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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, May 15, 1895, Image 2

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WOODLAND'S BIG DAY
Editors of the Sacra
mento Valley Are
Entertained.
UNITED FOB PROGRESS.
Formation of a Press Associa
tion, With W. R. Ellis as
President.
WILL WORK FOR THE VALLEY.
Earnest Efforts Pledged for the
Improvement of Its Great
Waterway.
WOODLAND, Cal., May 14.— This has
been a gala day for Woodland. The vari
ous editors of the Sacramento Valley as
sembled here, and the whole population
turned out to do them honor. The Julian
Hotel, which is the meeting place, was
magnificently decorated for the occasion,
and the various committees were kept
busy receiving and showing the visitors
about.
This afternoon the press meeting was
called to order by W. R. Ellis of the Wood
land Mall. Representatives of twenty
ei^ht newspapers of the valley responded
to the rollcall. An organization was
formed under the name of the Sacramento
Valley Press Association, and committees
were appointed on resolutions and perma
nent organization.
The following officers were elected:
president, W. EL Ellis of Woodland; vice
president, S. S. Boynton of Oroville; sec
retary, D. G. Holt of Rio Vista; treasurer,
J. I. McConnell of Woodland.
The following resolution, introduced by
C. K. McClatchyof Sacramento, was unan
imously adopted:
Whereas, The paramount Interest of the
Sacrßmento Valley lies in the preservation of
its great river without danger to navigation
and without menace to farms.
Resolved, That the members of the Sacra
mento Valley Press Association dedicate their
most earnest efforts, generally and severally, to
obtaining all Government aid that can be se
for the preservation and improvemeut of
said river, and will battle continuously against
any mene.ee to that navigation, uo matter from
what source it comes.
E. B. Willis, chairman of the committee
on re'olutionsj submitted the following,
which was unanimously adopted:
Resolved, That the members of the Sacramento
Valley L fne, individually and collect
ively, pledge themselves to do all In their
power to advance the interests of the Sacra
mento Valley and to secure the development of
its vast and varied resources.
Resolved, That the holding of large tracts of
lp.nd under one ownership is an evil which
be settlement and develop
ment of the Sacramento Valley, and that we
wiil discourage such land monopoly in every
way possible, to the end that the lands of the
valley may be divided into small holdings and
thus advance the prosperity of all the people.
. i hat this association place entirely
in the hends of the executive committee the
matter of any attempt at co-operative efforts at
advertising the Sacramento Valley.
Resolved, That the thanks of the Sacramento
Valley Press League are due and are hereby
tendered to the. Yolo County Board of Trade
and to the ladiefl of Woodland and to the citi
zens of Woodland generally for the cordial hos
pitality which has been tendered to us.
The remainder of the afternoon was taken
up by the informal discussion of the advan
tages to be derived from an organization of
Sacramento Valley papers, and many plans
were suggested, so that all can work in
harmony and help build up this fertile
valley and strive to have the population
greatly increased by devising ways of let
ting the people know of its many advan
tages.
During the evening the visitors were
driven around the city and a reception
was tendered by the ladies of Woodland at
the Julian Hotel. To-morrow, after the
morning session, the visitors will be driven
into the country to all the principal points
of interest, and the meeting will be brought
to a close in the evening.
Much enthusiasm prevailed all day, and
the people who are interested in the Sacra
mento Valley are much elated over the
successful start made to-day in the ad
vancement of its many resources.
LOSS OF THE TUG MOGUL
Wrecked Off Cape Flattery
While Trying to Save a
75-Cent Rope.
There Was No Insurance on the
Vessel, Which Was Valued
at $25,000.
PORT TOWNSEND, Wash., May 14.—
In an attempt to recover a heaving line
worth 75 cents the British tug Mogul of
Victoria, valued at $25,000, was wrecked.
Further particulars show that the tug,
after towing the bark Darra to sea Sunday
morning, tried to run alongside the vessel
to secure a heaving line. The sailing ves
sel struck the Mogul's bow, tearing away
her stem ana opening up the seams of her
hull, through which the water flowed
rapidly. The accident happened a few
miles west of Cape Flattery, and the tug,
though in imminent danger of sinking,
headed for Keah Bay, inside the straits,
but she filled so rapidly that it was neces
sary to beach her two miles inside of
Tatoosh light among the rocks. Not a
moment was lost, as her officers aver she
could not have run another mile.
The tug will prove a total loss, with the
exception of her machinery and boilers.
The Mogul was in command of Captain
Smith of Victoria and was owned by the
British Columbia Tugboat Company, the
principal stock of which is held by
the Puget Sound Tugboat Company of
this city. She was uninsured.
SJSyT TO BERISG SEA.
The Revenue Cutter Grant Receives Vn-
expected Order* to Sail.
