Newspaper Page Text
The Arizona Republican.
The Only Paper Between Galveston, Texas, and Los Angeles, California, that Publishes the Full Dispatches of the Associated Press.
PI-ICENIX. SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 22, 1890.
It DAY IN CONGRESS.
A Light and Uninteresting
Day in the Senate.
The Silver Bill Consumes
Most of the Day.
Various Votes on the Measure Show
It to He Far from a
By the Associated Press.)
Washixciton, Juno 21. The House
bill providing that nil funds and prop
erty lately belonging to the Mormon
church shall bo devoted to the benefit
of the common schools of Utnli passed
with some formal amendments.
Mr. Merrill moved to proceed to the
consideration of the Senate bill to estab
lish an educational fund and to apply
the proceeds of the public lands and the
receipts from certain land grant railroad
companies to a inoro complete endow
ment and support of colleges for the
advancement of science and industrial
education. After some objection it was
taken up, hut soon went over without
Kill n mids ofTered an amendment to
tlio sundry civil bill to pay to Mio widow
of Chief Justice Waito "$8750, equal to
the balanco of his salary for one year,
and appropriating $2500 for a tablet in
the interier of the 'Washington monu
ment, stating briefly the history of the
The Senate bill authorizing tho City
of Albany, Ore., to construct a bridge
ncross the Williamette river was taken
up. The Senate went into executivo
session and adjourned.
In the limine.
Wasiunc.ton, Juno 21. Mr. Bland's
motion to reconsider tho vote by which
tho yeas and nays were ordered upon
.Mr. McKinley's motion to table his
(llland's) appeal from the decision of
the Chair yesterday, declining to enter
tain tho motion to take the silver bill
from tho Speaker's table, was defeated
by a vote of IX) to 120.
'The House then voted to table Mr.
liland's umieul 140 to 45; and, the
regular order being demanded, Speaker
Reed outlined his position in regard to
tho silver bill, saying that Mie Chair be
lieved that the Senate amendments
came within the purview of Rule 20,
which prescribed that any amendments
made by the Senate to a House bill
must first be considered in Committee
of the Whole and as the Senate amend
mants were virtually new propositions,
the bill had been referred to a commit
tee. Mr. Bland appealed.
Mr. Cluuie of California said there
were not three districts in Mie United
States outside of tho silver producing
States that would supjtort such a propor
tion. The proposition as contained in
the amended bill. As for the Coinage
committee, he would promise again that
the bill would bo reported back at Mie
earliest possible moment. Tho commit
tee was not unfavorable to silver.
Mr. Cornell of Nebraska, said ho could
not see why this should be regarded as
a political question. Some of the Dem
ocrats may be found voting against a'
mijority of their party. Why should
not Western Republicans show somo
The debate having closed, Mr. McICin
ley moved to table Mr. llland's appeal.
Taking of yeas and nays resulted yeas,
144 ; nnys, 117. Tho appeal was laid on
The following Republicans voted with
the Democrats against Mr. McKinley's
motion: Messrs. Barton, Conncll De
Haven, Hermann, Kelly, Morrow, Town
vend and Funston. These Democrats
Toted with tho Republicans in favor of
the motion: Messrs. lluckalew, Dunphy,
Fitch, Gais-enlminer, Marsh, McAdoo,
Jlutchier. O'Neill, vMas.) Quinn. Wiley
mid Stahincckcr. A number of pairs
Mr. MoKinley upon tho announce
ment of the vote, said: "So the appeal
u tabled and the bill stands referred to
the coinage committee."
Mr. Brown, Michigan, presented tho
report of the appropriation committee
on the Senate amendments to tho forti
fications appropriation hill. Tho Houbo
noncoiieurred, and aconferenco was or
.Morn Wurld'H Fair Coiiimlmiloner.
Wvsiiinoton, Juno 21. The President
today appointed the following commis
sioners at large for tho World's Fair at
Chicago: Gaston W.Allen of New York,
in place of Kdwin II. Ammidon, de
clined, with Ixiuis Fitzgerald of New
York, alternate; and William Lindsay
of Kentucky, with Patrick J. Walsh of
Georgia as 'alternate.
