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The Arizona Republican.
PHOENIX, WEDNESDAY MORNING-. JUNE 4, 1890.
Lively Day in the Upper
Important Amendments to
the Liquor Laws.
Further Discussion on tho Silver
Bill A Uoutcsted Seat Taken
Up la tho House.
By the Associated Press:
Washington, Juno 4. Tho sub-com-mitteo
of tho Republican finance com
mittee continued its consideration of the
tarill'bill. Tho wood schedule was passed
and tho sugar schedule laid over
for tho present, it being deemed best to
await tho return of Senator Sherman
before taking up a subject of such im
portance. Tho subcommittee also
passed over without action tho tobacco,
wines and agricultural schedules, which,
with sugar, occupy twenty pages of tho
Tho committee on education and labor
reported without lecommendatiou tho
Senato bill to organize a bureau of in
formation relating to employment, occu
pation and means of livelihood in tho
country. Placed on tho calendar.
Tho Senate bill for preventing adultera
tion of food and drugs w as reported and
placed on tho calendar.
Among tho memorials presented and
referred were resolutions from tho
Louisiana Legislature extending thanks
to Congress and President Harrison for
the relief nflbrded sufferers from recent
Tho silver bill was taken up and l'ugh
addressed tho Senate. At tho conclu
sion of Pugh's speech the silver bill was
temporarily laid aside and tho following
Senate bills were taken from the calen
dar and passed: To amend section
3,339 of the revised statutes so as to
"Any perron who withdraws any fer
mented liquor from any hogshead,
barrel or keg or other vessel upon
which the proper stamp has not been
affixed for the purpose of bottling the
same, or who carries on the business of
bottling fermented liquor in any brewery
or other place in which fermented
liquor is made, or upon any premises
having communication with n brewery
or warehouse, shall bo liable to
a fine of $5000 and tho prop
erty used in such bottling or
business be liable to forfeiture. Pro
viding, however, that this section sliall
not bo construed to prevent tho with
drawal and transfer of fermented liquors
from any of the vats in said brewery by
way of a pipe line or other conduit
to another building or place for
the solo purpose of bottling tho
ntne. Such pipe line or conducit shall
bo constructed and operated under such
rules and regulations as nro prescribed
by the Commissioner of Internal Reve
nuo subject to tho approval of tho Secre
tary of tho Treasury, and all locks and
seals prescribed shall bo provided by
tho Commissioner of the Internal Reve
nue at tho expense of tho United States.
"Provided further that tho tax im
posed in section 3339 of tho revised
statues be paid on nil fermented liquor
made in or removed from a brewery to a
bottling house by means of a pipe or
conducit at tho time ot such removal
by the cancellation and defacement by
tho Collector of tho District of tho num
ber of stamps denoting tho tax on tho
fermented liquors thus removed.
"The stamps thus cancelled and de
faced shall be disposed of and accounted
for in the manner directed by tho Com
missioner of Internnl Rovenuo with the
approval of tho Secretary of the Treas
ury, and a violation of tho rules and
regulations hereafter prescribed by the
Com inissioner of Internal Rovenuo with
the approval of tho Secretary of tho
Treasury in pursuance of theso pro
visions, shall he subject to tho penalties
nlxivo provided by this section.
"Every owner, agent or superinten
dent of any brewery or bottling house
who removes or connives at tho removal
of any fermented liquor through n pipe
line, or conduit without tho
payment of the tax thereon, or
w ho attempts to defraud tho revenue as
alxive, shall forfeit all tho liquors mado
by and for him and all the utensils and
apparatus used in making tho samo."
Mil, to provide for the exportation of
fermented liquor in bond without tho
payment of tho internal rovenuo tax.
The bill provides that from and after
January, 1891, fermented liquor may bo
removed from the placo of manufacture
or storage for export to a foreign country
without tho payment of tax in such
packages, and under such regulations,
and upon giving such notice and tho
entries of uonds nnd other security
as tho commissioner of internal
rovenue, with tho approval of
tho Secretary of tho Treasury,
nmv from time to timo prescribe and
no drawback of tho tax shall Ihj allowed
on fermented liquory exported on and
after Juno 1st, 1891, unless entered
for exportation prior to such date.
