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The record-union. [volume] (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, June 26, 1891, Image 1

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Windap of a Law Suit Between
Tennessee Farmers.
■k. Deputy Sheriff Killod Whilo Quell
ing; a Row ln Texas—Probability of
a Breaking- Up of tho Western
Passenger Association and a CJen
leral Cut tn Kates—A Boat Contain
ing Five Pleasure Seekers Run
Down on the Ohio River and all
the Occupants Drowned.
i Special to the Record-Union.
Lewisburo (Term.), Jnne 25.—A fight
•>n Sunday between somo of tho mem
•ers of tho Farmer and Taylor families,
iving near Cochrane, resulted in old
.nan Farmer swearing out a warrant for
John Taylor. Tho trial took place yes
terday, and relatives of both parties were
here, including an old man named Nix,
-is sons-in-law, Flount McConnell and
-i. T. Largen, and two boys, D. Thrasher
uid Walter Alexander. The other side
■onsisted of J. M. Taylor and sons, John,
Snd and Bine, and a boy.
The suit was satisfactorily settled, and
til were started homo, when hot words
tetween Nix and John Tavlor resulted
■n Nix shooting Taylor. The latter drew
a knife and cut Nix in several places.
Relatives of both parties were soon on
he ground and a regular pitched battle
-isuod, in which rocks, knives, sticks
and pistols were used. John Taylor,
fom Taylor and Bine Tavlor were fa
.aliy wounded, A. T. McConnell J. T.
Larton ami Nix were seriously wounded,
md Miss Nora Alexander, who ran out
•quiet ber brother, was painfully in
. ured.
Iniiianai-oi.is, June 25.—This after
noon a shooting occurred at a colored
►icnic. from Indianapolis, at Maxwell,
n Eancock County, in which throe men
vere wounded, one fatally. The shoot
ng was the result of an old feud between
Ed Harvey and John Ranks. During the
usiliade the picnickers were Ln a panic,
md the wildest reports of wholesale loss
»f life were circulated.
San Antonio (Tex.), June 25.—At En
•inal, a small station near Rio Grande, tho
oca! officers went to quell a row at a
andango. In the tight which followed,
teputy Sheriff Cope and one of tho fan
lango crowd wero killed and two men
fatally wounded.
A Ruling: Which May Break the West
ern Passenger Association.
CmoAoo, Juno 2").—The disputes be-
Wicn Chairman Finley of the Western
longer Association and the Chicago
md Alton Railroad culminated to-day in
i ruling which will probably disrupt the
The Alton some time ago reduced the
>t. Louis rate, to meet secret cuts. After
some consideration Finley ordered all
ines to restore rates, but the Alton, as
serting that the others were not acting in
*ood taith, refused, and Finley fined the
ompany $500, which they declined to
'■-v. Then the Alton asked authority to
■educe the rate to St. Louis. Kansas tity
md Denver to meet the secret cutting.
:'inley to-day, in a ruling, declined. lie
-aid the Alton, by its past conduct, virtu
dly forfeited the right to protection.
'ii.is virtually reads the Alton out of
Lhe association. Many railroad men are
>f the opinion that Finley exceeded his
Tne Alton will now act independent of
he association. Legal notice will be
-iven to-morrow of its intention to re
luce rates between Chicago and Denver
from .-'.'l *;. r> to "?_5, Chicago and Kansas
ity from jl2 BO.toflO, and Chicago and
-rt. Louis from §7 50 to >• .
Quite a sensation wa.s caused to-day by
the announcement of the Burlington
road that i. will immediately resume
passenger commissions in its eastern ter-
Itory, the reason given being that it bas
iot received the protection guaranteed it
by the Hoard of Rulings.
Cut woo, June 25.—T0-night the City
Council, after an exciting discussion, re
ad the ordinance which waa surrep
titiously rushed through the Council two
•reeks ago, granting the Chicago aud
Northern Pacific Bailroad fivo miles
right-of-way within the city limits, and
•oiir-rring other privileges of money
ralue, which are alleged to be enormous.
Commissioner of Public Works Ald
ri'h. who had been charged with the re
sponsibility for the peculiar transaction,
made a personal explanation to theCoun
il denyingjthe accusati__fc. It is said that
railroad company, prior to to-night,
looepted the ordinance, and thatthedocu
tnenl was signed by the Mayor, thus mak
ing the repeal later a nullity.
lhe Now York Life Insurance Com
pany Not a Sufferer Thereby.
Niw Yokk, June 2*3.—President Beers,
*>f the New York Lifo Insurance Com
pany, s.iid to-day: "I have nothing to re
mark, except that the New York Life In
suranoeCompany loaea absolutely noth
ing by Mer/.bacher"s defalcations. He
nas robbed bis partner Sanchez of a large
sum of money, but Sanchez makes the
_ Iso far as the company is con
Sanchez says the company was paid in
hill six months ago, at the time the
niariti.-s were discovered. "Merz
bacher was not, strictly speaking,
partner of muie, because no
terms of partnership were drawn
|*Pi ,llt he was mv associate
iv business transactions with the
New _ork Life. I knew of Mera
oacb rs embezzlements last November,
md at once laid the entire statements of
account, before the company. They
urged me to prosecute, and let the law
take its oourse. I objected, saying that
M tno entire losa by the defalcation was
to hiil upon me, it was tor me to say
whether or not Merebacher should be
prosecuted. By taking this course 1 se
•ure.i |Qo,Oop assets from Mer/.baehcr
which would liave other* iso been lost."
the mew party.
