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v THE HERALD 1
"stands for tlie Interests of*
j. Southern California. J
T SUBSCRIBE FOR IT. j
VOL. XXXIV.—NO. 104.
IN OTHER LANDS.
German-Russian Affairs in a
The Kaiser Worried Over Bis
Scandinavia Urged to Unite with the
The Czar's Attitude Towards Bulgaria.
The Ferplaxed Porte Receives An
Associated Press Dispatches. I
Berlin, July 2(3.—[Copyrighted 1890
by the New York Associated Press.] —
It is reported that the emperor will
visit Russia. The emperor must have
been stung by the ex-chancellor's per
sonal sarcasms, and the question of how
to silence him probably occupies the
emperor's mind as much as the critical
developments in the East. All iidea of
adopting legal measures to suppress
Bismarck's utterance have, however,
been abandoned. The emperor will re
turn from England August Bth, and pass
a week at Potsdam before starting for
Russia. He will return from Russia on
the 25th, and within a month there
after it will be known whether the
German-Austrian relations with Russia
will be more friendly or strained to the
point of rupture.
A newspaper of St. Petersburg, which
is credited with occasional inspiration
by the czar, says that the Russian policy
in the Balkans is decided upon. The
basis of the expected arrangement ap
pears to be the czar's acceptance of
Emperor William's candidate for the
Bulgarian throne. Events in Bulgaria,
however, may precipitate a revolution
and nullify this diplomacy. In view of
a possible rupture with Russia, Emperor
William, during his recent visit to
Copenhagen and Christiana, revived
the proposal for Scandinavian coali
tion, including the reabsorption
of Finland by Sweden. The
Czar's ukases, tending toward the com
plete Russifying of Finland, create a
feeling of intense discontent, which is
ripening to revolt. The emperor oilers
King Oscar as the price of Sweden's en
try in the dreibund, the prospective res
toration of Finland.
Prince Bismarck, giving the Novoe
Vremya correspondent a second inter
view,'deplored the menacing aspect of
affairs, and said that he felt it now more
than ever his chief duty to try to assure
the peace of Europe. "Why, he asked,
should Germany continue to re
gard Russia as an inevitable en
emy? At the present rtionient
he said, absolutely no reason existed for
a German war with Rusia, and an at
tack on Russia by the Germans was in
conceivable on ' any good grounds.
Germany's energies ought to be concen
trated in dealing with socialism. The
longer the state gave away to the an
archists' demands, the bloodier would
l>e the issue. The whole tenor of the
issue suggests that Bismarck is unrecon
siled to the kaiser, and will become a
formidable opponent in any line of
foreign policy involving a quarrel with
Socialist committees have intrusted to
Herren Bebel, Leibknecht, Singer and
Aver the preparation of a plan for the
reorganization of the party, to be pre
sented to the congress which meets in
Berlin in October. The language of the
Volkstribune, which is edited by the Ex
tremist Schippel, forbodes increasing
friction between sections of the party.
The Extremist" are impatient at Bebel
and Liebknecht's pacific policy.
The operation performed by Professor
Fuchs, of Vienna, on the eyes of the
shah's first wife has proved unsuccess
ful and she is now totally blind.
Buffalu Bill's Wild West show is pros
pering. M. Herbette, the French ambas
sador, Mr. Phelps, the American min
ister, and a number of other diplomats
and Ameiicans were present at the
opening performance. The health com
missioner insisted upon a general inspec
tion before he would sanction the open
ing of the exhibition.
Another Russian Note.
Constantinople, July 2(S. —Nelidoff.
the Russian ambassador, has presented
. another note from Russia to the porte
opposing the recent appointment of Bul
garian bishops by the porte. The note
declares the Bulgarian government un
lawful, and that the porte ought not to
accede to its demand for recognition.
A JAIL, ROW.
A Convicted Murderer Attacks and
Badly Injures Another Prisoner.