An Kll'urt to Itentore Them to the Public
Wasiiimjtos, Juno 21. Senator Pad
dock today reported from tho Committee
on Public Lands favorably a substitute
for bill to restore tho Indian lands of
the United States to settlement. The
substitute repeals so much of the act of
October 12, 1888, us reserves from set
tlement or occupation public lands
except as sites for reservoirs and rights
of wav for canals and ditches.
HAD FIIIE TltUSTS.
The Sii;ar Tronic Feeling the EttecU of
n Pending Law.
Nhv Yoiik, Juno 21. Holders of
sugar trust certificates were dismayed
this morning when they read of the
unanimous voto by which the House
adopted the conference report on Mie
anti-trust bill and long before Mie open
ing of business the sugar post on the
floor of tho exchange was surrounded by
a largo and excited crowd of brokers dis
cussing its effect. Thoy soon realized
what tho effort would be, however,
for when tho gavel fell tho entire crowd
began to offer certificates. At tho close
of business a decline of 7 per cent,
was noted for tho day. Many specula
tors who bought certificates above 80
last week are crippled and it is feared
will have to liquidato on Monday. Rep
resentatives of the sugar trust are anx
iously awaiting the decision of tho Court
of Appeals on tho legality of the trust.
Site Chosen Notwithstanding.
Chicago, Juno 21. The Directors of
tho World's Fair formally declared a
preference for tho Lake Front site this
afternoon, there being only ono dissent
ing voto. A resolution was adopted in
structing the committee of grounds to
enter into negotiations with Chicago,
tho Illinois Central road and all other
interested parties to secure an area of
the lake front, not less than 250 acres,
to bo bounded on the north by Monroe
street. Tho directors are to hold
another meeting on June 23, which is
just prior to tho gathering of Mie
Tho Younc-lleacli Slimier.
Pkkscott, June 21. The trial of
Georgo W. Young, for tho murder of
Charles W. Beach, in September, 1889,
which lias been in progress for tho past
two days, ended last night by a disagree
ment of the jury. The killing was
admitted hut an ins-anity defense was
introduced. Tho jury stood three for
conviction to nino for acquittal.
THE MILTIMOKK TKIAI..
The Captain Taken the Stand anil
Tentltlet In III Own Itehalf.
Tucson, Ariz., June 21. Captain Mil
timore testified in his own defense in
his court martial trial today. He said
he had been in the army since 1802 and
been quartermaster bince 1878. He was
with Sherman in his expedition in tho
rear of Vicksburg and with Grant during
the siege of that place, hero ho was shot
through the left lung. He joined Sherman
again in the Atlanta campaign, was
twice wounded at Altoona and received
two other wounds in action. He joined
the regular army in 1800. came to Tuc
son in 1808, purchased the property
where he resides and sold it to Mrs.
Bock. Ho also received the rent paid
hv the government for offices there,
ifo considered that the rents jiaid by
tho government for offices in this
place were reasonable.
Killed hy a Mast.
Spokane Falls, Wash., Juno 21. A
man whose'hamo is supposed to be John
Gratz was instantly killed in the Union
depot hero this afternoon. Workmen
were blasting rock near tho depot and
three men were standing on the plat
form of tho depot when the blast dis
charged, sending rock in every direc
tion. The men ran into the depot, but
a rock weighing a hundred pounds was
hurled through the window of the
freight office, striking one of tho men
on the head and mutilating him beyond
A Cheeky Mongolian.
San Fkacisco, June 21. Ah Toy, a
Chinese arrested for having lottery
tickets in his possession, was released
from jail today on a writ of habeas cor
pus. Ho has brought suit against Judge's
Van Reynegoin and Rix and J. J.
Kenny, Joseph Dunn and M. E. Curran,
officers of the court, for $200,300 damages
for his imprisonment on March 5, 1890
and June 19 and to recover counsel fees
The Hanker' Association of Washington
Want More Money. !