Likelihood of a Spilt In the National
jACK-tOHVXXXS r 11a.), June 25. — A
Jackson. Miss., special to tho Times
-,i gives some interesting gossip about
kmal Farmers' Alliance matters. It
nays that since the nomination of the
Legislative Committee, headed by Presi
ient Hall of the Missouri Alliance, last
February, Ilall has been working vigor
v against the Sub-Treasury scheme,
and with his coadjutors has succeeded in
organizing a movement covering tbe
entire Southern States, as is shown by
the call for a meeting of tho Anti-Sub-
Treasury League at Dallas, Texas, In
July next. "Within the last month Presi^
dent Polk has advised Hall to desist or
resign from tho committee. He was
given until Juno 25th to reply. It is
believed this is a decisive stroke to
frustrate the objects of tho Anti-Sub-
Treasury League and infiueuco tho less
intrepid opponents of the measure than
Hall to steer clear of tbe Dallas meeting.
Thoso who know Hall assert that he will
decline to be coerced, aud the result will
be a split in the National Alliance.
Clash Between tho Treasury Depart
ment and United states Court.
Detroit, June 25.—There is a clash
here between the Treasury Department
and the United Statos Court in regard to
tbe three Chinamen arrested here. Yes
terday Customs Collector Hopkins re
ceived an order from tho Treasury De
partment to ship three Chinamen to San
Francisco, where they are to be. taken in
charge and deported to China. It will be
necessary to havo the court declare that
the Chinamen do not belong to this
country before this can bo done. If the
court interprets the law, which reads,
"They shall be returned to the country
from whence they come," to mean tliey
are to bo returned to the country from
which they immediately came, and not
tlieir native couutry, it is liable to order
them to be returned to Canada. Even if
tho Commissioner orders the Celestials to
be returned to tlieir native country, they
can appeal to the Circuit Conrt.
Fivo Pleasure Seekers Drowned In tho
Ohio River.
Cincinnati, Juno 25.—Thomas Thur
man, Joseph Zins, Edith Zins. Catherine
Cox and Kate Riddle wont boating on
the Ohio to-night. The towboat Frank
Gilmore came down the river without
lights, struck the yawl containing the
pleasure party and sunk it. All were
drowned beforo assistance could reach
them. Mr. Thuvman was a member of
the Banner Tobacco Company. Mr.
Zins was employed by the Bame firm.
They had been up the river and had just
passed a steamer going up stream, and
steered clear of tiie towboat, but were
run into by its barges.
Tho "Dost Vein" Found.
Bori.DEit (CoL), Juno 25.—The miners
claim they have found tho "Lost Vein," a
mine which consists ot a six-inch streak
of almost solid silver, glance and brittle
silver, estimated to run from t_5,000 to
925,000 in value per ton. It was fouud by-
Fred. Albright and Winslow Carlisle,
and seems to be the famous "Lost Vein."
The ore from the vein is so rich that it
can be cut witb a knife liko cheese. For
twenty years prospectors have searched
for this vein, and thousands oi dollars
have been spent in tbe quest.
International Copyright.
New York, June 25.--A number of
publishers in this city were asked by a
reporter of the Post whether, in the ex
pectation of the new international copy
right arrangement going iuto effect early
in July, they had to auy extent begun to
put English books in type. The answers
disclosed the fact that thero was no un- !
usual activity among publishers duo to j
the expected arrangement. They want '
to see how the new arrangement is going j
to work before embarking very heavily j
in new ventures.
The Advance In Raw Sugar.
New York, Juno 25.—1n relation to
the advance of ono-eigh_th of a cent per !
pound in tbe prico of raw sugar, Treas
urer Searles, of the American Sugar Re
fining Company, said this morning that
the rise was not unexpected, as there is I
always a demand for more sugar at this i
time of tho year than any other. The
rumor that the sugar trust is forcing up :
tho price of sugar because it secured con
trol of most of the sugar crop is abso
lutely denied by Searls.
Jay Gould's Closo Call.
New Yoke, June 25.—Jay Gould nar
rowly escaped being killed by a railroad !
train at Irvington, on the Hudson, a few
days ago. lie takes the local train every >
morning for New York City and whilo '
waiting for it did not see the express train
nearing tiie station. Had it not been for '
the quickness ofa baggage-master named i
Barnaby, who grabbed the railroad king
by the collar apd jerked him to tho piai
lorm, the absent-minded capitalist would
have been killed.
Pension Awards.
Washington, June 25. — California I
pensions—Sylvester Daniels, John Bar
bora, Henry Kissel, Harry G. Sanders,
Thomas Primrose, William Heady, "Will
iam McElroy. Owen Evans, William
Rooney, Milton P. Parker, John P.
\\ est, Andrew J. Sudderth, Martin Mad
digan, Samuel R. Shaw, Thomas J.
Simpson, Charles Clausen, Mary A. Am
Opium Smuggler Arrested.
Chicago, June 25.—Charles Rice, alias
Charles Rogers, a wealthy druggist living
in Orangeville, Ont., was arrested by
i'nited States officers to-day while selling
Opium to a Chinese dealer. He said ho
obtained it at Victoria. It is thought he
is a member of the celebrated Gardnor-
Ladell gang ol smugglers.