Seattle, July 2(i.—George Carter, a
prisoner confined in the county jail for
forgery, was attacked and nearly killed
tonight by W. Friedrichs, who was
•some time ago convicted of murder
in the first degree. The murderer
was confined in a cell, and
Carter was in the corridor with a lot of
other prisoners. The men had been
quarreling, and Friedrichs losing his
temper, picked up a short stout stick,
and plunging it through the bars, struck
Carter over the eye, fracturing his skull.
The wound is very severe and may
prove fatal. Friedrichs is under sen
tence of death for murdering Fred
Schorbring, steward on a Sound steamer,
in 1887. His case is now before the su
preme court on appeal.
The Hot Spell Over.
Gilroy, Cal., July 20. —The hot wave
which has been most insufferable for the
past week, culminated yesterday with
the mercury at nearly 100. Today it
was slightly cooler, with the indicator
marking "change" tonight.
A Vanderbilt Investment.
Boston, July 2(i.— The Advertiser's
Newport special says that W. K. Van
derbilt has ottered Governor Sprague
$400,000 for his country estate, "Canon
chet." If Vanderbilt buys he intends
to erect a magnificent hotel.
The Surtax Renewed.
Paris, July 26.—The deputies today
adopted the bill for the renewal of the
surtax on sugar. The bill extends to
August, 1892, the surtax of seven francs
on raw sugar.
LOS ANGELES HERALD.
The Washington "Star" Compliments the
Secretary on His Astuteness.
Washington, July 20. —Thenar, com
menting on the Bering sea controversy,
says: While there has been no progress
toward a settlement of the controversy,
the grasp Mr.Blame has of the situation,
the vigor of his expressions and the
power of his argument are commented
on with considerable enthusiasm. Mr.
Blame's \igorous defense of Mr. Phelps
and his declaration that in him the
United States put its trust, was received
with a great deal of favorable comment
by men in both parties who admire the
broad views and manly course of the
secretary of state. Ile has worsted Lord
Salisbury in the argument at every point;
has put her majesty's government on
the defensive and has made our claim
the only fair basis for settlement.
To Inspect Exported Cattle.
New York, July 2(s.—Dr. Salmon,
United States veterinary inspector, and
several other inspectors sailed for Liver
pool this morning, where they will make
arrangements for the examination of
cattle as they are landed from American
Drowned in the Hay.
San Francisco, July 20.—A boat con
taining William Hawkins, a custom
house employee, and two others, was
capsized in the bay today. Hawkins
was drowned, but the others suc
ceeded in clinging to the upturned boat
and were rescued.
reter Sails for Home.
San Francisco, July 20.—Peter Jack
son, the colored pugilist, left on the
steamer Mariposa for Australia today.
He expects to return in a few months.
ONLY A SIDE SHOW.
THE WORLD'S FAIR WILL SLIGHT
Gen. Clarkson Prophesies that the Colum
bian Exposition Will Be a Failure if the
Exhibits are Divided.
Chicago, July 20.—1n an interview
here today Assistant Postmaster-General
Clarkson, who has just returned from a
three months' tour throughout the west
and northwest, declared his belief that
the world's fair will be a failure if the
site is divided. This prediction is based
on conversations with representative
men of the western states through
which he passed. "We should re
member," he said, "that more than
one-half of the productiveness of this
country is due to the farmers, and
an American fair, without the
most ample and conspicuous place
being given to agricultural interest,
would be disastrous. One of the greatest
attributes of a successful fair is the in
tegrity of its whole. The west is laying
great store on the fair. It is interested
in its success, recognizing that from
such success the greatest advantage to
itself will accrue. California is especially
active, and intends to make such an ex
hibit as shall challenge the admiration
of all beholders. Other western states
will make earnest efforts to keep equal
pace, but they must not be permitted to
think the agricultural department will
be anything of a side-show. Yet the
proposition to divide the site has created
such a rumor, which has spread over a
wide area, and has already inspired a
subtle influence of antagonism in the
minds of many. These people
fear that with a divided site
the art and mechanical departments
will be placed on the lake front, and the
agricultural department shoved off to
Jackson park. They think that visitors,
after wandering through the lake front
exhibit, will not look with much favor
on the idea of going several miles to
what will be called an agricultural side
show, and if that is to be the case they
want to know why they should put them
selves to trouble in taking exhibits.