PORT TOWNSEND, Wash., May 14.—
Unexpected orders came from Washington
to-night for the revenue cutter Grant to
immediately prepare for sea. Some days
ago the department ordered the cutter laid
up for thirty days to effect necessary re
pairs. To-day, when the work was fairly
commenced, orders came to suspend opera
tions and prepare for a cruise for the North
Pacific Ocean.
This movement is thought to have been
actuated by the refusal of the British
authorities to renew Bering Sea regula
tions and the desire of the United States
Government to communicate with its cut
ters now patrolling the sea. Under the
present complicated arrangements should
other cutters seize British sealers upon the
high seas for violation of the sealing regu
lations serious complications might arise
between the two Governments.
As soon as the Grant is ready for sea she
will leave for the north in search of Com
mander Hooper of the cutter Rush, to
whom dispatches from the department
will be delivered.
TACOMA. SILVERITES ORGANIZE.
Republicans Who Will Desert Their T arty
if JBimetaUistn Im Ignored.
TACOMA, Wash., May 11.— The Tacoma
Bimetallic Club, the formation of which
has been agitated for some time, effected
an organization to-night with a large
membership. A constitution was adopted,
which provides for members working
within their own party lines to advance
bimetallism. State Senator E. W. Taylor
and Johnson Nickeus, prominent Repub
licans of the State, announced that unless
the party declares emphatically for bimet
allism they will leave its ranks.
KILLED HEAR ANACORTES.
William King, a Sailor, Falls Through
a Hatchway to His Death.
TACOMA, Wash., May 14.— William A.
King, a Portuguese sailor on the City of
Puebla. fell through a hatchway early this
morning when she was nearing Anacortes
and was killed. He leaves a widow and
three children. He had $2000 insurance in
the A. 0. U. W.
King was formerly third mate on the
steamer Eureka, running between San
Francisco and San Pedro, and previous to
coming to Tacoma he was weighmaster for
the Pacific Coast Steamship Company ut
Broadway wharf in San Francisco.
SPOKAXE SHOOTiyG AFFRAY.
Theodore dishing Shoots His Hired Man
in tielf-Defense.
SPOKANE, Wash., May 14.— Theodore
Cushing, a prominent citizen, shot and
killed Thomas King, his hired man, to-day
at his ranch, ten miles from this city.
A dispute arose over wages and Cushing
went into his house, more with a desire to
scare the man than to hurt him, and se
cured a shotgun. King made a rush at
him with a club, when Cushing fired one
barrel at his legs. He kept coming, and
Cushing then fired the contents of the sec
ond barrel, some of the shot taking effect
in his abdomen.
Cushing started to this city for a doctor
but before he returned King died. Cush
ing came back to the city, engaged coun
sel and surrendered to the authorities.
He is in jail to-night. Cushing came to
Spokane from Portland several years ago.
ROMANCE OF SEATTLE.
An Escaped Prisoner Is Converted and
Reveals His Identity.
SEATTLE, Wash., May 14. — Elijah
Brown, alias J. H. Howard, jail-breaker and
burglar, who escaped three years ago after
having served four years, and still has eight
years to serve in the Kansas State prison,
was converted here Saturday night at a
Salvation Army meeting, and to-day an
nounced his identity.
Iloward says he wants to go back and
serve his eight years, and then devote the
remainder of his life to missionary work
with the Salvation Army. He has notified
the Governor of Kansas and the warden of
the State penitentiary of his whereabouts,
and has said he is willing to finish his
term.
SEATTLE OFFICIALS CLASH.
The School Board Refuses to Obey an
Order of the Board of Health.
SEATTLE, Wash., May 14.— The School
Board to-day decided to resist the order of
the Health Board, closing two of the public
schools on account of the prevalence of
scarlet fever. The School Board denies
the authority of the Health Board in the
matter, and will secure a decision on a test
case in the courts.
ARIZONA REDS MARAUDING
Several Miners Reported to
Have Been Slain Near
Fort Bayard.
The Apache Kid at the Head of a
Band of Renegade Cattle-
Thieves.
DENVER, Colo., May 14.— Colonel Ward,
acting commander of the Department of
Colorado, received a dispatch late this after
noon that the cavalry troops sent out from
Fort Bowie are close on the trail of the
Indians who were reported yesterday to
have fired upon miners near Fort Bayard,
Ariz., killing several, and who have been
rounding up cattle and horses and com
mitting other depredations. The Apache
Kid is said to be the leader of the band of
renegades.
WILCOX, Ariz., May 14.— 0n Sunday
evening a courier came in, stating that
twelve armed Indians were seen Saturday
prowling around the hills in the vicinity
of Buckhorn Basin, where the mines are
being worked. The miners at once left
their claims after being notified, and have
congregated together for protection to
themselves and tne few scattered families.
