Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME LXXXIIT.- NO, I^o.
Cleveland and Stevenson Notified
of Their Nomination.
TWENTY THOUSAND PEOPLE WIT
NESS THE CEREMONY.
Creat Enthusiasm Displayed as the
Standard-Rearers Knter the Vast
Amphitheater at Madison Square
Garden — Chairman Wilson Makes
tho Notification Speech to Grovcr
Cleveland and Stephen M. White
Addresses Adlai Stevenson.
Special to the Recouo-Unton.
Nkw Yokk, July 20.—Madison Square
Garden was packed to-night with people
intent on witnessing the ceremonies at
tendant upon the notification of Messrs.
Cleveland and Stevenson of thoir nomi
nation. The vast amphitheater was dec
orated much like a National Convention
hall, aud between 15,000 and 20.000 people
were assembled. Whilo awaiting the ar
rival of the guests tho audience passed
the time in cheering for Cleveland, Stev
enson and 1 m>\ ernor Flower, and singing
At 8:20 the Notification Committee en
tered, headed by Perry Belmont, who
Walked arm-in-arm with Stevenson. As
the crowd recognized tho Vice-Presiden
tial candidate tho building shook with
cheers, and a moment later Governor
Flower recoived a flattering welcome.
Suddenly a yell went up, "Here comes
Cleveland," and this was the signal for a
demonstration such as Cleveland had not
When silence was finally restored
Chairman Wilson of the Notification
Committee stepped to the front of the
stage, facing Cleveland.
WILSON NOTIFIES CLEVELAND.
En notifying Cleveland of his nomina
nation foi President, Mr. Wilson said:
Beside bringing the notification from the
Democratic par y, the committee is also
1 with the duty of presenting its plu;
lorni of principles, which, In all utterances. _t
merely the dcv lopment ol that one .;• at
. i'- thai whatever governments and
__ do for a people, must be done for all
. without pn cedence of section orgra< es
eenshlp. the Democrats plant Muni
s' lyes upon the principle that the necessities
of tbe Government arc the beginning and end
of just taxation, and against the tendency o:
Qtrailzation of political power ln the
Federal Government and centralization of
wealth in favor of classes.
Four years ago, ln the midst of a career de
serving the highest honors, and which will
• the highest encomiums history can
award, you were struck down because, a 1 tem
crai, you could make bo terms with those
who wished to plunder the people's treasury
rpetuate the passions of civil Btrlfe.
Yonr countrymen will right this wrong. They
Ben an al tempi to turn the gratitude of
the nation Inl > an electioneering iund (ora
al party, and service to mat party in
conflicts of peace counts for more ti.au aer\ Ice
to the country in conuicfl ol war. rhey have
m ci every power ofthe Federal Administra
tion used to destroy free elections in the
We can assure yon there are no
weary or despondent Democrats in the rants
to-day, and with the people's cause as our
.\e doubt not you will lead us to a
I hiring Wilson's address Mrs. Cleve
land, who had been detained, strove to
enter tiie hail unobserved, but the audi
ence caught sight of her and fairly
went wild with enthusiasm, in the very
in ids: of Wilson's speech three cheers
were given for Mrs. Cleveland, and when
a voice from the gallery proposed **Thres
cheers for Ruth," the enthusiasm reachi d
such a hight that the Chairman was
i momentarily to suspend. Cleve
- 1 isago darkened with displeasure,
bul even his frown was powerless to
check the enthusiasm of American chiv
alry, and it ras fully a minute before the
enthusiasm exhausted itself.
At the conclusion of Chairman Wilson's
nili'.ress tho Secretary read tho formal
notification letter to Cleveland. The ad
dress says nothing could evince the affec
tion and confidence in which Cleveland
is held by the Democratic party more
positively than the fact that he three
times was made its candidate for the
Presidency. His devotion to the princi
ples of the party of Jefferson; fidelity to
every trust reposed by tiie people; cour
b, conservative and exemplary ad
; ration and prosperity of the coun
try thereunder won for him respect of
every citizen. In the maintenance ofthe
doctrines he so clearly expounded, and
which formed the basis of a declaration
of principles formulated bythe Demo
cratic Convention which again placed
him in nomination, rests the hope ofthe
people for constitutional Government.
The address declares that Cleveland's
nomination was welcomed by every man
who feels the burden of unjust taxation
and distress of unwarranted legislative
interference with the rights of citizens,
and most heartily congratulates the coun
try upon the opportunity presented by
Jii.. candidacy ior a return to the methods
and measures of thai party, which has
and will ever administer the Government
for the good of the country and in the
interest ofthe entire country.
CL-VF.I. \M> A.OCBP. -.
In accepting the nomination ex-Presi
dent Cleveland spoke as follows:
! . 1 hotrman and Gentlemen: The message
v. v deliver from the National Democracy
9 within me emotions which would be
w U ni-h overwhelming, if I did doI
nice here assembled representatives <•• thi
great party who must share with me the re
sponsibility your mission invites. ! (md
moch relief in thi thai [havebeen
ely to stand lurtlic principles and
I i to which my party is pledged, and
ior the enforcement and supremacy oi which
all who have any right to < iaim Democratic
_hlp must constantly and persistently
1 >ur party responsibilities are Indeed great,
some a momentous obligation to our
countrymen, when In return tor their trust
and coufldence we promise them 1 be re
tion of their wrongs and a better real!
oi the advantages which are due to them
our free and beneficent institutions.
But it onr responsibility is great, our party is
- strong In I - l ly with the
ace noun the
. ers strict! .
. . emission tb< ■
granted,and Its willingness to risk Us
life and hop,- apoxx tbe people's intelligence
-v ' 1 arty, intent upou the
id 11-tii c. :
Incenti l iw presen to us.