Tho silver bill was again taken up
nnd Fnrwell addressed the Senato. Ho
declared himself in full accord with the
purposes of tho hill but said ho was in
favor of going still further. Ho would
use for money all tho silver offered nnd
not stipulate a sum as provided for in
tho bill and ho would coin it nt its
market value. "If tho price of silver
should udvanco to a par with gold as
tho friends of tho bill claim it would
then free coinage would come as a mnt
ter of court-o. What objection could
thero bo," ho asked, "to putting into tho
silver dollar 100 cents worth of silver."
Two other things wcro necessary.
Tho National bank system should bo
iiwservcd and tho sub-treasury system
abolished. When theso measures wcro
inl(n.t.il the noonlo could cot all tho
.money they needed. Issues by tho
(jovernmont, under tno penning um,
nt trpiiHiirv notes with silver bullion
behind them as security furnished
n circulation that was absolutely
safe and would still supply a
monthly return of National bank cur
rency. The National Bank system
should bo perpetuated by substituting
other bonds than United States bonds
to secure their circulation. Tho people
would then utilionll tho best bonds of
the country nnd would procure such a
circulation as tho business of tho coun
The treasury notes to bo issued under
the bill would add largely to tho circu
lating medium. Ho did not think that
it was within the province of Congress
to deteriMno tho amount of circulating
medium but some law-like national
banking law should bo tho means by
which tho people could determine that
matter for themselves. His object in
favoring tho abolition of the sub
treasury was to have all tho money of
tho ticonlo in tho channels of businnss.
as ft was before tho passage of tho
independent Treasury Act in 1840.
Another reason for tho change would
be that tho money would bo handled
by tho national banks without
any cost to tho government and the sav
inir thus effected would bo an accrecato
of several hundred thousand dollars per
annum. Ho did not favor the repeal of
tho independent treasury act for the pur
pose of benefitting the banks.
At tho close of Farwcll's speech the
silver will'was laid asido nnd tho forti
fication bill was taken up. An amend
ment to increase tho appropriation for
to .MOO.OOO was agreed to. Without
further action on tho bill the Senate nd
journed. The Houne.
Washington, June 3. Tho sub-committee
of tho House committee on elec
tions decided not to delay the Clayton
Breekenridgo contested election case in
Arkansas, for tho purpose of taking
testimony of California witnesses in
regard to tho alleged complicity of
Hooper in tho murder cf John L. Clay
ton. Tho majority report in tho case of
Miller vs. Elliott, from the seventh
South Carolina district, was submitted
to the House committee on elections
today. Tho report is somewhat sensa
tional in that it declares that tho entire
South Carolina registration and election
laws nro unconstitutional. Tho basis
for this declaration is that tho
state law imposes a number of restric
tions upon the right of suffrage which
aro in conflict with tho stnto constitu
tion. The report also states that a number
of nejrocs havo been compelled, while
awaiting tho maturing of their cotton
crops, to negotiate their registration cer
tificates to traders, who immediately
sent them to political headnuarters with
JJhe result that tho negroes are per
manently uisirnnciuseu. mo re
port recites tho fact that in cer
tain precincts tho ballot boxes
were separated in tho case of each ofllce,
and that voters were deceived by tho in
tentional shifting of the boxes so that
the judges of election were able to throw
out all of the ballots cast in the wrong
There was also, says the report, evi
dences of ballot-box stuffing. In sum
ming up the testimony the committee
takes a position most favorable to the
sitting member. Contestant Miller had
a majority of 757. wliilo if tho law is
strictly followed ids majority will reach
Mr. Wilson of Missouri will prepare
a majority report.
Tho House then proceeded to a con
sideration of the Alabama contested
election case of McDuhie vs. Turpin.
Comstock of Minnesto opened the dis
cussion with an argument in favor of
the claims of tho contestant. Crisp of
Georgia' presented tho claims of tho
contesteo. Pending further debate tho
HOW THEY COMK OVKll THE
Arrh Inirnt Mexican l'nrts In Large Num
bers Coming from llrltlah Columbia
Via tho Sound.
AVamiinoton, June 3. A. Willard,
United States Consul at Guaymas,
Mexico, in a letter written to the Senato
today reports tho arrival of 111 more
Chinarncn at Mnzatlan. Tho 39 China
men whoso arrival at Guaymas was re
ported in a previous letter, Willard
states, havo left Guaymas for towns in
Sonora near tho frontier and arc
waiting an opportunity to cross tho bor
der. Tho United States officers were
Levi W. Myers, United States consul
nt Victoria, British Columbia, tells how
twenty-two Chinamen were undoubt
edly imugglcd into tho United States
by the steamor North Star. Tho China
men wero taken on board tho
vessel about midnight nnd al
though tho Canadian collector had
men watching her, she slipped out
of tho harbor in safety and managed to
elude tho pursuing tug sent after her.