Measures should be taken," said Mr.
Clarkson, "to prevent such an idea gain
ing strength. He said that he believed
in saying what he had, that iie had
echoed the opinion of the great but un
A special meeting of the world's
fair directors was held this evening.
The committee appointed at the execu
tive committee's meeting Friday to
formulate a resolution covering the ex
hibits to be placed in close proximity to
the agricultural exhibit, and also the
various displays to lie placed on the lake
front, reported. The report was adopted,
but the directors would not make it pub
lic until after its presentation to the
A Woman's Department.
Washington, July 20. —President
Palmer, of the world's fair commission,
Secretary Dickinson of the sub-com
mittee on permanent organization, and
those members of the commission who
are in the city, today gave a hearing to
Mrs. Charlotte Smith, of this city, who
asked for recognition of the Woman's
Industrial League in the exposition,
either in the woman's department or
independent of it. She especially ad
vocated the establishment of a
"Woman's Industrial Report," to illus
trate every method by which women
can gain a livelihood.
THE SEALING FLEET.
A Good Catch Reported from Alaska—A
San Francisco, July 20. —The schooner
Dashing Wave arrived here today from
Sand point, Alaska, bringing news of
the sealing fleet. The sailing vessels
have ail done well and caught from 000
to 1,100 seals each. This year the
sealers rendezvoused at Konishui island
instead of Sand point. All of the
sealers, seventeen in number, have left
for Bering sea. The British schooner
Lily did not appear, and fears are enter
tained for her safety. The revenue cut
ter Richard Rush arrived at Sand point
July 10th, and left two days later for
Portland, Ore., July 20. —According
to the census just completed by the gov
ernment Portland has a population of
nearly 36,000; East Portland, 9,800;
Albina, 4,600. The population of Mult
nomah county is estimated at 61,000.
The chamber of commerce will make a
renumeratiou of the city.
SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 27, 1890.
SHOT IN THE BACK.
A Theater Manager Murdered
by an Inventor.
John D. Fiske Killed in the
Street at Fresno.
Young Prescott Sawyer Cleared of
Assault at Saucelito.
Slight Earthquakes Felt in the Northern
Part of the State—The Railway
Mail Service--Coast Notes.
Associated Press Dispatches I
Fresno, July 26.— John D. Fiske, a
lawyer and opera house manager of this
city, who has been prominently before
the public for the past two or three
years, was shot down and instantly
killed tonight by Joseph L. Stillman, an
inventor. Stillman had been hunting
for Fiske all day, and found him at half
past 8 this evening standing in front of
the Grand Central hotel on Mariposa
street. Several blows were struck and
both men worked toward the middle of
the street. Fiske then turned and ran
up Mariposa toward J street, followed
by Stillman, who had a revolver in his
hand and was about ten feet in the rear.
When they were in front of
Burke & Monroe's drug store Still
man fired a shot into Fiske's back.
They still continued running, and when
half way across the street a second shot
was fired, followed by a third at close
Just as the wounded man was falling
forward on his face, Stillman, with the
revolver in his hand, ran around the
prostrate body and walked rapidly
across Mariposa street in the direction
of the Fresno Loan and Savings Bank.