' to the plain p
• ' ra burdeni sumers
with a tartfl system tuai oi 1 relent
lessly 1 omthemin
. an amount I
toll, wiidc the exactions thus wrung from ;
them build D€HOf
J listen, sr
J'lt°l ".. .V. ' cc or high protec
tion thai mockths h« ptsoftoil and attest the
workingmen receives from
I by un u-t (joy-'
itism. * mi..u„iuo\
We oppose earnestly and Btabbornly the
tifyand uphold iheexistfng tariff Laws We
>Pon quert onsnr
:• op m b
I - wb< n we contend that in n,,.
- unjust a_d
ihat tne iiv - enacted in a. ..,'..,' ■•
b!c and v. .
mind with '- 1
. is robbed by tbe
protection. Our workiugmi
tele ofl repeat< d,
faisity, that the existing protective tartar is a l
boon to them, and that under its beneficent ;
opi rati..u iinir wage, must Increase.
Ours it nol n destructive party. We are not \
al <nniity with tbe rights ol any ol' our ctl i
zens: All are our countrymen. "We arc n.jt
-•iv heedless 01 any American im
nor wiil we abandon our regard I >r them, but,
invoicing the i<>ve of blrnes. and lustlce
which belong! to brae Americanism, and
upon which our Constitution rests, we in~ist
that no plan or faultf legislation shall l>e toler- •
aied which has f»r its object and purpose
forced contrilj atious from tin- earnings and
Income ol tbe mass of our eiti-sena to swell
directly the accumulation.-, of the t.i v. red lew;
nor will we permit pretended solicitude for
American labor, or un.\ other pretext of
ben vol. Nt care ior others, to blind the <•;. i I ..i
I pie to the sem&h scnemes of those who
■eek through the aid oi unequal tariff laws io
gain unearned and unreasonable advantages
ut the expense of their fellows.
\\ 1 also assumed In our covenant with tbose
whose suppon we invite tbe duties of oppos
ing io aeath anoi&er avowed scheme of our
aties, which under the guise ol protect
ing; saxtrage coven . aot conceal, the
d -._ whereby to perpetuate tne power of
the party airaid to tri st its continuance 10 the
vntrammeled ana Intelligent voters ofthe
American people, w, are pledged torcsisl
legislation intended to complete this scheme,
we have nol forg itten the saturnalia
ot tii. f. and brutal 001 leb loiloweu
another Federal regulation ol State su. rage,
• we know the manager, of th'- . arty
whi* h dill not scruple to rob the peo] U ■ I a
President would not hesitate to use the ma
chinery created by such legislation to revive
the corrupt instrumentalities for 1 artisan par
poses, because an attempt to enforce such leg
islation would rekindle animosities, and re
prosperous activity with -lacourajre
. meat and dread throughout a large section of
, the country, and would menace rigbts re
lto the States and the people a-hlch on
the safeguards ol America:, liberty.
True to its hlstor* and creed, the Demo
! cratic party will n spond to the wants of the
p'-ople witnin safe lines, and, guided b* en
-1 gbter.ed stai. smanship, to the troubled and
Impatient within oar inemoersbip we com
mend unswerving allegiance n> the party.
1 thi pending campaign, followed by
a consummation ofthe legislative schemes
our opponeuts contemplate, and accompanied
.1 other incidents of their sac-cess as
might more firml* Ox their power, would _ re-.
st nt a mosl dlscout a ..n. outlooi* for tbe fu
ture oi Democrat c supremacy, u:>.i for the
Accomplishment of the objects we have at
■ii 11. Kvei
tbe interests >>t bis c ■ ply in
volve"! in the victory o
can om . ,1 t ■. » systematic, intelli
paii oi all. Lei u-. tell the
■ pi ople pl Inly aud horn -:.. what w
li< \.-, and bow we pro
• 1 sis of the entire country, and then letds,
'alter the manner of true I "euiocracy. Ny
. upon tiie though train asofourli llow-couutry
s'l -VBNSOJ* NOTIFIED.
immediately after Cleveland resumed
his seat Stephen M. White of California
roe. and facing Adlai il. Stevenson of
: Uiinois, addressed bim briefly npon his
! nomination as the Vice-Presidential can
| didate. ile said in part:
"The great organization whose battles
! for tho public welfare you have borne so
i conspicuous a part has manifested its ap
proval of the enlightened and progressive
i administration with which you were for
four years prominently identified. That
! period has been compared by the people
; with tho record of the Presidential term
now approaching completion. To the
; contrast appearing the Democracy turns
proudly and with confidence. lime lias
furnished ample opportunity to study tiie
pending questions of importance and the
general sentiment protests again;; the
extravagant and partial tariff, against
Federal control of elections, demands
governmental reform aud insures Demo
The Secretary then read the following
letter ofthe committee notifying Steven
son of his nomination: It says in part:
"We are able to assure you an lienor has
been conferred because the Democratic
party recognized in you a leader whose
every public act lias strengthened the
party in the respect of the people. As
an officer of the Democratic administra
tion, as a pleader of Democratic princi
ple-, as a statesman who sought to pro
tect the peoplo in all their rights, you
have long enjoyed the esteem of your
immediate constituents and tho confi
dence ofthe country at large."
sTKVKN SOX AC KITS.