Through a Culvert.
Lincoln (Neb.), June 2f>.—A freight
train on the Burlington and Missouri
r. .ad went through a culvert near York
this morning. The engine fell into the
• reek, and twenty-three cars were piled
on top of it. Brakeman Delaney and j
Engineer Moore were instantly killed,
and Fireman Dean fatally injured. Heavy
rains had washed out the culvert.
Hra/.lllan CoiTeo Crop.
Wash in<iton, June 25.—The Bureau
of American Republics report oftho esti
mates oftho Brazilian coffee crop of lh<X>
!*l, now coming in, continues to dimin-.
ish. The first estimate was 5,000,000 bags,
the next 3.500,000, and now it is believed
the crop will not exceed __,__oo,(X>o bags.
Tho World's Fair.
Cincinnati, June 25.—At a meeting of
the Plumbers' Association to-day the
Executive Committee reported that it!
had selected Alexander Murray of Chi
cago to be recommended to the World's
Fair management for appointment as
Chief of the Sanitary Bureau of Exhibits.
Will Join tho Knights of Labor.
Coi.i-mbi-s (Ohio), June 25.—C. M. Cur- |
rier, an officer of the Musicians' Inter
national Association, made an appliea- !
tion to the Kxecutivo Board to-day for a j
charter to join the Knights of Labor. It
formerly affiliated with the Federation of
Chicago's Treasurer.
Chicaoo, June 25.—County Treasurer
Kern, who ia charged with withholding
over §4,000,000 of the city funds, to-day
refUsed the City Comptroller access to tho
books. Legal proceedings to compel an
accounting are.expected to-morrow.
World's Fair Kill Pnssed.
Lanmno (Mich.), June 25.—Tbe Senate
to-day passed the World's Fair appro
priation bill.after reducing the amount
to $100,000. The House wiil concur.
Now Postoflice.
Washington, June 25.—A Postoffice
has been established at Los Nietos, Los j
Angeles Couuty, with Eva Knox as
The Deluge Coyers Three Counties
in Width and Five in Length.
Fifteen Hundred People Rendered
Homeless—The City Shut In by a
Vast Expanse oif "Water—Fears En
tertained That tho Peoplo "Will
Suffer From tho Pangs of Hanger,
the Surplus stock of Provisions
Having Beon Destroyed by the
Special to the Becokd-Union.
Chicago, June 25.—Advices received
from the headquarters ofthe Chicago and
Northwestern Kailroad in this city this
morning indicate that the destruction by
the cloudburst in northwestern lowa yes
terday was more widespread than the
dispatches thus far received suggest.
From what has been actually reported,
it appears that the deluge covers a terri
tory three counties in width along the
western border of the State and five
counties in length, beginning with one of
the counties from the northern, boundary
of the Suite and extendi:*.!., southward.
The telegraph lines in tiii.. territory aro
greatly demoralized, am! it is next to im
possible to get accurate or detailed in
formation touching general losses and
This territory is dotted with villages
and covered with cultivated farms, and
the worst is feared in tiie --..ay of damage
and possible loss of life.
Several ofthe officers of the Northwest
ern road left for the seen,, last night, and
are making strenuous efforts to penetrate
into tlie devastated region.
Their reports give only the results of
their observations in regard to tiie dam
age done to the property of the company,
leaving that ofthe adjacent communities
to be inferred.
The reports show that the lines of this
road, some 135 miles in length, are en
tirely blockaded by tlu- carrying away of
bridges and the washing out of the road
At tho present time it is impossible to
estimate the damage to railroad properd
in the devastated territory, but enough
is known to show that it will be very
The section of tho country where the
Hood was most severe is traversed by
numerous branches, not only of the
Northwestern, but also of the Illinois
Central, the Milwaukee and St. Paul and
the main line of the Chicago, St Paul,
Minneapolis and Omaha roads.
No reports of the damage to these lines
have been received except from the
Illinois Central, whose lines from Chero
kee to < taawa .ire blocked by washed out
tracks and bridges.
The St. Paul road suffered severe wash
outs ou its Sioux City, lowa and Dakota
Divisions. Tho traffic, however, was
only delayed on the lirst division. Tho
telegraph wires aredown,and theamouut
of damage done is not known.
BIpUX Crrv (la.), June li.*}.— The flood
in tho Floyd River Valley which camo
past Lemars and Merrill yesterday, and
did great damage in tho country,
reached bore early this morning, and the
river rose about twelve feet Une hun
dred and fifty houses in the valley are
partially submerged, and tho families
have moved to the hills. Tho large stovo
works, shoe factory, fiour mill and
loundry in the suburbs of town are
closed. There were no losses of life
Mon in trom Moville, eighteen miles
east, report the whole town swept away,
and only one house untouched.
Additional particulars of the flood at
Cherokee indicate that the worse is not
yet over. Itis stated a hundred houses
were washed away, rendering from I__oo
to 15t»0 families homeless. The city is
shut in by a vast expanse of water, and it
is feared that there will be added to tho
sutt'erings of the citizens the pangs of
hunger, as all the surplus stock of pro
visions was destroyed by the flood.
There is no prospect of reaching tho peo
ple from any direction before tho water
Keports are coming from all quarters of
unprecedented high water in the streams
and of injury to railroad property, loss of
bridges and destruction of crops alon"*
the river. "
The waters are receding this morning.