This locality is near the abandoned post
of Fort Bowie and is some twenty miles
east of Wilcox. Monday morning another
report was brought in from the new gold
find in the south pass of the Dragoon
Mountains, twenty miles south of here,
that six Indians, fully armed, were seen
there. They attacked a prospectors' camp,
driving the prospectors from their claims
and firing four shots at one of the men,
compelling him to jump for safety from a
high ledge, severely injuring himself.
This morning responsible reports were
received from Graham County stating that
a band of fifteen heavily armed Indians
were seen last evening at sundown seven
miles south, of Clifton rounding up horses
of citizens. Much alarm is felt. To-day a
body of citizens take up the trail. This
morning one troop of cavalry left Fort
Bayard, N. M M for the scene, but long
marches are necessary to reach the scene
of reported danger. The citizens are feel
ing very wrought up and insecure.
The Indiana are reported to be in dis
tress from insufficient rations and trouble
is predicted, with no adequate military
protection. Only a few availahle troops
to quickly reach the locality are at Fort
Grant, and under orders to move inside
of a week, hence all are packed up. The
abandonmeut of Bowie leaves the whole
southern country open to ravages, and it
would not surprise those who fceep watch
of the indications to see the present trou
bles from miscellaneous small bands now
off the reservation, bent on rapine and
murder, end in a general outbreak.
SOLOMON VILLE, Abiz., May 14.-
Sheriff Wight was notified to-day that
fifteen Apache Indians were seen yesterday
at sundown. near .Pomeroy's ranch, twenty
miles from Clifton, rounding up horses.
Indians were reported as seen in that vicin
ity several days ago, but the report was
not verified. The command at Fort Grant
has been notified.
THE SAX FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, MAY 15, 1895.
VALLEJO WATER WAR
Suit Brought Against
the City by a Private
Company.
HOWISON A DEFENDANT.
The Mare Island Commandant
Unwillingly Drawn Into
the Action.
WOULD SHUT OFF THE MAINS.
It Is Charged That the City Cannot
Legally Supply the Naval
Station.
VALLEJO, Cal., May 14.— The city own
ership of the water-works has brought
about litigation that promises to cause
much trouble. The Vallejo Water Com
pany is arrayed against the city of Vallejo.
"When Vallejo by a called election de
cided in favor of city ownership of the
works there was bad feeling on the part of
those interested in the private concern. At
the election many charges were made that
strong influence had been brought to bear
to defeat the proposition. They were never
traced to reliable sources. Immediately
after the bonded indebtedness of the city
was sanctioned the city started to supply
private consumers and all other places.
Mare Island had long lacked a proper
water supply and a contract was made by
the city with the Government to supply
the naval station. At the same time the
Orphans' Home, a charitable institution,
was also supplied and is to-day.
Suit is now commenced by the old water
company to make the city relinquish its
right as to furnishing water to either place.
The Government works is made the base
of the attack, and, together with Vallejo,
Commandant Howison is made defendant.
Attorney Heynemann of San Francisco
will apply to the Superior Court of Solano
County for a writ of review to-morrow.
The City Trustees are willing to fight, and
an interesting suit is looked for. As to the
Orphans' Home, the Trustees assert that
they will furnish water gratis if need be
sooner than give the right to the old com
pany to assert to whom the city shall fur
nish water.
SEARCHIXO FOR XOTEB. ■
The Missing Contractor Will Be I'rose-
cured If He Is Captured.
VALLEJO, Cal., May 14.— The disap
pearance of Contractor Noyes and his loca
tion in Oregon has caused many who were
before inclined to believe insanity the
cause of hi 9 departure to avow that he in
tended to decamp.
At a meeting of interested parties to-day,
his bondsmen decided that they would pay
a penalty involving $1500 and allow Miss
Dr. Lane to finish the structure that Noyes
so abruptly left uncompleted. The belief
is expressed that Xoyes will be brought
back, and if he can be taken into custody
he will be tried on a charge of obtaining
money under false pretenses.
WORK OA' THE MOAAOXOCK.
The Seto Vessel Hill Soon Be Ready for Its
Trial Trip.
VALLEJO, Cal., May 14.— Work on the
Monaduock is nearing completion, which
indicates that the vessel will be ready for
her trial trip in about three months.
Workmen are engaged in placing and con
necting the steam pipes in the engine and
dynamo rooms, and arranging electric
wires, speaking tubes and ventilators
throughout. Everything being done is
well done by the skilled workmen, and it
is safe to say that when tested, it will be
found satisfactory in every particular.
LORI* DOUGLAS AT VICTORIA.
H* Complains Bitterly of the Treatment
lie Is Receiving.
VICTORIA, B. C, May 14.— Lord Sholto
Douglas, youngest son of the Marquis of
Queensberry, was here for a few hours last
night on hi 3 way from San Francisco. He
complained bitterly of the cold manner in
which he was received by his countrymen.