When Stevenson arose he was greeted
With prolonged applause, and when si
lence was restored spoke substantially as
Distrusting my capacity fully to meet the
expectations of those who have honored me
by their confidence, I accept the nomination
so generously tendered, should the action of
tbe Chicago Convention receive tlic approval
ofthe p opla I sliall, to the b< si of my hum hie
ability, discharge with fidelity tbe duties of
the important trust confided in me. Re* l
ence is made In terms <>f commendation
to the lateDemocraticadmlnistration. Identi
fied in 1 om« measure in an Important branch
of the public service with that administra
tion, I am grutii.ed to know it has In so
marked a degree received the indorsement of
tne Democratic party in its National « tonven
tion. lam persuaded that an Intelligent dis
cussion erf the issues involved in the pending
contest will result in a victory for tin- party
which stands toi houest methods in govern
ment, economy In public expenditure, and
relief to the people from the burdens of un
lam not unmindful, Mr. Chairman, of the
•crave responsibilities which attach to the
great office for which f have been named.
Should it please my countrymen to call me to
cc, the hi^ii appreciate in of Its dlgni. v
and its responsibilities will height to my
own pathway. In the contest upon whicb we
now enter we make no appeal to passions, but
to the sober judgment oi the people. We be
lieve the wellai ■■■ o; the toiling miiiions of oar
countrymen Is bound up Id me success of the
Democratic party, 'i he recenl occurrences in
the neighboring States haves dly empl 1
thelaci that a higu|protectlve tariff aflbrds
no protection, and lends in nowa* to better
the condition of those who earn weir bread
by dail' toil. [Great applause.] Believing in
tit Of every vot..r to .-as- bis ballot an
awed by power, the Democratic party will
steadily oppose a lllegislation which threatens
to imperil that right bythe interposition 01'
Federal bayonets at the polls.
When Stevenson concluded his speech
tho meeting adjourned.
THE RATIONAL di.MMITTKK.
New V'ikk, July 20.—The meeting of
tii" National Democratic Committee this
evening was very brief, only a few mem
bers being present, and it was decided
that no formal meeting be held until to
AYE AYE Ji TAXjKS.
The People's Party Holds a Jubilee at
VmCEKKES Ind.', July 20.—The Peo
ple's party had a jubilee at the fair
grounds here to-day, General \\ -
the Presidential candidate, being orator
of the day. lie spoke for two hours on
questions of finance, land and trans
1. itters were read from Vice-Presiden
tial candidate Field, and A. M. Barnett,
capdidate for Governor of Illinois. Tel
egrams wcr< read from the Silver Leagues
of Colorado and Nebraska promising the
electoral votes of those States to Weaver
mi. in,-.an --.PUBLICANS.
Saginaw (Mich.), July 20.—The Re
publican state Convention met this after-
Ex-Congressman Brewer was
Temporary Chairman. Mrs. J. Ellen
Poster of i .v. a spoke on the organisa
tion of Women'- Repnblican Clubs,
the appointment oi the usual corn
s'" a recess was taken.
Mrs. foster made a strong plea for the
organization of women into Republican
,and de tared the time had come
when tbinge . men were push
ing ihem forward so it was ni cessary th< -
. take an active pari in government
She wanted women in
study and know the principles out of
which protection spring. \\ hen Mrs.
concluded three c:;eers and a tiger
..: yen :or her, and a motion carried
that the convention indorse her sugges
ItISBOUBI DKMC-CRAT ..
Jeffebsom Citt Mo.'. July 20.—The
Democratic state Convention adjourned
at 3:15 this morning, alter the thirteenth
ballot, without a choice, till 10 o'clock this
W. ■>. Stone was nominated for Gov
ernor on the nineteenth ballot.
iv the afternoon John ECO-Mearaof
St. Louis was nominated for Lieutenant-
Governor, •'. A. Lese - . tary of
sta;-*, .;. .M. Si ib rt f< r Auditor, Lonl V.
Stephens fbr Treasurer, sndß. I. Walker
SACRAMENTO, THURSDAY MORNING- JITLY 21, 1592.
M'LUCKIE OUT ON BAIL.
The Burgtss Receives au Ovation i
ou His Return to Homestead.
BUT FEW MEN AT WORK IN THE j
Governor Pattlson Gives Ills Ulti
matum to the C ommlttee of Citizens
"Who lU-quested a Withdrawal of*
the Troops—Tbe Governor Replied I
th.it Ho "Would Keep the Guards,
and Stay all Summer Himself, if!
Necessary to Vindicate Law and i
Special to the Recoro-Untox.
Pittsbuhg, July 20C-—The preliminary
hearing in the case of Burgess McLuckie '
of Homestead, under arrest for pattieipa- |
tion in the late mill riot, was held this !
morning and the prisoner released on i
$10,000 l ail. Judge Magee held that Mc- ;
j Luckie's offense was not murder in tho I
1 first degree, therefore bailable. Counsel j
for the defense sought to have the bail
j for those for whom warrants are oul \
■ fixed, saying they would then surrender \
themselves. The Judge declined to fix
the bail, saying somo of the men wanted j
. might be guUtyol murder in the tirst de- j
RECEPTION TO M'LUCKIE.
Homestead, July 20.—A triumphal I
ion was accorded Burgess McLuckio
when, after ids release from imprison
j ment in tiie Pittsburg Jail, he arrived
this afternoon at Homestead. The Bor
■ ough Council was assembled and the
Advisory Committee of the Amalga
-1 mated Association secured carriages and
la brass band, and, preceded by a big
• American Bag, the board headed the pro
cession of all the locked-out men, which
marched through the streets of Home*
An entrance to the Carnogio mill was
j made lids afternoon by a representative
lof the Associated Press. En walking
1 through the mills twice he found by aet
| ual count sixty-live men inside the
works exciusive of uniformed men. The
fires were burning in part of open hearth
department No. 1, and in the armor-plate
mill, but in neither was there more thau
half a dozen men. Two locomotives were
in operation in the yards, and in ono
place what seemed to be six red-hot,
newly-made or newly-heated armor
plates were seen. This was the sum total
of anything bearing a resemblance to new
produot that could be observed. Steam
was np in nearly all tho stationary en
gines throughout the establishment, but
lor what purpose was not apparent.