When be reached the middle of the
street his right arm was seized by an
officer. Stillman struggled violently in
the grasp of several men, who ran to the
assistance of the officer. The prisoner
was hurried to jail, followed by a tre
mendous crowd, and Fiske was taken
into the drugstore with blood streaming
from his lips. He was gasping for
breath, and as soon as he was laid on
the floor he died. The body was taken
to the morgue, where an autopsy was
The autopsy disclosed three bullet
holes, two of which would have proved
fatal. All three shots entered the body
from the back. One entered at the
right of the spine, passing between the
sixth £>nd seventh ribs and through the
lower lobe oi the right lung, cutting the
aorta. The second ball entered just be;
low the left shoulderblade, passing'
through the lung. The third bullet
struck in on a line with the hi]) on the
right side, fracturing the pelvis bone.
Mrs. Fiske, against whom divorce
proceedings were recently commenced,
heard of the shooting while out riding,
and drove at once to the Hughes hotel,
denying herself to newspaper men and
all callers. She manifested much feel
ing, but would not speak. Two chil
dren, besides the widoyk", survive the
RAILWAY MAIL SERVICE.
Report of the Coast Division for the
Past Fiscal Year.
San Francisco, July 26. —Assistant
Superintendent Flint, of the railway
mail service, today issued the annual re
port for the fiscal year ending June 80th,
ot the eighth postal district, over which
he has charge, comprised of California,
Oregon, Washington, Nevada, Arizona
and Utah territory. The report shows
that there are 46 railroad postoflice lines;
201 railway postoftice clerks, and 3.180
postoflices. " One hundred and forty
seven million four hundred and sixty
six thousand live hundred and sixty
letters and 107,930,100 newspapers were
distributed in the district during the
year, and 648 miles more of railroad post
office service was established. Follow
ing is a summary of the amount of mail
separated for city distribution on the
cars by postal clerks: On the Albu
querque and Los Angeles line, for Los
Angeles, 283,500 letters ; on the Portland
line for Portland, 4,624,200 letters; on
the Ogden and San Francisco line, for
Sacramento, 3,127,275 ; for San Francisco.
WANTED FOR FORGERY.
A Montreal Detective Who Has a Long
Record as a Crook.
Chicago, July 26. —Frank Hayner,
who as a detective at Montreal, under
the name of Wilson, is said to have been
instrumental in having Chief of De
tectives John Fancy sent to the peni
tentiary for alleged crookedness,
this afternoon, is charged with
committing a number of forgeries, his
employers, Peckham & Co., and other
insurance men, being among his victims.
It is related that Hayner, or Wilson,
had implicated the son of Chief of Police
Paradis in serious Montreal robberies;
but when called upon to testify at the
trial of young Paradis, he was nowhere
to be found. Later, it is alleged, Hay
nerjjand one of his associates succeeded
in swindling John L. Sullivan out oi the
receipts of a big benefit given that pugil
ist in Boston.
Young Sawyer Discharged.
San Francisco, July 26.—At the ex
amination of Prescott Sawyer, charged
with assault to murder Herman Franz,
a boatman at Sausalito, July 7th,
when Franz was severely cut, was
held there today. Two" important
witnesses for the prosecution could not
be found, and Franz testified that he
had assaulted young Sawyer first and
thought he deserved what he got. He
stated that Judge Sawyer had paid his
expenses and for his loss of time. Saw-'
yer was discharged.
Several Small Tremblors.
Sissons, Cal., July 20.—Three earth
quake shocks were felt this morning at
1:45 o'clock. The vibrations were north
Petaluma, July 20. —A shock of earth
quake passed through Petaluma this
morning about 1 o'clock. The vibra
tions were from north to south. The
weather continues incessantly hot, caus
ing fruit to ripen rapidly.
Opposed to Reciprocity.
Washington, July 26. —The Republi
can members of the way and means
committee who are in the city had a
meeting today, formally to confer about
the order of business. They took no ac
tion on that subject, but the question of
reciprocity as proposed by Secretary
Blame was discussed at length. It is
said that all the members present ex
pressed themselves opposed to the
adoption of either of tne courses out
lined in the Hale and Pierce amend
ments to the tariff bill.
