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k THE HERALD ]
" Stands for the Interests of v
r. Southern California. j
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VOL. XXXIV.—NO. 111.
JACK AND PALO ALTO
A Great Trotting Race at
Electioneers Son Beats Maud
S.s Racing Record.
Bad Breaks. However, (live the Race
to the Gray Gelding.
Tenny Runs Away from Firenzi on the
Monmouth Race Course.
Associated Press Dispatches. 1
Detroit, August 2. —Forty-five hun
dred people witnessed a grand contest
today between I'alo Alto, son of Elec
tioneer, and Jack, son of Pilot Medium.
The day was warm, the track in good
condition and the wind light. People
were present from all over the state, and
crowds came up from Cleveland. Palo
Alto was the favorite before.the first
heat, auctions selling $100 for him
against $00 on Jack. In the first heat
Palo Alto led by a length on the turn,
but near the quarter broke, and Jack
quickly headed him. Palo Alto quickly
gathered speed around the turn, and at
the three-quarters they were together.
On the stretch, however, Palo Alto again
broke and Jack took a big lead, winning
easily in 2:15>- 3 .
In the auctions before the second heat
Jack brought $100 and Palo Alto $04.
They got off well together, and ran like
a team past the quarter. On the back
stretch Jack broke and Palo Alto secured
a long lead, which the gelding could not
overcome, although he made a grand
struggle. I'alo Alto won by two lengths
in breaking the record of the
track in a race, beating the stallion race
record, and equaling the fastest race
mile made by Maud S.
The result of this heat caused another
shift in the betting, and before the third
Jack sold at $31 and Palo Alto for $100.
The horses got well off, but Palo Alto
broke on entering the turn and also on
the lower end, and Jack had a clear lead
of six lengths at the quarter. Palo Alto
reduced this to four at the half, and on
the stretch they were nearly together.
Palo Alto could not quite catch the gray
gelding, however, and Jack won by
three-quarters of a length in 2:15^.
Iv spite of Jack's victory, however,
Palo Alto was still the favorite before
the fourth heat, bringing $100 against
$72 for Jack. Jack had a little the best
of it on the start, but Palo Alto soon
caught him. The son of Electioneer,
however, unfortunately broke again at
the quarter,and Jack gained two lengths.
On the back stretch Palo Alto
again crawled up on his oppo
nent, but once more broke. The
additional lead thus secured by Jack,
however, was being rapidly overcome,
when in the turn the grey gelding broke
for an instant. He quickly recovered,
however, and was still two lengths ahead
at the three-quarters. Palo Alto kept
crawling up on him, but the gelding's
lead was too great and the bay stallion
was beaten a length ; time 2:16.
The great audience was extremely en
thusiastic, and drivers and horses were
cheered again and again.
Fractional time by quarters:
First heat —First quarter, 34k< sec
onds ; half,l :07?4 ; three-quarters,! ?40% ;
mile, 2:15%; second horse, 2:16.
Second heat—First quarter, 34: half,
I :W>% ; three-quarters,! :40; mile,2 :13Jo;
second horse, 2:14.
Third heat—First quarter, 34% ; half,
1:08 ; three-quarters, I:44>j'; mile, 2:15;
second horse, 2:ls}^.
Fourth heat—Quarter, ; half,
I:o7>s'; three-quarters, 1:42; mile, 2 :lti;
second horse, 2:lOJ^.
Charles Marvin drove Palo Alto ; Bud
Doble Jack. The stake was $5,000.
Tenny Wins an Exciting Race at Mon
Monmouth Park, August 2.—The
event of the day was the third race.
Firenzi was the first away, with Tenny
last. Murphy at once took a pull on
Firenzi and Chesapeake started out
to act as a peacemaker. At
he quarter he was leading by
two lengths, with So-So second, a
length in front of Firenzi, who was a
neck before Tenny. At the half Chesa
peake had increased his lead to three
lengths, while Tenny had commenced
to move up and was a neck in front of
Firenzi, with So-So a head away. From
that point it was a veritable walk-away
for Tenny. At the three-fourths he was
leading by a length and a half and run
ning easily, while Firenzi was third and
getting the whip at every jump. She
could not gain an inch on Tenny,
notwithstanding Murphy's vigorous
riding, and without ever having been
touched by the whip or spur, Pulsifer's
svvayback won in the easiest possible
manner by three lengths. In the very
last strides Firenzi got up and beat
Chesapeake a short head for a place,
while So-So was last. The time, 1:43%,
was very slow, but the track was quite
Mile —Taviston won, Stockton second,
Defaulter third; time, 1:43%.