Governor I'attison gave his ultimatum
to the committee of citizens who called
npon him to-night and requested the re
moval of the troops. The Governor lis
tened attentively to what the committee
had to say, then replied that he would
keep the guards here and stay here him
self all summer if necessary to vindicate
law aud order, and if necessary would
spend every dollar in the treasury and
then mortgage tiie State.
Hugh CHDonnell arrived from New
York to-night. He will surrender him
self at Pittsburg to-morrow.
NON-UNION MEN KEPI' FROM THE MILLS.
Pxttsbubo, July 20.—Fifty non-union
men started for tbe Carnegie Union Mills
this morning. They were at once sur
rounded by strikers, and the situation
looked serious for a time, but tho non
union men were finally persuaded not to
enter the mills.
LABOR TROUBLES IX XEW* YORK.
New York, July 20.—As a result of the
strike of public cartmen, drivers, brick
handlers and boatmen against the ma
terial bosses, 5,000 men aro forced into
idleness. I nless a settlement is reached
fully as many more men, principally arti
sans, will be compelled for lack of ma
terial to quit work. The strike grows
out of the Douse-smiths' trouble with tho
Cornells and Jackson Architectural Iron
Tbe public cartmen's and drivers'
unions, in sympathy with tho house
smiths, refused to deliver material to the
boycotted jobs, aud walking delegates here
prom is d assistance to the strikers. On tbe
other hand, the iron League, composed
of all the principal iron manufacturers of
New York, Brooklyn and Jersey City,
will aid the material bosses. President
Taskers of tiie walking delegates says
that nnless the league repudiates tiie posi
tion taken by the Cornells and Jackson
Company, every building in New York
npon which any member has a contract
will be tied np.
Tho Senate and House Transact but
Washington, July 20.—The first two
hours of the Senate was occupied to-day
in the discussion of lhe bill to permit the
Puyallup Indians, in Washington, to
alienate a portion of thoir lands in tho
neighborhood of Taeoma. The matter
I was still under discussion when, at 2
o'clock, the anti-option bill came up as
Vest assailed it as an undue stretch of
the Constitution, an attempt on the part
ol Congress to exercise police powers
within the States, and a delusion to the
Washburn defended the bill, and other
Senators took part in the discussion.
Tiie bill was still unfinished wheu the
IN THE HOESE.
Washington, July 20.—The session of
the House to-day was rather brief and un
interesting, a number of bills wore
passed, including one increasing the pay
of life-saving service men.
The bill granting American register to
the steamship China was defeated.
The t.'omme rce Committee was author
i •• d to make an investigation ofthe Read
ALICE MITCIIEEL, TRIAL.
Correspondence With Her Victim and
UnKnown Gentlemen Head.
MEMPHIS (Term.), July 20.—The testi
mony introduced in the Alice Mitchell
case to-day pertained principally to her
correspondence with Freda Ward, and
several personally unknown gentlemen
with whom she had established acquaint
ance by means of advertisement,.
Among other documents introduced was
the last letter ever written by Freda, in
which siie expresses regret at being for
bidden to speak to Alice, expresses un
dying love, and cautions Alice to "say
nothing about thai last summer's busi
A number of letters written by Alice
to her male correspondents were read, in
cluding oue to Tom Kieger of Pittsburg,
in which she pretended io be an actress,
and said it is told of actresses tiiat they
cannot really love. Sh_ assures Tom,
however, that this little actress can, and
tills him how a man 30 years old male
love to her last Friday, and adds that she
"hadn't got over it yet."
In August of last year Alice wrote
Freda accusing the latter of loving Ash
ley Koseli, and saying she wiil kill him
before Freda shall have him.
Miss Lilly Johnson, who was with
[ Alice when the murder was committed,
and who was jointly indicted, said she
knew of Alice wanting to marry Freda,
but thought she had b<*m persuaded out
:Of the idea. At the time of the murder
I she didn't know Alice was armed, and
thought she was only going to tell Freda
good-by and kiss her.
WASH IN GFt> N* NOTES.
Bill Introduced Authorizing, the Clos
ing: of St. Mary's < anal.
Washington, July. _n. — Secretary
j Elkins has approved tlio proposition for
j tho construction of two free bridges serosa
! the Willamette Kiver at Portland, Or.,
according- to the plans of local engineers.
Blount of Oeorgia to-day reported the
House bill introduced by Curtis author
-1 jznm lhe President to close St. Mary's
Canal against Canadian vessels or levy a
tax If Canadian discrimination is kept
The Senate Interstate Commerce Com
mittee has agreed on a lull requiring the
! use of automatic couplers and power
; brakes on interstate tratfic
The liouso .Judiciary Committee has
summoned Kohert and William Pinker
ton to appear Friday morning for ques
tioning in regard to their police ana de
i tective system.
AN* OFFICER KIT/LED.
Result of Allowing an Outlaw too Many
CrjEYEVNE (Wy), July 20.—Three offi
j cers of Fremont County went into .lack
son's Hole and found eighty stolen cattle
lin a corral, with the brands freshly
changed. Two men were in charge of
the place. They readily surrendered.
One ofthe thieves was allowed to go into
a room to get some clothing. lie reap
peared in an instant with a six-shooter
and sent a bullet into the heart of one of
the olßd rs. This disconcerted the hit
ter's companions -md in the melee both
ontlaws escaped. The cattle belonged to
the Booth A: Carver Bear-river Ranch,
an.', there was a reward of $2,000 for the
recovery of tho property and the appre
hension ofthe thieves.
Storm In South Dakota.
