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tSyWy f .
The Arizona Republican.
Tho Only Papor Betweon Galveston, Texas, and Los Angeles, California, that Publishes the Full Dispatches of the Associated Press.
TPIIOETSTIX. TUESDAY MOBNING-. JULY 22, 1890.
WOHK OF CONGRESS.
.senator Voorliees Assaults tlie
T1IK UUT ON TIS FAILS SCORED.
The Home Adjourn In Memory of the
Late Repreientatlve Jame I.
V alker, of MUtuurl, Who
Died mi Saturday.
AVsiiisoton, July 21. In the Senutu
ftt 2 o'clock the Revenue Marine bill was
laid aside without action and tho Senate
proceeded to a consideration of the
tariff bill. It waa addressed by Voor
h'tesiu opio3itloii. Ho criticised tho
lull in detail. He characterized it as a
financial monster. The reduction in au
ir.ir and molasses was no reduction at all
in the light of the proposed bounty to
the planter. Tlie increase in woolen
goods amounted to .$15,000,000 a year.
This was simply protection run mad.
Mr Voorhees referred to tho recent
Mauler wedding in Ixndon, and tho
wedding presents of fabulous price.
Viuong these was the gift of Carnegie,
a gift richer and rarer and far more
coatlr than anrthing that could bo
offered b the Queen of England or the
King of "Belgium. The gift was an un
iiiuut diamond of such size and
quaht) that neither the richest of
i row n jewels of England nor moonstone
of India could surpass it in aluo. How
came this American king of steel and
iron to hae such a diamond? Tho
farmers of tho United States had paid
(or that diamond ten thousand tunes
o er in the last tw enty v ears by paj ing a
dut of oer thirty-eight per cent on
ever) article of steel and iron that they
u-cd", In paring tho increased freight
m ide n'ece-"ary by the high duties on
steel and iron" rails and rolling stock.
If the pending bill becomes a law
the farmers would hao to
pa) on the iron and steel increase of
lutj from 38.24 to 51.75 percent. Mr.
Voorhees pas-ed on the discu-ion of
Hie proposed increase of 120 per cent on
tin plate, in order to protect an infant in
dustr et unborn and to gie employ
ment to 24,000 workingmen now idle. It
would be far cheaper for the country
ia pa 24,000 idle men average
wages than to tax eery square of tin
roof, everr dinner pail, teaiiot anil milk
can, simply to a dozen millionaires and
enable them to give coaching parties to
protection leaders and to found libraries
from the savings of 15 ier cent of
reduction of tho wages of workingmen.
Tin plate had the first right to
lie on the free list and ho would
at the proper time move to put
it there. There waa no manufacturer
of it in the country and there is nothing
to protect, even if protection were right.
1I the internal revenue taxes on manu
facturers', brokers' and dealers' kink
checks and incomes have licen swept
awar, while the duties on trace chains,
tin buckets, flannel shirts and the like
had a magnified growth.
t the clo-e of this speech .Mr. Cock
rell otlered a resolution (which was
agreed to) expre-sing tho Senato'a re
gret at the announcement of tho dentil
of Representative Walker, of Missouri,
and for the appointment of a committee
of three Senators to attend tho funeral.
Mc-srs. Vest, Plumb, and Perry, were
apjKiinted, and the Senate as a further
mark of respect, adjourned.
In the Holme.
WisiitMiTov, July 21. In tho House
toda) the Committee on Public Lands
re(orted a resolution, which was adopt
d. calling upon tho Secretary of tho
Interior to inform the House by what
flutliont) he directed the issue of
patents to tho Union Pacific Hallway
Company for lands granted the company
prior to the payment of the debt due
the United States; also the amount of
land patented or certified.
It was ordered that a roteon tho origi
nal nackage bill be taken tomorrow and
a vote on the bankruptcy bill on Thurs
.Mr. Doekery then officially announced
the death of" Hepresentativc James P.
Walker, on Saturday, and delivered a
brief eulogy. Resolutions were adopted
and the House adjourned.
Nf 1'ai; End From the National
WvKiiiNOios, July 21. Senator Stew
art today introduced a bill granting all
the public lands in Nevada, except tho
mineral lands, to the State in aid of ir
rigation. The Senate Committee on Public
bands today ordered a favorable reiwrt
on the llou-e bill to amend tho act of
jL'ue 22, 1874. It extends the privileges
Kran ,,v tn'lt nct (subjt to tho
provis.''"1'10' limitations and restrictions
thereof i fl" persons entitled to the
rurht of In. wti-wl or preemption under
tRwVo !o Unit., States who have
re-ided uixm ii improvw for five
Viars lands cmuite " - "' Hroad com
not for any cause !" wlmUtal to
record - To
Utire-ciitative Comstock, J0XS'
intrmluied a bill authorizing tlio
ecrctarj of Agriculturo to cstiiblUU
uniform grades of all kinds of craiiig
transported from ono state to another or
to any foreign eountry, which shall be
known as American grades.