He went around prominent hotels and
clubs, but was not recognized. He was
accompanied by a woman.
Captain Handley Tile* at McMinnville.
McMINNVILLE, Ob., May 14.— Captain
Charles Handley, a pioneer of 1850, died
to-day, aged 83 years. He leaves eight
children.'timong them being Officer Charles
Handley of the San Francisco police force.
MATRIMONY IS HIS GAME
No Less Than Seven Wives
Possessed by a Smooth
Swindler.
By a Slelght-of-Hand Performance
He Steals a Fortune From One
of His Dupes.
DETROIT, Mich., May 14.— A Miss
Tomlinson of Brooklyn, N. V., married C.
J. White a little less than twelve years ago
in that city. It appears that she knew
nothing of his antecedents. She was
known to have $12,000 in her own right
and to her White paid devoted attention.
They were finally married. Miss Tomlin
son, who then believed herself Mrs. White,
giving him $1000 to start in business. The
business did not succeed. He then got
$2500 more out of her and they came West.
Then he complained that savings banks
were not safe and advised her to deposit
her money in a safe deposit vault. He
arranged all the details and when she went
to the vault to deposit her money she
found the box was not large enongh.
White went for another and by some kind
of sleight-of-hand he deposited a lot of
worthless paper in the box and stowed
Miss Tomlinson's wealth away in his
pocket.
Shortly afterward he disappeared and
then Mias Tomlinson began an investiga
tion. She traced him to Ireland, where she
learned he had a previous wife. The first
Mrs. White was induced to come to Amer
ica and since then, with detectives, the two
women have worked together ior revenge.
Last Saturday Miss Tomlinson came to
Detroit and learned that White, under the
name of Henry Whitney, had recently
come to Buchanan and arranged to buy a
store.
At Buchanan Whitney was arrested
with a woman who passed herself off as
bis sister. Whitney, or White, had $1200
in cash and the woman a lot of diamonds.
The detectives liavo information which
leads them to believe that White has no
less than seven wives— one in Glasgow, an
other in London, another in Ireland, one
in Boston, Miss Tomlinson of Brooklyn, a
woman in Detroit, one in Chicago, and
they also believe that the woman with
him, who comes from the interior of In
diana, is the latest accession.
HIS GOLDr.y JUBILEE.
Servires to Honor the Venerable Arch~
bishop Williams.
BOSTON, Mass., May 14. -The observ
ance of the golden jubilee of Archbishop
Williams (Roman Catholic) will begin
Thursday and continue through Friday.
There will be pontifical high mass in the
Cathedral of the Holy Cross at 10 A. M.
Thursday, the Archbishop officiating.
Mgr. Satolli and Cardinal Gibbons will be
enthroned in the sanctuary. Many other
distinguished dignitaries of the church
will also be present. After the mass the
Archbishop will give a luncheon to the
hierarchy.
The banquet given by, the clergy and
laity to the Archbishop and his guests
will be in Music Hall in the evening.
Among those who will respond to toasts
will be Archbishop Williams, Mgr. Satolli,
Cardinal Gibbons. Governor Greenhalge
and Mayor Curtis. On Friday various reli
gious and philanthropic societies will cele
brate the event by attending a solemn high
mass in the cathedral. The sermon will
be preached by Bishop Keane of the Cath
olic University at Washington. In the
evening the Catholic Union of Boston will
give a reception in honor of the Bishop.
Prominent Catholics from all parts of the
country will be present at the celebration.
BELIEVES IN BETTER PAY
Labor Commissioner Wright
Talks Upon Labor
Problems.
Says It Is to the Advantage of Em
ployers to Treat Employes
Fairly.
NEW YORK, N. V., May 14.-United
States Labor Commissioner Carroll D.
Wright was at the Fifth-avenue Hotel
last night. Speaking of labor matters over
the country he said :
"I have been censured somewhat for a
remark attributed to me. I was quoted as
saying that in my estimation there would
be no strikes this summer. It waa simply
a misconstruction. The idea I meant to
convey when I made the statement was
that there would be no strikes this sntn
mer that would assume the proportions or
importance of the labor troubles of last
summer. Of course there will in all prob
ability always be strikes, but I think they
will amount to very little this summer."
Referring to the recent strikes in Chicago
which resulted in violence Mr. Wright
said:
"I do not think that the labor troubles
there will be of any great duration or pro
portion. Of course I don't want to talk of
the causes or who is right and who is
wrong, but from my own observations I
think that the Chicago trouble will be
speedily adjusted. One thing which pleases
me is the voluntary raising of wages in
Western Pennsylvania, Eastern Ohio and
"West Virginia and that confidence in the
future seems to be fully restored. As a re
sult of this old plant-, are resuming and in
the vicinity of Pittst#rg alone over 10,000
workingmen have received an advance
during last week.
