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alflod column* of TBI Herald, 3d Pag*; kAvrXi-* menu there only cost five Cent* a line. VOL. 36.—N0. 58. PACIFIC COAST NEWS. Ban Bernardino Court House Bonds Defeated. Important Capture of Outlaws in Arizona. The Famous Bandit Geronimo Dies With His Boots On. Dan Shankland Found 0 nitty of Man slaughter—A Corpse That Pooled A Coroaer. Associated Press Dispatches. Ban Bernardino, Cal., June 13.—San Bernardino county has had an exciting election, the question being the issuance of $350,000 bonds to build a court house. Reports are in on a total of about 4000 votes, which give 354 majority. The precincts to hear from will reduce this majority so that the bonds are defeated, as it requires a two-thirds majority to carry the vote. The city of San Bernar dino was practically solid for the bonds, and Riverside, Ontario, Banning and Chino practically solid against them, while Colton gave a heavy majority against. Ontario, Cal., June 13. — Ontario voted for court house bonds today. The vote resulted: Against bonds, 241; for bonds, 2. GKBONIMO KILLKO. The Noted Arisona Bandit Slain—His Ac complice Captnred. Tombstone, Ariz., June 13.—The noted desperado (ieronimo, who had vowed to kill the late Sheriff J. H. Slaughter of this county for his vigorous pursuit and killing of Borne of his confederates for train robbery and murder in Sonora two years ago, when Express Messenger Hay was killed, was shot and killed thirty miles from Benson, Ariz., today. His two companions were captured, one be ing shot in the thigh. There is a great feeling of relief among the inhabitants over bis killing. The Star's Benson special says: Dep uty Sheriff Gray arrived here this morn ing with the body of the notorious Mex ican stage robber, Geronimo, and two confederates. They have been robbing stages in Southern Arizona during the last five years, and officers have been continually after them. Last night Gray and a posse run them down in the mountains near Pantano. They made a light, ana Geronimo lired five and Leon three shots without effect. They had pistols ; their pursuers had rifles. Geronimo fell dead. Leon surrendered. Geronimo has robbed the United Stutes mail a.id stage passengers more than a dozen times. He has committed many murders; was captured several times and escaped. Leon, his accomplice, up to six months ago, was a deputy sheriff under Sheriff Slaughter in almost constant pursuit of Geronimo. This killing and capture is considered the most important ever made in Ari zona. THE CORPSE TOOK A WALK. A Curious Incident Connected With a Coroner's Office. San Francisco, June 13. —A story has just been made public of a curious incident connected with the death of Marchesico Dominico, who died May 21) th last. Dominico went to sleep in a restaurant and when the proprietor at tempted to put him out he was appar ently dead. The body was carried to the morgue and placed on a slab. A few hours afterwards when the officials en tered the morgue, the body was gone. The coroner's men searched everywhere for the body, but without success. Dur ing the search a telephone message an nounced the finding of a dead man on the street. It was Dominico who had been in a trance first, and on awakening had fled from the morgue. A SATISFACTORY VERDICT. Dan Shankland Convicted of Manslaugh ter on Second Trial. Tombstone, Ariz., June 13.—The sec ond trial of Dan Shankland for the mur der of Dr. George C. Willis, in December last, ended today with a verdict of man slaughter. The case was the most hotly contested in the annals of Cochise county. The verdict is a compromise, on account of the defendant being in tbe last stages of consumption. Ex-Judge W. H. Barnes and Hon. M. A. Smith conducted the defense, while Attorney-General Herring assisted the district attorney in the prosecution. Colonel Herring closed the prosecution with a speech lasting two hours. The verdict gives general satisfaction. Over 400 jurors were summoned out of a voting population of 1200. TIRED OF THE TAILOR. A Woodland Man's Wife Loaves for Parts Unknown. Santa Cruz, June 13. —Mrs. K. Win ninger, about 25 years of age, residing here a few months past, was missing this morning. Her hat and shawl, found on the beach, gave rise to the report that she had committed suicide by drowning. No body has Been discovered. The prob abilities are that the articles were so disposed for effect, and that the woman left at an early hour this morning for other parts. Mrs. Winninger, the wife of a tailor in Woodland, came here with a little girl for her health, but ostensibly kept house for two young men attending the commercial college. Her husband ob. iected to this, and a cottage was rented last month at Seabright, a suburb of this city, where Mrs. Winninger, her child and a lady companion have since resided. The attentions of the young men continued. She left a note request ing that the child be sent to its father. An Action Against the State. San Francisco, June is.