Seabright stakes, 2-year-olds, six fur
longs—Westchester won, Flavia second,
Surplus third; time, 1:17.
Eatontown stakes, mile—Tenny won,
Firenzi second, Chesaeake third; time,
Mile and three-eighths—Diablo won,
Tristan second, Her Highness third;
All ages, three-fourths of a mile—Vol
unteer won, Aurania second, Hal la rat
third; time, 1:16.
Three-year-olds and upward, mile and
sixteenth —Gray Dawn won, Esquimau
second,Theodosius third; time, 1:51.
Seaside stakes, free welter weights,
handicap sweepstakes, three-fourths
mile—Clarendon won Kildeer second,
Relapse third; time, 1:16.
Two-year-olds, five furlongs—Adven
turer won, Latina second, Fearless
third; time, 1:13.
Saratoga, August 2.—First race, six
furlongs—Lord Harry won, Void second,
Fairview third; time, 1:16%.
Second race—Come-to-Taw won, La
LOS ANGELES HERALD.
vinia Belle second, Hypocrite third;
Third race—Sir John won, Masterlode
second, Santiago third; time, 1:51.
Fourth race, six furlongs—Drizzle
won, Irene second, Blue Rock third;
Fifth race, mile and a sixteenth —Ver-
milion won, Clay Stockton second, Carrie
G. third; time, 1:50 -
Twin City Track.
St. Paul, August 2.—Closing day of
the Twin City Jockey Club races.
Two-year-olds, three quarters mile —
Palfena won, Annie Brown second,
Chimes third; time, 1 :15'o.
Three-year-olds and upward, mile and
one-sixteenth—Gracie D won, .iackstaff
second, Barney third; time, 1 :5f%.
Twin City Merchants' handicap, one
mile and seventy yards—Cousin Jeems
won, Nevada second, Cashier third;
All ages, mile—Del mar won, Miss
Hawking second, Crawfish third; time,
Mile and a iurlong—Catalpa won,
second, Verge DOr third; time,
Two-year-olds, three-quarters of a
mile—Michael won, Anarchist second,
Philora third ; time, 1:15J'4.
Three-year-olds and upward, mile and
twenty yards—Mamie Fonso won, Plemis
second, Meekie H. third; time, 1:4514.
The Minerva Beats Her Four It urges*
Newport, R. L, August 2.—The forty
footers race today for the $250 cup,
offered by Rear-Commodore Iselin, was
exciting in the extreme, and although
the little Scotch cutter Minerva had
hard luck at the outer mark, her splen
did handling and fine windward work
resulted in the defeat of her four Burgess
competitors. Corrected time: Minerva,
4:24:5!); Gossoon, 4:25:48; Moccasin,
4:35:57; Marquita, 4:58:59; Choctaw,
JUDGE THURMAN DENOUNCES THE
FEDERAL ELECTION BILL.
A Large Meeting Held at Columbus to
Remonstrate Against It—Speeches and
Letters From Prominent Democrats.
Columbus, 0., August 2.—A meeting
under the auspices of the Thurman Club
to protest against the passage of the
federal election bill was held at the east
front of the capitol this evening. About
fifteen hundred people were present.
It was expected that Judge Thurman
would preside and make a brief speech,
but when the committee called to escort
him to the meeting he presented them a
letter to be read, which contained his
regrets and the information that sick
ness alone prevented him from fulfilling
his promise. He wrote brief!}', denun
ciatory of the bill and its provisions, and
expressed the opinion that the measure
would not pass the senate.
A letter of regret was read from ex-
President Cleveland, in which he ex
pressed a desire to be enrolled among
those who protest against the passage
of the bill, and expressing a wish that
the indications were not so numerous
that the climax of congressional reck
lessness has been reached in which the
protests of the people have little weight.
Senator-elect Brice sent a letter say
ing that the proposed law was repug
nant to Democratic ideas and full of
danger to the republic.
Several speeches were made against
the bill. Gov. Campbell was not reached
in the list of speakers until a late h«ur,
and did not talk at length. He devoted
his time to an explanation of the pro
visions of the bill, and the probable re
sult of its enforcement.