The destruction of property in Cherokee
alone is about $200,000, besides almost all
the stock pastured along the Sioux have
No further loss of lifo is reported at
Cherokee beyond the four whose drown
ing has already been noted.
It is now known that possibly eight
persons lost their lives around about Cor
TorEKA, June 25.—This morning the
heaviest rainstorm of tho season set in at
this place, and continued almost till noon.
Keports along the railroads indicate tho
storm general only in the eastern part of
tho State. Both the Santa Fe and Kan
sas Pacific roads are washed out between
here and Lawrence, and all west
bound trains are laid up at Lawrence
waiting until tho track can be fixed.
Warhouts have also occurred at Will
iam-town, on the Union Pacilic and
Sauta Fe. The damage to crops will be
Omaha, June 25.—A special to the Bee
from various parts of Nebraska indicate
that last night's rain amounted to a gen- i
eral deluge.
At VVhas a house occupied by John
Gunderaon and family was struck by
lightning and torn to pieces. The family
was in bed at tho time, and the springs
of the bed were melted. None of the
folks wero seriously hurt.
At Fremont the rain jfoll in torrents for
hours. Trains on the Fremont, Elkhorn
and Missouri Valley road are detained by
In the vicinity of York County the
bridges are nearly all washed out, espe
cially in the southern section. Dwellings
in tiie low places in this town were in
vaded by the rising waters in the night
and the inhabitants had to move.
At Harrison tho 10-year-old daughter
of .John Johnson was drowned in a ra
At Kearney there was considerable of
an electrical display, many buildings be
ing struck by lightning, but no one seri
ously hurt. Tbe damage was great.
At Grand Island four inches of water
fell during tho night, and much damago
was done in town.
Hempstead (Tex.), June 25.—Two tor
nadoes within an hour this afternoon did
much minor damage in town. No ono
was injured.
A Large New Orleans Boot and Shoo !
House Assigns.
Boston, June 25.—The wholesale boot
and shoe firm of Emile Marquize <fe Co.
of New Orleans, whoso creditors are
largely in this section, made an assign
ment to Edward L. lead, President of the [
National Exchange Bank of this city.
The firm of Marquize it Varney of Bos
ton aro tho selling agents ofthe New < >r
leans house, but it is positively stated
that the New Orleans failure does not in
volve the Boston concern. The liabilities
of Emile Marquize & Co. aggregate about
$460,000, but these figures include somo
$800,000 of long-standing accounts, in re
gard to tho validity ot which some ques
tion may be raised.
New York, Juno 25.—George W. Stet
son tk Co., pig iron commission mer
chants, failed to-day, and the general
partners, Wm. W. Van Voorhies and
Herman P. Schuyler, made a general as
signment without preference. Tbe capi
tal was $.4,000.
A Match to be Arranged Botwocn tho
Benloia Boy and Jack Davis.
San Fr.AN.iseo, June 25.—Tho direct
ors of the California Athletic Club are en
deavoring to arrange a iiglft for August
between Jack Davis of Omaha and Joe
McAuliffe of this city.
Tho men bave been sounded on the
proposition, and both have agreed to
fight. The amount ofthe purse has not
yet been agreed upon, but it will proba
bly be in the neighborhood of $_,<'oo.
McAuliffe h:;s remained very quiet
since his defeat I>y Siavin and is now in
the East endeavoring to make both ends
meet by giving boxing exhibitions. He
will probably return t© this coast in the
near future to attend to the preliminaries
ofthe prospective match.
•lack Davis will be remembered as the
man wbo gave Joe Choynski such n lively
fight a short time beforo the Californian
Bailed for Australia.
He is reported to have idled out and
improved considerably since his last ap
pearance here, and he is regarded bj
some as a candidate for tho heavy-weight
Tho Winners Row- tho Course of Threo
Miles ti. 11:27 1-2, Estahllsh-
Inc: a New Record.
Special to the Record-Union.
N BW Lonpon (Conn.), Juno 25.—One of
the most exciting races ever rowed on
lthe Thames River took place this after-
I noon over a three-mile course between
the Cornell, University of Pennsylvania
and Columbia University eight-oared
crews. Cornell won after a hard contest
in the fast time of 14:27*, tbo University
of Pennsylvania second by four lengths
j in 14:45 and Columbia a bad third, being
five lengths behind the Pennsylvania
| crew and nine lengths behind Cornell.
Cornell's timo establishes a now record,
j the previous best time being 14:43, over
j the same course, by the samo crew last
: year.
Tbo surprise of the day was tho^unex
peeted poor showing made by the Colum
bia crew. The feature was the remarka
bly close race between Cornell and Penn
sylvania, each of-tie crows hblc_i*QE-tho' ?
'■■ lead at times beforo tie first mile had
been reached, and for two miles it was
impossible to name the winner.
The conditions for the fast time were
excellent. The water was smqQth, a
i strong current running and tho wind
j also assisting.
Pennsylvania got the best of the start,
I and their boat about jumped a few feot
| to the front, with Cornell second, whilo
i Columbia, besides making a poor start,
seemed to lose at every stroke. In tho
first ten or twelve strokes Cornell's boat
j shot up even with Pennsylvania. For
an eighth of a mile they were so close
that the lead could not fairly be credited
to either crew.