—The first action against the state authorized by special enactment of the recent legisla ture, was commenced today. Robert C. Ball, who claims that the state owes him $41,250 for services as architect and superintendent of the state prison at Folsom,between April, 1874, and Decem LOS ANGELES HERALD. ber, 1876, filed a complaint against the state for this amount in the superior court. PACIFIC COAST CROPS. Encouraglog Reports from California, Oregon and Washing-ton. Sacramento, June 13.—The following weekly crop report was telegraphed to Washington today: Rain has slightly damaged hay and ripe fruits in Northern California, and lodged the heavy growth of grain in various portions of the state. Prospects for a large yield of wheat and barley were never better. In Southern California deciduous fruits are doing well, except prunes. Apricots will soon be in market. Walnuts do not show up well in the Anaheim district. The po tato crop is heavy. Warm, sunny weather is needed to mature the fruit. Portland, Ore., June 13.—Dispatches from points in Eastern Oregon and Washington state that the heavy rains of the past few days insure a large grain crop. The weekly report of the Oregon weather bureau Bays that unless very unusual weather conditions prevail, the Oregon and Eastern Washington wheat crop will be the largest ever produced. The hay crop will be large, and fruit will be fully an average yield. Hop lice are becoming more general. Chipman's Friends Rejoicing;. Red Blckf, Cal., June 13.—When the news was telegraphed here today that General N. P. Chipman was appointed chief of the horticultural bureau of the world's fair, there was general rejoicing, and hearty congratulations were ex tended to General Chipman. The ap pointment gives general satisfaction all over Northern California. BARDSLEY CONFESSES. THE QUAKER CITY DEFAULTFR GO- ING TO TELL IT ALL. His Stealings Amount to the Enormous Sum of $1,635,000—T0 Onset This His Assets Foot Up Only $132,500. Philadelphia, June 13. —The most important news delivered today was the fact that John Bardsley proposes to make a full and complete statement of his transactions with public funds when he appears in court next week. His defalcation foots up $1,375,000. Of this the state loses $821,000 and the city $554,000. In addition, Bardsley has managed to cover up or lose $260,000, which he made since he became treas urer, making a grand total of $1,635,000 he has got away with. babdbley's assets. The assignee of Bardsley has hied an inventory and appraisement of the real and personal property of the ex-treas urer. The inventory includes seventy four small houses in various sections of the city; a number of notes, and the famous $945,000 in due bills that Bardslgy says was gp'en him for that amount of money he deposited in the Keystone bank. The value of Bards ley's estate, as appraised in the inven tory, not including the $943,000 in due bills and about $47,000 in promissory notes obtained from Kennedy, is $132, --500. A BILL AGAINST BARDSLEY. Late this afternoon counsel for Re ceiver Fisher of the Spring Garden bank filed a bill against ex-Treasurerßardsley and his assignee, to recover a large number of notes claimed as part of theassetsof the bank. They amounted to $46,410, and are those sent Bardsley by President Kennedy of the bank on the day the doors closed. It is recited in the bill that the bank was hopelessly insolvent, and the delivery of the notes mentioned, together with the collateral securities pledged therefor, was for the purpose of preventing the application of the assets of the bank required by law. H'SONALD'B SUCCESSOR. J. J. C. Abbott Chosen to Form the New Cabinet. Ottawa, Ont., June 13.— J. J. C. Ab bott has been called upon to form a min istry, and has undertaken the task. It is in conformity with the late premier's desire that Abbott undertakes the form ation of the cabinet. The names of the members of the government will be made known Tues day, when the commons meets again. Abbott's selection is a great disap pointment to the Chapleau wing. Ab bott has been about thirty-five years in public life, and is 71 years old. He is a native of A:' genteuil county, and is the son of an Anglican clergyman. He has been for many years a leading member of the Montreal bar,and represented Argenteuil in the new parliament of Canada from 1867 until 1867, when he was returned to the commons. He was for a short time a member of the liberal govern ment, led by Hon. Garfield Mac Donald. when he introduced and passed some important legal reforms. After the retirement of Sir Alexander Campbell from the leadership of the government party in the senate, Abbott was called to fill the position. He was for two years mayor of Montreal and a director of the Bank of .Montreal and the Canadian Pacific railroad. CATHOLIC candidates. The Irish Bishops Working to Send Rich Men to Parliament. Dublin, June 13. —The Evening Tele graph in its issue today confirms the news that the bishops of Ireland, find ing the cost of maintaining members in parliament a heavy parochial drain, are working to secure the return to the commons, at the next general election, of wealthy candidates, who will form the nucleus of the new Catholic party, and says the selection of these candi dates has already been commenced. The Telegraph also says the bishops for va rious reasons will not support for re election several present McCarthyite members. A Terrible Rainstorm. Grafton, Ind., June 13.