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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, June 12, 1897, Image 3

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More Serious Than First
Many Buildings Are Smashed Into
Kindling and the Railroads Suf
fer Heavily—Denver Storm
Associated Press Special Wire.
LYLE, Minn.. June 11.—A terribly de
etructlve cyclone struck this vicinity last
night, laying waste a tract about 200
yards wide and ten miles long. The fun
nel-shaped cloud made Its first appear
ance twelve miles west of here. A barn
on the Funda farm was the first to suf
fer. J. C. Owens' fine residence, barn
and granaries were destroyed. The
Owens family escaped Injury.
At Howard's farm all the outbuildings
were demolished. Charles Howard was
going from the barn to the house when
the wind struck him. He grabbed hold
of a large rock and escaped being car
ried away.
The Woodbury school house was de
molished. Charles Severson's fine farm
property was all destroyed. His skull
•was badly fractured and It Is feared he
/cannot live.
William Stipe's farm buildings were
picked up and smashed Into kindling
wood. The entire family got in a cellar,
hut Mrs. Stipe was badly Injured.
Mrs. Berg's new bouse was next de
stroyed. At John Johnson's all were In
the cellar when the house was swept
(from over them, but nobody was hurt.
Joseph Wyborney's barn and house
fere gone. One of the horses was picked
up and landed eighty rods away without
a scratch.
Henry Hanson's buildings were de
stroyed and Hanson is a corpse. Han
son's wife and two children are in a
critical condition.
P. J. Johnson was found hanging to a
wire fence, very badly cut and uncon
The Minnocka schoolhouse was totally
destroyed. August Webber's barn and
windmill are gone and John Webber's
barns and residence wrecked. At Wil
lis Bryan's is presented a scene of total
destruction. He gathered his wife and
three children Into the corner of a cel
lar and stood over them. As the house
lifted a roof stone weighing two hundred
pounds rolled down over his back, In
flicting ugly wounds.
Christian Peterson's property Is all
destroyed and he cannot live. His sons
are in a critical condition.
In this town both the Milwaukee and
Illinois Central roads had a number of
freight cars wrecked. The crews from
both roads are now here clearing up the
wreckage. The city water tower Is
Peter Hanson and family were tem
porarily living In a new barn, This
structure was totally crushed. Hanson
had his leg broken and is injured In
ternally. Mrs. Hanson was badly hurt
as also her son Robert. Mrs, M. L.
Husheson and Mr. and Mrs.Wm. Brooke
of Clarion, lowa, were visiting there and
all are injured.
Charles Larson's cottage was de
stroyed and he and his wife badly hurt.
Chris Chrlstenson's new house was
wrecked and Dr. Frazer's barn de
stroyed. Kast of here Mrs. Olenson's
barn was blown down and some stock
killed. There were 19 persons injured,
one killed and three fatally injured, and
two whose recovery Is doubtful. A
careful estimate puts the total property
damage at $80,000.
Two and. a Half Inches of Rain In
Half an Hour
DENVER, Col., June 11.—A special to,
the News from Ouray, Col., says: The
morning light reveals the extent of the
devastation of yesterday evening's
storm, and reports have been coming
from the country all day, so that we are
able to tell pretty nearly how far It ex
tended and the amount of damage done.
Two and a half Inches of water fell in
less than half an hour over a territory
estimated from five to ten miles wide
and ten to twenty miles long. The whole
country had the appearance of an in
land sea, and the angry waves came
down the valley In a furious torrent,
sweeping everything before them. The
crest of one stream that was running
only a few Inches became a torrent 20
(feet deep, filling the valley, flooding the
.yards, cellars and houses, and washing
out and carrying away fences, crops,
gardens, shrubbery and trees. From
every valley and canyon floods came
pouring, swelling the flood and increas
ing the terror. Hall drifted, and today
It Is piled in heaps four feet deep. Noth
ing like it ever was known here. Dead
slock is being gathered up and carted
away in great loads. People are shov
eling the drifted hail out of the buildings.
Fortunately little wind acompanled the
storm. Otherwise, windows and houses
would have been riddled and much
greater destruction of stock would have
occurred. This point seemed to be the
center of the storm. Estimates of dam
age are placed at from $1000 to $25,000.