The Secretary of the Interior today
received a telegram from Captain Hon
te'le, Superintendent of the Yellow -Hone
National Park, stating that tlie
great excelsior gerser has been in a
Mate of eruption since last Saturday,
the first time in two years. A column
' hot water rises from the crater into
the air a distance of .'500 feet.
In the Senate today, on motion of Mr.
'loir, the select committee on relations
'th Canada was authorized to continue
its investigations during the coming
recess and next session.
IIAI MllT T1IK "OUTLAWS.
rii Mexican and American Troop To
Ttcbos, July 21. The Star's Nogules
"pecial suvh Hint f!fni'r.il Miles bad u
special conference there with Governor
Corral L hf Knnnrt. nil rionornl Fene
-, -. .-...,..., ...-j.-, -
cllio, eoiiiinandaiit of tho frontier
8'iards. Arrangements were made
for mutual aid and assis
tance in case of Indian out
laws crossing from one Republic into
the other, which it is hoped will rid this
region of the few remaining outlaws
thought to bo lurking in tho Sierra
Anchas mountains of old Mexico. The
Mexican officials are well informed as to
the situation, and are disposed to coope
rate with the United States authorities.
A DASTARDLY CHIME.
An Inoften.lve Old Nr-ro Riddled With
Pakis, Tex., July 21. Early on Sat
urday morning a party of half a dozen
men went to tho house of Andy Young,
a haul working negro, living about
twenty miles southeast, of here, and
called' him up. When lie came to the
door a volley from rifles, shotguns
and pistols' was tired into him.
Fully twenty-flvo balls took effect.
One'vv cut through his face and cut his
tongue in two. Notwithstanding his
wounds the man ia still alive and con
scious, but cannot last long. Ow ing to
the cutting out of hia tongue he cannot
sneak. No reason is known for tho
snooting, except that Young had a diffi
culty with some white Iwys.
A SAVAGE HULL.
A Tiicon Tnurui Unhnre an E(tietrian
anil Kill the Home.
Tuchov, Ariz., July 21. Yesterday a
young Mexican on horseback was at
tacked by a mad bull at Silver Lake.
Tho horse was gored to death almost in
stantly. Tho bull caught the rider as
lie fell, ripping open his side. He died
in a short time from his injuries.
TOOK HOUGH ON HATS.
A SAD S1IICIDK OCCUltH IN PIKE
Mr. Mar) Ilradhury, the Mother of
Two Children, Take l'oUiin ami Die
In Great Agon).
Mrs. Mary Ellen Bradbury died yes
terday afternoon, at 5 o'clock, from the
effect of a dose of poison, self adminis
tered. Her husband, J. W. Bradbury, is the
ow ner of a saloon on Washington street,
opposite the Hartford Hank. He was
summoned home csterday morning
iiliout 1 o'clock, by the infoimation,
brought by his young son, that Mrs.
Itradbury had been taken ill.
Ho got home about half an hour Inter
and found his wife in an agony of pain.
Ho gave her a mustard emetic, mid
sent for Dr. Hughes, who lives but a
The doctor was promptly at hand and,
assisted by several lady friends of the
family, who had lieen called up, suc
ceeded in easing his patient.
By degrees she told her husband how
it occurred. She had heard evil rejiorts
of him through intermeddling lady
friends, and had taken the matter se
riously to heart.
She had swallowed a spoonful of
"Hough on Hats," a "small dose," she
said, with little intention other than to
frighten him. She was sorry she hod
done so, and expressed affection for her
husband. She spoke of the children and
of what would bo done with them
should she die, and once murmured that
sho was about to join her baby boy who
died a year ago.
She remained conscious until noon
yesterday, when a delirium came on
that lasted until her death, wbich was
accompanied by convulsions.
Dr. Louis Stern was called in during
the last few hours for consultation, but
tlie phosphoric jmison was too lirmly
seated in the blood for any hopes to be
As she lay in her coffin last night her
face wore a peaceful expression and
showed that she had been iwsscssed of
very attractive features.
Sho was but 32 years of age, and
leaves two children. Tho elder, Annie,
is aged 10 years, and Louis is 11.
Tho family came here about a year
ago from Fort Smith, Ark. From nil
accounts tho couple were affectionate
and the family an unusually harmonious
Mrs. Bradbury had many warm
friends in the neighborhood, who speak
of her virtues and good heart.