A Million of Lumber Burned.
Dunsmuir, Cal., July 20. —Fire in J. J.
Scott it Co.'s lumber yard today burned
a million feet of sugar and yellow pine
lumber and all their stables. The rail
road company's water and fire outfit
wont to the rescue in time to save the
mill and put out the fire.
Crops Badly Damaged.
Fmbro, Out., July 20. —One of the
worst hail storms ever known here vis
ited this section last night, doing a tre
mendous amount of damage to crops,
great fields of oats being literally strip
ped, and other grain suffering in like
Paris, July 20. —A dispatch from
Montevideo states that the Uruguyan
parliament has passed a bill compelling
the payment of one-half the customs
duties in gold. Negotiations for the
government loan are progressing.
Twenty-one Persons Poisoned.
Rice Lake, Wis., July 20.—Twenty
one persons are in danger of dying from
eating supposed poisoned meat. The
amount of seventy-five pounds was
placed on sale at a local market.
CONVENTIONS HELD YESTERDAY
ALL OVER THE STATE.
Morrow Seems to Be the Favorite of the
Republicans for Governor — Wilde
Pushed Forward for Congress.
San Bernardino, Cal., July 20.—The
Democratic committee met today and
appointed thirteen delegates to the state
convention. Half are for Coleman and
half for Pond. The delegates were in
structed to present the name of Henry
Goodall, Jr., for associate jusctce, and
use all honorable means to secure his
El-reka, Cal., July 20.—The Demo
cratic county convention selected dele
gates to the state and district convention
today. The delegation is unpledged as
to governor, but unanimous in favor of
J. P. Haynes, of Humboldt county, for
Ventcra, Cal., July 20.—The Repub
lican county convention met here today
and selected delegates to the state con
vention. The delegates were not in
structed, but most of them are said to
favor Morrow for governor. Seven dele
gates were elected to the congressional
convention and instructed for W. H.
Wilde, of Ventura. Hon. B. L. Wil
liams was nominated for supervisor;
Judge W. H. Riley, sheriff; A. S.
Kenagh, clerk; A. L. Hobson, assessor;
W. H. Jewett, recorder; W. A. Bones
tell, treasurer; H. L. Poplin, district
attorney; S. T. Black, superintendent of
Vibaua, Cal., July 26.—The Repub
lican convention reassembled this morn
ing. The action of nominating Sanders
for the assembly last evening was re
considered, anil on balloting he was
again nominated. The remainder of the
ticket is as follows : Sheriff, D. G. Over
all, present incumbent; clerk, F. L.
Wright; superintendent of schools. A.
R. Orr; recorder, H. M. Shrieve; as
sessor, L. D. Redfield ; treasurer, C. J.
Belnap; auditor, F. B. Howard; sur
veyor, George Welch; coroner, C. W.
Schcenemau. The district attorney is to
be nominated by the central committee,
E. E. Cooper being endorsed for that
Lakeport, Cal., July 20.—The Repub
lican convention today selected dele
gates to the state convention and nomi
nated candidates for county officers.
Jackson, Cal., July 20—The Repub
lican convention today selected dele
gates to the state convention. They go
uninstructed, but the convention adopted
a resolution declaring Morrow to be the
first choice for governor.
Sacramento, July 20.—At the primary
election held in Washington, Yolo
county, for delegates to the Republican
county convention at Woodland, the fol
lowing were chosen : Hugo Fromelt, G.
F. Withain, Fred Raienmans, David O.
Entrican, Nelson Beck, Stephen Bentley.
Santa Ana, July 20.—The Republican
county convention elected delegates to
day to the state and district conven
tions and adopted resolutions indorsing
Markham anil Bowers.
Willows, July 20.—Republican pri
maries were held here today. The dele
gates elected to the county convention
are understood to favor Chipman for
Packing House Burned.