INDIANAPOLS, Ind., June 11.—A se
vere thunder storm came up this after
noon at 5 oelock,. and William Owens
and Miss Ida Alyea were killed by light
BOSTON, June 11.—After a day of real
good weather, following the excessive
rains of Wednesday and Thursday, the
reports from the northern, eastern and
central sections of New England tonight
show flooded rivers and'lakes. The two
days' record will Include nearly a dozen
lives lost and great damage to railroad
and mill property, aggregating at least
$500,000. distributed over a small terri
tory. Its equal In June has not been
known for a great many years.
Froze Him Out
4 *AN FRANCISCO, June 11.—M. H.
>*rossmayer, a bond broker, commenced
suit today against the San Francisco
stock and bond exchange to recover
damages In the sum of $25,000 alleged to
have been sustained on account of a
conspiracy on the part of the members
to drive him out of business. This.sult
Is the outcome of the recent fight be
tween the rival exchanges, the. stock ex
change adopting a resolution to th';
effect that no member of the stock ex
change should do business with those of
the rival board under pc nalty of fine and
suspension. Grossmayer violated this
rule, and being unable to pay his fine
of 81000, was compelled to sell out.
Russia and France Will Conclude an
LONDON, June 11.—The Times' Paris
correspondent telegraphs: I am in a
position to affirm that a definite treaty
of alliance will be signed during M.
Faure's approaching visit to Russia by
the Emperor Nicholas, President Faure,
Count Muravieff, the Russian foreign
minister, and M. Hanotaux, the French
foreign minister. The treaty, whose
terms have already been settled, will be
one of the most laboriously constructed
instruments of its kind.
Ever since 1889 It has been in process of
construction. Two czars and three
French presidents, with their respective
ministers, have been working upon it,
the negotiations often being suspended
owing to deaths, resignations and simi
lar causes of ltnerruptlon, A military
convention was carefully considered and
the instruments exchanged were settled
on the basis of an alliance between the
two nations and signed in the early part
of 1884. This has been the sole docu
ment hitherto binding the two countries.
A Rancher's Woes
SAN FRANCISCO, June 11.—Robert
Flint of San Louis Obispo has brought
suit through J. J. Raver against C. T.
McDermott and C. C. Clark to recover
$14,000. In November, 1894, Flint found
himself In financial straits and he feared
that he would lose the San Juan ranch
of 80,000 acres-in San Louis Obispo
county. To protect himself from a
threatened foreclosure by his creditors,
Flint alleges that he gave McDermott
and Clark a deed to the ranch on con
dition that they would advance him
$82,000. Another deed was made trans
ferring the property to Flint and It was
placed! in escrow, the agreement being
that it should be delivered to him within
a year upon returning the money ad
vanced and spent on his account. On
November 15, 1895, he made a settlement
with the defendants who claimed that
he owed them $82,000. Flint has since
then received information that leads
him to believe that Clark and McDer
mott did not expend over $68,0p0.
Brewers' Convention
BUFFALO, N. Y„ June 11.—The con
vention of the Brewers of the United
States concluded work this afternoon
with the election of the following offi
cers: President, W. C. Berler, Phila
delphia; Vice-Presidents, Rudolph
Brand of Chicago; Isaac Dananburg of
New York; Treasurer, William Ringler,
New York; Secretary, Richard Katzen
meyer, New York; Trustees, Joseph
Theur, Chicago; Henry Nlcolaus, St.
Louie; Charles Class, Philadelphia; J.
W. Brown, Brooklyn. -The report of the
vigilance committee, which was pre
sented, referred to the "steadily prog
ressing decline of what In certain States
might in time have been styled the pop
ularity of prohibition." The defeat j>t
prohibition at the polls in thirteen
states was reported.
A New Firearm
NEW YORK, June 11.—A dispatch
from Berlin to the Journal says: Fol
lowing the equipment of the German
field artillery, the celebrated gun manu
facturer, Manser, has denied that he has
perfected a new and remarkable small
arm. His new invention embraces pistols
and carbines, six-shooters, ten-shooters
and twenty-shooters, all of which are
self-loading after the first shot, the sol
dier having nothing to do but aim and
shoot. Including the time consumed in
the consecutive loadings of the maga
zine, a practiced marksman can make
sixty shots per minute with the six
shooter, eighty with the ten-shooter, and
ninety with the twenty-shooter. Trials
with both guns and pistols have proved
surprisingly successful.