Nearing tho half-mile flag Pennsylva
nia forged nearly half a length ahead of
Cornell, with Columbia two lengths
behind, and hopelessly out oftho race.
About throe-quarters ofa miio from tho
start the Pennsylvanias increased their
lead to nearly a length. Cornell hero
made a grand spurt, and gradually crept
Up along side of Pennsylvania.
! From the one-mile to the two-mile flag
the race between Cornell and Pennaylvar
I nia was most exciting. It was tho de
j cisivo point of tho race. The Cornells
worked like beavers to obtain an ad
| vantage, and the Pennsylvanias worked
j fully as hard to save themselves from de
At tho two-mile flag the Cornells
showed clear of the Pennsylvanias bow,
with Columbia five lengths behind Penn
sylvania. The Pennsylvanias made
another effort to regain the lead and suc
ceeded in lapping the Cornell's bow, but
this effort was too much, and Cornell's
men, responding to a final call, hit their
linal strokes to forty-one and ran away
from the Pennsylvanias, finishing a
strong winner, with Columbia at the rear
of the procession.
Cornell has now won thirteen straight
Consignments Sold Readily in Eastern
New York/ June 25.—The Earl Fruit
Company sold two carloads of California
fruit at auction to-day through E. L.
Coodsell at the following prices: Briggs'
Early May peaches, $1 05 to $1 10; Alox
andor peaches, $1 to $1 20; Royal apricots,
$1 50 to $1 70; few extra ohoice, $2 30:
Moorpark cots, |B 95; Clyman plums,
$3 50; Cherry plums, $1 65; Maripolins,
$2 40; Royal Ann cherries, gl SO; Mada
line pears,gl 45; Peach apricots, gl 75.
Boston, June 25.—The Earl Fruit Com
pany sold a car of San Jose fruit to-day at
the following prices: Biack Tartarians.
$1 37; Black Republicans, $1 40; Royal
Anns, $1 35; Cherry plums, $1 95 to $2 87j
Royal cots, $1 95 to $2 25; Alexande.'
poaches, §1 50 to gl 75: Halo's Early, §1 .50.
Minneapolis (Minn.), Juno 25.—Tho
Earl Fruit Company sold a car of Cali
fornia fruit at the foilowingprices: Early
May poaches, 80c to §1 75; Royal cots, ?1
to $1 40; Aloxander peaches, Sl 75; Peach
cots, Sl 40.
Chicago, June2s.—Porter Pros. Com
pany sold at auction to-day three car
loads of California fruit: Tragedy prunes
brought $5 10; Clyman plums, $S 30; Blue
Slums, $3 (50; Koenig Claude plums, $2 60;
oyal Haytive plums, §3 to $3 25: Cherry
plums, §1 65t05l 95.
_*. ———
The Experts Preparing Tlieir Report
of Ills Accounts.
Pnn.APEi.rHiA, June 25.—Tho experts
working on Bardsley's books to-day be
gan preparations tor a report upon the
fallen Treasurer's statement.
It is generally understocxi that the state
ment ol Mr. Bardsley will bo disproved
in its most imimrtant particulars An
eilort will be made, it is said, to show
that nearly $100,000 of the public funds
were diverted, temporarily, at least, into
the Bradford Mills. It will also be
pointed out that during his two years' in
cumbency of the City Treasurership
more than $3,000,000 passed through the
fund in the Keystone Hank, in which
Mr. Bardsley kept his private moneys.
Fon a disordered liver try Beecham's
He is Ouieth Wedded to Mrs.
O'Shea at Steyning.
Admiral McCann Reports That No
Navnl or Military Engagements of
Importance Have Taken Place Re
cently in Chile—Gladstone's Physi
cian Fears the Veteran Statesman
Will Not Recover From the Bfieetß
ot the Attack of Influenza Which
Ho StiJTorod In the Spring.
Special to tho Rkcord-Union.
London, Juno 2.).—1t is learned that
the marriage of Parnell and Mrs. O'Shea
look placo at 10 O'clock this morning.
The only witnesses to the ceremony were
two servants from Mrs. O'Shea'- house.
The Registrar was strictly enjoined not to
give any information about the marriage,
and promised to preserve tho closest
An ord or was given to have a solitary
one-ho-fee phaeton iv readiness at 6
o'clock this morning, instead ofthe usual
order for horses for carriage exercise, as
is customary when Parnell started for
Brighton. When the conveyance was
ready Parnell and Mrs. O'Shea entered
the phaeton, and orders were given to the
coachman to drive westward. After the
party left Brighton behind them tho
driver was directed to proceed to Stey
ning by a circuitous route.
Steyning was reached at 0 o'clock, at
which time a heavy rain was falling.
Upon entering the town .Mrs. o'Shea,
who is familiar with the place, and knew
the situation and the Registrar's office, re
lieved the coachmen and drove direct to
the offlce herself.
Parnell appeared to be well and in
cheerful spirits, but occasionally threw
r.crvous glances around him, apparently
being somewhat anxious lest tho wedding
party be observed.
Mrs. O'Shea was in dark attire, and
wore a pink-trimmed bonnet she, too,
was in good spirits, and very vivacious,
both before and after the ceremony.
It is announced that the second religious
ceremony will take place in London im
mediately, so as to satisfy the Catholics.