—A terrible rainstorm visited this vicinity last night, accompanied by wind, hail and light ning. Three and three-eighths inches of rain fell. Lightning struck a copper cannon in tbe G. A. R. hall and riddled the front of tbe building. The com pany had just left the hall. ' SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 14, 1891.—TWELVE PAGES. BEYOND THE ROCKIES A Horrible Lynching Affair at Bristol, Term. Short Shrift Given a Negro Rape Fiend. Nina Van Zandt to Marry a Young - Culon Printors Declare for Nine Hours. Death of Gen. Big Fire at Philadelphia. Associated Press Dispatches. Bristol, Term., June 13.—The city is intensely excited over a lynching that occurred here at. 1 o'clock this afternoon. A horrible outrage was committed on the person of Mrs. John Warren last Sunday morning. Tuesday, Bob Clark, a young colored man, was arrested on suspicion. After hia examination today, in which the evidence was damaging, he was bound over and sent back to jail. In an hour hundreds of peo ple surrounded the jail. Prominent men of the city spoke, begging the ex cited people to disperse and let the law take its course, but they were hissed down. Finally one man obtained an ax, and told the crowd to follow. In an instant the jail door was broken down, and Clark was dragged out. He was carried to Lindsey's grove, a mile from town, and hung to the limb of the first tree. While the lynching was going on, there came near being another. A negro said that if the men of his color had stuck together Clark would not have been lynched. Immediately revolvers were drawn, and it was with difficulty the crowd was pre vented from lynching him. UNION PKINTHBS. The International Union Declare* for a Nine-Hour Day. Boston, June 13. —At the convention of the International Typographical union today the following from the committee on fewer hours was adopted by a vote of 500 to 2: "Resolved, That this convention heartily indorses tbe movement for reg ulating the hours of labor in the hook and job branches of the printing trade to be no more than nine hours per day, except Saturday, when not more than eight hours shall constitute a day's work, the same to go into effect Octo ber, 1891." In order to secure the enforcement of the law a printers' tax. wag levied for the support of all members of tbe craft who may be obliged to strike, and a hoe of $50 was imposed upon all printers who failed to obey the nine-hour rule. A resolution fixing a days' work in all newspaper offices at six hours was de feated. The new officers were then sworn in, after which retiring President Plank was presented a handsome gold watch. The convention adjourned to meet in Philadelphia in June, 1892. SUSCEPTIBLE VAN ZANDT. The Quondam Widow of August Spies Again Engaged to be Married. Chicago, June 13. —It was announced today that Nina VanZandt, whose name was prominently before the public at the time of the anarchist excitement, is soon to be married to Salvator Stefano- Malato, a young Sicilian, who was sent here by Italian papers to look after the Italian department of the world's fair. He met Miss Van Zandt, and it was a case of love at first sight. Nina is the young woman who fell in love with August Spies, the anarchist who was hanged for participation in the Hay market riot, and, being unable to get the consent of the authorities for her marriage to the condemned man in jail, went before a magistrate with his brother, and was married to him by proxy. After the execution she put on widow's weeds. SLAUGHTERED SEALS. Twenty Thousand Skins Already Taken by the Canadian Fleet. Washington, June 13.—News was re ceived today from Victoria, B. C, that the steamer Danube sailed yesterday from Victoria to meet the sealing fleet off Sandy point, Shumagin islands, to bring back the seal catch already made be tween British Columbia and the Shu magin islands, and which, it is reported, numbers 20,000 skins. The fleet, after delivering the catch to the Danube, will sail for Bering sea, expecting, as last year, no interference from any one. Gen. Barton Dead. New York, June 13.