A Heavy Failure
NEW TORK, June 11.—A special to
the Herald from St. Pierre, Martinique,
says: Intense excitement prevails here
In commercial circles, owing to the fail
ure of the house of C. Arles>& Co., which
has suspended payment, with liabilities
amounting to more than $1,000,000, There
are large assets, but unavailable at
present. The failure carries In its train
the stoppage of six or seven sugar fac
tories, which have been supplied with
funds by this Arm through the sugar
making season, and will throw several
hundred persons out of employment. The
British Colonial Bank has ceased selling
drafts on New York, and the general out
look Is gloomy.
Fast Plying
MILWAUKEE, Wis., June 11.—Thir
teen homing pigeons, owned by H. J.
Baumgartner, President of the Mil
waukee Common Council, have finished
a flight of 600 miles In the fastest time
for the distance ever made In the West.
The time was 9 hours and 20 minutes, or
less than a minute for each mile. The
birds were liberated at Ironton, Mo., and
the race was under the auspices of the
National Federation of Homing Pigeon
Michael Reinstated
NEW YORK, June 11.—A cable dis
patch was received here today from
Louts Stroud, the solicitor of Jimmy
Michael in London, which stated that
the suspension of the little Welshman
by the National Cyclists' union of Eng
land had been removed, and he is now
eligible to compete on any of the L. A.
W. tracks in this country.
A Steamer Disabled
SAN FRANCISCO, June 11.—The gov
ernment steamer Yosemite, which piles
between this city and Lime Point for
the United States engineers' depart
ment, broke down while near Alcatraz
this morning, and was nearly wrecked
on Angel Island. The trouble was
caused by the bursting of a steam pipe
near the boiler. .
A Dinner to Reid
LONDON, June 11.—Ambassador Hay
gave a dinner this evening In honor of
Whltelaw Retd, the special ambassador
of the Unltedi States to the Juoildt fes
tivities. The queen has appointed Col.
Henry Hailam Parr a special equerry
to Mr. Reid during his stay as specjai
Thomas Is Dead
SALT LAKE, Utah. June 11.-Samuel
Thomas, colored, musician of the Twenty
fourth United States Infantry, who was
shot by his wife on Tuesday evening-, ated
today. Mrs. Thomas is sUU in jail.
Sole Vestment of Reformed
Bishop Cheney Resigns All His Offices
and Kiss Benson Ceases to
Associated Press Special Wire.
NEW YORK, June 11.—At today's
session of the general council of the
Reformed Episcopal church a resolu
tion of congratulations to Queen Vic
toria upon the completion of her six
tieth year'of reign was passed. After a
long debate the council adopted the mo
tion of Bishop Campbell to make thu
black gown the vestment to be used
on all occasions.
Bishop Cheney of Chicago then an
nounced that he would himself read a
letter which ordinarily should be read
by the secretary, but which, under the
peculiar circumstances, he should prefer
to read to the council.
The letter, addressed to the presiding
bishop, began by saying: "As you are
aware, I have kept Bilence during the
debate upon the vestment question, not
because I had profound convictions, but
because It seemed to me useless to waste
words when I forsaw they would have
no effect with the majority."
The conclusion of the letter was as fol
lows: "Such a destruction of the larger
liberty which this church has enjoyed
from its birth hour and such a departure
from the solemn pledges of Bißhop Cum
mins, compel me to enter my earnest
"I cannot with good conscience hold
any office In the gift of the council,
which I am convinced has 'laid the ax
at the root' of all Christian liberty In
this church.
"I therefor© most sadly but positively
resign my position as a member of the
special church extension trust, as trus
tee of theology seminary, as member of
the committee on doctrine and worship
and any other place which I may hold
by the authority of the general council.
"Without the slightest question of the
conscientiousness of the majority talcing
the action of today, and with profound
affection for yourself, I am faithfully
"Bishop of the Synod of Chicago."