Mrs. Parnell was seen at Walsingham
terrace to-night. She said she and Par
nell were married this morning, but she
declined to have the ceremony performed
in a church in Loudon, there having been
a difficulty in connection with the license.
No Recent Naval or Military Battles of
Washington, Juno 25.—The Navy De
partment has received a roport from Ad
miral McCann, on board tho flagship
Baltimore, dated lquiquo, Chile, May
25th, saying that there had boon no mili
tary or naval operations of importance in
the north provinces recently.
"The English Admiral Hotham in
formed me that that all the revolutionary
squadron had gone north from Caldera,
and only 700 or 800 men wero left to gar
rison Caldera and Copiago. Since the loss
oftho Blanco Encalada most oftho insur
gent forces are concentrating about tho
nitrate ports. The only ellicient vessels
remaining to the insurgents are the Hu
asear, Esmeralda and Almirante Coch
rane. The remainder aro made up of a
few old gunboats and armed transports,
the broken down and worn out remains
of tho Chilean navy.
"There is,thorefore, little or no prob
ability ol* a demonstration by watef
against! Valparaiso or other southern
ports by tho revolutionary fleet, but on
the contrary, the Govornment torpedo
cruisers Almirauto Lynch and Almi
rante Condel, and the armed transport
Imperial, keep tbe insurgent vessels in
motion and tho nitrate ports in a con
stant stato of alarm by threatening at
"On the lDth ono of the revolutionists'
torpedo launches was accidentally blown
up by its own torpedo, and sank im
mediately, drowning two and mortally
wounding four of her crew of eight men.
"The Condel attacked Tantal on the 21st,
burning the Government buildings and
Custom-house. On the 25th tho Coch
rane, Magelles and Amazonas left
Iquique, and stood southward to pro
tect that locality. Tho speed of the Con
del and Imperial is such that they can
easily elude pursuit, and may turu up
most unexpectedly at any point."
New York, June 25.—George A. Burt,
who was indicted at San Francisco for
shipping arms in the Robert and Minnie,
is in this city. Ho says. "I am here on
my way to Europe in behalf of certain
Bolivian interests, when I was stopped
by a messenger from my friends in Chile,
who asked that I send them a cargo of
guns. I for tho love I felt their cause, and
lor the personal friendship I folt for tbose
who sent me the telegram, stayed here. I
took a certain quantity of arms from
New York to San Francisco, and shipped
them to certain parties in Chile on the
Robert and Minnie. I made no secret of
the shipment, excepting I tried to keep
tho news of it away from an agent of Bal
maceda in this country for fear that one
of his ships would overhaul tho Rata and
steal the arms, as had been threatened.
"I believe I have violated no principle
of international law in what I have done.
During my superintendency of the Pan
ama Kailroad I was constantly called
upon to pass on the question of the right
of transshipment of arms. I mado an
especial study oi the question then, and
never have I knowingly violated any
neutrality laws. The count on which I
am indicted is the arming and equipping
ofthe Itata. I did not arm or equip the
Rata. I say these arm were for the use of
Chilean revolutionists, aud in my own
mind I believe thoy were, but I shipped
them to responsible persons in Chile, and
was told nothing about their ultimate
use. Of one thing lam certain, I did not
arm nor equip any vessel in a port of the
United States to prey upon commerce or
carry on war against a friendly power.
"The man who was put oh board the
Itata as a Deputy Marshal of the United
States was a private detective, who went
down from an agency in San Francisco.
This detective agency was employed by
representatives of Balmaceda in this
country. While the Itata was coaling a
dispatch came directing that sbe be held.
The United Stateß Marshal thon
wrote, on a letterhead of a hotel
where ho was staying, an order
for tho private detective mentioned
before to seize the Rata. The detective
went on board, but never took formal
possession ofthe ship. Furthermore, the
instructions of tho United States Marshal
were to detain the vessel, and not to seize
her. U the Itata had violated any law
of the United Statos, it is in sailing with
out ber clearance papers. For this she is
liable to a tine of 5500.
"A great deal has been said regarding
the people who furnished the money to
buy the arms which were shipped by the
Robert and Minnie. I probably know as
much about that as anybody, and assuro
you that the credits wero established in
Europe. No New York firm had any
hand in the matter."
Los Anhki rs, Juno 28.—The case of
libel upon the schooner Robert and Min
nie was argued and submitted to Judge
Ross to-day, aud taken under advise
They Divido Plunder With Polico and
Go Their Way.
Havana, June 25.—Manuel Garcia, for
whom a reward of $10,000 is offered, still
continues to rob and kill to his heart's
content. Among his latest exploits is tho
cold-blooded murder of three Chinamen.
The Celestials were tortured to death.
One of them had been deprived of both
legs and arms. During the month of
May and thus far in June Garcia has col
lected in ransoms over $25,000.
On the plantation Las Cuencas lived
two persons, a man and his wife. One
nijiht their house was surrounded by a
n men on horseback, led by Garcia.
Upon the refusal ofthe couplo to give
the visitors their money, the house was
Bel on tiro and both were burned to
death. Then the bandits mounted and
quietly rode away to the hills. The police
were set upon their track, but no one ex
pects that the scoundrels will be caught,
for it has been proved again and again
that the soldiers and the police are the
j best friends the bandits have. The plun
der is evenly divided between them, the
'■•audits getting half and the police half.*
The result is immunity for thefthieves.
Two British Vessels Wrecked.