"That is in direct line with my creed.
The gospel I preach is fellowship between
employer and employe. If employers
would raise wages when times are good, as
they are now doing, the men would not be
suspicious when their wages were cut in
periods of financial depression, but would
understand and bear their portion of the
burden as it ttood, and a wholesome recip
rocal policy would be maintained."
LOSSES ON THE LAKES
Long List of Vessels Wrecked
During a Storm on
Michigan.
On Other Bodies of the Great Waters
Many Disasters Are
Reported.
CHICAGO, 111., May 14.— The storm
which swept over Lake Michigan yester
day and last night was the most disastrous
since the gale of last May, in which many
lives were lost. At noon to-day the list of
known wrecks was as follows: Quickstep,
wrecked off Racine ; J. B. Kitchen, wrecked
at Middle Island ; Viking, driven aground
with three consorts at Sand Beach ; steamer
Unique, wrecked at St. Clair; three schoon
ers, wrecked off East Tawas, Mich. The
schooner Reindeer was reported stranded
at Black River. An unknown schooner
was wrecked off Racine. A three-masted
schooner was wrecked near Milwaukee.
DETROIT, Mich., May 14.— A boiler ex
ploded on the steamer Unique, on Lake Bt.
Clair, at 5:20 last evening, nine miles from
Belle Isle. George Robinson, the engineer,
who waa sitting on a port rail, was thrown
overboard and drowned. Anthony Case, a
coalpasser, was killed outright. John
Plant, a fireman, was frightfully burned.
There were about forty passengers, who
rushed for the life-preservers, but they
quickly became reassured. The Unique
lay on Lake St. Clair until 2 o'clock this
morning, when a tug took her in tow and
she reached Detroit at 3 o'clock this morn-
ing.
MILWAUKEE, Wie., May 14.— A spe
cial to the Wisconsin from Kenosha, Wis.,
says the fishing tug Engle picked up a por
tion of the schooner Kate Kelly, bearing
the vessel's name; also a yawlboat and a
pail marked "steamer Peetosky." Tugs
are scouring the lake for the wrecks.
PORT HOPE, Mich., May 14.— The
steam barge Linde, copper-ore laden
stranded to-day a mile south of here. Life
savers from the Point Aux Barques station
took the crew off. Heavy eeas are sweep
ing over the wreck.
RIO ED WA.RXET> IN GREEK.
Bottles Containing yitro- Glycerine JLtft
■Sear Hi* House.
PORTLAND, Me., May 14.— Last night
Policeman McCormick found on the side
walk near the house of Thomas B. Reed
and Mayor Henry Baiter an envelope con
taining three vials lilled with dark-yellow
fluid and wrapped in cotton batting.
Pinned inside the envelope was a slip
upon which was writing resembling Greek
and Armenian. There was nothing in
English except "M. Baxter, Fey I£3 O & I
222, 23. M. Reed Morrse, L. Morsow."
It was at first thought that the mysteri
ous package had been placed on the side
walk by some joker, but when the druggist
pronounced the fluid in the vials nitro
glycerine the police looked at the matter
seriously.
FRUITS ARE BLASTED.
Spread of the Cold
Wave in the
East.
ALL CROPS ARE DAMAGED.
Jack Frost Does His Deadly
Work Over a Wide
Section.
DOWN DROPS THE MERCURY.
Ten Degrees Below Freezing In
Several Portions of Minne
sota.
WASHINGTON, D. C, May 14.-The
Weather Bureau, in its weekly report of
the weather-crop bulletin issued to-day,
states that the general feature of the week
was the remarkable cool wave which over
spread nearly the whole country east of
the Rocky Mountains on the 11th and 12th
inst., attended by freezing weather in the
Northern States and frost as far as the Ohio
Valley and western portion of South Caro
lina. This period of cold has proved very
unfavorable to growing crops and much
injury has resulted from frosts throughout
the northern portions of the country. The
line of freezing temperature extends from
Western Montana southeast to Western
Nebraska, thence northward to Southern
North Dakota, and thence eastward
through the northern portions of Minne
sota, Wisconsin and Ohio and Western
Pennsylvania to Western New York, the
lowest temperature being about 10 degrees
below freezing point in the extreme north
ern portions of Minnesota.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., May 14.— Killing
frosts, so severe that ice formed in many
places and the ground froze, occurred
throughout Wisconsin last night, but on
the whole the damage to growing crops
appears to be less than might have been
expected. In Milwaukee the temperature
was 34, La Crosse 36, Green Bay 34, Mar
quette 36.
OSHKOSH, Wis., May 14.— There was
another heavy frost last night, and the de
struction of gardens, fruit and early grain
is almost complete. The ground is frozen
to a depth of nearly two inches.
