Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME LXVII— NO. 161.
A Splendid Evening's Entertain-
H, ment at the Olympic
STRUGGLES ON THE CARPET.
Kolb Wins Two Straight Falls— Lean
Forfeits Title to Trophy and
Championship— How the Pools
Sold — Professor Miehling the
There was a wrestling match at the Olym
pic Club last evening, and although the re
s' '.l pleased the majority of the members
there were quite a number of spectators
who seemed to take but very little interest
lv the event.
The contest was catch-a3-catch-can ami
the contestants were Al Lean, recently of
the California Athletic Club, ana Ed Kolb,
an Olympian. Tho consideration was a
trophy valued at $200 and the middle
weight amateur championship of the Coast.
I! ) ♦
■ if * - B - j
The agreement, which both men signed
some time ago, stated that neither con
testant must weigh over 154 pounds on the
evening of the match. Lean was unable to
scrape enough adipose tissue off his huge
anatomy to bring him within the prescribed
weight, and his opponent, rather than have
the contest go by default, consented to
wrestle Lean on condition that the latter
would agree to forfeit all claim to the tro
phy and the championship. This Lean
readily agreed to, because some of his
i lends had considerable money invested in
the pools, a share of which he expected to
receive, come what might.
Last Monday the wrestlers were weighed
at the club. Lean scaled 1— pounds and
Kolb 151.4 Pounds. Both of the men
wrapped themselves in heavy sweaters yes
terday afternoon, and previous to entering
the ring they were again placed on the
scales. Lean tipped the beam at 159 - .
pounds, while his opponent weighed 149
pounds, five pounds inside the limit.
Pool-selling on the event commenced
Monday afternoon and although a strong
effort was made by some sporting charac
ters to have Lean sell favorite there were
veif few supporters of the florist who were
found willing to lay any money on him as
against his active opponent.
Yesterday afternoon and evening the
hammer of the auctioneer beat a lively
tattoo on the counter of the bookies' stall
on Leidesdorff street, and his shouts of
"Come along now and place your money
on the winner; Lean will win in a canter;
this Is your last chance to make a fortune,"
etc. vibrated through the alley and inspired
a feeling of confidence in the "not-in-its"
who played the short end.
Lean's stock had fallen to a very low
figure an hour or so before the bookies
closed shop last evening. The pools at the
tune sold Kolb the favorite at 'against
$9 on Lean. Even at these figures the
short-end men were found wanting;
• The gymnasium of the club was well filled
with members at 8 o'clock last evening, the
hour at which the contest was advertised to
take place. The President read the rules
cf wrestling which govern contests held
under the auspices of the club, adding,
however, that an exception should be made
in this case to the general rule, and that all
kinds of locks and holds would be per
It was 8:30 o'clock when the gladiators
made their appearance. Lean had as his
Second Gus Uugerman. E. S. Van Court
and W. '-. Haherley looked after Kolb**
Interests. T. F. Scanlan of the Acme Club
of Oakland was chosen referee. W. A.
Scott and John Hammersmith held the
watches. All arrangements perfected the
order was given the wrestlers to proceed,
and at it they went in the most approved
A good deal of hand-work and figuring
for holds took place while the athletes
were on their pins, finally Lean dropped to
the carpet and Kolb grabbed him around
the arms, holding his head firmly against
the carpet. . The muscles on Lean's power
ful neck were taxed, and as Kolb tried to
bring bis shoulders down, Lean executed a
quick movement and got out of a tight
Kolb pressed his opponent's neck so
tightly that his fingers dug deep into the
flesh, drawing v stream of blood. Lean
The Morning Call.
again succeeded in breaking away from a
dangerous neck hold and assumed the
upper position, but he held the vantage
ground only ? few minutes, when Kolb had
bim down again on all fours.
After a short tussle Kolb got a hammer
lock on "Alfonso, the Great, ' and the spec
tators th night it was all day with the rep
resentative of the California Club, but a
clever move, combined with his great
strength, broueht Lean once more out of
jeopardy. Kolb got several dangerous locks
on his adversary and several times he had
Lean with one shoulder touching, but he
was unable to bring both down.
y ' ~=^ ' JL-^*i~~wm^~ i
Breaking right leg.
After fifteen minutes' sharp work Kolb
got a half-Nelson on Lean and had the lat
ter with both shoulders within an inch of
the carpet when Loan again broke away.