The price charged for this work is $20
per head. Myers says that if this prac
tice is not stopped, more cutters must
bo placed on tno sound and spies must
bo niuploycd with tho aid of tho Cana
An Expensive .Spouse.
Kansas City, May 3. Chung Sing, a
wealthy Chineso physician, 00 years of
age, was married today to An Gin, a
pretty Chineso girl, 17 years of age
Chung Sing Iwcamo a widower eighteen
months ngo and sent to San Francisco
for I lid wile, paying fouu lor Her.
Wahiiinoton, Juno 3. Tho Court of
Claims lias dismissed the claim of A. B.
Mullott against tho United States for
compensation as architect of tho build
ing now occupied by tho State. War and
Navy departments, amounting to about
A I.ucky Arkaimaii Youth.
Annatoms, Md., Juno 3. Tho Board
of viilois to tho Naval Academy wero
entertained today by great gun practice
and seamanship on board the Wyoming.
They wero much pleased with the per
formance of tho cadets. At the dress
parade this evening Cadet Bailey, of
Arkansas, (first class) will bo presented
with n medal for tho best score in gun
So Says the French Mur
By His Story Gabrielle Killed
Minute Particulars of How the
Tragedy Was Enacted Goes
Home to a Sound Sleep.
By the AttociaUd Press:
New Your, June 3. The Courier Pes
Etatt Unit has from Havana an inter
view with tho murderer Eyraud. He
said in part: "Ono morning in speak
ing with Gabrielle I told her I intended
going to Germany or somo other country
to work. Gabrielle begged mo to wait
awhilo on the nssuranco that sho had
something in view' which sho intended
to undertake. She made an
appointment for mo for 0 o'clock
in tho evening and I was at the
rendezvous promptly. Sho handed me
n key leading to tho second door of her
houso nnd telling mo to return nt 8
"But sho has declared you killed
GoufTo," interposed the reporter.
"I never killed him," replied Eyraud.
"When I left tho house at 8 o'clock I
heard a great deal of noise and laughter.
Bottles of champagne wero being opened.
Pretty soon Gnbriello came to look for
me. She gave mo some keys nnd
sent mo to find some papers belong
ing to Gouffe. I could not find
them and hearing a noise left
Gouffe's houso and returned to Gnb
ricllo's. I looked everywhere, I told her,
but without success. I could not find
tho papers. Then Gabriello rising, her
nrui in the air, said to mo 'look!' I
turned my eyes to where sho pointed
nnd saw Gouffe suspended by the neck
with his tongue hanging out of his
"'Who strung him up there,' I
"'I will tell you later' replied
Gabrillc. In tiie meantime sue helped
me to put him in the trunk.
"It is is imH)ssiblo to describe," con
tinued Eyraud, "how difficult it was to
place the dead body in the ban. We cut
down tho body of Gouffe and
tried in vain to place it in there.
We then raised his body in the air and
when it was suspended it was much
easier for us to put him in the bag. It
was still a difficult operation to put the
sack in tho truck without leaving go of
the cord. We lowered tho Ixxly of
GoufTo gradually until wo got it to a
horizontal position above tho trunk,
his legs and arms resting on the sides.
I pushed him into tho bottom by press
ing on him until the body touched tho
lH)ttom of the trunk, but tho legs and
head remained outside.
"Then Gabrielle proposed to cut tho
head off in order to close the trunk. I
continued in my efforts, and using extra
force succeeded in pushing his head
inside, wo locked the trunk and Gn
briello told mo sho would tako caro of it.
Wo placed it near his bed and I re
turned to the house to sleep."
"And did you sleep?" nsked the re
porter. "Soundly," was Eyraud's reply.
"I was very much tired by tho work I
had done. I then returned to Gabriollc's
houso and we took tickets for the station
near Lyons. Wc carried the trunk to n
neighborhood whero Gabrielle was ac
quainted nnd left it there. Wo then
took extra tickets for Marseilles. In the
latter town wo purloined 7000
francs, of which 2000 francs belonged
to an Englishman who admired
Gabrielle. Then we returned to Paris.