DETROIT, Mich., May 14.— Reports from
the fruit belt in the western part of the
State are conflicting, but most of them
agree that no serious damage has been
done, and if the wind continues until to
morrow all danger from the frost will be
over. Garden truck has been badly nipped.
PITTSBURG, Pa., May 14.— The weather
here is cold and cloudy, with light dashes
of rain. The lowest temperature reached
was 30 deg., and freezing weather is pre
dicted by the Weather Bureau to-night.
The damage to fruit and vegetables will be
great.
ASHEVILLE, N. C, May 14.— Snow can
plainly be seen for a distance of several
miles on the mountains in this vicinity.
Very littJe damage has been done to vege
tation in the valleys.
ELIZABETHTOWN, N. 3., May 14.—
The mercury fell to 20 degrees at SA. m.
to-day. Fruits are blasted and the foliage
is dropping. The ground is frozen hard.
WHITEHALL, N. V., May 14.— There
was a heavy frost throughout Champlain
Valley last night, which did damage to
fruit trees and crops.
DUNKIRK, N. V.. May 14.— The dam
age by frost to the grape crop of Chau
tauqua County is estimated at $150,000 to
$200,000.
CINCINNATI, Ohio, May 14. — Snow
was falling in many places in Ohio
to-day and ice froze to the depth of
two inches. These were unusual fea
tures for the middle of May. In Ken
tucky a very low temperature was recorded
and great injury to the tobacco crop is re
ported.
CLEVELAND, Ohio, May 14.-Whiie
the weather continues cold, there was no
frost in Northern Ohio last night, as the
skies were generally cloudy. The condi
tions favor a heavy frost to-night. Reports
continue to come in of the general destruc
tion of fruit and early vegetables by the
severe frosts of Sunday night.
WAPAKONETA, Ohio, May 14.— 1t has
been snowing here all the morning, the
thermometer registeriug 20 degrees. The
damage to the fruit and crops cannot be
estimated.
CHICAGO, 111., May 14.— Heavy frosts
occurred this morning in "Wisconsin, Mich
igan, Illinois, Indiana and Eastern Minne
sota, with seven inches of snow in the
central and northern part of Lower Michi
gan. The temperature is 5 to 10 degrees
lowerthis morning in Lower Michigan, the
Ohio Valley. Tennessee and Missouri.
GALESB'URG, 111., May 14.—Every
thing was trozen stiff last night. Ice a
quarter of an inch thick formed. The
grape and strawberry crops are killed. It
is feared that fruit of all kinds is badly in
jured. Corn was cut down.
MOW AQUA, 111., May 14.— The heavy
frost last night totally destroyed the fruit
and berry crop of this section. Gardens
are blackened to the ground.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., May 14.-The signal
officer reports a killing frost at Springfield,
111., and vicinity last night, and a light
frost in this vicinity and throughout Mis
souri, and extending up into lowa. It is
not thought that serious damage to crops
resulted except in the lowlands. Dis
patches received by the Missouri State
Board of Agriculture report that some
damage to crops by frost Saturday and
Bunday nights was done in the northwest
and north central sections of the State.
Beans and potatoes suffered particularly.
JtBPUBZICAIfS OV UTAH.
They Score Cleveland** Administration
and Declare for Silver.
SALT LAKE, Utah, May 14.— The Ter
ritorial Convention Of the Republican
League Clubs met here to-day for the pur
pose of choosing ten delegates to the Na
tional Convention of the leagne clubs to
be held at Cleveland on June 19. Nineteen
clubs were represented. President Chad
wick of the Territorial League called the
convention to order and delivered an ad
dress.
The resolutions as written contained this
clause: "We cordially indorse the declar
ation made by the Republican Leagne
held at Denver last year." This was
erased, however, and the following substi
tuted: "We demand the immediate re
monetization of silver at the ratio of 16 to
1 with gold."
The resolutions reflect severely upon the
administration for its action in the recent
British-Nicaraguan controversy.
The following delegates to the Cleveland
convention were elected: David Keith,
C. C. Goodwin, C. E. Allen, Thomas
Kearns, A. C. Bishop, Isaac Trumbo, C. E.
Luce, H. M. Cushing and T. R. Cutter.
AMALGAMATION TALKED OF.
Catholic Knights and the Young Men's
Institute May Unite.
OMAHA, Xebb., May 14.— The National
convention of the Catholic Knights of
America convened at Chambers' Hall in
this city this afternoon at 2 o'clock with
250 delegates in attendance, representing
every State in the Union. This forenoon
the delegates, together with the visiting
members of the uniformed rank, proceeded
to St. Philoma's Cathedral, where pon
tifical high mass was celebrated by Arch
bishop Gress of Ogden. The services were
impressive, and were attended by large
numbers of citizens. At noon the uni
formed rank paraded the principal streets
headed by the First Eegiment band.