Bishop Letans, with an expression of
regret at Bishop Cheney's action, had
hardly secured the acceptance of the
resignation by the council when C. A.
Morton of Philadelphia announced to
the council that Mlssi Harriet S. Benson
had-delegated him and William Tracy
to state that on account cf
the action of the council In relation to
the vestments she would withdraw, until
further notice, the Income from her con
tribution to the special church exten
sion trust and the spcelal synod trust.
These trusts provide an Income to the
church of $15,000 a year. A hush fell over
the council'at this announcement. It
was followed quickly by the resignations
of a number of prominent clergymen and
laymen from Important committees. R.
W. Hare of Chicago resigned from the
commute on Sabbath schools. Rev. Wil
liam Parley, professor In the'theologlcal
seminary at Philadelphia, resigned from
the committee on constitutions and can
ons. Rev. P. J. Waltmer left the board
of trustees of the publication society.
James Van Epps of Cleveland resigned
from the committee on constitution and
The old presbyteries of the council
showed their concern in their faces.
The proceedings of the council were at
a standstill for fully fifteen. minutes
while men left their seats and gathered
together to whisper to each other.
Finally Bishop Fallows called for an
Immediate meeting of the general com
mittee of the church and an adjournment
of the session. A member of the council
moved that the secretary do not put the
announcement of the withdrawal of the
trust funds on the minutes. He said that
the council should refuse to receive any
such notification, except over Miss Ben
son's own signature. The Rev. Dr. Tracy
said that he was in favor of leaving the
announcement off the minutes. It had
been made until further notice, only as
a notice to certain parishes who had
made application to the fund that they
would be unable to draw from it this
year. It would be best to wait for fur
ther communication.
The council then adjourned.
Bishop Fallows was asked what the
prospects of the church were under the
crisis. He was Inclined to take a hope
ful view. The trouble was serious, he
said, but he did not apprehend the break
ing up of the church.
MANSFIELD, 0., June 11.—The
Lutheran synod got down to business
today, and as soon as the opening serv
ices of the morning session were over
began raising $10,000 to cover a deficit
that had been troubling the board of
home missions for the last year. It took
almost the entire morning session and
part of the afternoon session, but It
was Anally accomplished.
Sunken Treasure
MILWAUKEE, Wis., June 11.—If the
wrecking company which has discov
ered the long lost Pewablc ia success
ful with its new diving apparatus in
this venture, a contract will be closed
with the North German Lloyd to recov
er the ocean steamer Elbe and Its treas
ure of 1500,000 in gold. The Elbe lies In
250 feet ot water, a depth at which div
ing bells heretofore constructed have
been useless, and from observations
and soundings taken, is In good con
ditions. The Elbe was sunk In collision
In the North Sea on the night of January
30. 181)5, and 300 lives were lost. The
officers of the wrecking company have
been negotiating with the North Ger
man Lloyd company for same months
and the result on the Pewablc will de
cide the outcome.
Five Foolish Sailors
SAN FRANCISCO, June 11.—The Et
ns, one of the smallest schooners that
has ever sailed/ out of San Francisco
harbor, is going on a hasardous voyage.
Successful Shoe Sale |
The immense crowds that daily throng our Shoe I
Department attest to the genuineness of the Dell gfcllllS I
Buy Shoes now for future wear as well as for present needs, for these values may never be equaled.