In regard to Gouffe there was some
prospect of getting 5000 francs of him,
out there was the hitch."
"What about tho accomplico to whom
Gabrielle refers in Paris?" nsked the
"About thnt I cannot talk at present.
I will tell tho prosecutor on my arrival
After tho Murderer.
New York, Juno 3. Among the pass
engers who came in on tho steamer
Bourgoyno today wero Gaillard and
Souders, two French detectives, who
havo come hero en route to Havana, to
arrest the murderer Eyraud, who is in
prison in Cuba.
A Warm Reception.
New YonK, Juno 3. Census enumer
ators began work yesterday afternoon.
One of them, Louis Marks, met a
warm reception m a liquor store on
East Forty-fifth street. Ho was uncer
emoniously hustled out, amid avoll y of
beer glasses thrown after him. Marks
returned to the niaeo under police CS'
cort, but was unable to receive the in
formation ho desiicd. He reported the
"matter at the main office and was told
to write out his story which would bo
forwarded to Washington.
London, Juno 3. An urgent Parnell-
ito's "whip" lias been issued calling
upon tho Nationalist members of tho
House of Commons to bo in their seats
on Thursday, -when it is reported a mo
tion is to bo made to adjourn tho House
in order to ccnniro tho government lor
proclaiming the recent meeting at Tip
perary. MILTIMOKE'S FRAUDS.
Suit Begun Against Ills Co-connnlrntorn
In St. Louis.
Washington, June 3. When tho an
nouncement was made that Captain
Alonzo M. Miltimorc, of the quarter
master's department, was to be tried
by court-martial at Tucson, on charges
of fraud against- the government,
it was intimated that he had lc
como involved in questionable trans
actions while stationed nt St. Louis
several years agof and that,
although ho could not now bo pun
ished, thero wcro others involved who
might bo reached by the civil courts.
Tho treasury department has looked
into the matter. As a result, proceed
ings havo been instituted at St. Louis
ngainst C. Hnrtley, .Cantwell & Co., of
that city, to recover $53,000 alleged to
havo been fraudulently obtained from
tho government with the aid of Milti
more. It is charged that the firm pre
sented vouchers for supplies never de
livered, which Miltimoro had paid by
tho government. The spoils thus ob
tninod, it is claimed, were divided be
tween tho two.
l'rnctlcnl Fanner Who Will Help All
Who Help Themselves,
Washington, Juno 3. Tno Indian
appropriation bill for tho fiscal year.
1891, have been completed by the House
committee. It carries an appropriation
of nearly $0,000,000, which is some
what below the appropriation for'
the current fiscal year. Tho bill
includes an appropriation of $00,000 to
enable tho Secretary of tho Interior to
employ practical farmers in addition to
tho Indian agency farmers now
employed, at wages not to ex
ceed $75 per month, to superin
tend and direct such Indians
as aro making efforts for Belf support.
For the superintendent of Indian day
nnd industrial schools and other educa
tional purposes, $772,700 is appropriated,
nnd for the construction on Indian reser
vations of school buildings and repairs
to buildings, $100,000 is set aside.
Houso ami Senato Lock Horn on
Washington, June 3. After a talk
yesterday between Senntor Davis and
Representative Morrill, chairmen of the
two committees on tensions, it was be
lieved an agreement would bo formally
reached today by the conferences on the
general pension bill. But when the
House conferees camo up this morning
withinstiuctions from the Republican
caucus to maintain tho principle of ser-
vico pension, it was manifest the agree
ment could not bo secured, and a vote
to report disagreement to the respective
Houses was adopted.
The Supreme Court Did Not Reverse It
Washington, June 3. The report so
extensively circulated to tho effect that
a lawyer had unearthed a decision made
by the United States Supreme Court
four years ago, in which tho court had
taken an exactly opposite ground to that
held in the lato original package deci
sion, has tjurncd out to bo incorrect.
There is a very obvious difference be
tween theso two cases. Tho case de
cided several years ago aroo out, of tho
taxation by the State officer of a cargo
of coal brought into Louisiana by a
shin, but before it was taxed a part of it
had been sold, so it was no longer in the
original package. Moreover, it is erro
neous to state that the court appears to
have overlooked its decision in this case.