San Francisco, July 20.—The pack
ing house establishment of Mark
Strouse, situated on the San Bruno road,
was entirely destroyed by lire today;
loss, $50,000*. The lire is stated to have
been caused by the boiling over of a
quantity of lard in a large cauldron.
The fire department was unable to do
anything, as water was not obtainable.
The damage is half covered by insur
A Census Exaggerates.
San Francisco, July 20.— J. J. Cusick,
the young census enumerator arrested
for falsifying the returns from his dis
trict in this city, was held to answer to
day by United States Commissioner
Sawyer, and will be tried in the circuit
court soon. He was released on $1,000
bail. It was put in evidence that Cu
sick turned in 1,366 names and that the
recount developed that the true number
should have been 901.
Instructed for Morrow.
Gridley, July 20.—The Butte county
Republican convention today adopted a
resolution endorsing the national ad
ministration and favoring Morrow for
governor. The delegates to Sacramento
Argentine Disturbed by a
The Republic Declared in a
State of Siege.
The Revolutionists Announce a New
Hot Fighting Carried On in the Streets
and Many Killed—The Central Ameri
can War Proceeds Merrily.
Associated Pres« Dispatches. I
Buenos Ayres, July 26.—A revolution
broke out here this morning. The
troops in the garrison rebelled, and
firing is now going on. All the shops
are closed and fighting is taking place
in the streets. Seiior Garcia, minister
of finance, is held a prisoner by the
Buenos Ayres, July 26, 1:50 p. m.—
Desperate fighting is now going on.
Many have been killed on both sides.
The insurgents are advancing toward
Plaza de La Victoria, where the presi
dent's palace and the town hall are
located. The president has escaped to
3:50 p. m. —The revolutionary govern
ernment is announced, with Seiior Arem
as president'and Seiior Romero as min
ister of finance. The city still holds
out, but the revolutionary movement is
President Col man has declared the
whole republic iii a state of siege. The
national guards has been called to arms.
Later reports are that five more batal
lions of marine arsenal and part of the ar
tillery have declared in favor of the rev
olutionists. The postal and telegraph
offices are surrounded by soldiers. The
revolutionists are reported to have com
pletely triumphed. President Colman
lias embarked from Catalines Mole,
taking refuge on board of a foreign ship.
The governor of Cordova, brother
of the president, also escaped. The
revolutionary party has issued a mani
festo, signed by Alexandre M. Alem, A.
Del Valle, M. de Maria, M. Goyena,
Juan Jose Romero and Lucy V. Lipez.
The revolutionists have liberated
Emanuel J. Campos, who was awaiting
trial as a conspirator, ond who has
placed himself at the head of the revo
THE WAR IN CENTRAL AMERICA.
The Colima Affair Explained—Salvador
ans Said To Be Victorious.
San Francisco, July 20. —Domingo
Estrada, consul-general for Guatemala
in this city, received the following tele
gram today from the Guatemala minis
ter in the City of Mexico, dated July
25th : "Guatemala accepts the war pro
voked by Salvador. The Salvadoran
army was routed on the 23d. The arms
on the steamer Colima were seized, with
the consent of the agent of the company
and of the American minister, by virtue
of article XVI of the contract with the
Pacific Mail Steimship Company, which
reads: "This company binds itself not
to permit troops or munitions of war to
be carried on board of its steamers from
any of the ports oi call to ports of. or
adjacent to Guatemala, if there is reason
to believe that these materials will be
used against Guatemala, or if war or
pillage is intended."
Seiior Estrada thinks that hostilities
will be of short duration, owing to the
heavy costs, which neither country is
able to bear, and the fact that this is the
rainy season in that latitude, which
would make it impossible for armies to
move oh account of swollen rivers and
City of Mexico, July 20.—1t is stated
here that the Guatemalan authorities
have cut the land telegraph lines, so
that no news can be sent
from that quarter. It is reported
that there is considerable dis
satisfaction in the Guatemalan ranks.