Lovix.n, June 25.— The British ship
Now York, front Swansea. February 6th,
for San Francisco, has been wrecked on
Staten Island, belonging to Terra del
Fuego, whilo attempting to round Cape
Horn. Tho crew narrowly escaped
London, June 25.—The news is re
ceived tliat the British steamship Cid,
from NTewcastle-on-Tync for Naples, has
d wrecked off the French coast. The
third engineer and fireman W< re
drowned. The remainder of tho crew
are at Havre.
Strlkiiiic Bakers.
Paris, June 25.—About 6,000 bakers
struck to-day against tho registry offices.
They tried to march upon the Labor Fx
change, and whon the police tried to dis
perse them, opened tight, in which the
strikers were soon dispersed aud a num
ber arrested.
The butchers and grocers have followed
the example of the bakers and have
joined them in tho strike movement.
This afternoon a meeting of tho Council
of Ministers was held at the EUysee Palace
and tho whole situation discussed.
A Tragic Scene.
Vienna, June 25.—A medical student,
Hermann Fischer, 25 years of age, was
yesterday sentoncod to a long term of im
prisonment on a grave charge. When
the judgment was being pronounced, the
prisoner exclaimed : "1 charge the Judge
with the willful murder of an innocent
man." Then drawing from his clothing
a long dissecting knife, he plunged it into
his breast and died in tho courtroom,
cursing hfs legal murderers.
Mutinous Sailors.
Montreal, June 25.—Five Dutch
sailors on the steamship Batavia, who
went aßhore to-day, got drunk, and on
their return proceeded to take charge of
the vessel. The police were sent for and
had a serious conlliet with the infuriated
mon. Two of the sailors and two of tho
policemen were painfully injured beforo
tho mutineers were overcome.
Provincial Government Overthrown.
Paris, June 25. — A dispatgh from
Buenos Ayres says: The insurgents in
Catamarca have overthrown the Provin
cial Government and installed a Provi
sional Government. The lighting was not
serious. The causes ofthe revolution aro
Gladstone's Health.
London, Juno 25.—Tho $t. James
Gazette this aftornoon says Gladstone's
physician fears the veteran statesman
may not recover from tho effects of tho
attack of influenza from which he suf
fered in the spring. Ho was left rather
weak by it.
Beating the Ocean Records.
London, June 25.—The steamer Feurst
Bismarck, which passed Southampton
tbis morning from Now York, made the
shortest time on record between that
place and Queenstown. It was five days,
twenty-one hours and ten minutes.
Tho Cattle Ship Bill.
London, Juno 25.—The Chamber of
Shipping of the United Kingdom unani
mously resolved that the cattlo ship bill
was a needless and dangerous measure,
and would oppose it by every means in
its power.
Terrible Thunder and Lightning:.
Vienna, June 25.—A horrible thunder
storm passed over the town of Gagern
dorf, Silesia, to-day. Threo villages were
set on tire by lightning, and three men
and a number of cattle killed.
Gold Mine Attached.
Halifax, Juno 25.—A gold mine at i
Tangier, owned by Frederick Houdlett j
of Boston, was seized to-day under a writ
of attachment. The sum involved is
German Photoarapher Sent to Prison.
Paris, June 25.—The Tribunal of tho
Seine to-day sentenced a German named
Schneider to fivo years imprisonment for
taking photographs of Frencb fortifica
England Annexing Territory.
Madrid, June 25.—Dispatches received
here from Manila say that England has
annexed the Island of Salbuttan, which is
claimed by Spain.
Reduction In Grain Rates.
Paris, Juno 25.—The Senate accepted
tho bill of the Chamber ffxing July 10th
as the date upon which the reduction of
grain rates will go into effect.
No Secret Treaty.
London, June 25.—Tho French Gov
ernment officially denies tho truth of re
ports that France has concluded a secret
treaty with Hayti.
Long Acquitted.
Red Bluff, June 25.—Henry K. Long
was acquitted last evening of the murder
of Oscar Crandall, the jury casting but
one ballot.
Young Johnson, attorney for Long,
made one of the finest pleas ever heard in
Tehama County, aud his eloquence over
came the weight of circumstantial evi
dence. The verdict is believed to be a
just one.
Walla Walla Races.
Walla Walla (Wash.), June 25.—
Five-eighths of a mile, Oregon Eclipse
won, Regal second. Time, 1:02.
One mile.Kylo won, Terry second, Rosa
Lewis third. Time, 1:45.
Free for all pace, Brilliantine, Rosa C.
and Gold Medal each won a heat, when
rain began falling heavily. The race
will bo finished to-morrow. Best timo,
2:81 _.
■ ■ ♦
California Horses to be Sold.
New York, June 25.—The horses in
training belonging to Colonel H. I.
Thornton of California will be sold *at
auction at Sheepshead Bay on Saturday.
WHOIiE NO. 15,505.
Matters Growing Serious at the
Coal Mines at Gilmer.
An Arizona Merchant Killed hy Boln^
Strnck by a Train-An Attempt
Marie to Murder a Citizen of Chico
at The Dalles, Oregon— Late Rains
Benefit Orchards and Fruits of nit
Kinds in Shasta County—Much Ram
ose Done to Orchards Near Win
ters by Heavy Wiuds.
Special to tho -Record-Union.