St. Paul, July 20.—Dispatches from
South Dakota points tell of a severe
storm last night, doing much damage to
irops. At ('ettysburg nearly every house
was blown down or damaged. Two were
Telegraph communication was restored
to-night to most points. There were a
few casualties. Huron reports much
damage to crops and to buildings in the
town. At Ellendale Mrs. T. 11. Bunker
was killed by lightning. At Gettysburg
Methodist aud Baptist Churches were de
stroyed, and nearly every building in the
town damaged in some manner.
Clianco for a Newsboys' Strike.
Chicago, July _O.—A company has
been organized on the slot-machine prin
ciple, for doing away with newsboys on
the street cars, trains, etc., by distribut
ing papers automatically. The machines
will deliver any paper wanted on the
dropping tho price iv the slot, and will
make the change.
Knocked Off a Car.
Valley City (X. D.), July _f>.—On the
Xorthern Pacific two men whilo riding
on thereof of the express car yesterday
afternoon on a trestle near Valley City
were knocked off. Ono was killed and
the other will die. There is no clue to
Father and Daughter Asphyxiated.
New YORK, July 20.—Michael Varley
and daughter wero found asphyxiated by
gas in a bath-room in their home to-day.
It is not known whether death was sui
cide or accident.
MEN* WOO WILL REPRESENT SAN
The Kelly and Crininilns, or Regular
Ticket, Carry the Day in Al
most Every Instance.
Special to the Rkcokd-Union.
S vn Fbahcisco, July 20.—The primary
election for the selection of delegates to
the State Convention took place to-day,
aud passed off very quietly. The polls
opened at ii o'clock iv the morning, and a
heavy vote was polled before noon.
The regular ticket was elected in all the
Assembly districts except tho Forty
lirst, where a compromise ticket was put
For delcgates-at-large there was no op
position to W. IL Dimond and he was un
Following are the delegates elected from
the different districts:
Twenty-eighth District —J. Levi, Jr.,
Drury Melone, B. F. Dougherty, IL 11.
Bobbins, Arthur McGurren, John Schrie
Twenty-ninth District—T. M. Cluff', A.
B. Broyer, W. Anderson, J. I\ Glynn,
Henry ivan, X. T. \\ hitcomb.
Thirtieth District—D. D. Hunt, Eugene
Crowe, J. Thompson, J. Stokes, James
Gilleran, 1. L. Bailey.
Thirty-first District—William Smadoke,
Joseph Tiedeman, T. ;W. Francis, Thos,
.Gilniore. 1". M. O'Connor.
Thirty-second District—J. A. Hoey, T.
Barry. J. E. Heineman, Austin Cook, J.
Thirty-third District—F. L. Hansen, J.
Carson, H. W. Gantner, L. H. Holden, J.
Thirty-fourth District—C. E. Lau
mcister. J. T. Dare, E. I. Sheehan, C. F.
Mct'uaid, J. Mahler, John Jackson, GeQ.
Cunningham. William Conn.
Thirty-fifth District—Morten C. Allen,
Charles Stone, Herman Warnke, William
Fay, John Smith,
Thirty-sixth District—John McCarthy,
William Gleason. Joseph Scheerer, Geo.
A. McDonald, William Wallace Wilson.
Thirty-seventh District—S. S. Mortou.v
Charles c.ninn, Jr., A. J. Raisch, Ik
Eggers,J. H. J. Seyden, F. T. Donnelly.
Thirty-eighth District—John L. Koster,
John M. Loone, J. C. I'almer, Alex Mo-
Boyle, George A. McCalvy, L. Living
Thirty-ninth District -Charles W. Kap
lan, M. JI. Brickwedel, Charles C. Read,
it. Valentine, John J. Sullivan, Julius
Kahn, ixmis Bohling, Roi art Vint
Fortieth District— S. |f, Bettman, O. G.
Hallett, J. J. Deane, M. J. Blackman,
John C. Nbbraann, .lohn Williams.
Forty-first District—T. Ik Evans, Thos.
Cluff', Charles Fehnemar.n, Leon Den
nery, Irvine Graham, William IL Pratt
Forty-second District—F. S. Chad
bourne, R. D. Ledgett, George W. Long
icy, i ieorge L. Wilson, Charles Young,
J. M. Chretien, .\. Bathskopf.
Forty-third District—James Simpson,
D. S. Doni, E. W. Joy. p. L. Dolan,
George W. Lee, Yernon Upton, W. H.
Forty-fourth District—F. J. Cunning
ham, T. F. McCarthy, F. Arata, K. Y.
Lonigo, 11. S. Martin, L. Lindwall, W.
Forty-fifth District—Carl Young, Joseph
King, John Laugford, James Dennis,
TROUBLE ABOUT OVER.
Non-Union Men Return to Work
in the Coeur d'Alene Mines.
THE PRESENCE OP TROOPS A GUAR
ANTEE OF THEIR SAFETY.
Lieutenant Smith, who Has Been
Searehlnsr for Traces of Murder in
Fourth of" July Canyon, Reported to
Have Mado Disclosures Indicating
that I.lyes Had Been SacriScoel and
tho Bodies of tho Victims Burned.
Special tothe Record-Union.
W_j__u_ce (Ida.), July 20.—Yv'ork has
been resumed at all the mines in Occur
d'Alene. 'lhe wages havo been lixed at
93 50 lor skilled miners and $0 per day for
shovelers, with tiie right to board and
lodge where they please. The presence
of troops is a guarantee that tho men can
work lor whom they please, without be
coming members of any organization.
The actions of the Homestead strikers,
whose deeds were commented upon in
violent anarchistic language by stub
men as Breen, Dallas, Poynton aud
O'Brien, stirred up the evil passions of
ignorant miners, whom they ruled with
a rod of iron. Un tbo 13th tho strike
assumed its most dangerous phase, and
the mine-owners were virtually hekl
prisoners, and SOO non-union workmen
were in the hands of men capable of
shooting them to death at the command
of their leaders.