—Gen. Barton died at the Gilsey house, at 6:45 to night. During the war he served with dis tinction as colonel of the Forty-eighth regiment of New York. At its close he assumed the management of the Cali fornia theater, at San Francisco; subse quently he managed J. K. Emmet and Col. Ingersol, His last venture was the production of the comic opera, Pippens, last November, at the Broadway thea ter. Father Molllnger's Patients. Pittsburg, June 13.—Rev. Father Mollinger is almosted exhausted by the unremitting attention his thou sands of patients demand. He expects to be able to minister to all, however, until Thursday, when he will take a va cation. All afternoon and up to mid night belated invalids beseiged his doors, and many will be obliged to re main on the famous Mount Troy all night. Many Cattle Burned. Philadelphia, June 14. —Fire broke out at 1 o'clock thiß (Sunday) morning in the West Philadelphia abbatoir. At 1:45 the large structure is reported de stroyed, together with the surrounding cattle sheds, covering many acres. No doubt many cattle perished. Quick Time From Alaska. Washington, June 13.—A letter has been received by Commander Shephard, of the revenue marine service, from Lieutenant Henderson, of the cutter Bear, dated Juneau, Alaska, June Ist, It was .received at Washington June 11th. the best time on record. Lieuten ant Henderson records the depaiture of Lieutenant SchwatUa and Dr. Hayes on their exploring expedition into the in terior of Alaska. Mining interests are reported dull, except at the Treadwell mill on Douglass island, which is said to be producing 700 tonn daily. China Lends a Hand. Washington, June 13.—-The secretary of state has informed the treasury de partment that the Chinese government, in order to facilitate more perfect com pliance with the terms of the Chinese restriction laws, haß authorized its cen suls in foreign countries to issue in be half of their government, to the exempt ed of privileged class of Chinese, the certificate of identity required. The treasury department has decided that such certificates will be accepted by cus toms officers. A Crossing Collision. Litchfield, 111., June 13. —A passen ger train on the Big Four was run into this morning at right angles by afreight, wrecking the baggage car and one coach. Twenty passengers in the coach were budly shaken up and bruised. Thomas Clegg of Mattoon was fatally injured; Conductor Dixon and Brakeman Miller were seriously injured. Negroes Killed. Little Rock, Ark., June 13.—A Ga zette special from Arkadelphia, Ark., gives the particulars of the killing of three negroes and the wounding of an other, near Clear Springs. The sheriff attempted to levy an execution on some property; the negroes resisted; a pitched battle ensued with the results stated. THE PEOPLE'S PARTY. MEETING OF THE NATIONAL EX ECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Plans Laid for Pushing the Campaign of '93—A Literary Bureau Among Other Things Decided Upon. St. Louis, June 13.—The national ex ecutive committee of the new People's party met here today. At the morning session reports were received from gen tlemen representing different parts of the country. General Weaver, of Iowa; George F. Gaither, of Alabama; G. F. Smith, of Kentucky; M. W. Wilkins, of Kansas; Mr. Wilkins, of Illinois, and others reported a marked degree of suc cess in their states, most favorable in Kentucky and Ohio. A special tight will be made and the active work of pre paring for the campaign is left in the hands of Chairman Taubeneck and Sec retary Schilling. The secretary was instructed to estab lish a literary bureau to furnish items of interest to the reform press, which no V numbers between 600 and 700 pa pers. A weekly letter is to be prepared and published by these papers. A medal was ordered, commemorative of the party's convention at Cincinnati, May 29th. The medal is to be made of aluminum, and be distributed to the different alliances, to be sold. The price is to be devoted to campaign pur poses next year. A constitution was adopted for Peo ples' Party clubs. These organizations are to be formed in wards, townships and counties, all to be under the super vision of a central club in each county. The committee agreed to and in structed the chairman and secretary to prepare an address to the people of the United States, after which the following resolution was adopted: "Resolved, That in states where there is no independent political organization, the members of the national capital cen tral committee of such state, shall, when they organize tbe several counties of the state by the appointment of county committees, as provided for in the reso lutions of this committee of May 21. 