Nroicane (Wash.,, June 25.—Report*
from the scene oftho labor troublo on the
Great Northern Railway In Kootenai
Connty indicate that matters arc growing
more serious. A letter from Detective
Warren, who went to'ho scene, to Chief
of Police Met/, of this city, says: "A
j courier came in with a Utter to mo from
camp twenty miles up tho river, and
stated that tho Italians had attacked tho
camp and fired several shots, but no one
was injured. There are about ono hun
dred Italians in tho band. We arrested
four of tho ringleaders yesterday. \\ .
had twenty-one men, armed totheteeth."
Later advices from tho scene oi trouble
say the tour ringleaders wore tried and
A Chico Citizen Seriously Shot at Th©
Dalles, Orotfon.
Thk Dau_BS(Or.), June 28.—Thursday
evening, just boforo dark, If. Isenhoot
met Allen Henry in Templeton's drug
store, at l'rineville, Or., as Mr. Henry
wasooming from behind the prescription
Cfae, where he had been talking with Mr
Nichols, the druggist, and fired a shot, af
him, striking him in the right side. After
firing the shot Isenhoot went out at the
front door and started to run.
Deputy Sheriff Slayton gave chase.
overtaking him at the flume back of
Union Church, just as Isenhoot threw his
pistol, a 38-caliber Smith A Wesson, int.
the flume. He took isenhoot in chars
and lodged him in the < ounty JalL
Mr. Henry was assisted to liis room in
the Carey House, where a physician
dressed the wound and removed the bail,
which had entered the left side, abou
three inches below the nipple, striking :•
rib and lodging in the muscles of Bis
back. Tho wound is a painful one. bul.
will heal in a short time, and Mr. Henrj
will bo able in a few weeks to return fl
his homo in Chico, Cal.
Mr. Isenhoot and Mr. Henry have beet
engaged in a lawsuit for severa] year
past, over the possession of some prop
erty on Beaver (.'reek, and the trouble
had somewhat upset Mr. Isenhoot's
mind, which is the probable cause oftho
rash act.
Tho Lato Rains Benolkfal to Orchard:*
and Fruit of All Kinds.
Cottonwood, .Juno 25.—We have been
having cool weather and lato rains thi
year in this section of the state. It is
something unusual for Shasta County.
Tho grain looks well and very promis
ing. Apparently this year will be a very
prosperous one because it is tho season of
good crops. Some of the farmers havo
gathered their hay crop and others aro
busily gathering it now. The late show
era have partly hindered the work. Tho
fruit crop looks well and promising. Tho
lato rains were beneficial to the orchards
and fruit of all kinds. This section is
going to be noted as a fruit region in tho
near future.
A. T. Hatch, the noted fruit king of
Suisun, has bought the William Owen s
farm of over 4,000 acres and has been
planting trees on it in earnest. A com
pany of gentlemen also from San Fran
cisco have bought the Harry farm and
have been planting thousands of fruit
trees upon it. In a few years wo wii:
havo an Edon in this favored spot of our
great and growing State.
A Terrible Fall.
San Francisco, June 25.—At about
1:30 o'clock this afternoon Daniel Hudson,
a boiler-maker employed by Calvin
Nutting «fc Son, in riveting girders on tbo
new northeast wing of the new- City Hall,
fell from the top story inside the building
and was seriously injured. Ho mado a
misstep in passing from ono dividing
wall to another and fell the entire dis
tance, striking some of tho heavy iron
girders that span the floors below. When
picked up ho was senseless and limp.
Tho distanco was abont 125 feet. He was
taken to the City Receiving Hospital,
whero it was found that two ribs wero
broken and that he was suffering from
concussion of the brain. •
World's Fuir Appropriation.
San Francisco, June 25.—Stato Con
troller Colgan's attorney, J. A. Barhan:,
has advised him not to pay the $300,00J
appropriated by the Legislature for tho
California exhibit at the World's Fair,
on the ground that the appropriation ia
unconstitutional. Tho Controller will also
refuso to pay tbe appropriation of 16,000
for the relief of tho Tia J nay a flood suffer
ers, as ho claims the mouey, if paid, would
be a gift, and therefore unconstitutional.
A Physiohiu Mysteriously Disappear*,.
Portland (Or.), Juno 25.—Dr. J. M.
Eaton, who came here from San Fran
cisoo about four months ago and began
the practice of medicine, bas disappeared.
He wsa last seen hero on the evening of
June 16th. It is feared he has met with
foul play.
Answer to Taylor's Suit.
San Francisco, June 25.—The mem
bers of the alleged Senatorial combine,
against whom suit was recently brought
by George Fay lor for his share of the
spoils, filed f heir answer to-day. It is a
gonoral denial of Faylor's allegations.
On a Tour ol" Inspection.
San Francisco, June 25.—Charles P.
Crocker, George Crocker, A. N. Towns
and J. A. Fillmore left to-night for a trio
to Santa Margarita, whence they wid
visit and inspect avery part of the ooast
division by daylight.
Heavy Winds.
Winters, June 25.—A heavy west wind
last night did much damage to orchards
in tbis vicinity, breaking down trees
and blowing off fruit. An estimate oi
the pecuniary loss at this timo caunot be
Killed by a Train.
MARicorA (Ariz.), Juno 25.—Thomas
Tomlinson, a well-known merchant, wm
struok by a special freight train last night
at Casa Grande and died at 3 o'clock th.*

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