Resolutions of protest were presented
by Allen Thurman and adopted. The
resolutions were in sympathy with the
general tenor of the addresses.
MONEY FOR GUATEMALA.
The San Salvador Colony In New York
New York, August 2. —All the mem
bers of the San Salvadorean colony in
this city were in a high state of excite
ment today. This was caused by the
announcement of the arrival here and
the sudden departure of Francois Cottu,
special commissioner of the Guatemalan
treasury department, with $2,000,000, a
portion of the proceeds of the sale of
Guatemala bonds in London. As San
Salvador and Guatemala are at war, the
capture of Commissioner Cottu with his
treasure would be a big feather. Most
extraordinary efforts are therefore being
made to intercept him in Panama or
As Cottu sailed Friday on the Pacific
Mail steamship City of Para, he ought
to arrive at Colon on Saturday next. In
addition to men who have started over
land to Mexico by rail, the cable has
been used to inform General Ezeta of
the situation, and also to acquaint the
few San Salvadoreans resident in the
Panama district of the approah of the
traveling commissioner. But Cottu
cannot be taken without a struggle.
Both he and his secretary, Flori, are
armed to the teeth and will resist any
The San Salvadoreans are aware that
they will not only gain a large amount
ot money by apprehending Cottu, but
his capture with a bag full of valuable
documents relating to the big loan would
be a disastrous blow to Guatemala.
The commissioner has in his possession
letters of credit on the International
Bank of London and other financial in
stitutions representing nearly $16,550,
--000, in addition to the $2,000,000 in
specie. The loss of that large sum
would injure Guatemala and interfere
with her plan of action.
The Grain Thief Caught.
Santa Ana, Cal., August 2. —A Mexi
can named Serrano was arrested on the
San Joaquin rancho about 10 o'clock to
night, on suspicion of being the thief
who has been stealing grain by the
wagon-load. He was lodged in the city
Madrid, August 2. —Cholera is in
creasing in Valencia. Several cases are
reported in Larena.
Lisbon, August 2. —Cholera has ap
peared in the Spanish province of
Badujo, on the Portuguese frontier.
SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 3, 1890.
HIMSELF TO BLAME.
The Second Striking Iron*
An Assault on a "Scab" Ends
The Non-Union Man Struck in the
Face While Sleeping.
This Led to the Shooting — Shots Ex
changed Between Other Strikers
Associated Press Dispatches. I
San Francisco, August 2. —The sec
ond fatal shooting in the course of the
iron-molders' strike occurred today.
Walter Rideout, aged 24, is one of the
non-union apprentices at the City Iron
Works. He lives in Berkeley, across the
bay, and has been recently married.
This afternoon when the works were
closed he left the foundry, and seeing a
number of strikers grouped near, he
crossed the street to a policeman and
asked protection, saying he was afraid
of being assaulted. The policeman told
him to get on a street-car and he would
keep the strikers away. Just after he
had got on, the policeman beckoned him
to get off, and when he did so, told him
a number of strikers had gone round to
intercept the car at the next block.
Rideout then went a couple of blocks
and boarded a Powell-street cable car.
Thinking himself safe from pursuit anot
being very sleepy he began to doze.
Soon two strikers boarded the car—one
named H. L, Siebert, the other's name
unknown. Siebert sat down opposite
Rideout, who did not see him. Suddenly
Siebert rose and struck the sleeping man
a terrific blow in the face, saying: "I'll
fix you, you dog, you."
Rideout had his hands in his coat
pockets, one resting on a revolver which
he carried by permit from the police.
He started up, drawing it. Siebert
grasped his arm and tried to
wrest the revolver from him.
The other striker on the car
came to his aid, and a sharp struggle
ensued, during which the revolver was
discharged, and Siebert sank back with
blood pouring from his left breast. The
police now appeared and arrested Ride
out and took Siebert to the receiving
hospital. The other striker escaped.
At the hospital Siebert's wound was
pronounced fatal. He first gave his name
as Louis Brown, but afterwards made a
dying statement giving hia true nam*.
The president and other officers of the
Holders' Union are with him. He is
still living, but hia death is momenta
Later.—H. L. Siebert, the wounded
molder, died at 11 o'clock tonight. The
nioldei's are much excited, and extra
policemen have been stationed at all the
struck t'ounderies to prevent disorder.