Si'okaxe Falls, Wash., June 21. The
Bankers' Association of tho State of
Washington last night unanimously
adopted tho following resolutions:
Wiikhkas, The business interests of the entire
country are suffering a depression by reason of
a too contracted currency: and
Whereas, it is the belief of this convention
that an extension can best and most safely lie
accomplished by an increased coinage of sliver;
therefore be It
Resolved. Thai the action of our Representa
tives at Washington favoring the coinage of
silver of American production has our unquali
.Stabbed hy Her Husband.
flni.irHA. f!nl.. .Tunn 21. fihnrlpH Bfill.
wv.-.., w.. , ,
colored coachman of J. W. Good, this
morning stabbed Ins wife several times
with a pocket knife, then cut his own
throat. The Sheriff is in pursuit of the
man. Tho woman will probahly die.
She had threatened to get a divorce.
Pierced hy a 1'ole.
Mkiickd, June 21. Patrick Toohy was
killed today by having a pole of a wagon
run through hia body. While he was
attempting to fasten it to tho wagon in
front, mules hitched to the rear wagon
started suddenly and he was pinioned
to the axle of tho forward wagon.
William Johnson, a Portland, Ore.,
contractor, killed himself at that place,
yesterday, hy shooting himself through
Tho King of Dahomey is suing Franco
Tho President has signed the hill
granting a pension to Delia Parnell,
mother of Charles S. Parnell.
Tho Now York Tribune thinks the
census will givo that city over one
million, eight hundred thousand people.
Tho Oakland, Cal., carpenters will
quit work after today unless paid tho
wages which were obtained prior to
John Killalea was killed and Michal
Lynch and John Walsh badly injured
by the falling wall of a new building on
Urannaii street in San Francisco, yes
terday. Walsh will die.
Major Isaac T. Doughty, the oldest
marine officer in tho United States, died
at Poughkeepsie yesterday. President
Jacksou appointed him Major of Ma
rines and he served forty years.
TROUBLE IN MEXICO.
Reported Revolution in the
State of Guanajuato.
The People Said to Be" Op
pressed by Diaz.
A General Uprising Predicted Should
the Present Succeed Diaz
Wants to-Bo Dictator.
By the Associated Tress.
Cimcaoo, Juno 21. Tho Time special
from the City of Mexico says information
is given of the uprising in tho mining
State of Guanajuato, which is believed
to bo the beginning of a general revolu
tionary movement, of which there have
been repeated warnings for somo time
past. As the telegraphs are under gov
ernment control it is impossible to get
details by wire and somo days must
elapse before all of the facts can be
There are signs of uneasiness in gov
ernment circles and the general feeling
is that a crisis is pending, which by the
tyranny of the government is daily be
coming heavier and it is almost certain
that within a year Diaz will proclaim
Only a revolution can prevent such
disaster to the republic. This may come
quickly if the movement in Guanajuato
should strengthen, as it is expected.
If it be put down successfully by the
government then the day of generul re
sistance will be postponed.
Business is dull and a reaction has set
in against the buoyancy created by
credit. The latter is exhausted and the
inevitable is at hand.
This state of things increases the feel
ing of restleness. There is no freedom
of the press, therefore one need not look
to Mexican papers for information.
THE DISTRICT COURT.
An Order Made hy the Court In the Water
The water case took up the entire at
tention of the District Court yesterday.
The plaintiffs several days ago made a
motion to enjoin the Arizona canal from
appropriating the waters of the river
until tho older canals were fully served.
Judge Kibboy refused to hear the mo
tion as the trial of the main case is so
near at hand, being set for July 8.
Plaintiffs then asked for the release of
the present commissioner appointed to
divide the water supply among tho
various canals. The motion was an
swered by the Court with tho following
It is ordered by the court that the Commis
sioner, W. h Standage, proceed forthwith to as
certain the needs of those cultivating lands
under the Salt Klver Valley canal and the Marl
copa canal and supply them from the Salt Klver
with water therefor. That he also ascertain
the needs of those cultivating land under the
Tcmpe canal and supply them with water;
and that he thereafter ascertain the needs of
those cultivating lands under the other canals
named In the pleadings and supply them in turn
with water necessary for irrigation, supplying
first those in the order named in tho original
THE DEMOCRATIC COMMITTEE.