Kolb dallied a few minutes with his oppo
nent, as if to draw him out, and then sud
denly caught Lean by the body and lifted
him in the air, bringing his head in con
tact with the carpet, then pressing his en
tire weight on Lean's shoulders Kolb forced
them down gradually until the points ot
the blades touched the carpets. This gave
Kolb the first fall. Time, 16 minutes.
Breaking bridge with. leg.
After the contestants had retired to their
rooms to indulge in a short respite,
John Hammersmith entered the hall, his
arm locked with that nf Professor James
Corbett. A loud cheer welcomed the con
quering hero as he smiled and bowed in
acknowledgement of the warm reception
accorded him by his associates.
The Professor was called upon to make a
few remarks and arising from his chair
with a bashful smile on his good-natured
features said: "Gentlemen, I really have
nothing to say, but I can assure you that I
am delighted to get back to my old place
am' 1 feel a delight in having another op
portunity of leaching boxing in the Olympic
Club. 1 thank you all for your kind appre
Two young boxers, Billow and Irving,
were then introduced and they hexed four
spirited rounds. The final round was very
amusing. This was followed by a four
round "go' between "Young" Smith of
the Acme Club and Green, the favorite
bantam boxer of the Olympic*. (The latter
was the youngster who made such an ex
cellent showing at the club's late boxing
tournament). The contest was very spirited,
and Green surprised the members by exe
cuting a pivot blow, which landed effect
ively on the neck of Smith. The latter had
the longer reach and landed on Gieen a
couple of times very cleverly. Smith did
some very neat ducking and avoided several
The wrestling was then resumed. Lean
entered the gymnasium with a decidedly
sheepish look on his face. He evidently
Bide double bridge.
felt that he was not in the humor for a
hard struggle. Kolb felt confident and the
wrestling was begun at 9:24 o'clock. The
customary fiddling was done with hands
while the contestants were on all fours.
Finally Kolb got an arm-lock which Lean
broke. A short tussle for holds which
neither sneceded in getting followed, and
Lean, of his own accord, dropped to the
matting. Kolb got a firm crotch hold.which
he had to relinquish when Lean git his
right arm around Kolb's neck. Lean made
an effort to get a knee-and-neck lock on his
adversary, and while In the act of so doing,
Kolb got the roll or flying-arm lock on him
and down went Lean on his back with his
face turned upward toward the gallery.
This ended the contest and the successful
Olympian was carried on the shoulders of
his friends iv triumph from the scene of
action, while Lean stood as if dum
founded, looking at the crowd which gath
ered around him. The time of the last bout
was given as 2 minutes 40 seconds.
During the contest Lean showed that he
had wonderful strength, while his adver
sary, although inferior iv strength, proved
himself to bu an active and clever athlete.
Profossor George Miehling, the wrestling
instructor of the Olympic Club, is a remark
ably strong man. While in New York he
was engaged by the Olympic Club, and in
the month of February he nir.de his in
augural bow to the Olympics to this city.
He has won many hard-fought contests on
Professor George S. Jllchllng.
He bezan wrestling in New York, and
won the light-weight championship from
all comers at 133 pounds Iv 1879. He held
the title of champion up to the year 1882,
when he entered for the middle-weight
champion .tip, to which was attached the
Police Gazette championship belt The con
tests were under G raj co- Roman rules, and
six of the most expert wrestlers In America
entered for the prize and title. Miehling
won alter a hard struggle.
Two years later be met the great wrestler
Ruber and defeated him for the champion
ship of .New York State. He also won the
SAN FRANCISCO, WEDNESDAY MORNING. APRIL 30. 1690-EIGHT PAGES.
first prize aud championship of the Verona
Boating Club in wrestling. One of the
hardest matches he has engaged in was in
the year 1889, when he defeated Mike Har
ris for the American championship at
The professor is also an experienced oars
man and has succeeded in winning several
races while a member of the Verona Boat
ing Club. Since his arrival in this city he
has given exhibitions of breaking huge
rocks with his clenched fist, and also bend
ing bars of iron on his knee.
Miehling is considered an excellent wrest
ling Instructor and his pupils are very much
pleased with the Olympic Club's choice of
Second Meeting of tie Hew Jersey Club.