Tho Louisiana case was brought to the
attention of the court in the argument
nnd was considered in the opinion of
(Jluci Justice I'uner, who showed where
in they differed.
Russia's Agent Excepted.
Sofia, June 3. All of the persons ac
quitted of complicity in the recent
Panitze trial, with tho exception of
Matheir, have been expelled from Bul
garia. FOOD ADULTERATION.
HOW CONGltKSS WOULD REMEDY
It Shall lie a rline to Offer For Salo
Any Impure Food or Drue In the
Washington, Juno 3. Senator Pad
dock today reported favorably from tho
committee on agriculture a substitute
for all the puro food bills which have
been introduced in the Senate. Tho
billprovides that there shall boorganized
m the department of agriculture food, a
division, whose chief shall receive $3000
per annum and shall 1x3 charged with
duly procuring and having analyzed
samples of food or drugs sold
in any State or Territory other
thanwherc introduced from another
State or Territory. Any adulteration of
food or drugs is prohibited under pen
alty of fine and imprisonment. Any
drug shall be deemed adulterated when
it differs in tho knowledge of its seller
from tho standard strength, quality or
purity of such drug as laid down in the
United States pharmacopeia or other
standard worKS, or when its
strength or purity falls below
the proffessed standard under
which it is sold. Food or
drink shall be considered as adulter
ated when any foreign substance has
been knowingly mixed with it or dis
solved in it so as to reduce or lower or
injuriously nflect its quality or strength,
or when any valuable constituent of the
article have been wholly o$ in
part abstracted and if it shall
contain, within the knowledge of its
seller, any added poisonous or injurious
ingredients. Persons arc required,
under penalty, to submit for analysis
such articles whenever tho same shall
bo demanded by any responsible per-
Anotlier Gnnbnat Launched.
Ciiei.ter, Pa., June, 3. Thf United
States gunboat, Bennington, was
launched at Hoache's shipyard this
afternoon in tho presence of a large com
pany. Sho is twin companion to the
Concord launched a few months ago.
Will Probably Die.
San Francisco , Juno 3. Mrs. P. H.
Look, of this city, is in n critical condi
tion, on account of injuries which she
received in the Oakland accident last
Friday. Her injuries were caused by
being pitched violently against the seats
of tho car. Her physicians fear she will
TROTTER AND RUNNER
Opening of Terra Haute's
Smiol and Frett Arthur Trot
Entries and Odds in the Great
English Derby Base Ball
and Other Sports.
By the Associated Press:
Terre Haute, Ind., June 3. Today
was the opening of the spring trotting
meeting. Four thousand people were
present. The weather was fine and the
track good. Sunol, the queen of
the three-year-oldB, gave an exhibition
trot tho first heat in 2:13. Fred. Ar
thur, the fastest son of Belmont also
gave an exhibition heat in 2:15).
The next attraction was the 2 :23 trot.
Nutmeg won, Nettie second, Frank B.
third ; best time, 2 :22.
In the 2:30 trot Joe Eastman won,
Waynland second, Kitty B. third. Best
In the 2:50 class Long won, Sorroc
second. Kalusa third Nettie S. fourth.
Best time 2:30).
The Derby Starter.
London, June 3. Tho following are
the possible starters in the Derby to
morrow, together with the jockeys and
the latest betting:
Storefoot (Liddiairc), 2 to 1 on ; Sain
foir (Watts), 9 to 2 against : Lc Nord
(F. Barrett), 12 to 1 ; Battibeal (Robin
son), 40 to 1 ; Martagon (J. Osborne),
40 to 1 ; Golden Gate (Cannon), 40 to 1 ;
Odd Fellow, '40 to 1: Kirkham (F.
Lebb), 100 to 1 ; Orwell (G. Barrett),
100 to 1.
Latonia, June 3. First race, three-year-olds
and upwards,one mile Mamie
Fonso won, Silver King second, Silver
Lake third. Timo 1 :44.
Second race, three-year-olds and up
wards, one mile nnd seventy yards
Clamcron won, Robin second, Crawfish
third. Time 1:44.
Third race, three-year-olds and up
wards, ono mile and an eighth Tenacity
won, Bonita second, Hydy third. Time
Fourth race, Latonia Oaks for three-year-old
fillies, mile and a quarter
English Lady won, Julia Magee second,
Daisy F third. Time 2 :08.