It is regarded here that General Car
lin's delay at Oataldo until the non-union
men could be sent oul saved many lives,
as well as much valuable property. It is
believed that every threat maeie bythe
strikers that-day would have been car
ried out had tho troops advanced. The
miners considered their light won when
the non-union men 10ft, nfcvei' dreaming
tiiat they would return within two days.
Beforo they could recover from their sur
prise Deputy Marshals were pointing
them out to the soldiers, who arrested
Since the 13th instant thero has boon no
danger whatever, and the sensational re
ports sent out from here were in most
eases gross oxaggeratfons.
WARRANTS lOIt THE RIOTERS.
Boise City (Idaho), July 20.—United
States Marshal Pinham left for Coeur
d'Alene to-day with warrants for eighty
ofthe rioters, charging them with con
tempt of tho Federal Court in having vio
lated tho injunction restraining them
from interfering with the operations of
the miues. It has been decided to pro
ceed against the offenders in the District
Court, charging them with tho crime of
conspiracy in interfering with the ad
ministration of justice. Tho leaders will
also be proceeded against in the State
courts for murder as soon as the ma
chinery of justice in Shoshone County
shall havo been restored to working
Reliable information is received hero
to-day that insurrectionists have
sworn to kill thirty of the leading mine
owners of Occur d'Alene.
RKsKMIiUKD HUMAN BOXES.
Sroi.ANK, July -O.—A Review special
from Cataldo says: Lieutenant Smith
came in to-day from Fourth of July Can
yon, where he had been sent to search
for traces of murder supposed to have
beon committed. In ono of the gulches
he found a largo area that had just been
burned over, and in this area what had
the appearance of a funeral pyre. Closer
inspection disclosed indications of human
sacrifice. The ashes resembled bone
ashes and somo that were in tbe lorm of
bones crumbled upon being touched.
The ashes were brought hero for scien
AX EXODUS TO MONTANA.
Waleach (Idaho), July 20.—Breen,
Dallas and Poynton, who wore trusted
leaders under O'Brien, have escaped to
Montana. Requisition papers will bo
forwarded to Governor Poole, and their
arrest will probably follow. All the
other prominent leaders are in custody.
Indications pen'nt to a general exodus
into Montana of such union minors as
have not been arrested. Although tho
Miners' Union in Cu'tir d'Alene is com
pletely broken up, it will require the
presence of Federal troops for six months
months or more to insure the workmen
hero immunity from attack.
One hundred and eleven men have
been arrested at Ward ncr, and there are
190 confined at Wallace. Something will
have to bo dono with them soon, as the
prison-pens are terribly crowded, and
sickness will result from the unsanitary
condition existing at present. Provisions
Bhipped in here for the Miners' Union
are turned over to a committee of women
appointed by miners' wives, and by them
distributed lo tho needy.
Xew Process for the Reduction of Re
AJ-BUQUBBQTJS (N. Bf.), July 20.—There
aro large bodies of 010 in Sandia, and
they would be valuable were it not for
their refractory character. Miners and
mine-owners in this vicinity aro gener
ally of the opinion that the problem of
reduction has been solved at last by the
process which treat- such ores in some
way by electricity. The process is simi
lar to that for refining sugar. It is the
invention of a Xew York man, and so
many successful tests have been made
with it that mining men are confident it
will do the work. So confident are they
that they have put up $30,001) for the pur
pose of having a small working-plant put
in at this place. Tho oro is not melted,
but is pulverized, roasted, and then put i
into an electric bath for several hours,
when the metal becomes free and is saved
by water and quicksilver.
Women of Petaluma Organize a Slllt
Pktaluma, July 20.--Tho Petaluma
Women's Silk Association held its sec
ond meeting iast night. Permanent or
ganization was effected, anel the folio w
officei- elected: President, Mrs. Ida
h. McNoar; Vice-President, .Mrs. a. a.
Selkirk: Secretary, .Mrs. M. A. Kuw .-;;.. -:
Treasurer, Mrs. ii, Denmau. A nuuil
of new names were added to tho mem
bership. The object of the association is
to establish a filature and encourage silk
Industry and the raising of silk worms
in California. When duly Incorporated
it is to purchase cocoons m its own ex
pense, reel then- and sell the silk.
Tho Jury Tails to Agree ln a Case
Testing Its Validity.
Fort Bey.-c-, July 20.—A few weeks
ago the Trustees of this city passed an
\ ordinance requiring saloons to be closed i
at 11 o'clock every night; also, increasing
the license from $100 to |600 per annum.
Some saloon-keepers, however, evinced
a disposition to disregard the law. John
xVaron was the lirst one arrested for vio
lating the law. The case was given to
the jury at 10 o'clock this morning, and
after being locked up until 9 o'clock to-!
night failed to agree.
SIGHT-SEEING AT SANTA CRUZ. I
11. E. Huntington and Party Visit the
Santa Crcz, July 20.— H. E. Hunting
ton, nephew of C. P. Huntington, Presi
dent of the Southern Pacific Company,
A. N. Tow no, General Manager, and J.
L. Fillmore, Superintendent of the/
Santa Cruz Division, with Mr. and Mrs.,
Morris Newton of San Francisco, arrived
in Santa Cruz by special train at noon to
day. The party wero entertained at
lunch at Sunshine Villa, by Mr. and Mrs.
.1. P. Smith, where the visitors were met
by a number of prominent citizens and
escorted over the electric road, and in
carriages to points of interest about town.
lt is Mr. Huntington's lirst visit to
Santa Cruz, and it is many years since
Mr. Towno has been here.
lhe running time of the special from
San Francisco to >anta Cruz was two
hours and twenty-live minutes.