None is really expected, however.
About the time that Rideout was shot
in the Powell-street car, another shoot
ing affair occurred near the Risdon Iron
Works. Two non-union molders who are
employed there were set upon by a
crowd of strikers, as they were return
ing from dinner. One of the men had a
revolver, which he drew and fired at the
strikers several times. The strikers
took refuge behind a barricade and re
turned the fire. So far as is known no
one was injured.
The Story of His Rebellion, Defeat and
iNisw York, August 2. —A Herald
special from La Libertad tells the story
of the treachery of General Rivas. When
General Ezeta heard the rumor of
Rivas's proposed move on the capital he
sent his brother, General Antonio Ezeta,
with two thousand veterans, to follow
Rivas's Indian army. They suc
ceeded, after a hard fight, in
driving him from the capital
after he had looted many stores. Rivas
retreated to Santa Tecla, and when
Ezeta's forces came up the most desper
ate battle of the present war ensued.
For forty-eight hours the fight raged.
The Indiana fought more, like demons
than men. When they lost their rifles,
their favorite weapon, the knife, was
used with most deadly effect. The Indians
were mowed down by a deadly rain of
lead from Ezeta'a army, which never
wavered from its duty.
At last Rivas, shot through the back,
fell dead in his tracks, and the Indians
became demoralized and were scattered
by Ezeta's veterans, like chaff before the
wind. With the confusion of this
sanguinary conflict the body of
Rivas was publicly exposed" in
the plaza of the battle-torn town,
and indignities heaped upon it as
warning to other traitors. It Ezeta had
been defeated there would have been no
hope for a continuation of the victorieß
over Guatemala. But with hia success
it is believed Guatemala will be worsted.
WASHOUTS IN ARIZONA.
The Southern Pacific Track Badly Dam
aged—Trains Tied Up.
Phosnix, August 2.—Heavy rains fell
at Gaaa Grande and vicinity last night,
demolishing telegraph wires and com
pletely inundating the Southern Pacific
track for one mile near Picacho, and
washing the road away some diatance.
Conatruction trains were at the break
early this morning from Tucson and Gila
Bend, and the work of repairing the
damage is being pushed with all haste.
The east-bound train is held at Casa
Grande, while the west-bound train is
held at Tucson. It is thought the trains
will be able to pass early in the morn
Robbed of $5,000.
Tacoma, Wash., August 2. —William
Buck, of San Felipe, Cal., who had
been spending a few daya in this city,
today had a valiae in each hand and
was about to board the frain for Port
land, when two strangers brushed up
against him and robbed him of $5,000 in
stocks, notes and cash, which he carried
in his inside waistcoat pocket. The
Portland police were given a description
of one of the men*
What a Correspondent Saw In a Turkish
Prison in Macedonia.
London, August 2. —A special corres
pondent of the Daily News has succeeded
in obtaining admission to the Turkish
prison at Uskub, Macedonia. The build
ing contains 149 cells, occupied by 1,811
prisoners, or over twelve to the cell.
The unfortunate victims are sent there
to be confined from one to ten years
each, but so great are their sufferings
from the barbarity of the keepers, and
the total disregard of sanitary
laws, that one rarely outlives
five years. In one cell, two and one
half yards square, the correspondent
discovered nearly a score of poor wretches
panting for air and starving for food,
having in the way of the latter nothing
but bread and water. The greater num
ber, were stark naked and chained by
their ankles and wrists. There were
also underground cells reserved for the
worst prisoners. In order to force con
fessions when wanted, ants are kept in
boxes, and fifty of them placed at One
time on the naked body of the prisoner
whom it is desired to torture. It is also
customary to chain men in the scorch
ing sun in such a way that they cannot
Mining ill Chihuahua.
City op Mexico, August 2.—Some of
the heaviest Mexican capitalists have
organized a company to purchase and
work the Cerro Colorado gold mine in
Chihuahua, and in the Bactopellas min
ing district. This is considered the
richest gold mine in Mexico, having an
immense body of rich ore in sight.
Work at the mine will be begun in
Orange County Fair.
Santa Ana, Cal., August 2.—The di
rectors of the Orange county fair met to
day and appointed a oommittee to pre
pare a premium list, selected a room for
holding meetings, grounds for fair pur
poses, and is determined to hold a
county fair the latter part of October.