Elizabeth (X. J.). April 29.— There was
a large attendance at the opening of the
New Jersey Jockey Club's second spring
meeting to-day. The races resulted as fol
First race, five furlongs, Salisbury (Doane)
won, Fitzroy (Palmer) second, Kancocas
(Bergen), third. Time, I:o3}_.
Second race, six furlongs (handicap),
Prince Howard (Hamilton) won, Flambeau
(Taylor) second, Kempland (Foster) third.
Third race, six furlongs (soiling). Count
Luna (Bergen) won, Koyal Garter (Thomp
son) second, Little Barefoot (Lamley) third.
fourth race (the B.iyonue stake), one mile
and an eighth. Judge Morrow (Warwick)
won, Jack Kose (Garrison) second. Homeo
pathy (Littlefield) third. Time, 2:01%.
Fifth race. Highland Lass (Littlefield)
won, Youug Grace (Clayton) second, Claud
ine (Bergen) third. Time, 0:51.
Sixth race, one mile (selling), Sparling
(Flynn) won, Little Jake (Hamilton) second,
Hamlet (Bergen) third. Time, 1:1054.
Memrhiß X _uL_
Memphis, April 29.— The weather to-day
was clear and pleasant, and the track good.
Following are the results of the events:
First race, six and a half furlongs (selling),
Eight to Seven (Barnes) won, Tom Karl
(Magee) second, Cliiluowio (Francis) third.
Second race, five furlongs, for two-year
olds (selling). Doug Knapp (Goodale) won,
Rose Howard (Davis) second, Pesarra(An
derson) third. Time, 1:04%.
Third race, six furlongs" for three-year
cld fillies, Ilelter Skelter (Francis) won,
English- Lady (Hollis) secoud, Lady Black
burn (Magee) third. Time, 1 :10%.
Fourth race, one mile (Duncan stake),
Robespierre (Francis) won, Maori (Barnes)
second, Atticus (li. Williams) third. Time,
Fifth race, one mile and seventy yards
(handicap), Huntress (Francis) won, Billy
Pinkerton second. Bonnie King (Barnes),
third. Time. 1:47%.
New York, April 29.— Following are the
First race, five furlongs— Foreigner, La
grippe, Kyrlewin, Furlongs, Spendall,
Penan ze, San Jose, Nettie Sterling (colt),
Extra Dry, 112 each; Haste 107, Christine
Second race, one mile— Larchmont 98,
Joe Lee 98, Glcnmound 105, Belwood p.;,
Martin Russell 100. Puzzle 9o, Minuet!-.
Third race, six furlongs— He 101, Spalding
104, Pericles no, Moonstone 100, Miss Olive
90, Lemon Blossom 94. Watch Me 86, Boc
caccio 100, Stephanie 92, Jim Gray 108, Bon
nie S 100, Louise 108, Theora 99, Express ß6.
Fourth race, live furlongs— Pestilence,
Captain Wageuer, Lord Harry, Bead light,
Chatham, Maggie Hunt c.ili, Adolplius,
tattoo, .Nubian and Ely, 118 each; Terri
lier and Eclipse, 121 each; Early Blossom
and Euola, 115.
Fifth race, six furlongs — Young Luke,
Patrocles, Extra and Fitzroy, 114 each;
Bengaline 95; Lord Peyton, Foxhill and
Congress. pm each; Sam Morse, and Ken
wood, 103 each ; List-tony 110, Ofalece 109,
Sixth race, half a mile— Belladonna colt
110. Young George and Eoola, 98 each;
Kilty li, Outcry, Goodly and Clitic, 100
each.; Alarming 107; Emily Carter and Sir
George, 103 each; Glucose and Lottie, 105
each; Aloa filly 95, Baylor li «.
Nashville, April 29.— Following are the
entries for to-morrow: First race (selling),
for three-year-olds ami upward, seven fur
longs—Charley Reed 98, Carlton 103, Fred
Fink 103, Quarterdeck 103. Sahlia 104,
Eicht-to-Seveu 106, White Nose 106, Lucy
P 100, Amos A 109, Loveland 110, Pautalette
iii:. Bettina 116.
Second race (Maplewood handicap), for
three-year-olds and upward, one and a six
teenth miles— Osborne '.*", Newcastle 100,
John Sherman 102, Friendless 102, Buckler
98, Ruby 104, Le Premier 113, Boaz 112,
Third race, for two-year-olds, five fur
longs—Old South 110, Linlithgow 110, Ethel
S 110, Katuna 110. Burr Cooper 113.