1891, have the right to add to their num ber any such additional numbers as they may name, who shall with them con stitute an executive committee of the People's party with full power to elect their own officere." After further talk the following reso lution was passed : "That the national executive committee is unalterably op posed to fusion with any other political party, and will not recognize any indi vidual, committee or organization that proposes to enter into such fusion, as affiliated with the People's party." The members entered into a general discussion of the best campaign policy for '92. The consensus of opinion was that the principal issues to be contended for will be the sub-treasury plan, opposition to banks of issue, to advocate gov ernment control or ownership of means of communication and trans- portation (telegraph and railroads) and to uphold the interests of the wage earners as against the encroachments of capital. After the transaction of routine busi ness the committee adjourned, subject to the call of tbe chairman. NOT READY FOR STATEHOOD. The Republican* of Utah Afraid of a Mormon Theocracy. Salt Lake City, June 13. —The Re publican territorial committee today adopted resolutions that division by loyal men on party lines in Utah at this time would be a fatal mistake, as it would place the rule of the territory in the hands of the Mormon church, would speedily result in giving statehood to the territory, and the state would be un der the control of a Mormon theocracy; that the territory was not yet prepared to accept statehood, because the major ity of her people still maintain allegi ance to the church; that the material and political interests of Utah impera tively demand united action by the loyal people until there shall be an absolute• and qualified abandonment of polygamy and until reasonable evidence shall be supplied that the men who control the Mormon church have finally determined upon the complete separation of church and state in this territory. From the Orient. San Fbancibco, June 13. —The Pacific Mail steamer City of Rio Janeiro arrived late this afternoon from Hong Kong and Yokohama. A suit with an artistic cut and fit, first-class workmanship and linings, can be had at H. A. Gets, 126 W. Third at. BARGAIN WINDOW! Just to whet the appetite of the Bargain-hunters, we have dressed, this week, a genuine Bargain Window in Furnishing Goods. Here is a list of what the window contains: Seamless Sox for ioc ; worth 20c Nightshirts for 50c ; worth 75c Negligee Shirts for 50c ; worth 75c Boys' Stockings for ioc ; worth 20c Boys' Knee Pants .for 25c ; worth 75c Unlaundered White Shirts for 50c ; worth 75c Neckties for 20c ; worth 35c Goatskin Gloves for 4oc ; worth 75c Men's Underwear for 50c ; worth 75c And many other articles which lack of space does not permit us to mention. Take our word for it, these are all genuine bargains and trade stimulators. Cor. Spring and Temple Streets. SUITS. SUITS. We have Just Received a very Large Stock of the Celebrated McGregor Scotch Suitings, in all the New Colorings, which we are making up to order in the popular Cutaway and Sack Suits, at the above prices. These Goods are Handsome and Durable. TAILORS AND FURNISHERS, No. 113 South Spring Street, Adjoining Nadeau Hotel. SOME OF THE REASONS WHY Tie Mutual life Insurance Company OF NEW YORK IS THE BEST LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY IN THE WORLD, Because it ia the OLDEST active Life Insurance Company in the UNITED STATES and has done the most good. It is the LARGEST and STRONGEST company in THE WORLD. Its assetß exceeding one hundred and fifty millions of dollars. It has paid in dividends alone over eighty-five millions of dollars; an amount greater than the total dividends of the next two largest companies in the world. It has paid more Cash surrender values to its retiring members than any other company. Its total payments to policy holders exceed the combined payments of the next two largest companies in the world. It has more Insurance in force in the United States than any other company and has more policies in force in the State of California than the next two largest companies. From organization to January I 891, it has -paid back in cash to its members and now holds securely invested for future payment $451,370,159, OVER SIXTY TWO MILLIONS OF DOLLARS MORE than ever received from them, besides paying all taxes and expenses for the past forty-eight years. A record not even remotely approached by any other company. It issues every legitimate contract connected with human life and its policies are the most liberal and profitable known to underwriting. For rates or description of the company's bonds, consols, and investment securities, or life and endowment policies, address, giving date oi birth, Southern Department, Pacific Coast Agency, Los Angeles, Calif., 214 South Broadway. Telephone 28. 1 ALBERT D. THOMAS, Managua, QSO. A. DOBINSON, Local Acmnt, IjV)R help wanted, srr uatlons Wanted, House* and Rooms to Rent, Sale Notices, Business Chances and Profes sional Cards, see 3d Page. FIVE CENTS.