Tho Oakland* Defeat the Friscos iv an
San Francisco. July 20.—Eleven inn
ings were played by tho Oakland and
Frisco teams at the Oakland grounds this
afternoon. Not a run was scored alter
the third inning, when tho score was
2to 2, until Oakland won by a score ot
4to 2 in the eleventh inning. The runs
were made on O'Brien's triple and Car
roll's home-run hit. Tho batteries wire
German and Wilson, Fanning and Spies.
Base hits—Oakland 9, Frisco 6. Errors-
Oakland 4, Frisco _.
SAN JOSS WINS KASII.Y.
San Jose, July 20.—San Joso won
easily to-day from Los Angeles, hitting
Roach for a total of twenty-four bases.
San Jose 0, Los Angeles 0.
Small-Pox at Victoria.
Victoria (P.. C), July 20.—Justice
Crease to-day reserved his decision on a
motion to commit the Vancouver officials
for refusal to obey an injunction restrain
ing them from interfering with passen
gers landed from the C. P. N. steamers.
United States Consul Myers, in answer
to Tacoma's Health Officer, has replied
that be regards Victoria as entirely safe
from further spread of small-pox, and
there is no reason why Taeoma could not
witb safety remove tho quarantine. There
is no change iv the small-pox situation,
but there appears to be soma friction be
tween the Government and the city, the
latter having superseded Government
Health Officer Milne.
One of the Party Turns Cp Safe.
San Dieuo, July 20. —W. C. Fish,
who, iv company with the Breedloves,
was supposed to be lost on the desert,
has arrived in this city from Meadville,
Pa. He will await the return of the
searching party sent out some days ago
beiore forming another expedition.
Govt, rnor Torres of Lower California has
been asked to have his couriers make
inquiries of the Indians in Coco-pas
relative to the missing men. It is now
believed the latter are in the mountains.
Ivy Carson Acquitted.
Stockton, July 20.—The jury in tho
Ivy Carson murder case returned a ver
dict of not guilty seven minutes after the
case was submitted this morning. [Ivy
Carson shot Frank Hosier last May.
Hosier was her lover, but it seems had
threatened to take her life on several oc
casions, so one day when he entered her
room she arose from the piano at which
sho was seated and shot him without any
preliminary conversation or warning.]
A Minister Drowned.
Portland, July 20.—Rev. J. C.Read,
pastor of the First Baptist Church, East
Portland, is missing, and it is thought he
was drowned while in bathing. Last
night his clothes wero found on tho river
bank at East D street. His bathing suit
was also missing from the house. The
river ia being dragged, but at noon the
body had not been recovered. Read was
•12 years old. He leaves a widow and two
Incendiary Fire at Pocatello, Idaho.
Boise (Idaho), July 20.—A destructive
firo broke out in Pocatello last night and
destroyed $30,000 worth of property. It
originated iv the Opera-house, and under
a high wind spread very rapidly, con
suming everything in the block. The
fire is supposed to nave been incendiary.
the (ipera-house having been on fire once
beforo the same day.
British Ship Ashore.
San Francisco, July 20.—This morn
ing a dispatch was received at the Mer
chants' Exchange from Liverpool, stating
that the British ship Maxwell, from that
port to San Prancisco, had gone ashore
on the Liverpool bar and probably will
be a total wreck.
Ancient Order of Workmen,
Portland, July 20.—The Grand Lodge
of Oregon, Ancient Order of United
Workmen, convened hero to-day. The
morning session was consumed in re
ceiving the reports of ofheers. This af
ternoon the Grand Lodge will lay the
corner-stone of the new temple.
Grand Army Veterans iv Camp.
VENTURA, July 20.—Tho Grand Army
of tho Republic of Southern Calilornia
has gone into ramp here. One hundred
and seventy-live veterans are register <;.
The camp is located in the Plaza. Many
others are expected.
EUGENE (Or.), July 20.— F. B. Dunn,
ex-Mayor and a prominent merchant and
oitisen of E-gene, dropped dead suddenly
to-day In apparently ids usual health, of
heart rupture or failure.
Drowned While in Swimmliisr.
Travrr, July 20.--Davit Bnrria, son
of U. Burris, one ci the wealthiest farm
ers in Tulare <'ounty, wa* drowned to
day while swimming. Che body was
Ato Poisonous Seed.
Sax Joss, July 20.— This afternoon
tiiree little children of Antoue Vogel ate
some seed of jimson weed, and ono died.
The other two will probably recover.
s-:?.uro ofthe Coquitlam.
Washington, July 20.—The State De
partment has replied to the British
Charge d'Afiairea that tho request for the
release, under bond, of the liritish
steamer Coquitlam, recently seized in
Behring Sea, cannot be complied with,
as the vessel is now in custody of the
United States Court at Sitka. The im
pression here ia that the court will un
doubtedly restore the vessel to the own
ers on the giving of a proper bond.
A Naval Lieutenant Suicides.
Nkw YOKK, July 20.—Samuel 11. May,
unit i'nited States Navy, fatally ;
shot himself this afternoon at his rooms1
ih th" United Service Club and died !
♦— ■ ,
Secretary of Republican Committee, j
Washijtgtoh, July 20.—Ex-Congress
man L. L. McComaa of Maryland has '
been appointed Secretary of the .National I
WHOLE ISO. 15,839.
! People Stoned to Death and Their
Bodies Horribly Mangled.
HOSPITALS WRECKED AND CHOLERA
Eiclity Thousand of tlio Oue ITundred
Thousand Inhabitants of the City
of Baku, Russia, Have Deserted
tho Place ou Account of tho Kav
ayres of Cholera, Carrying: tho Dis
ease Throughout tho Ihnplre.