Fourth race— Leaf stakes, for two
year-old fillies, four furlongs: Belle Singer,
Too Sweet, Laura Doxey, Ethel S. Celesta,
Annie Brown, lthica, Eugenic, Drift Mont
•rose, Ida Pickwick, Lady Washington aud
Carrie Buckingham, each 115 pounds.
Fifth race, for three-year-olds, six fur
longs (selling)— Fortress 112. Wedge-eld 93,
Mary J 96, Ilildes-ird 102, Lizzie 1) 105,
Keuilworth 107, Happiness 108, Miss Blonde
108, Joe Walton 118.
New York, April 29.— Bayard's tips for
the Elizabeth races: First race. Extra Dry
or San Jose; second, Martin Russell or
Glenmouud; third, Moonstone or Jim
Gray ; fourth, Captain Wagner or Ellipse:
fifth, King Crab or Lord Priton; sixth,
Lettie or Emily Carter.
Rio Janeiro, April 29. — F'onseca's
brother has been appointed Governor of
Lisbon, April 29.— The Delagoa Bay
Railroad has been opened to the Transvaal
Paris, April 29.— Ministerial Council
has decided to retrench the budget to the
extent of 20,000,000 franc*.
Washington, April 29.— The President
sent in his second veto to-day, viz. : for a
public building at Dallas, Tex.
Chicago, April 29.— Judge Priudeville to
day fined sixty pool-room men who were
arrested me time ago $100 each.
Washington, April 29.— E. C. Boeder
has heen appointed ganger in the Fourth
California Internal Revenue District.
Washington. April 29.— California pen
sien^: Original invalid— John 11. Freeland,
Los Angeles. Restoration— Frank '/.. Smith,
Washington, April 29.— The Secietary of
the Treasury has appointed George N. Cobb
assistant keeper of the light station at
Baltimore, April 29.— A writ of attach
ment has been sued out by Kiinch Pratt
against the National Bureau of Engraving
and Manufacturing Company of New Jer
sey for 880,000.
Philadelphia. April 29.— Commer
cial Exchange tabled the report of the com
mittee recommending free ships as the best
means to revive American shipping. The
vote was GO to M agiiitist the scheme.
CHICAGO, April 29.— Frank Woodruff,
who has been in jail since the assassination
of Crouin, pleaded guilty of stealing ahorse
and wagon in the Criminal Court this after
noon and was sentenced to six months at
Washington, April 29.— The Navy De
partment is Informed of the arrival of the
United States steamer Pensacola at Barba
does to-day, with the African Eclipse Ex
pedition on board, en route from Cape
Town, Africa, to New York.
New York. April 29. —The trial of Charles
W. Pierce, Superintendent of the Brush
Electric-light Company, for manslaughter
in the case of Charles Harris, resulted in an
acquittal. Harris met his death by contact
with a show-case which he was carrying in
with an overhead electric light which hung
Death of Dr. Y.ung Tyo Hing.
New York, April 29.— Dr. Young Tye
Hing. tlio father of American Chinese Free
Masonry, died to-day, aged 68 years. He
spent most of his life in the United States.
lie was the founder of the first Iloon Shuen
Ton "Masonic order" organization among
the Chinese in California. At the time if
his death he was holding the oflice of Grand
Chancellor of that order for the Eastern
Winnie Day.i' Wadding.
Syracuse, April 29.— The marriage of
Winnie Davit to Alfred Wilkinson is fixed
for early iv June.
Not Satisfied With the Con
The Unlimited Coinage of Sifter neces
sary to Restore Its Value.
The Caucus of Republican Senators Post
poned—Belief That Teller's Measure
Will Be Passed.
Special by the Callrornla Associated Press.
Washington. April 29.— The Post to
morrow will print a two-column interview
on the silver question with Francis Q. New
lands of Nevada, who is well known as a
trustee of the Sharon estate, and who was
one of the delegates to the silver conference
which was recently held at St. Louis.
Mr. Newlands says: "The bimetalllsts,
who are erroneously called silver men, are
not satisfied with the bill agreed upon by the
conference of the Senate and House for the
increase of silver coinage. They hold that
the only way to settle the question definitely,
wisely and for all time is to open the mints
of the country to the free coinage of silver
just as they are open for the free coinage of
gold, and to establish by law the number of
grains of gold and sliver which shall con
stitute gold and silver dollars respectively.