Fifth race, Maiden two-year-olds, four
and a half furlongs Bramble Bush won,
Tom Rogers second, Miss Hawkins
third. Time 60.
At the Straightway Track.
Morris Park, N. Y Juno 3. First
race, one-half mile Fritz won, Lima
second, Nellie Bly third. Time, 0:48.
Second race, mile and three furlongs
Tristan won, Pratler second, Sir Dixon
third. Time, 1 :22.
Third race, harness stakes, five fur
longs The Retribution Gelding won,
Kirkover second, Chatham third. Time,
F'ourth race, seven-eights of a mile
Sinola won, Gloaming second, Biblelot
third. Time, 1 :28J.
Fifth race, one mile Brother Ban
won, Princo Royal second, Bella third.
Time, 1 :42.
Kl Itlo Itey All Right.
St. Louis, Mo., Juno 3. El Rio Rey,
the great chestnut colt, arrived here
from Nashville today. His owner re
ports him in good shape, notwithstand
ing all reports that have been circulated
to tho contrary. Barring accidents, ho
will start in the St. Louis Derby Satur
day. ON THE BALL FIELD,
Sixteen Hundred the Illggett Attendance
at Any Game.
Chicago, June 3. Tho local Brother
hood team easily defeated tho Cleve
lands today, owing to tho inability of
the latter to successfully gauge King's
delivery. Attendance, 1100. Score:
Chicago 0 0000013 4
Cleveland 0 000000000
lilts ChlcaRO 7, Cleveland 4.
Errors Chicago 1, Cleveland 1.
Batteries King and BoyleO'Brlen and Snider.
Umpires Barnes and Uomiey.
New York, June 3. Crane lost the
Brotherhood game today to the Bos
ton's on account of his wild pitching.
New York ...0 000023005
Boston ., 5 0 0 0 0 2 7 0 14
Hits New York 9, Boston 5.
Errors New York 7, Boston 2.
Batteries Crane and Brown, Radbourne and
Umpires Gunning and Matthews.
Philadelphia, Juno 3. The local
Brotherhood club lost the game this
afternoon by poor plaving at critical
times. Attendance, 1100. Score :
Philadelphia ,...1 201000105
Brooklyn 2 0400000 6
Illts-l'hlladelphla 7, Brooklyn 9.
Errors Philadelphia 1, Brooklyn 5.
Batteries Ilusted, Uufnngton and Cro-is, Mur
phy and Dally.
Umpires Knight and Jones.
Buffalo, June 3. Today's Brother
hood game was lost through bad field
ing on the part of the home team. At
tendance, small. Seoro:
BillTalo 1 0 0 0 10 0 0 13
Plttiburg 3'0 00004 0 7
HUH fin Ohio 7, Pittsburg 9.
Errors Buffalo 3, Pittsburg 2.
Batteries Haddock and Mack, Oalvtn and
Umpires Ferguson and Holbert.
Cleveland, June 3. The League
game this afternoon was a pitcher's bat
tle and the visitors won by good sacri
fice hitting. Attendance 1000. Score:
Cleveland ...0 000002002
Cincinnati ,0 00000 12 25
Hits Cleveland 2, Cincinnati 6.
Errors Cleveland 4, Cincinnati 1,
Batteries Wadsworth and Zlminer. Foreman
Philadelphia, Juno 3. The Philadel
phia League club won today by scoring
four runs in the seventh and pn errors
by the Bostons. Attendance, 1500.
Philadelphia 0 0 1 1 0 0 4 0 6
Boston 0 003000104
Hits-Philadelphia 7, Boston 8.
Errors Philadelphia 5, Boston 2.
Batteries Clarkson and Bennett, Oleasonand
Umpires Powers and Zscharla.
' Pittshuro, June 3. Tho Chicago
League club, by good batting in the last
two innings took the game away from
Pittsburg today. Attendance 300.
Pittsburg 10113000 17
Chicago 0 001200 3 2 8
HIts-Plttsburg 9, Chicago 13.
Errors Plttcbnrg 3, Chicago 2.
Batteries Heecner, Sawders and Berger,
Caughlin and Kittredge.
New York, Juno 3. The Brook'yn
league team today batted Birkett and
Murphy to their hearts' content. At
tendance, 500. Score :
New York 0 0005000 27
Brooklyn 0 10 0 3 113 0 220
Hits New York 9. Brooklyn 20.