Tho funeral w ill take place from the
residence, on Jefferson street, one blo(k
south of the Lemon Hotel, at 4 o'clock
The DUtrlct Court.
The divorce case of Huber vs. Hulier
was heard yesterday in the District
Court. Tho wife ia the complainant and
accuse her husband of cruel trentment
long continued. Huber is well known,
tho couple having lived for years in
West Mesa. Tho matter was taken
An argument was had upon a motion
to striko out tho amended complaint in
caso of Arnold vs. Christy.
Tho application of Willis O. Huson for
n license to practice law was received,
accompanied by a recommendation from
tho Bonrd of Supervisors, A committee
of examination was appointed, consist
ing of Messrs. Campbell, Williams and
Governor Wolfloy is advised inn letter
Bigntd by Alva A. Adee, Acting Secretary
of State, that on July 11, 1888, a con
vention was signed between tho United
States and Mexico, regulating the cross
ing of cattle on tho frontier, and was
ratified on tho part of the United States,
with slight amendments, October 1,1888.
This action ha been inado known to the
Mexican Minister, but tho Department
is not yet advised of tho action of tho
Mexican government in tho premises.
Tho attention of tho Minister has been
called to the subject by u recent note
from the State Department,
The Argentine Itepilhlje.
Buk.sos Ayhkh, July 21, Confiding
reports aro current of tho discovery of a
nlot acralnst the government, A semi
official paper declares thut tho reports
have no foundation, A national con
vention is to be convoked in January,
to designate candidate for President
Unless Coiiffi-csa Acts New Zealand
Will Withdraw Its Subsidy.
A SU11STANTIAL MUM DEMANDED.
New Zealand Will Probably Spend One
Hundred and Twenty-five Thousand
Dollar on the World'
Sn Fuancisco, July21. R.I.Creigh
ton, agent of tho Now Zealand Govern
ment, today receiv td a cable dispatch
from the Postmaster-General of New
Zealand, asking if tho United States
Congress had parsed the shipping bills.
The Parliament will prorogue this
niQiith, and tho Postmaster-General has
announced that New Zealand will follow
the action of New South Wales and
withdraw from the ocean mail serviee
between Australia and the United States
unless Congress take action at once to
wards contributing a substantial amount
of tho steamship subsidy. Tho New
Zealand government is at present the
only Australian government assisting to
maintain the service.
Mr. Creighton has also received a re
ply to his letter recommending that
New Zealand be fully icprcsented at the
World's 1'air at Chicago. The subject
will be brought liefore the New Zealand
Cabinet. Tlie lending newspapers of tho
capital leeommend an appropriation
for the purpose of not less than $25,000.
CHINESE MUUDEKEK CAUGHT.
He I Found Knjo) hip Hlmaelf at San
Svchvminto, July 21. About three
rears ago at Courtland, a Chinaman,
named Yan Foo, murdered a fellow
countryman named Gum Back Lung,
an iniort:int personage in the Mon
golian circles. Tho murderei escaped
and succeeded in eluding the officers. On
Saturday the authorities here received
information from San Diego that a Con
stable had Yan Poo under arrest. Sher
iff Drew went to Courtland vesterday,
and found evidence available, ami
accordingly swore to the complaint
charging Van Too with murder. Dis
trict Attorney Brunm-r telegraphed to
the San Diego constable to bring up the
prisoner. It seems Yan Poo and another
Chinaman had some trouble in San
Diego and Yan Foo caused the other
man's arrest, whereupon the latter
informed on him.
HELD IN CONTEMPT.
A Mlnlnc Company Fined Three
Sn Fkvncisco, July 21. The Circuit
Court took up the caso of Kdwnrd
Woodruff against the North Bloomfleld
Mining Company et nl. Judge Sawjcr
held the Omega Mining Company, ono
of the defendants in the notion, in con
tempt and fined them $0000. The de
fendants own a mining and water prop
erty in Placer County and the action
was brought to restrain them from
dumpinc debris into the tributaries of
the Sacramento river. An injunction
was placed on them from hjdraulieini:,
but it appears that no attention was
paid to the edict.
WAOON TONOUE'H WOUK.
It Project into an Electric Car and
Injun Two Men,
PoitTi.vN'i,Ogn., July 21. An accident
occurred on the electric car line last
evening, in which Conductor Fred Bul
lock and M. F. Sargent were severely
injured. The accident was caused
by a projecting wagon tongue
standing on tho street. The tongue
caught Bullock between his legs
whille the car was in motion, ami
both he and Sargent were thrown vio
lently to the pavement. Bullock re
ceived painful injuries ulmut the head
and spine, while Sargent was injured
CHILI AND THE PAIR.