Children's and Hisses' Shoes Ladles' Shoes M
Lot 49—Several hundred pairs of Infants' Shoes, sizes T% _ Lot 65— 300 pairs of Ladles'Dongola Button Shoes, AA I
A) Jto 5, Dongola kid, patent leather tips, ■* fC patent leather tips, fair stitched, coin toes, VMC ■
at V*»V all sizes, $1.50 grade; at 7 ■
Oi Spring Heal 3h«H, Lot 66-200 pairs Ladies' fine Dongola Button As I
EUa» sizes sto 8, worth 75c, OOK, Shoes, coin toes, all sizes, X1.i.l ST* ■
at worth $2 50-at mm*
Lot 51— 150 pairs of Children's Fine Dongola Shoes, , — -,' ' f?J ■
round toes, worked buttonholes, patent leather tips, / Zf! pairs Ladies'Dongo a Bals, patent A 1 -J -J v ' ■
A\ regulsr $1.25 grade, at 1 leather tips and trimmings, all solid, all sizes, eMeOO *»\ I
Lot 52-i8 cases Children's Dongola Shoes, patent Qi worth $2.25; at Q ■
*J leather tips, worked buttonholes, round toes, sizes tS4C Lot 08 ~ 125 palr * Ladies' fine Dongola Kid Bals, (frf /() m H
to 12, regular $1.50 grade, at patent leather tips, latest style toes, all sizes, eDIeUO dti H
Lot 53-8 cases Children's Dongola Shoes, patent f\ A worth $2.50; at fD ■
leather tips, worked buttonholes, round toes, V4C ask) H
(#3 sizes 12 to 2, regular $1.55 grade at ' Men's Shoes £LV H
Lot 54—125 pairs Children's Extra Fine Dongola O i * c „ SJT I
m Shoes, new style toes, sizes stoB, a great f>4r Lot 69- ? cw pairs Men's hand-sewed fine Calf (MflQ *D ■
bargain, at UT » Shoes, five latest styles of toes, all sizes, sDIsVO (#i ■
JO Lot 55-125 psirs Children's Extra Fine Dongola /\o worth » 3i at ZX H
Shoes, new style toes, sizes B>£ to 11, a great VfSC Lot 70— 300 pairs Men's fine Tan Vici Kid hand- fj* ' * ■
S#\ bargain, at sewed Bals, Rockland Shoe Co.'s make, all sizes JieJ.eJ / I
Lot 56—125 pairs Misses' Extra Fine Dongola (hi <J A and widths and latest st y |e toes > worth $5; at v ■ W ■
Shoes, new style toes, sizes 12 to 2, 5b1.04 Lot 71—250 pairs Men's fine hand-sewed Vici <i<< ■
©A a great bargain, at v Kid Bals, all sizes, worth ■
Lot 57—8 cases Misses' Extra Fine Tan Goat <* 1 'Si 15; at H
.5 m on% n^°e e r S, a S t ZeS,2t ° 2,aEreat eP1.04 Lot 72-, 75 pairs Men's hand-sewed Russian I*') AQ *~ ■
T m r«„ ' ■ :^""U: Calf Bals, oxblood color, latest style toes, XZ.VIN I
!„, Lot 58-i 10 pairs ef Misses' Cloth Top Choco- (t» « . I all sizes, worth f.4; at...... .. . ■
a late Color Dongola Lace Shoes, coin toes, Jl I 4-4 .... „. .„.. „ ssatV H
slzesi2to 2, regular $2.25 value, at V»»TT Lot 73-i 75 pairs Men's best Chicago Calf Con- fly |aq ■
»f\ Lot 59-80 pairs Children's Chocolate Color £| f M" } d }r Snpes, latest style of toes, eJ)I.VO JX ■
Coat Button Shoes, new coin toes, S I 44 ifh ■
very cheap, at V*• * * Lot 74—100 pairs Men's Chocolate Color (fcf ■
Bals, coin toes, all sizes, jKI fSll H
Ladies' Oxfords . worthf 3i at v ■
fli . » , , , , „ Lot 75— 17; pairs Men's Satin Calf Bals and As »smp» ■
>*# Lot 60—150 pairs Ladies' Serviceable Dongola Ox- Congress, all styles of toes, all sizes, Jkl Z#S Sssf ■
>. fords, patent leather tips, all sizes, T\LC worth $2; at H»ms«W«J A ■
t> worth $1.00, at ****** , _ w
5> Lot 61-.50 pairs Ladles' Very Serviceable Don- Q i tf 'OR I
gola Oxfords, patent leather lips, coin toes, IS4C worth «,-'at ot toes, all slz.s, ■
all sizes, worth H. 25, at ulw worln * 3 ' al tf\ H
Lot 62-i 5 o pairs Ladies' Fine Dongola Oxfords, O Z 7 . _20 ? pairs M ! !n,s J an , V L ci Kid , hand - se wed Aj | r B
coin toe, patent leather trimmings, worth (Siir chocolate color, very latest style toes, all sOtJ.In P «
O »i.50, all sizes, at Ul/V sizes, worth $4.50; at Vvsav Bj
Lot 63— 150 pairs Ladies-'Mark'we Chocolate (1» | Lot 78— 250 pairs Boys' Tan Shoes, all (M T i O H
Color Fine Kid Oxfords, new coin toes, J» I Zfl solid, all. sizes from 2to 5, J11.a14 tr\ U
all sizes, a great bargain, at VksssrV worth $2; at V#4 R
Lot 64—6 cases Ladies' Brown and Oxblood <T» i <+s Lot 79—200 pairs Boys'C&lf Lace Shoes, C* s M
Color Kld-llned Oxfords, all sizes, eOI.ZO coin toes, sizes from 2>4 to 5, !K I Z«S H
a great bargain, at T l#-W worth $1!75; at .„ «PIs*VO H
Jacoby Bros. I
Largest Shoe Department on the Coast |j
to the Arctic Ocean. This little craft is
a 36-ton vessel, which was formerly a.