Chairman Ooldwater Issues a Circular Ur
the Ilourhons. JfJJKt
Hon. Morris Goldwater, Chairmah$l
the Democratic Territorial Central Coi
T.iuiee, nas sent out me luiiuwuuj circu
To the members of the Democratic Territorial
Central Committee of Arizona -
Gentlemen The numerous inquiries of which
I am the recipient as to the future movements
of this committee induces mo to send to each of
you this circular to which I hope to receive a
1. Do you consider it necessary or expedient
to call a meeting of this committee to arrango
for tho Territorial convention?
2. If you do, at what place do you desire to
hold the meeting?
After the adjournment of the last Territorial
convention I endeavored to get the records
and books of the old committee. The Secretary,
Mr. Rlchald Rule, informed me that there were
none in his possession; that he was unable to
find any, and that he had no funds to the com
Mr. Richard Rule handed me his resignation
as Secretary and I have appointed Mr. John P.
Shaugnessy of Tombstone, Cochise county, as
It seems to me the expense attending a meet
ing of the Central committee is io great as not
to justify the calling of a meeting unless it is
sure that a quorum w ill be present. I do not
think: that it has been customary for the com
mittee to meet, its work being usually done by
Believing that a majority of the committee
will answer the first question in the negative, I,
send you another list to which I would like to
The Territorial convention did not name the
members of this committee for Mohave county
and there are vacancies in homo of the other
4. If the Central committee does not meet,
how should vacancies lie filled?
If thcru isa vacancy in your county will you
please notify me.
If you think the chairman has the appointive
1 ower, will you suggest the names of some
lemocrats to fill the vacuncy in your county.
5. Where aro you in favor of holding the next
C. On what date?
7. On what basis should the appointment of
delegates to the next Territorial convention bo
made? Yours llesectfully,
The I'liu'lilx Mine.
Superintendent Bradstreet came in
yesterday from tho Phtenix mine. Tho
foundation for the new ten-stamp bat
tery is complete. A most important
discovery was made a few days ago.
Prospecting licyond the edgo of the
"black ledge" croppings, Mr. Bradstreet
found that the ore body is much wider
than has been heretofore supposed. Ex
ploration hy shallow shafts show the
''black ledge" to he fully 180 feet in
width. The character of the ore is car
bonate and eliminate of lead. Assays
from the new find run from $25 to f200
The Phamix is a great inino and shows
up better every month.
A Notable .Marriage.
W. B. Lount was married Thursday
evening to Miss Carrie Warren. The
ceremony took place at the residence
of the bride's sister, Mrs. Frank Parker,
two miles west of Phiunix. The happy
couple commence housekeeping at onco,
being possessed of a cosy cottage in the
northern partof the city.
The marriage is a most pleasant
surprise to the friends of each.
Will has been long known in this city
as a young man of exceptional merit.
He is a member of the linn of L. .D.
Lount & Son, ice manufacturers, and is
well fixed in worldly goods. The bride
is one of the fairest daughters of the
valley and will make for Will a home of
happiness. A numler of friends last
night serenaded Mr. and Mrs. Lount.
1H.AINE ON COltN.
He Mnken Some I'ertlnent Hemnrk on
the Tending Tariff 1III1.
New Yokk, Juno 21. The Herald's
Washington correspondent asserts that
Secretary Blaine, in an informal con-
ferenco with the Senate appropriations
committee, sharply voiced tho sentiment
of the administration in opposition to
the McKinley tariff hill. He said in
substance that the bill is an outrage and
ought to be killed by tho Senate. Tho
correspondent further asserts that Mr.
Blaine said that the men who voted for
the hill voted to wreck the Republican
WHAT REALLY WAS SAID.
Referring to the published stories
concerning the t-cene in the room of the
committee on appropriations, the other
day, a gentleman who was present said
tonight Miat the whole affair was greatly
misapprehended. The discussion which
took place was not in relation to the
general schedules of the McKinley hill,
but Mie feature which Mr. Blaine con
demned was that of giving n free market
in the United States to Mie products of
the sugar planters of the Southern con
tinent and not asking in return free
markets for tho products of our own
farmers, when we can get them merely
for the asking. Mr. Blaine said that
corn would not bo selling in Nebraska
for 18 cents a bushel if the markets of
Latin-America were open to our pro
ducts. A PECULIAR HTOKY.