WILL ECLIPHE ALL PREVIOUS
The Government of the Great South Amer
ican Republic Strong and Staple and
Not Afraid of Revolution.
Chicago, July 21. Charles K. Brook
ing, of Chili, one of tho owners of the
Chilean nitrate mines, is in the city. In
an interv iew today ho said that upon
landing in Sail Francisco, last week, he
was nlarmed at the reports of a Chilian
revolution curicnt in the United States,
but today ho received a cablegram
from his brother at Valparaiso, stating
there had been no trouble of nny such
nature. "It was foolish of ine to be
lieve such a uinior," said Brooking to
day, "for I know tho Chilean govern
ment is too powerful to allow a revolu
tion. Thi'BO reports are most fearfully
exaggeiated. Any trouble wo have
there Is nothing more than a strike, ex
actly such thing as is directed against
employers by labor and not ns jour ca
bles always have it, against the govern
ment." Speaking "of tho World's Fair Mr.
Brookings said the Chilean journals are
now urging tho country to excel the ex
hibit made at Paris. He ia sure that
Chili w ill show tho people how greatly
she leads tho South American Repub
lics. DEMOCRATS MEET.
The County Central Committee Hold It
The Democratic Central Coinmitteo
of Maricona County held a session at tho
City hall yesterday. The following
members were present: Phcenix, J,. J.
Edwards, W. T. SmitU, John Lutger
ding, J. It. Loosloy, Frank Fuqua, Frank
Czarnow ski, Frank Baxter ; Tempo, John
Mohan, John S. Armstrong, Winchester
Miller; Lehi, II. C. Rogers; McDowell,
James McCann; Verde, N. Sharp; Care
Creek, K. II. Channel ; Onne, J. 1). Mnr
lr; Enterprise, P. M. Hargrove ; Camp
Crppk, Gpo, Mftrlar; Hiirhland Canal,
Wm. Ppmeroy; Buckeye, T. N. Clanton.
1). II. Burtisvvas substituted for Bon
qoodrich, Neri Osborne for W, 0, Wat-
kins, Eugeno Angleman for Tom Brown,
and Ed Brashear for W. L."Hastings.
Committee on Apportionment re
iiorted on a plan of one delegato to the
County Convention for every twenty
votes cast, and one to each precinct
without regard to votes cast.
Arizona Canal precinct vv as changed
to the Ari7ona Falls.
Kyrene precinct waa changed to the
New precincts at Cartvv right school
house. Peoria and Frog Tanks w ere es
tablished. Report of committee on representa
tion was received and adopted as fol
lows: Phcenix 32 delegates, Tempo!),
Mesa 7, Lehi 3, Highland 1, Onne 3,
East Uuckoje 2, West Buckeye 1, Enter
prise 2, Gila Bend 1, Agua Calientc 2,
New River 1, McDowell 1, Winifred 1,
Verdol, Wickenburc 1, Vulture 2, Cave
Creek II, Lower Gila Bend 8, Jordan
School House 1, Arizona Falls 1, Camp
The date for holding the primaries
was set for August 10, and the convention
for August 27.
The test for voters at the coming
primaries will be an intention to vote
the Democratic ticket at the coming
Run liter and Killed.
Svn FiuNCisto, July 21. Roswell
Lombard, an elderly man, was run over
by a buggy diiven bv two men
yesterday on the cornel of Eleventh and
Howard" streets and received injuries
that will almost certainly result in his
death. The bae of his 'skull was frac
THE "MINERAL BELT" IS TO HUN
I). M. Klordan, Manager of the Arizona
Central, Write That HI Company
VV 111 Soon Recommence Construction.
In a letter addiessed to Governor
Wollley, I). M. Riordan, Superinten
dent of the Arer Lumber Company of
Flagstaff and Manager of tho Arizona
Central Railroad, writes that, unlc-s
the most iwsitive assurances fail, con
struction on his railroad will recom
mence liefore long and that work will
thereafter lie pushed until Plncnix is
reached, which ho hopes will lieliefoie
This will be jojful nevvn for Phcenix.
The road is the old ".Mineral Belt,"
was originally projected to run to Glolie,
and may now mean to run to That
place as well as to Plaenix.
It is nojv extended ulxiut seventy
miles soutli of Fiagstafl, into the midst
of a rich timber district, from which are
obtained most of the logs that arc sawed
into lumber near Flagstaff. The line is
detei mined uikiii as far as the foot of
the Mogollons, coming by way of Pa) son
and Pine, down the rim to East Verde.