The Catholic Knights were in convention
to-night discussing routine business. Presi
dent Shinellas asked what the chief ques
tions before the convention would be. He
admitted that the movement for the con
solidation of the Catholic Knights and the
Young Men's Institute would be one of
them, but hazarded no conjecture as to
what would be the outcome. He denied
the allegation made by some of the dele
gates that the scheme was favored chiefly
by delegates from Southern States, assert
ing that it had even more support in the
North than in the South. Personally he
is in favor of the amalgamation if it can
be properly accomplished. The conven
tion cannot consammate the amalgamation.
All it can do is to appoint a committee to
confer with a committee from the other
body.
MOTHER I'BINDLE IN CHAS6JS.
Lady Somerset Will Establish a London
Jtetcue Home.
NEW YORK. N.Y., May 14.— Lady Henry
Somerset has decided to establish in Lon
don a woman's rescue home similar to the
Florence Night Mission in Bleecker street,
New York, and Mrs. A. L. Prindle, better
known as Mother Prindle, matron of the
Florence Mission, will sail for England
on June 5, at Lady Somerset's special in
vitation.
While Lady Somerset was on a visit
here last year she visited the Florence
Mission and admired its methods. She
has asked Mother Prindle to start the
London Florence Mission, which will be
opened during the week of the interna
tional W. C. T. U. convention. Mother
Prindle has superintended rescue work
for women in Buffalo. Chicago, Brooklyn,
Columbus and New York.
MANGLED IN THE MILL
Six Men Killed by the
Bursting of an Unsafe
Boiler.
Four of the Victims Torn Limb From
Limb and Their Remains
Scattered.
WEST BIRMINGHAM, Pa., May 14.—
This afternoon the bodies of eight men
horribly mangled, scalded and disfigured
were picked out from the ruins of toe Peck,
Haskell <fe Cobbs Sawmill here, the victims
of an explosion of the boiler in the mill.
Five men were dead, and two of the three
others have since died.
Those killed outright were: Clande
English, James Mowers, Eugene Merrick,
Lyman Perry, Charles Rover, Caleb Con
verse.
Fatally injured: Albert De Groat was
so fearfully mangled by boiler iron that he
soon died. Ben Cridley was injure* in
ternally and sustained a broken leg, but
will recover.
The mill was run by steam, generated in
an old eighty-horse-power boiler, which,
it is reported, had been condemned by an
inspector a few days before.
Thirteen men were employed in the mill.
This morning they were busy at work
when a bolt broke, shutting down the
operations. While it was being repaired,
nobody paid any attention to the boiler,
which was making steam at a prodigious
rate, for a hot fire had been kindled un
der it.
Suddenly there came a boom, as if from
a cannon, followed by a cloud of steam,
dust and smoke which rose high in the
air. Four of the victims were torn limb
from limb and their remains scattered
about the mill and the immediate vicinity.
Parts of the boiler were thrown Hundreds
of feet. The mill was almost entirely de
molished. The victims were horribly
mangled, having their heads crushed to a
jelly and being recognizable only by their
clothing. The dead men were all married
and had families.
Harrison Has JTot Jtetired.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., May 14.-Ex-
President Harrison says regarding the re
port that he has permanently retired from
jury practice that it is a mistake. He will
not engage in any more jury trials away
from home and will confine his practice
mainly to arguments before the courts.
A NOBLE BENEFACTOR
Hundreds Will Reap the Benefit of Hi*
Munificence.
The benevolent man is always a pleasant
theme for the pen of wiiter and historian, and
this was what the late Mr. J. C. Wilmerding
proved himsetf pre-eminently to be. Few there
are who have not heard of his magnificent be-
quest to the Btate of California, amounting to
$400,000 to build a mechanical school; but
not all are, perhaps, aware that he amassed his
fortune selling Peruvian Bitters. Wilmerding's
generosity in founding such a college, while
great, is not greater than his services to man-
kind in giving to the world the celebrated
Peruvian Bitters, for these stand prominently
forth as the greatest benefaction to the publio
health which is known to modern science.
The Peruvian Bitters are a certain remedy
against loss of appetite and all forms of ner-
vous troubles. They are a pleasant, invigor-
ating beverage, not a physic, and their use
speedily corrects disordered functions, restores
wasted energy, repairs lost nerve force, induc-
ing regular sleep, and healthy, natural appe-
tite, and tones up the system generally to its
normal condition. They are better than whisky
or brandy, for they accomplish all that either
could without Dinning the risk of creating an
appetite for stimulants, since the principal
ingredient— Cinchona Bark— is an antidote for
dipsomania, as well as a remedy for colds,
coughs and all malarial diseases. Peruvian
Bitten by their large sale, no less than the
wholesale cures they have effected, have dem-
onstrated themselves to be the finest nerve
tonic and good appetizer, producing a healthy
stomach and cheerful brain.