The Salvadorans are advancing, and a
dicisive battle is expected. General
Barrundia is on Guatemalan soil and
raising an army of insurgents.
Guatemala, July 20. —A revolt has
broken out here against President Bar
rillas and the cabinet, it ia said, under
tlie leadership of General Bereta and
Colonel Arevalo. The police force is
largely increased and a force of soldiers
is parading the streets. Two hundred
soldiers refused to go on duty this morn
ing, because they had not been paid,
and were sent to prison. A mob paraded
the streets at noon, shouting "Death to
Barrillas." The ringleaders were
arrested. Much dissatisfaction exists
among the military, and it is feared
they will soon join the revolutionists
en masse. The revolt is gaining ground
every hour. Barrillas's cabinet wants
him to suspend hostilities with Salvador
and turn his attention to the situation
at home. He is still sending his troops
toward the Salvador frontier, how
ever. He has issued a decree de
claring the whole republic in a
state of siege. It is reported that Salvador
troops are within sixty miles of the city.
All payments by the Guatemalan na
tional treasury have been peremptorily
stopped, and the subscription list for
the forced loan is being circulated.
Money is sadly needed.
A RECOUNT ORDERED.
Frauds Discovered in the Census at
Washington, July 20. —The secretary
of the interior today ordered a re-count
of the population of the cities of St.
Paul and Minneapolis.
Prior to issuing this order the secre
tary had received from Superintendent
of Census Porter a letter detailing the
trouble regarding the count of the twin
cities and the investigation made by his
bureau. In it he says in part: "The
evidence before me may be summarized
as follows: In all probability there exists
in Minneapolis a wide-spread organized
conspiracy for inflating the census of
that city. This conspiracy was only
partially"carried through, owing to its
early discovery. To what extent, how
ever, schedules are fraudulent, can be at
present only a matter of con
jecture. These fraudulent schedules
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take all manner of forma. Families
have been swollen to enormous size by
additional children and boarders. The
capacities of the existing houses have
been taxed far beyond their limits by
the addition of families, and houses
with their contents have been invented
by hundreds. In addition to these pal
pable frauds, transients and "mealere"
have been enumerated at hotels and
boarding houses and employees have
been enumerated at their shops as well
as at their houses in large numbers. In
St. Paul there has been discovered
no evidence of organized conspiracy, but
numerous cases of illegal additions to
schedules. These additions are similar in
character to those discovered in Minne
apolis, but are not by any means as wide
spread or extensive. In view of this
condition of things it seems impossible
to be assured of a correct census in these
two . cities without making a recount
Superintendent Porter says that no
proofs whatever have been presented
that the supervisors in St. Paul or Min
neapolis were parties to the frauds.
James H. Wardle, assistant chief clerk
of the census bureau, will have charge
of the work at St. Paul, and F. W. Kruz,
special agent, at Minneapolis.
Funeral of Father Cullen.
San Francisco, July 26. —The funeral
of Rev. Father Andrew Cullen took
place from the residence, of his sisters in
this city this morning. The body was
brought from Pasadena and did nob
arrive until late last night.
A Fatal Freight Wreck.
Portland, July 20.—A freight train
on the Southern Pacific was wrecked
this afternoon at Willsburg, five miles
south of this place, and a woman and
two children killed.
ON THE DIAMOND.
RECORD OF YESTERDAY'S NUMER
OUS BASEBALL GAMES.
Stockton Gathers in a Game From San
Francisco and Sacramento Defeats
Stockton, July 26.—The Stocktons
won today in a ten-inning game from
San Francisco, by a score of sto 4. At
the end of the eighth the score stood 4
to 2 in San Francisco's favor, but Stock
ton tied the score in the ninth and made
one in the tenth.
sJn Francisco, July 26. —Sacramento
defeated Oakland today by a score of 8
to 6. At the end of the sixth innings
the score stood 6to 3 in favor of Oak
land, but in the seventh the senators
made five runs.