From there a number of routes have
been survejed, but it is not known
which has been or will be fixed
upon as preferable. One way is
down the East Verde to the Verde
river far above McDowell. Another
hugs the westward side of the Mazet
zals and strikes the Verde at Mc
Dowell, another runs down Wild Rjo
mid Touto creeks and from the mouth of
the latter stream turns down the Salt
river toTcmpe and Phcenix.
The line to Globe would strike off to
the left of the mouth of Ton to creek and
run up tho Salt river to Pinal creek,
thence up that cafion to Glolie, or else
up the Pinto creek and over the ridge
THAT McKINLEV HILL.
Tho French Legialator Vle It With
P.vitis, July 21. In the Chamber of
Deputies, today, Ribot, tho Minister of
Foreign Affairs, replying to an interpel
lation in regard to negotiations w ith the
powers idative to the American cus
toms administrative bill, said the gov
ernment had been in negotiation with
otlicrJEuropean powers with that object,
trying to concert collective action against
the bill. The other powers, he said, were
averse to entering into any engagements
in connection with tho matter. M. Ribot
declared that he feared further action
would defeat its own object. M. Duply
hoped M. Ribot would strenuously try
to secure from the United Statesgovern
ment a modernte application of the pro
visions of tho bill. In any case, ho de
clared, the French Customs Committee
know w hat course to adopt.
A SHOOTER SHOT.
He Invite Death and a Merclle
Nclc;hh(ir Aicommndate Him.
Linkvhxe, Or., July 21. George
Goodlow was shot and instantly killed
last evening by John Shook, at a dairy,
twenty miles east of here. The men
had n quarrel about some cattle n few
days ago. Goodlow yesterday, while
under the influence of liquor, went to
Sliook's house with a revolver in his
hand and said ho w'antcd to kill Shook.
Tlie latter drew his lovolver and the
men fired simultaneously, one bullet en
tering Goodlow's breast, just over the
heart, and ho died in a short time.
Shook surrendered himself to the Sheriff.
The shooting has caused considerable
excitement and threats of lynching are
made by the friends of the dead man.
A MINERAL PALACE.
Colorado to Iluild One to Coat One Hun
dred and Fifty Tliouand Dollar.
PiiKino, Col., July 21. At the annual
stockholders meeting of the Colorado
Mineral Palace, held this afternoon, tho
number of directors was increased from
seven to eleven members. The follow
ing officers were elected: Donald
Fletcher, President; George II. Hol
burn, Vice President, and O. S. Baxter,
Treasurer. The capital stock was in
creased from $100,000 to $150,000. An
active campaign is to bo inaugurated
and tho work pushed forward from this
time with the utmost vigor.
THE SOUTH TO UOVCOTT,
the Federal Election Illll Pane
Northern Good to lie Tabooed.
Atlanta, Ga., July 21. The Conslilu
Hon in a long editorial urges the organi
zation of home league cluba to Iwycott
Northern goods in the event of the pas
sage of the Fedeial Election bills.
SPORTS OFTIIE DAY.
The Great Keiruttu on the Lake
OAUDAUK AND McKAY WINNERS.
Sunot Make a Lively Practice Mile, Fin
lihlng at a Two-Minute Gait
Some Interesting Game
of lla-e Hall,
Dui.uth, Minn., July 21. Thousands
of spectators were present this first day
of the great regatta and weather and
water were in perfect condition. In
the juniors singles contestants there
w ere Ncttleton,of Minnesota ;Henderson,
of the Chicago Catlin Club and Thomp
son, of Winnipeg. Nettleton won by
two lengths, in 10:19. Thompson second,
The Junior four-oared race resulted in
Winnipeg being first, Duluth second,
Minnesota third, Surlincs fourth and
St. Paul fifth. The Judges' boat unfor
tunately ran too close and St. Paul had
to back water. This delajed them
several seconds just after the turn and
this, added to the fact that the Surlinc
and the Duluth fouled, caused the
Judges to decide that tho race must be
The junior double was very unsatisfac
tory. It was won by six boat-lengths
by the Catlin club, of Chicago, tlieVlin
nootas second. During tlie last half
tho Cutlins hud the lead ten lengths and
were taking it extremely easy, while
Wright, of the Minnesotas, appeared
exhausted. The Lurlines stopped row
ing three-eights of n mile from the fin
ish. Cnthns' time, 1:10'.
The pieut professional double was a
magnificent race. It was a mile strug
gle, the winning crew to get $1000, sec
ond ?550, and third $450. Gaudaur
and McKay were nearest tho shore.