A Mason Thrown a ltrother .Mason (tutor
a Third Story Window.
New Yoiik, June 21. An Omaha,
Neb., special says that L. G. Sccrist of
Hebron, Neb., was thrown from tho
third story window of the Merchants'
hotel in this city about 2 o'clock Miis
morning and fatally injured. J. Wcn
ner, also of Hebron, who was Secrist's
room-mate, claims that while suffering
from a horrible nightmare, ho picked
up Sccrist and dashed him out of the
window. Both men nre Masons attend
ing tho session of tho State Grand
Lodge, and some charge that during a
quarrel about the Scottish rite con
troversy the deed was done. Secrist
refuses to talk.
(From the New York Weekly.
Independent Citizen The party bosses
have thwarted the will of the people
again. Just think of it ! The very ones
we support do not allow us to call our
souls our own. Does it not make your
Ordinary Citizen O, no; I'm used to
that. I'm married.
The Wine Prod net of France.
An English statistician figures out
(33,000,000 gallons as Mie precise amount
of tho wine product of France for the
year 1889. Its pecuniary value is some
thing over $200,000,000, and according
tcjhis calculation, this quantity of wino
till up a canai iweniy-iour ie
and twelve feet deep, extending
ndon to York. The engineers oi
on might submit some mterest-
jor lockinjj tne canal, anuauer
can consiucr just wnui nicy
.o with tho lakes antl rivers
BON IN THE Mi.
Bad Day for the Derby
Yet Forty Thousand People
Uncle Hob Proves Himself a Stayer
on a Heavy Track and Wins
hy Two Lengths.
By the Associated Press. J
Chicago, Juno 21. Forty thousand
people assembled at Washington Park
this afternoon to see Uncle Bob, Mie son
of Luke Blackburn, win tho great
American Derby. His reputation as a
mud-runner was nobly sustained. No
rain fell after midnight last night, hut
enough came down yesterday afternoon
and evening to render the newly-harrowed
track almost fetlock deep. All
this forenoon sunshine and gloom al
ternated, and there were dire apprehen
sions of another downpour. Everybody
that was going, however, took the
chances, and Mie afternoon proved to bo
one of the most beautiful of the season.
Before Mie first race was called every
foot of space in the stands was packed to
say nothing of the crowds in carriages
and on the lawns. A majority of tho
spectators were without disguise im
patient for tho first two races to he over
and finally when the contestants in the
great event came out the cheering was
The first to appear was Good Bye,
followed closely hy Ben Kingsbury, Jed,
Mount Lebanon and Sunnybrook. An
nouncement had already been made of
the withdiawal of Protection, Frontino,
Sinaloa and Grayson. Last of all came
the favorites, Uncle Boh and Lucky
Baldwin's entries Sinewy and the fine
looking Californian Santiago.
While the bulk of the crowd was
Bhouting itself hoarse many others with
money on the result studied once again
the card where it read: "Third race-
American Derby, sweepstakes for three-year-olds
at $250 each with $7500 added,
$5000 to second and $500 to third horse,
mile and half."
Seven horses quickly assembled at
tho post and when the red flag fell tho
thoroughbreds were off like the wind but
as perfectly aligned as a file of in
fantry. Good Bye was first inning
forged a tritlo ahead, but it was only a
trifle. Passing the stand Jed was
slightly in the lead, with Kingshury
close on him, while Uncle Boh and San
tiago were toward Mie rear. Now Good
Bye, who had been setting the pace,
gave way to Sunnybrook, the latter
pulling up with a sudden spurt from
almost Mio last, while Good Bye fell back
to become the tail-ender to the finish.
Along the back stretch they came still
closely hunched when rounding the turn
Kingshury led an instant. As they en
tered the stretch Uncle Boh was noticed
emerging grandlv from the cluster lot
lowed bv the Cafifoi nia racer Santiago,
Barnes, on Santiago, made a plucky
effort, but do what lie would the mud
seemed to cling desperately to Santiago's
already tired heels. Amid uproarous
howls of delight Uncle Boh passed
under the wire two full lengths in the
lead, while Santiago was second only
three-fourths oi a length aneauoi Kings
bury. Jed was fourth, while the others
sniggled in, pulling up badly beaten.