tug" boat. She has been now converted
into a sailing vessel and will carry Aye
men. In October the Etna will be taken
through Behring Strait to remain in the
Arctic Ocean all winter. Point Hope
will be the destination. There the cap
tain will let the schooner freeze in the
ice and remain there until summer.
Whaling or sealing will be tried again
next eummcr and a second winter will
be spent in the ice before returning io
San Francisco.
Mrs. Craven Doesn't Remember Lots
of Things
SAN FRANCISCO, June 11.—Judge
Slack's court room was crowded to suf
focation this morning when the trial of
the Craven case was called. The exami
nation of the defendant, Mrs. Nettle
R. Craven, was resumed. Counsel for
the heirs sought to prove by witness
that she entered into agreements with
various persons by the terms of which
they were to receive part of the estate
of the late Senator Fair, in the event of
her recovering the same with their aid,
but the fair defendant denied the Insin
uations of counsel with considerable
asperity. She was, however, compelled
to admit that she had signed a "paper"
for Judge Aitken, and this document
being produced by order of the court,
proved to be an agreement that in the
event of Mrs. Craven lading successful
Aitken was to receive five per cent of the
property. Counsel for Mrs. Craven en
deavored to extricate her from her dif
ficulties, but Attorney Wheler of coun
sel for the plaintiffs was merciless, and
insisted on the right to prove charges of
fraud and conspiracy by showing that
Mrs. Craven had tried to suborn per
jury to support the case. The lady skill
fully evaded a number of awkward
questions and responded to others which
she could not evade with the words: "I
do not remember," but Insisted stren
uously that she had made no agreement
to pay any witnesses for their evidence.
A Brutal Tramp
ANTIOCH, June 11.—A man, giving
his name as Frank Hayes of Oakland,
for whom the officers and farmers have
been looking for the last week for at
tempting to assault two women near
Brentwood, has been caught. Before the
officers landed him in the county jail at
Martinez he narrowly escaped summary
punishment at the hands of indignant
farmers. He was only saved by the
prompt action of the officers, who hur
ried him out of Brentwood, where a
crowd had assembled, and brought him
to Antloch; from there he was taken to
Highwaymen Jailed
BBLOIT, Wis., June 11.—Two Deputy
Sheriffs and two highwaymen were shot
last night after an attempted hold-up of
a Dele.it workman. The robbers ran
through the streets of Beloit, and after
a fusllade between them and citizens,
two of the gang were captured. The offi
cers wounded were George Bltzler and
Ed Tul'ey. 'Both will recover. One of the
tramps was shot In the face and another
in the lower part of the body.
A Fatal Fight
AL.TA, Cal., June 11.—Last night Geo.
Sharon of Dutch Flat and Ben Billings
of Towles, while Intoxicated, became in
volved In an altercation in a saloon.