Teenier and Hosmer next, Hallon and
Wise next and Hamni and Teneyck
last. There waa delay in the start, but
when the shot was fired every man clip
ped his oars with wonderful unanimity
Tlie strokes of Gaudaur and McKay soon
told, and they forged ahead of Teenier
and llos'mer, first n quarter, then a
half, then a full length. Tho crews fol
lowed one another closely in the order
from the shore, Gaudaur and Me Kay
pulling forty-two strokes to the minute,
and the others thirty-six. Gaudaur
and McKay were the first to make
the turn, but were quickly followed
by Hosmer and Teenier, then Hanin and
I-encyeh and finally Hanlon and Wise.
Half way to the finish Gaudaur and
McKay led Hosmer and Teenier by
three lengths. The latter kept three
fourths of a length ahead of Hanin and
Teneyck. who kept tho same distance
ahead of the Toronto crew. Gaudaur's
crew shot across the 1 ine amid the screech
ing of whistles, and about four lengths
ahead. The eflorts of the last two crews
to pas Hosmer were unavailing, al
though there was but a quarter of a
length between Teenier and Hamm, and
also between Hamm and Hanlon, at the
finish. Hanlon would have done better
had he not lost the use of both oars a
hundred yards from the finish. The time
was: Gaudaur and McKay 12:28:
Teenier and Hosmer, 12:32; Hamm and
Teneyck, 12:33U, and Hanlon and
Wise, 12:34.' Hamm and Teneyck, ac
cording to Teenier and Hosmer, turned
the latter crew's buoy anil Teenier has
entered a protest.
ON THE DIAMOND.
Some Interetln and Exciting Game
Pittsiiuho, July 21. The Pittsburg
Brotherhood club won this afternoon by
heavy batting. Attendance, 2,200.
Score : Pittsburg 14, Philadelphia 5.
Cincinnvti, July 21. About 1,400
spectators saw the Cincinnati League
club wallop the Brooklyns this after
noon. Score: Cincinnati 20, Brook
Buffmo, July 21. The Bisons'
Brotherhood nine signaled their
home coming today by dropping a game
to the Giants. Attendance 1100. Score:
Buffalo 5, New York 7.
Piiii.viiKi.Piii, July 21. The Phillies'
Leaguo club defeated tho Pittsburgs
without effort this afternoon. Atten
dance, 1700. Score: Philadelphia 20,
Chicago, July 21. The Chicago
League won an easy victory by timely
batting and its opponents errors. At
tendance, 1800. Score: Chicago 7, New
Chicago, July 21. The local Brother
hood team won this afternoon by supe
rior work at the bat. Attendance, 2,800.
Score: Chicago 4, Boston 1.
Ci.EVbLAK, July 21. The Brooklyn
Brotherhood club won an easy victory
from the Clcv elands this afternoon.
Attendance, 300. Score: Cleveland 4,
Ci.kvei.and, July 21. Beatin's wild
ness this afternoon gave the Boston
Leaguo nine an easy victory. Attend
ance, 800. Score: Cleveland 5, Bos
RociiKSTnn, July 21. Rochester 10,
Piiii.UiuriiH, July 21. Athletics 4,
St. Louis 8.
SutAcusi:, July 21. Syracuse 0,
Louisviixk, July 21. Louisville 11,
Doe a Practice Mile In :lfi and the La.t
Quarter at a JJ.00 Gait.
Drn-noiT, July 21. Robert Bonner's
new purchase, the California filly, Su
fiol, wns driven a practice mile this
morning, and surprised tlie stablemen
by showing a mile in 2:15. She mado
the last half in 1 04 1-5, and the last
quarter in .30, a two minute clip. The
track was in superb condition. Most of
the drivers think Sufiol can beat Maud
The Rapid Increao of It Population
Mkluouknk, July 21. The Premier in
troduced in Parliament a railway bill
providing for the construction of 1,077
miles of country lines, 300 miles of
suburban lines, the w hole to cost 12,
500,000, besides a grant from tho treas
ury of X2,000,000. He said tlie scheme
was necessary in order to meet the
growth of population which, as tho
census has proved, was increasing faster
than the population of America. The
bill was well received.
A CLOUD BUIIST.
A Dlatrnu One In the Santa Klta
Tucson, Ariz., July 21. A cloudburst
yesterday in the foothills of the Santa
Rita mountains covered an area of a
square mile. The water rushed down
the canyon in torrents. A number of
cattle and horses and a lot of wild ani
mals, such as deer bear and wolves,
were caught in tlie now. The bheieldt
ranch was completely devastated of
crops and orchard and houses. A large
freight team was caught in the flow and
carried a mile and no lives lost.
Fire In California.