Time, 2:55?. The value of tho stakes
to Uncle Bob's owner was $18,000.
First race, one mile, for three-year-olds
and upward Palisade won, Booby
Beach second, Robespierre third.
Time, 1:55 !.
Second race, one mile, for all ages
Vermont won, Gilford second, Cecil B
third. Time, 1:54J..
Third race, the Derby.
Fourth race, one mile and a sixtecn'h,
for three-year-olds and upward Bertha
won. Clamor second, Duke Highlands
third. Time, 2:02.
Fifth race, five furlongs Ben March
won, Dickerson second, Lanra Dixey
third. Time, 1:09.
Uncle Boh was bred in Nashville.
Tenn., and was named for the famous
old Darkey hostler at Belle Meade,
"Uncle Boh." The colt was so poorly
thought of at the Belle Meade sale in the
spring of 1888 that Uncle Boh bought
him for $225. A few days afterwards
ho sold him to Sam Bryant for $400.
The next salo was that of Bryant to
Hankins of Chicago, three days ago for
$15,000, $2000 more to bo paid if Uncle
Boh won tho Derby. As he did and
landed in Hankins pockets the $18,000
stake besides outside bets, it may he
considered a reasonably good purchase,
Where llnln Did Not Interfere.
Siieei'sheai) Bay, June 21. First
race, six furlongs ucck won, innan u.
second, Uhono third. Time, 1 :W.
Second race, the surf stakes, flvo fur
longs Sallie McLelland won, Ambulance
second. Reckon third. Time, 1:12 3-5.
Third race, tidal stakes, ono mile
Burlington won, Chesapeake second,
Banquet third. Time, 1 :45.
Fourth race, Bay Ridge handicap,
mile and a half Cassius won, Tea Tray
second, Bunham third. Time, 2 :2i).
I" ifth race, mile and three-sixteenths
Eon won, Paragon second, Theodosius
third. Time, 2:05 3-5.
Sixth race, mile and a half with one
turn Philosophy won, Brina Born
tecond, Cast Steel third. Time, 2:44 1-5.
Fi.KETWoon Park. N. Y.. Juno 21.
The races today were declared off on
account of rain.
MKN WHO PLAY HALL.
King Pitches a Kcmarkahle Game at
Chicago Stopped by Italn.
Cleveland, June 21. Timely hitting
gave the Cleveland League club a victory
today. Attendance, GOO. Score:
Cleveland. 2 5 o o o o o o o 7
Brooklyn .. ..2 2 o 1 o o o o o
Hits Cleveland 9, Brooklyn 9. Errors Cleve
land ), Brooklyn 6. Batteries Beatln and Zlm
mer, Lovett and Uushong. Umpire Lynch.
Cincinnati, Juno 21. The Boston
League worked well today, but Cincin
nati, by a timely bunching of hits in the
sixth inning, gained a victory. Attend
ance, 3,000. Score:
Boston . ..0 000001001
Hits Boston 8, Cincinnati 8. Errors-Cincinnati
1, Boston 0. Batteries Foreman and Bald
win, Nichols and Bennet. Umpire MeQuad.
CmcAOO, June 21. The Chicago
League hit Welch hard in the first two
innings this afternoon but after that
were unable to do anything with his de
livery. Attendance 1,500. Score:
Chicago .. .2 4000000 17
New York .. .. 0 1.5 0 0 1 0 0 1 8
Hits Chicago 10, New York 11. Errors
Chicago 3, New York 1. Batteries Hutchinson
and Kittridgo, Welch and Buckley. Umpire
Philadelphia, June 21. The Pitts
burg League game postponed. Wet
Chicago, June 21. King pitched a
phenomenal game today, shutting out
the Brooklyn Brotherhood without a
hit but ragged fielding by Chicago lost
them the game. Attendance, 4,500.