CONVENTIONS AND PRIMARIES IN
, MANY COUNTIES,
Nevada County Democrats Enthusiastic
Over S. M. White for United States
Senator—Doings of Both Parties.
Nevada, Cal., August 2. —The Demo"
cratic county convention elected dele
gates to the state convention today, and
instructed them to use every endeavor
to have the state convention indorse
Stephen M. White for United States
Sonora, Cal., August 2. —The - Demo
cratic county convention selected dele
gates to the state convention today.
They are said to favor Coleman for gov
ernor and Caminetti for congress.
Weaverville, Cal., August 2.—The
Democratic county convention today
elected delegates to the state convention
and endorsed Hon. T. W. S. Shanahan
San Andreas, Cal., August 2. —The
Democratic convention nominated candi
dates for the county offices today. The
delegates to the state convention were
instructed to support Coleman for gov
ernor. Caminetti was endorsed for
San Quentin, Cal., August 2.—Demo
cratic and Republican primaries were
held here today to elect delegates to the
Marysville, Cal., August 2.—The
convention 1 of the Republican party of
Yuba county took place today. Dele
gates to the state and congressional con
ventions were selected.
Colusa, Cal., August 2. —The Repub
lican convention nominated a county
ticket today. The delegates to the state
convention" are said to favor Chipman
for governor, with Morrow second
Woodland, Cal., August 2.—The Re
publican county convention elected
delegates to the state convention today.
They were instructed to support Judge
C. H. Garoutt for justice of the supreme
Quinc'v, Cal., August 2.— The Repub
lican county convention selected dele
gates to the state and district conven
tions today. The committee took a vote
on choice for governor, which resulted:
Morrow, 14; Chipman, 3; Markham, 1.
Eureka, Cal., August 2.—The Repub
lican county convention today elected
delegates to the state convention, and
adopted resolutions endorsing the na
tional administration, and favoring the
nomination of Congressman De Haven
for the supreme court and L. F. Kinsey
for railroad commissioner.
Modesto, Cal., August 2.—The Re
publican county committee met at Mo
desto today. The platform adopted in
dorses the national administration, up
holds the action of congress and indorses
Senator Stanford for re-election. Dele
gates to the state convention were
elected and a county ticket was nom
San Joaquin Republicans.
Stockton, Cal., August 2.—The San
Joaquin county Republicans today nom
inated the following ticket: Judges of
the superior court, Ansel Smith and E.
J. Jones; sheriff, Thomas Cun
ningham; recorder and auditor,
John Berrott, Jr.; treasurer, N.
Nevin; superintendent of schools,
George Goodell; clerk, J. W. Willy; as
sessor, O. F, Atwood; district attorney,
P. W. Bennett; public administrator, J.
R. Claves; coroner, Dr. P. P. Clark; sur
veyor, "G. A. Atherton; assemblyman
fifth district, R. S. Johnson; assembly
man fifty-ninth district, J. L. Beecher,
Delegates to the state convention were
also elected. The delegation is unani
mous for L. U. Shippel for governor,
and are pledged by the convention to
use every honorable means to secure his
The convention, in its resolutions,
recognized the public services of Sena
tor Stanford, and say it is a matter of
congratulation that he has consented to
allow his name to be presented as a can
didate for the senate. 1
A resolution was also adopted urging
the legislators from this county to press
a constitutional amendment exempting
growing trees and vines from taxation
until they are rive years old.
A SLEEPING PARTNER
The Object of the Kaiser's
Visit to Ostend.
Belgium to be Taken into the
Shall Oscar or Waldemar Occupy
the Bulgarian Throne?
Russia Trying to Prevent the Migration
of the Oppressed Jews—General
Associated Press Dispatches I
Berlin, August 2. —[Copyrighted by
the New York Associated Press, 1890.]—
Before starting for Ostend on his way
to England yesterday noon Emperor
William held a council on board the im
perial yacht Hohenzollern, attended by
Chancellor Caprivi and Ministers Miquel
and Marschal. The Hohenzollern left
Wilhelmshaven at noon to convey the
Emperor to Ostend to visit King Leo
pold. The political charactor of the
meeting is undoubted. The Hohenzol
lern entered Ostend harbor at 1:45 to
day. Immense crowds, including most
oi the German and English vis
itors, lined the quay. King Leo
pold, accompanied by the Count of
Flanders, went on board the Hohenzol
lern, and effusive greetings were ex
changed between the king and Emperor
William and Prince Henry. The two
monarchs retired to the saloon of the
imperial yacht, where they remained in
conversation for half an hour. After
wards the emperor went ashore, and,
after inspecting the guard of honor from
the garrison, received the Belgian min
isters and the staff of the German
Warnings had reached the Berlin po
lice that the anarchists of Liege, who
are affiliated with the French socialists,
meant to make a hostile demonstration,
and if possible attack the person of the
kaiser. This information caused extra
precautions to be taken..