Special to the Kucorh-Uxion.
Brrljn, July 20.—Tho Szart Listoh
publishes details of the Saratof riots. It
states the populace, infuriated by hearing
that reports of cholera were invented by
tho doctors, waited for a pretext iora
riot. A young man, mistaken for a doc
tor, was attacked. A friend tried to pro
tect him, and both were stoned to death,
and their bodies horribly mangled. The
mob then spread over the city, wrecking
hospitals, the houses of doctors, hotels
and apothecary shops and releasing
cholera patients. The nurses wero cruelly
beaten and deadly attacks made on the
hospital attendants and surgeons. The
imperiled men begged for mercy on their
knees, but the mob was pitiless. It killed
all it could find. When the troops wero
summoned the mob stoned them. Tho
troops fired volleys into the midst of the
rioters killing and wounding many.
Troops were then distributed throughout
the town. The Cathedral is guarded with
SPREADING THE INFECTION.
London, July 20.—A dispatch from
Baku says 80,000 ofthe lOO.OOu inhabitants
have left the tow n, carrying the infection
of cholera throughout tho empire. Tho
prico of bread has tripled.
St. Petersburg*, July 20.—1t is offi
cially denied that cholera is In Moscow.
AUSTRIA Ul.i'i SES TO RECEIVE REFU
1. ! • .
Vienna, July 20. -The entry into Aus
tria of Jewish refugees has been prohib
ited. The Government has adopted elab
orate precautions to prevent the intro
duction of cholera,
sa > 1 r.\ BY INSPECTION.
St. Petersburg, .July 20.—An order
has been issued requiring every person
who leaves the choiera-infected districts
to be provided with a certificate of good
health. Sanitary inspection is proceed
ing in the workshops and lactones in all
the populous centers ot the empire..
It is send-officially stated tiiat tho
Dlague has broken out in Khorassan, Per
OHOIiERA IN SERVXA.
Viknna, July 20.—-Twenty-one cases of
cholera occurred at Vranya, Sorvia, and
live of the patients died.
"Whore Is Sto Charles Smith*
LONDON, July 20.—Tho Foreign Office
is anxious over the cutireabsence of com
munications from Sir Charles' Smith,
British Minister to Morocco, who re
cently visited I'ez to confer with the
.Sultan. The Foreign Oilice has had no
communication from h^n since the an
nouncement .bat the negotiations were
ruptured. Among those who accom
panied Sir Charles on his trip to Foz wero
hia witb aud daughter and Miss Kerris
ton, a friend of Miss .Smith.
Heavy Storm In Great Britain.
London, July 20.—High winds and
heavy rains are treneral in Great Britain.
A number of minor shipping casualties
are reported. The ship Maxwell, which
sailed yesterday from Liverpool for San
Francisco, was totally wrecked off tho
mouth of the Mersey. The crow of
twenty-nine were rescued by lifeboats
with the greatest difficulty. The schooner
Argo was foundered off tho Isle of Man
and the crew of four were drowned.-
Italian Steamer on Fire.
Rio Janeiro July 20.— Tho Italian
steamer Citti di Roma, sailing in the
United Mates and Brazilian Mail .Steam
ship Company's service, which arrived
here July 10th from New York, caught
lire shortly after she left this port and
was run ashore near here. The Citti di
Roma is a vessel ot 1,30- tons.
Tho Bulgarian Conspirators.
Sofia, July 20.—The trial by court
martial of sixteen conspirators concerned
in the murder 01 M. Beltcheff, the Bulga
rian Minister of Finance, has beon con
cluded. Pour of the prisoners—Milarolf,
Popoff, Gheorgiev and lvaragnloff—were
condemned to death, and seven others
sentenced to terms of imprisonment.
Rlotlna: In Ireland.
London, July 20.—There was consid
erable rioting in _\'ew Tipperary, Ire
land, last night, due to a collision be
tween mobs of Redmonditea and Mc-
Carthyites. Tlio collision was followed
by a scries of desperate liights many
persons being injured on both sides. Sev
eral houses were wrecked.
The Yacht Iverna Wins the Cup-
London, July 20.—-The j-acht Iverna
won the Queen's cup at the Kingston re
gatta yesterday. Meteor, tiie German
Emperor's yacht, was ahead for a long
time, and would have Avon tho raco bad
she not broken h> r bowsprit.
Many Hundreds Killed.
Simla, July 20.—1t is reported that the
Hazara tribesmen, who are fighting for
independence against the Ameer of Af
ghanistan, ambushed tiie Ameer's troops
and killed many hundreds of them.
Carnegie Contributes Election Funds.
London, July 20.—The exchange tele
graph says Andrew Carnegie has con
tributed £1,000 toward the election ex
penses of .i. Keer liardie, elected on tho
.Labor ticket in Soutn Westham.
DUBLIN, July 20.—At the BenduffHlato
quarry, County of Cork, a portion of an
overhanging bank of earth and slope col
lapse I and ten men were buried beneath
the d oris. Nine are dead.
The Appropriation Approved.
Paris, July 20,—The Municipal Coun
cil of Paris has approved the proposed
vote of 200,000 francs for expenses of the
Paris representation at the Chicago
Vote on Home Rule.
London, July 20.—According to the
ZVi va the total vote in Ireland
9: For home rule, 315*_29_ against,
Kugene Kelly Honored hy the Popo.
Rome, July 20.—The Pope has noto
inated Eugene Kelly of New York "a
"< hevalier de Capeet d'Eppc."
An Fnclishman of letters Dead.
j London, July 20,—John Magregox
I lawyer and writer, is dead.