Chicago oooooooo o o
Brooklyn ... .oooooolo o 1
Hits Chicago 4, Brooklyn 0. Errors Chicago
(i, Brooklyn i Batteries King and Karrel,
Weyhiug and Klnslow. Umpires Matthews
PiTThiiiuta, June 21. By heavy hat
ting Mie Pittsburg Brotherhood tnlay
defeated Philadelphia. Attendance
Pittsburg .0 100420007
rhlladelphia .0 00000100-1
Hlts-PlttsburR 15, Philadelphia 6. Errors
Pittsburg 3. Philadelphia 0. Ilatteries-Staley
and Carroll, Dutunton anc Cross. Umpires
Holbert and Ferguson.
Cleveland, June 21. The Boston
Brotherhood team batted out another
victory today. Attendance, 900. Score:
Cleveland. . .0 100010103
Boston.. .. ..2 0 0 1 U 6 0 0 9
Hits-Cleveland 10, Boston 13. Errors Cleve
land 3. Boston 3. Batteries Blakeley and Hut
clifie, lUdbourne, Swett and Kelly. Umpires
Matthews and Leach.
Buffalo, June 21. The New York
Brotherhood game was postponed today.
Rochester 9, Brooklyn 4.
Columbus 10, St. Louis 4.
Toledo 3, Louisville 2.
Athletic-Syracuse game at Philadel
phia postponed. Wet grounds.
Yale lleaten by Harvard.
Boston, June 21. The Harvard-Yale
ball game this afternoon was very close
and aroused much enthusiasm among
the 10,000 spectators. Score Yale 3,
Sullivan Iteady for Trial.
Funvis, Miss., Juno 21. John L. Sul
livan and party arrived here this morn
ing prepared for his trial which will be
Death of Mrs. Knbsoii.
CoiiAShET, Mass., June 21. Mrs
Stuart Robson, wife of the comedian,
died very suddenly this afternoon at
their summer residence, Cohasset Har
bor. The cause of death is believed to
be the bursting of a blood-vessel near
John A. Morris' IHr Hid.
Baton Rouge, La., June 21. During
the lottery discussion today, Harris said
lie had received a letter from John A,
Morris, in which he said that if the lot
tery bill was submitted hy the legista
ture to the people, he (Morris) would
advance $1,000,000 in 1890 to levee
building and repairing in different parts
.t tl.n Ulnt.i nnil tlm tairtn atnriimf in '01
IMAGINE THKY HAVK VULI.KI) THE
WOOL OYKU ENGLISH EYES.
General Congratulation and Jollification
Over the Settlement of the African
Troubles ltetwecu the To Powers.
Copyright, 1830, by the New York Associated
Beklin, June 21. During tho pro
longed sitting of the Bundesrath Chaiv
cellor Caprivi explained, the aims
of the government in the conclu
sion of the Anglo-German agree
ment relative to African territory. He
dwelt on the immense importance of
the strategic value of Heligoland and
recalled the fact that during the war of
1870 it was necessary to detach a large
force to guard against a possible French
landing at the mouth of the Wehr and
Elbe rivers and lay a submarine mine
to protect the water approaches
to Hamburg and Bremen. He
produced the opinion from Van
Moltke that Heligoland could be
so fortified that it would bo equivalent
to a large increase in the German army
in the event of war. The Bundesrath
unanimously approved tho compact and
congratulated the Emperor nnd Chan
cellor. The report that England sponta
neously offered to cede tho island is in
direct variance with all reports here.
The opinion of the people of the island
does not count with either government.
Both know the inhabitants are opposed
to annexation to Germany, both on ac
count of the dread of military service
and customs regulations. Germany will
make concessions of these points for
The leading Hamburg journals regret
mainly the English protectorate over
Zanzibar liecause it will place the whole
trade in the hands of the English East
African Company. Major wise-
man has telegraphed similar views. Alt
declare, however, that the acquisition of
Heligoland counterbalances all losses
elsewhere. The National Zetlung re
minds the malcontents that most of the
region conceded to England never be
longed to Germany.
Warren Leland Makes a
Asserts There Is a Big Job
on the Lake Front.
Causes a Sensation, But the Site Is
Chosen Nevertheless by the
World's Fair Directors.
By the Associated Press.)
Chicago, June 21. A sensational
report is attributed to Warren Leland,
proprietor of the Inland hotel, in an in
terview published in an evening paper.