Words led to blows and the young men
adjourned to the street for the purpose
of settling their differences with their
fists. Neither showed any science and
honors were easy for some minutes, but
Sharon finally swung wildly with his
right and landing squarely upon Bil
lings' Jaw knocked him down. As the
latter made no effort to rise his op
ponent supposed he had simply stunned
him, but on investigation it was found
that Billings' neck had been broken by
the fall and that he was dead. Sharon
promptly surrendered himself to local
The Hoffman Murder
SAN FRANCISCO, June 11.—Until the
inquest begins on the body of Isaac Hoff
man, and- that will be on Tuesday, In
all likelihood the developments' of the
Battery-street mystery will probably re
veal little further bearing directly upon
the fate of the dead merchant, though
there will doubtless be many things
to be added to or taken away from the
first statement which Theodore Figel
made to the police and the only utter
ances of his given out by them for pub
lication. There will dobtless be further
revelations, also, as to where the money
of the firm went, and as to how its dis
position was recorded by Figel. Attor
ney Ach is still making charges of crook
edness, but the business community is
evincing a disposition to await state
ments under oath at a judicial investiga
Indian Murderers Taken
DENVER, Col., June 11.—A special to the
News from Miles City, Mont., says: Sheriff
Glggs and Stock Inspector Smith reached
this city this evening, having in custody
Yellow Hair and Sam Crow, the two
Cheyenne Indians implicated In the Hoover
murder. Agent Stouch called the Indians
all In and the arrests were made by the
sheriff, no resistance being offered. Chief
White Bull is still at liberty, but can be
arrested at any time, having expressed
himself as willing to appear in court when
wanted. The sheriff did not think it ad
visable to arrest him until matters had sub
sided a little.
Yellow Fever Bacillus
MONTEVIDEO, June 11.—Dr. Sanarelli,
In a lecture delivered before delegates from
all parts of South America, members of
the diplomatic corps and others, announced
yesterday that he has discovered the cause
of yellow fever to be a bacillus which ho
had named "Yeteroid," and which was
very rare. He explained that It infested
the blood of patients and their bodies after
death. The baccllli, he continued, could
be easily eliminated by secondary injec
tions and he hoped soon to discover a
curative serum for preventive vaccination.
Fire at 'Frisco
SAN FRANCISCO, June 11.—At 2
o'clock this morning a fire broke out in
the Pacific Tank Company's building, at
Sixth and Townsend streets, near the
Southern Pacific freight sheds. The
building was destroyed. The Union sta
bles adjoining were also burned to the
ground, six horses being saved with diffi
culty. A. P. Pitcher is the owner of the
Tank Company's building and stock.
The total loss will be about 130,000.
Confederate Veterans
NEW YORK, June 11.—Adjutant-
GeneralMorman, by direction of General
John B. Gordan, commanding the United
Confederate Veterans, has issued an or
der announcing that 1000 camps have
been registered In the United Confed
erate Veterans' Association, and appli
cations for over 100 more are on file.
Girls Not Welcomed
PARIS, June 11—A dispatoh from St.
Petersburg Bays that ths Czarina has
given birth to a daughter. The news
papers here lengthily discus* the news.
Regret is felt here that the babe is a girl,
inasmuch as the birth ot an heir to the
throne would have permitted sympa
thetic manifestations.
Finri No Solution tp the Turkish Peace
Turkish government has issued a cir
cular to the powers with a view to ob
taining their support in the peace nego
tiations, but thus far Russia alone has
replied, expressing the opinion that the
questions of indemnity and the capitu
lations appear less difficult to settle than
the determination of Thessaly.
PARIS, June 11.—A dispatch to the
Solell from St. Petersburg says that
Germany is trying to. secure the reten
tion of Turkish garrisons in Crete, the
retrocession of Thessaly to Turkey and
the abolition of the special privileges ac
corded to Greek subjects In the Ottoman
empire. Russia, according to the cor
respondent of the Soleil, refuses' to con
cede these points.
He adds: "And so Germany will have
to yield."
A Persistent Mob
ST. LOUIS, June special to the
Republic'from Montgomery, Ala., says:
Reports to the governor from Hunts
ville tonight indicate- that the situation
is ominous. Early tonight the sheriff
at Huntsville wired the governor that
all appeared to be quiet and that he
had relieved the Birmingham troops
from duty. One hour later the sheriff
wired' the governor that he had Just
learned that another big crowd was en
route from Decatur to lynch the negro
rapists, and that he had put the Bir
mingham company on guard again.
An Austrian Riot
LONDON, June 11.—A dispatch to the.