Errors New York S. Brooklyn 3.
Batteries Birkett, Murphy and Homer, Lotett
Syracuse 7, Athletics 8.
Booklyn C, Rochester 1.
Columbus 0, Toledo 3.
Louisville 5, St. Louis 2.
Naming the Candidate.
Pittshuro, Juno 3. Hon. Thomas M.
Bayne, Republican Congressman from
the Twenty-third District, refused a re
nomination today and Col. William A.
Stone, ex-United States District Attor
ney, was thereupon nominated. In the
Twenty-second District Hon. John Dal
zcll was renominated.
Ml Fair Married.
Sin Francisco, June 3. Herman
Oelrichs, of New York, and Miss Theresa
Fair, daughter of ex-United States Sena
tor Jas. G. Fair, were married this even
ing at the home of the bride's mother in
SEVERE STORMS IN IOWA.
TWO SHALL VILLAGES ALMOST
The Home for Feeble-minded Children
lilown Down and Two Inmates Killed
Other Uulldlng Damaged. .
Council Bluffs, Iowa, June 3.-jThe
Nonpariel's Gleenwood special says :
One of the most disastrous storms that
ever visited this section struck Glen
wood early this morning. The State
institution for the feeble-minded was
blown down, the roof of the building
was crushed in by the falling of
the smoke stack, which tore its
way through the building, killing
two inmates-named Willie Glinoand
Wesley Army. Their bodies were
crushed almost to a pulp.
Six other inmates were severely in
jured, of whom one or two may die. A
new building, in course of construction,
withstood the. stornu. Several other
buildings were wrecked. The canning
factory is left standing, with one side
blown" in, while the Glenwood mills
were badly damaged.
LOVELAKD WIPED OUT.
Another dispatch from Missouri Val-
leyi Iowa, tells of the almost total de
struction of the village of Loveland
yesterday, by a cloudburst or water
spout. Loveland is a little village lo
cated in a gully in the Boyer valley.
A terriftie storm passed over the
valley and near the upper end a cloud
burst occurred, the water sweeping
down through tho ill fated village leav
ing hardly a house intact. Mrs. Sayle
son is the only person known to have
been lost so far. The village is a small
one and the pecuniary damage is there-
iore not very mrge. xne river nan
subsided to us usual cnannei, ana an
ail day search failed to recover any
THE OREGON ELECTION.
ItErilllLICANS HAVE TWO-THHIDH
OF TIIE LEGISLATURE.
rnroly Local Iasnrs Caused the Defeat of
Thompson, Republican Candidate for
GoTrrnor Other Majorities
Portland, Or., June 3. Herman's
Republican majority for Congress is es
timated at from 6000 to 8000. Tho Re
publican central committee concedes
tho election of Pennoyer (Democrat) for
governor by from 500 to 1000 majority,
Republicans elect the remainder of the
State ticket by majorities estimated at
from 5000 to 7000.
The Legislature will stand : Republi
cans sixty, Democrats thirty. The
senate will contain twenty-two KepuDU
caus and eight Democrats, and the
Houso thirty-eight Republicans and
twenty-two Democrats. These figures
cannot be materially changed by any
additional returns from two or three re
Washington, D. C, June 3. Senator
Mitchell today received a message Irom
Montgomery, a member of the Oregon
State legislature, saying: "Oregon en
dorsed the McKinley bill nnd Herman
(Republican) in Congress by 8000 ma
jority. The Legislature is "Republican
uy twenty one."
Chairman Lotnm, of the Republican
State central committee, telegraphs:
"The vote for governor is very close. I
am in hopes that Thompson (Republi
can) will pull tnrougn."
WHAT DEFEATED THOMPSON.
San FRANCibco, June 3. A ppecinl
dispatch to the Chronicle from Portland
says: The causes which led to the defeat
of 1). P. Thompson, Republican
candidate for governor, are alto
gether1 local and personal. The
Prohibition party. State Grange and
Lalwr Union organizations cast their
vote lor rennoyer, ana tne strne oi ue
publican factions in Portland caused
Thompson to be cut deeply in this
city, while the Republican State ticket,
except governor, lias nlgmt 8000 major
ity, and tho Republicans will have
alVmt nixty-two memlers of tho Legisla
ture, out of ninety.
Will All Combine.