Mace _ Co., San Francisco, and all Druggists
and Dealers.
BltllOllPO FOR BARBERS, BAK-
KKi|VHkS ers > bootblacks, bath-
UllVWllkU bouses, billiard -tables,
brewers, bookbinders, candy.makers, canners,
dyers, flourmills, foundries, laundries, paper-
hangers, printers, painters, shoe factories, stable-
men, tar-roofers, tanners, tailors, etc.
. BUCHANAN BROS.,
Brush .Manufacturers, 609 Sacramento St.
aDr.Gibbon'sDispensary,
683 KKAB9TT ST. Established
in ISS4 for the treatment of Private
Diseases, Lost Manhood. Debility or
•ihease wearing on body and mind and
Skin Disease". doctor cures when
others fall. Try him. ' Charges low.
Cisro»BTU»ra»itr*a. Call or write.
Sir. 4. r, eiBBOX. Box 1»37, San Frauctseoi
NEW TO-DAT. • .... „ .
Just— —
As — — -
Soon— —
As — - — — -
You Can
. ■ — *
-
That is our advice to you — if
you have a Spring or Summer
Suit to — come to us "just
as soon as you can." Every
spring and summer suit i 3
marked at "Prices without
profit," remember, and at those
prices it doesn't take long to gel
rid of them.
BROWN™^
Wholesale Manufacturers
Props. Oregon City Woolen Mills .
Fine Clothing
For Man, Boy or Child . -
RETAILED
At Wholesale Prices
121-123 SANSOME STREET,
Bet. Bush and Pin* Sis.
ALL BLUE SIGNS _^
— — _ — — — — m m m , m, mq
WM. RADAIVi'S
MICROBE-KILLER.
NATURE'S BLOOD-PURIFIEE.
CURES •"*• **"•'* "' "•*"• •""•■•* CURES
Bronchitis, lsJ*~7|**s|fl^ Diseases
Cancer, I jf^Rtftsri of the.
Consump- J> wID • Kidneys,
tlon, ax* &%m. \ Liver,
Fevers, c j^\ V&} j%'*\ Bladder,
Malaria, L€^gD Wf*J Stomach
Rheuma- S^^^^Jf Skin,
tlsm. Blood,
Female Complaints and Private Diseases.
The Power of the Remedy Is -.^ -. -
NOW FULLY DEMONSTRATED
In the marvelous cure of persons apparently
beyond all human aid. •■'
JBf3*We Invite thorough inspection.
Send for circular giving full history and explanation -
. Radam'g Microbe Killer Company,
Office 1330 Market St., opp. Odd Fellows' Building.
PHILADELPHIA SHOE CO,
1 STAMPED ON A SHOE V ! """;
MEANS STANDARD OP MERIT.
DO YOU HEAR?
This time we are shouting again and calling yon»
attention to the Dargains we are offering. The warm
sunshine is a sure forerunner of summer, and we are
prepared to fit man, woman or child with neat and
natty Russet Shoes or Oxfords. W« are malting a
special drive of Spring-Heel Kusset Oxford* for
children and ladies, and our prices will prove con-
clusively that we still lead all competitors. These
Spring Heel Oxfords are made of a fine russet goat
gkln with V-shaped tips, and can be depended on
for wear, and we are selling them at the following
prices : •
Sizes 7 to 10% mi 00
Sizes 11 to 2 1 «5
Sizes --iYz to 0 50 •
r% '¥-\ VI fill
I m% VfciUU
Ladies often complain about Oxford Ties becom- .
Ing untied, and so we have bought a very neat j
Tan-colored Juliet that is easily fitted and yet feels
free and comfortable on (he foot. These Juliets ,
are made of an extra fine russet kid with narrow-
toes and V-shaped tips, and we are offering them
$2.0Q v /
These Juliets are good wearers, as the soles,
while pliable, are firm and give good satisfaction.
They sell elsewhere for?'J 60 and $300. • .• .; -
But here is where we lead. We have the very
latest style of Gents' Russia Leather Lace Shoes
with > arrow Razor or Medium Square Toes and
Tips, and we are selling them for :V !
53.00.
The Russia Leather is the very best'and the sole*
are genuine Hand Welted, and are therefore fre2
from tacks and nails. The Razor Toes ire win
new, and if you want to be in the swim mnSt
T«T« lhem -, Th , ese Shoes v'u ' worth more mS
wUh?from n i^oT here:for?4an<l * 5 ' W^^.
Country orders solicited.
tST Send for New Illustrated Catalogue. •
Address ' — . ' : - •
B. KATCHIN&KI, •
10 Third Street, San Franc Urn •
PHILADELPHIA SHOE CO

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