OnoriiiE, Cal., July 21. Jason,
Springer it Co's. saw mill and planing
mill, sash and door factory was de
strojed bv fire at Brush Creek to
day, 'the mill is a complete
los's. The machinery lumlier and
manufactured material and nineteen
lumbermen's cabins were destroyed.
Ixiss $ 100,000. The fire caught from the
smokestack of the engine. This is the
fourth time tho company has burned
out, twice in San Francisco and once in
Chicago, and onco at Brush Creek. The
woods are now on fire.
COL. McCOY'S CAPTIVES.
TIIEV HAD A HEARING ItEFORE
JUDGE HAWVER YESTERDAY.
The Ample Power of CommlaMoner
Hughe Promptly lteco;iilzed hy the
Court A DrcUlon Tomorrow.
Svn Fkvncisco, July 21. The case of
the fourteen Chinese recently captured
in Arizona nnd taken off the steamer
Gaelic on writs of hnbent corjiur, just
liefore she sailed for Hong Kong last
Saturday, were argued liefore Judge
Sawyer in the United States Circuit
Court today. Deci-ion w ill be rendered
The nttornevs for the Chinese made
application for a writ of cer
tiorari, reviewing the decision
of Commissioner Hughe", of Ari
zona. District Attorney Carey op
posed the application, contending that
the Circuit Court had no jiower to re
view the finding of the Coininia"ioner.
The exclusion act of 1884, he raid,
created a special tribunal for the
trjing of these cases and in that
act the justices, the judges and
Commissioners of the United States
Courts arc invested with equal powers.
For tlie purposes of these cases the Com
missioner of Arizona had equal power
with the Justice of the Supreme
Court, and his decision could not
be questioned. Judge Sawjer im
mediately sustained this position
and then" the attorney for Chinese made
an nrgumenton tlie merits of the habeas
corpus application, claiming that the
sending of these men to China is not
sending them to the country from
w hence they came, for they came from
Mexico and'should be sent there again.
RELIEVE IN THE TAHIPP.
The GU Illower Can Give the
Washington, July 21. Thisnfternoon
tho delegates to the Annual Convention
of the National Glass Blowers' Associa
tion, which has been in session at Balti
more, presented to the Senate Coin
mitteo on Finance a request that the
duties laid by the Houe bill on bottles
be retained. Their president said that
within the past two years there had
sprung up a competition with foreign
importers which the home manu
facturers could not meet. The delega
tion, he said, contained no manufac
turers, none but laborers, and they
asked the change in their interest alone.
LIKE THE OLD TBLES.
GREAT EXCITEMENT IN VIRGINIA
CITY OVER A MURDER.
Pat. Crowley I Removed to Carson Re
canae Lnchln Wa Feared Alarm
Sounded to Pool the Mob.
ViuciiMV, Nev., July 21. Pat Crow
ley, who killed William Nichols in the
Savage mine, last night, was taken to
Carson tonight at 10 o'clock. The
excitement on account of the murder
made the officers deem it prudent to
remove him to a place of safety. He
was placed in a carriage, ironed, and,
under a strong cuard, was driven rap
idly off. Fire minutes after starting,
tlie alarm bell started from the court
house nnd an immense crowd rushed to
the jail, expecting tliat the "001" were
making an attempt to take the prisoner.
It is said that the authorities ordered
the bell to sound to draw the crowd
away from the road to Carson, but
noliody will admit any know ledge of
the affair. Immediately after the ring
ing a rockaway clashed to the
Einmett Guard armory, and tak
ing in a supply of arms,
followed a carriage containing the pris
oner before the people knew he was
gone. It is reported that a number of
the Emmett guards, of which Crowley
is a member, went along for protection
in case of attack.
World' Fair Ordinance.
Chicago, July 21. In the City Coun
cil tonight the World's Fair Ordinance,
amended by the directors, was consid
ered, and after much talk, during which
obstructionists were sharply scored by
some of the Aldermen, a committee
was appointed to confer with the di
rectors and settle upon an ordinance
which the Council can pass unani
mously. The committee is to report
HI Fate In the lialance.
Lob ANGH.K8, July 21. Tho caso of
George Cassullo, on trial for the murder
of Manuel Vallergo. at Elysian Park,
last Mav. was triven to tho jurr late this
afternoon. At 10 o'clock this evening
they had not agreed upon a verdict, and
were locked up for the night.
THE BELGIAN KING.
Celebration of the 25th Anniversary
of His Coronation.
BEAUTIFUL, STKONG AND HAPPY.