Cincinnati, July 26.—The New York
(league) club lost this afternoon through
their inability to bat Mullane. At
Cincinnati 0 40100000—5
New York .0 00000010—1
Hits—Cincinnati, 5; New York, 2. Errors —
Cincinnati, V, New York, 2. Batteries—Mul
lane, Harrington; Burkett, Rusie, Clark and.
Chicago, July 26. —The Chicago
(league) club could not hit Terry this
afternoon, while the Brooklyns pounded
Luby so hard that Demarris was substi
tuted in the seventh. Attendance, 3,300.
Chicago 0 00101020—4
Brooklyn . ..0 1 0 0 0 9 0 0 x—lO
Hits—Chicago, 5; Brooklyn, 8. Errors—Chi
cago, 4; Brooklyn, 1. Batteries—Luby, De
marris ami Kittridgc; Terry, Daly. Umpire—
Cleveland, July 26.—The Philadel
phia (league) club again defeated the
Clevelands this afternoon. Attendance,
Cleveland 0 00101000—2
Philadelphia O 0010 2 20 x— 5
Hits—Cleveland, 5; Philadelphia, 10. Errors
—Cleveland, 3; Philadelphia, 4. Batteries—
Smith and Zimmer, Vickery and Clements.
Pittsburg, July 26.—1n the league
contest this afternoon Boston was un
able to solve Gumbert's delivery. At
Pittsburg 3 00000010—4
Boston 0 0120000 o—3
Hits—Pittsburg, 8; Boston, 3. Errors—Pitts
burg, 2; Boston, 0. Batteries—Gumbert,
Decker; Clarkson, Bennett. Umpire—Powers.
Buffalo, July 26. —The Brooklyn
(brotherhood) club easily defeated the
Bisons for the third time this afternoon.
Buffalo 1 0100030 4—9
Brooklyn 1 0 0 2 0 5 5 0 x—ls
Hits—Buffalo, 15; Brooklyn, 15. Errors—Buf
falo, 5; Brooklyn, 1. Batteries—Krock and
Mack; Sowders, Heminingand Daly. Umpires—
Ferguson and Holbert.
Chicago, July 26. —The Chicago
(brotherhood) club easily won today's
game by hard hitting. Attendance,
Chicago 5 0 3 2 1 0 0 0 I—l 2
Philadelphia 0 00000010—1
Hits—Chicago, li: Philadelphia, 8. Errors —
Chicago, 2; Philadelphia, 5. Batteries—Bald
win, Farrell; Sanders, Milligan. Umpires—
Pittsburg, July 26.—The brotherhood
game this afternoon was a contest of
pitchers,, the visitors winning in the
ninth. Attendance, 2,500.
Pittsburg 0 0000000 3—3
Boston 0 1000100 2—4
Hits—Pittsburg, 5; Boston, 4. Errors—Pitts
burg. 3; Boston, 2. Batteries—Staley and Fields;
Kilroy, Gumbert and Murphy. Umpires—Leach
Cleveland, July 26.—The brotherhood
clubs played two games this afternoon
for one admission, the home team win
ning both games. Attendance, 1,400.
Cleveland 00001040 I—6
New York.... 0000 0 000 I—l
Hits—Cleveland, 10; New York, 7. Batter
ies—O'Brien, Sutelitt'e; Keeie, Ewing. Umpires
Cleveland 030000 1 0 o—4
New York 2 0 O 0 O 1 2 0 2—7
Hits—Cleveland, 12; New York, 8. Errors—
Cleveland, »>; New York, 2. Batteries—
Gruber, Sutcliffe; Ewing. Umpires—Gaffhey,
Brooklyn, July 26. —The St. Louis
game was postponed because of wet
Philadelphia, July 26.—Athletics, 7;
Louisville, 1. Ten innings.
Syracuse, July 26.—Syracuse, 3; Co
Rochester, July 24.—Rochester, 6;