The ownership of the Lake Front park,
1000 feet wide and nearly a mile long,
has long been in dispute. Riparian
right is the base of contention and claim
is laid to it hy the State of Illinois, the
city of Chicago and the Illinois Central
Leland, as an owner of property
abutting on the park, has been fighting
all encroachments thereon, and has de
clared his intention to fight the location
of the World's fair upon it, negotiations
to which end have been in progress be
tween Mie directors and the Illinois Cen
tral railway. In an interview today
Leland is "quoted with saying that a
year ago a bribe of fl, 000,000 was
offered him to cease his warfare in be
half of the preservation of the Lake
"And yet," he added, "there are those
who believe I am fighting a phantom
and who ridicule the idea of there being
a steal on foot. Why, there lias been a
steal on foot besides which the opera
tions of the Tweed ring pale into insig
nificance. If the steal was of 6uch
gigantic proportions a year ago before
the proposition to extend the park 1000
feet more into the lake was made, of
what size do you think it now? It is
"Who is back of the steal? Is it the
Illinois Central railroad or the City
"I don't know. Perhaps it is one,
perhaps the other; perhaps both. A
stretch of imagination may enable one
to believe it is neither, hut as such a
steal could not be accomplished without
the consent of the City Council, and as
the Illinois Central railroad is com
mercially more greatly interested in the
disposition of the property than anyone
else, the belief that neither is interested
can be but short lived."
Mr. Leland is quoted in detail as to
his efforti to maintain the lake front
free from buildings, including tho pres
ent exposition building, and the opposi
tion he has met from successive city
governments for nine years past, inti
mating that there were monetary in
fluences hack of their opposition.
Mr. Leland refused to give the name
of the man who came to him. He said
it was a well-known citizen who came as
a representative of the other parties and
said:" Mr. Leland, if you will simply
bother yourself no more about the lake
front park, but remain passive to what
is done, I can let you in on a deal so
you can get a million dollars." The
matter bids fair to create a tremendous
Murder In the Fmt Degree.
Eureka, Cal., June 21. The jury in
the case of Chas. A. Bawden. on trial
for the killing of Lillie M. Price, last
January, after twenty hours' delibera
tion brought in a verdict of murder in
Hypnotic Craze In St. LouU.
From the Chicago Mall.)
St. Louis seems to be hypnotism mad.
Enthusiasms are going around the streets
down there looking for folks with
broken legs and cracked skulls in order
to yank them into hospitals and subject
them to the paralyzing gaze of Mie
hypnotist. It is asserted that while
under the hypnotic spell men may be
cut to hunks and put up together again
and stitched up without ever knowing
anything about it or feeling a twinge of
l'ersreutlons of Jew In France.
The Paris correspondent of the Lon
don Timet, doubtless Blowitz, says that
the anti-Jewish movement in France is
so intense that a man, who gave him the
information himself, was hired by a
furious anti-Semite for the purpose of
assassinating an American Jew, Dr.
Cornelius Herz, representative of the
United States at the Paris Electric Exhi
bition. This man had seen in the
Figaro an advertisement for one capable
of accepting any mission. He applied,
and in an interview with the advertiser
lie received an offer of 50,000 francs if he
would murder Dr. Herz.
Petroleum In Peru.
From the London Oil Trade Review.
If report speaks truly, petroleum
promises to furnish a new and import
ant industry to Peru. For many years
it has been known to exist in large
quantities in the district between Payta
and Tubes, but no attempt has yet been
made to work it. It is reported, how
ever, that an English firm in the China
trade has now taken Mie matter in hand.
and has procured the concession of a
track ot land in the heart ot tne petro
leum field, with a view to boring for the
precious fluid. We understand that the
necessary machinery is now on its way
to Lima, and the result of its operations
will be watched with interest. It is
circulated that petroleum can be Dro-
duced in Jeru at a cost that will admit
of competition with the United States
unu ivussiu, not vuiy iu cuuiii iniuritiin
markets, but in those of China nnd Aus
tralia. California League.
San Francisco 14, Stockton 3.
Sacramento 2, Oakland 0.