Nothing marred the enthusiasm of the
•welcome upon their arrival at the sum
mer palace. Ostend was everywhere en
fete. Tonight there were torchlight pro
cessions, concerts, etc.
Official expectation here will be quite
at fault if the interview does not result
in Belgium becoming a sleeping partner
in the triple alliance.
Family meetings will be held at Os
borne to determine whether Prince
Waldemar, oi Denmark, or Prince Os
car, of Sweden, shall be placed upon
the Bulgarian throne. Emperor Will
iam continues to favor Prince Oscar
as the better choice on the
The space upon which this
notice is printed is very expensive;
therefore unless we had some
thing very important to announce
we should not use and pay for it.
You probably follow the leader
so far as passing bombastic non
sense in the shape of advertise
ments. Be kind enough to give
this modest announcement a
look. Go further, analyze it, and
if it is not asking too much come
and be convinced that we have
actual BARGAINS for you.
Everything must be closed out
during the month of August to
make room for fall purchases
now in transit.
Corner Spring and Temple Streets.
We Close at 6p. m. Saturdays at 10 p. m.
lw iflj s>i s5»" 4> if W W f
f -Stfce A YEARU-
P Buys the Daily Herald and'
L #2 the Weekly Hbbalb.
k IT IS NEWSY AND CLEAN.
ground of hia personal qualities.
The czar, hitherto opposed to having
his brother-in-law, (Wildemar) ruler of
Bulgaria, now assents. The Greek roy
alists strongly object to Waldemar, King
(ieorge fearing the election of hia
brother to the Bulgarian throne would
raise a feeling of jealousy among the
Greeks and imperil his son's succession
to the throne of Greece. Diplomats
attribute the czar's choice of Waldemar
to his desire to keep the Balkan matter
Orders have been sent to the frontier
customs post and railways to watch for
the threatened migration of Jews from
Poland, as the new Russian regulations
will tend to drive from the coun
try vast bodies of artisans and
poor, farming Jews. The leading
Jewish firms in Berlin, Hamburg and
other cities have communicated with
representative Jews in London for the
purpose of preparing relief for the dis
Russian papers announce that trans
portation to Siberia will shortly be abol
ished as a judicial punishment, but omit
to mention that it will be maintained,
as now, without judicial sentence.
The latest notable instance is
the case of the celebrated novelist,
Ushiensky. He was arrested at night
and confined in a secluded prison, any
knowledge of his whereabouts being re
fused his friends for a long time.
Finally they were told he had been sent
to Saratov, pending the pleasure of the
police. His offense was writing a letter
to the czar in support of a memorial of
IN STATU QUO.
San Salvador's Relations with Guatemala.
Rivas's Death Confirmed.
City op Mexico, August 2. —General
Molina Guirola, minister of war for San
Salvador, has telegraphed to Sefior Pou,
the San Salvadorean consul here, that
affairs with Guatemala are in statu quo.
Dispatches from Guatemala state that
no revolution exists there. Barrillas is
firm in the belief that the difficulty with
San Salvador will soon be settled satis
factorily to the Guatemalan interests.
The San Salvadorean representative
here received a telegram today confirm
ing the report that General Rivas, leader
of the insurrectionists, has been cap
tured and shot, and quiet restored m
San Salvador. The dispatch also an
nounces that the San Salvadorean troops
which returned to the capital to oppose
General Rivas, are preparing to march
against the Guatemalans.
THE CRISIS CONTINUES.
The Political Conditions Remain Per
turbed at Buenos Ayres.
Buenos Ayres, August 2.—The politi
cal crisis continues. Dr. Careano, direc
tor-general of posts and telegraphs, has
It is expected that the bourse here,
which has been closed in consequence oi
the revolution, will reopen on the 15th.
The government has resumed negotia
tions with an English syndicate for a