Richmond, May 3. In the B'Nai Brith
Convention today it was decided to ap
point a commission from the members
of the grand lodges of eacli district to
formulate a plan of consolidation with
other Jewish socities,
Coast Convention to Be
Held in 'Frisco.
Fair's Foreman Arraigned
Aftermath of the Oakland Horror-
Engineer Dunn Cannot Be
Found to Explain.
By the Associated Press:
Su Francisco, Juno 3. An ad
journed meeting of the World's Fair
convention was held this afternoon. The
committee on organization reported a
plan recommending a general conven
tion be held on Thursday, September 11,
next. Also that each county be al
lowed five delegates and each local
organization be given two representa
tives and each newspaper one. The
plan was adopted, as was also a supple
mentary proposition covering all the
commercial and scientific societies,
patrons of husbandry and other soci
eties hereafter to be gained.
On a vote it was decided to hold the con
vention in San Francisco. The report
of the sub-cominitte recommending im
mediate incorporation of the World's
Fair Association was adopted. The
Mayor was instructed by resolution to
appoint a committee of eleven on
organization and was allowed until to
morrow to make the selections.
Trying to Get Free.
S in FRAxcibco, June 3. H. J. Palmer
was brought before Iudge Van Reynegom
today to plead to eighteen indictments
for forgery. His attorney filed a mo
tion to set them aside on the ground
that they were not found indorsed and
presented as prescribed in the penal
code nnd that the grand jury finding
the indictments was composed of only
eighteen persons, which was not a legal
jury. Defendant was foreman on Jas'.
G. Fair's ranch, Jn Yolo county, and he
is charged with forging receipts of work
men to claims for wages. Palmer has
given bonds for $2000 on each indict
ment, making a total of $30,000.
Dunn Still Misting.
SanTrancisco, June 3. Sheriff Hale',
of Alameda county, and several depu
ties have been keeping up a search for
Engineer Dunn, in order to servo upon
him the warrant charging him with
manslaughter, which was issued by
Coroner Evans of Oakland after
the inquest yesterday into the
cause of the drawbridge disaster
last Friday. All efforts to locate Dunn
have been fruitless so far, and the
officers have concluded that he is at
tempting to escape. Sheriff Hall has
sent telegrams to all parts of tiie state
asking for the arrest of Dunn. The rail
road officials "say they have not seen
Dunn since Saturday, when he promised
to attend the inquest.
California School Census.
San Francitco, June 3. Tne school
census marshal of Oakland made his
report to the board of education this
evening. The report shows the total
number of children of school age to be
Sacramento, June 3. Tho city school
marshals have completed their census
and find 5351 children in thecity under
the age of 17 years. This is an increase
of 402 over last year.
An Oakland Victim.
Sacremento, June 3. The funeral of
Capt. Thomas W. Dwyer, who lost his
life in the Oakland mil way disaster,
took place this afternoon from the family
residence. More than 1,000 people,
friends of the deceased, viewed tne re
mains. The mercantile community was
very largely represented.
DKSTltOYED BY A CYCLONE.
Ilrndshaw, a Little Village In Nebraska,
Reported Swept Away.
Lincoln, Neb., June 4 1:45 a.m.
It has just been reported that Bradshaw,
a hamlet of some 500 inhabitants,
about fifty miles west of Lincoln,
was swept away late tonight by a cy
clone. Six persons are reported killed
and twenty-five or more injured. The
wires are down and nothing further can
THE INTEU-STATE DRILL.
A Grand Sham Battle by All the VUltins;
Kansas City, June 3. "Two hundred
and fifty killed, three hundred and
These figures might have represented
the casualties at today's battle between
the opposing forces composed of the
various military companies in attend
ance upon the Inter-State competitive
drill, if the battle "had been genuine.
It was a representation of the battle of
Fort Metz, fought during the Franco
The competitive drill commenced to
day and will be continued throughout
the week. Tonight a grand military
ball is in progress.
Compelled to Step Oat.
WAsniNGToN,June 3. John Bill, Chief
of the Secret Service, having failed to
confer with a request for his resignation,
has been dismissed. His Miccessor has
not yet been selected.
The Deadly Wild Parsnip.
Kingston, Ont., June 3. Four mem
bers of one family were poisoned by
eating wild parsnips near Lake George
and are now dead. It is feared the other;
three members will die.