Such I the Sole Aim of HI Ilulenhlp
of lSelgiiim Reference to HI
Vat Poelun In
Brusslls, July 21. The sixtieth anni
versary of Belgian independence and the
twenty-fifth year of the reign of King
Leopold w as oberv ed today w ith te deum
service in the cathedral, in the presence
of the royal family, cabinet ministers,
foreign diplomatic representatives and
memliers of the Senate and the Cham
ber of Representatives. There w ere also
present, afterward, at a reception held
at the Palace. In resjionding to an ad
dress from the Senate, King Leopold re
ferred to the work of Belgium in Africa,
as receiving an impetus through the de
cision of the anti-slavery conference.
Belgium has taken a great part in the
vast enterprise, and lie hoped she would
take a still greater part in the future.
Theobjeet of liis life was to render the
country beautiful, strong, and happy.
In resjionding to an address from the
Chamber of Representatives, the King
said ho deemed the time opportune to
assure to Belgium his African posses
sions, after the expiration of ten years,
which period was necessary to consoli
date the Coiuro state. In the event of
his death Belgium, his heir, would
surely never wish to diminish the
extent oi importance of her new posses
sions. RIDDLED WITH ItUCRSIIOT.
An Old Resident of FrcHiio County Shot
Svn Fkv.scisco, July 21. The Chron
icle's Fresno special says that Albert
Hacker shot and killed Harry Bnulway
at Dog Creek, this county, this after
noon. The men had some difficulty
about the owneiship of some govern
ment timber land. Hacker went to the
Bradway's home this afternoon with a
Henry rifle to remonstrate w ith him
for cutting some timber. Bradway
met him with another Henry ritle".
Hocker fired and missed, nnd Bradway
did the same. Hocker's rifle then re
fused to work and he secured a double
barreled shotgun with buckshot and
fired both barrels at Bradway, killing
him. Hocker hiirrcndcied himself nnd
was jailed. Both men are old residents
of the eounty.
KILLED HY HIS FIREMAN.
Roadhouae Fluall) Coufe.e .Murdering;
Van Wfkt, Ohio, July 21. Fireman
Roadhouse tonight confessed murder
ing Engineer Van Devender. He
said that Van Devender had
been quarrelling with htm and
among other things accused him of
reporting him for drunkenness. When
the tram neared Van Wert, the
engineer rushed at Roadhouse with
a curse, and dealt him a blow
on the face, Knocking him down
and cutting his head. When
Roadhouse recovered he picked up a
hammer and rained several blows on tha
engineer's head, killing him. Road
house was placed in jail. It is feared
lie w ill be lynched.
Incendiary Fire in Spokane.
Spokane Falls, Wash., July 21. A
fire broke out at an early hour thia
morning in the two-story frame building
on the corner of Monroe and Sprague
streets, and before it could be controlled
had caused damage to the extent of
$15,000. The fire was undoubtedly the
work of an incendiory.
Sale of California Fruit.
Ntw Yokk, July 21. Auctioneer
Goodsell sold three cars of California
fruit today, one refrigerator and two
ventilated cars. Bartlett pears ranged
from $2.65 to $3.20; peaches brought
$2.10; plums, $2.30; purple Duane
plums, $1.75 to $2.95; Barry plums, $2.75
to $2.85; Duane plums, $2.80; Columbia
plums, $2.80 ; Bradshaw plums, $2.50.
California Dried Fruit Jumping.
Vacav ills, Cal., July 21. There is a
liooni in the dried fruit market here.
On Saturday prices jumped from 13
cents to 15 cents. J. i!fc I. Blum, a local
film and bujers for a Chicago house,
aro taking everything in sight. This
exceeds any price ever paid in tlie
Nat Gooduin' Surce In London.
London-, July 2J. Nat Goodwin pro
duced "A Gold Mine" at tlie Gajety
theatre this evening. The audience was
a brilliant one, numbering fully a thou
sand. The play met a favorable recep
tion. Goodwin was recalled several
times and made n speech.
Declined to Convict Himself.
FoktMorgvn, Colo., July 21. L. II.
Bartlett, tho defaulting cashier of the
Bank of Fort Morgan, recently arrested
at Seattle, Washington, returned here
today. He refused to talk or give any
information as to how lie Bpent tlie
What's Up In Turkey?
London, July 21. Sir W. A. White,
the British Ambassador to Turkey, lias
come to London on short and sudden
notice. He lias already had several pri
vate conferences with Lord Salisbury.
He will start for Constantinople this
An Engineer Scalded To Death.
Indianapolis, July 21. The north
bound Motion vestibule train struck a
cow near Lennox yesterday. Tho
engine was ditched and the engineer,
William Strope, scalded to death. None
of the passengers were injured.
Kempf Ha n Soft Snap.
Washington, July 21. Commander
Louis Kempf, from the Mare Island
navy yard, has been ordered as a mem
ber of the Board of Inspection, at San