Dally News from Vienna says that the
peasants on the estate of Baron de Dan
iel, the Hungarian minister of commerce,
at Becskerlck, attacked a Jew farmer,
who called four gendarmes to his relief.
The peasants, 700 strong, assumed a
threatening attitude and the gendarmes
fired. The mob then rushed upon them
and hacked two gendianr.es to pieces
with their scythes. The others escaped.
Forty of the ring leaders have been ar
Cocoran Is Stubborn
STOCKTON, June 11.—Referring to
the recent action of the railroad commis
sion, in calling for documents of the
Navigation and Improvement company,
to show its traffic arrangements with tlv>
Valley road, Manager Corcoran says he
will give the commission any informa
tion desired as to the volume of business
transacted by the company, but the in
side affairs are not for the public. He
holds that the commission has no con
trol over steamboat companies such as>
his, which is an interstate shipper.
G. A. R. Encampment
SAN DIEGO, June 11.—Captain A. J.
Bell of Ventura, commander of the Vet
erans' association of Southern Califor
nia, arrived tonight to look after the ar
rangements being made for the encamp
ment to be held here for the ten days
beginning August 6th. He will meet
Captain A. F. Dill in the morning and
go over all the details of the proposed
program of entertainment
Pure Food
SAN FRANCISCO, June 11.—Chief
Food Inspector Docker? today seised a
lot of fruit unfit for food found In com
mission houses and had- it thrown into
the bay. There were 185 boxes of peach
es, 120 boxes of cherries, and) 90 boxes of
Santa Teresa Moving
| EL PASO, Tex., June 11.—Santa Ter
esa, the Mexican maiden who was ban
ished from Sonora, Mexico, Aye years
ago because of her wonderful cures and
influence over the Mexicans, left here
today for Morenci, Ariz., after a resi
dence of one year in El Paso. Over 200
Mexicans were at the depot to bid the
living saintess adieu, including some el
egantly dressed, aristocratic looking
women, who crowded around to kiss
Santa Teresa's hand. She explained
that she was going to Arizona where her
father could work in the mines and she
would not be in hourly dread of being
Wants a Finish
NEW TORK, June 11—It is announced
on good authority that Brady has of
fered a purse of $14,000 for a fight to a
finish between Maher and Sharkey
somewhere in the vicinity of Carson
City. The date of the meeting probably
will be late in August or September.
Sharkey will leave on Wednesday next
for a trip to Ireland, where he expects to
remain about three weeks.
An Old, Old Question
BERLIN, June 11.—The official Reieh
sanzeiger today published the decisloa
of the royal scientific medal commission
appointed to investigate the question
whether vaccination against smallpox
produces a disposition to tubercular
disease. The committee finds that there
is no proof of such disposition upon the
part of vaccinated persons.
Army Orders
WASHINGTON, June 11.—Lieutenant
Colonel H. W. Lawton, inspector geft
tral of the southern dllstrict, has been
ordered to transfer his office from Santa
Fe to Los Angeles. First Lieutenant Qeo.
French, Fourth infantry, has been re
lieved! from duty in connection with ths
Idaho National guard, and l will Join his
Hawaiian Annexation
WASHINGTON, June 11.—A conven.
tion ie on foot looking to the annexation
of the republic of Hawaii to the United
States as a territory, and the details of
the plan are so nearly complete as to
warrant the belief that they will soon,
be submitted to Congress.
Ten Miners Killed
LONDON .June 11.—In consequence of
overwinding, a terrible accident has
occurred in the Gaith colliery at Maes
teg, Glamorganshire, Wales. The cage
was precipitated to the bottom of a shaft
360 feet deep. Ten men were killed.
A Corean Plot
YOKOHAMA, June 11.—Many Core
ans have been arrested at Seoul on th*
charge of having been implicated in a
plot to influence the king to appoint his
father regent and to oust the Russian,
and Japanese factions.
LIMA, Peru (via Galveston), June U,
—The sugar producers have petitioned
the government to conclude a commer
cial treaty with the United States.
Want Reciprocity
A Silver Shipment
NEW TORK, June 11.-The steamship
Tauric will take out tomorrow 6«,UWaaaaM
of silver. , ,

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