•'This being done, cither the actual coin
can be issued or United States Treasury
notes representing and redeemable in coin
or any lawful money of the United States
can be issued, and the inconvenience of
handling either gold or silver can be
avoided. This question can never he set
tled until silver is restored to its old posi
tion as a standard money. So long as it is
treated as a mere commodity, even though
the purchases of it by the Government be
largely- increased and its market value
thereby raised, no satisfactory solution can
Not enough Senators could be got to
gether to hold a caucus to-night, but the in
dications are favorable tc the passage by
the Senate of Teller's free-coinage measure.
After the disposition to-morrow of the Cus
toms Administration Bill the next calendar
business will be the consideration of the
Jones Silver Bill. The plan of the Demo
cratic Senators, as far as cau be ascertained
by the California Associated Press Agent,
will bo to vote for free coinage; at any rate,
enough of them to put the responsibility of
rejecting it upon the Republican Western
Senators if it is rejected.
All the silver meu except Teller are will
ing to compromise. The silver men seem
anxious to pass some measure which i. *.y
feel sure the President will anprove, s.. _s
to insure some kind of silver legislation—
something which will increase the, vol :o
With the assistance of a few Democrat;
the free-coinage measure will command tli?
votes of the Senators from Oregon, .Neva ' ;,
Montana, the two D.ikotas, .Nebraska, Kan
sas, at leant oue from Minnesota. .Statu
-Tarts and perhaps Cameron and Quay.
The Western Senators seem confident of t_*s
favorable result, and that the House will
pass the caucus measure, and a compromise
can be effected between the two houses la
vorable to silver.
A resolution has been drawn up at the
suggestion of Mr. Reed, to bo offered in the
Republican caucus, ptoviding that the Tar
iff Bill, the Silver Bill, the Morrill .Limited
Service Bill and the Federal election scheme
shall be disposed of during this session. it
is expected that there will be strong oppo
sition to the Lodge Election Bill, and possi
bly to any other that may be presented.
Patents Issued to a Large Number of Cali
Washington, April 29.— Patents have
been issued to the following inventors in
California: J. ('. Eastland, as assignee of
a one-fourth interest, San Francisco, fire
alarm; Albert A. Weber, Sacramento, self
oiling car axle; William P. Walling, Santa
Monica, elevated cable road; George W.
Thurston, San Francisco, fruit-drier ;
Thomas A. and H. W. Perdan, Sacramento,
dish-washing machine; Samuel 11. Pratt,
a when, valley, lung-testing toy; Will
iam B. Peters, San Francisco, assignor of a
half interest to lt. C. Sargent, Sau Joaquin,
dredging machine; Radford W. Peterson
ami S. B. Clark, Santa Kosa, hop-picker;
Thomas Isaac, Sacramento, calipers or
dividers; Daniel F. Joues, Sau Frau
cisco, safety plug for wash basins;
James Kelly, assignor of a half interest to
K. Dougherty, Sau Diego, vent-stopper for
ordnance; same, device for laying guns at
any angle; William 11. Grissim, Santa
Kosa, measuring funnel; William Holland,
Gllroy, shaft for vehicles; Peter IS. lionn
hoe, Fresno, watering-cart; Charles F.
Elliott, San Francisco, method of and appa
ratus for purifying water for boilers: Ed
ward A. Cochran, assignor of a half iuterest
lo C. A. Saw telle and E. J, Beach, Pasa
dena, horse - clipping machine; Jessie
Bnndy, San Kafael, miter-box; Frank
Barde/., San Fraucisco, faucet-filter.
Impossible to Keep Them From Crossing the
Northern and Southern Borders.
Washington, April 29. — Chinese In
spector Coon at San Diego reports to Chief
Inspector Tingle that he has now In jail
awaiting trial twenty-six Chinamen, one
Portuguese and tho captain of the sloop
Benicia Boy for violations of the Chinese
Exclusion Act. The captain of the Benicia
Boy confessed that he was employed by
parties in San Francisco, and that regular
contracts are entered into in China by
which, for safe delivery in the United
Slates, the contracting parties receive $140
per head for Chinamen. Inspector Coon says
lie has now under arrest one of the princi
pal parties and is on the track of others.
Whether the Chinamen land in Mexico or
in British Columbia, he says their ultimate
destination Is the United States, and it is
almost impossible to prevent their coming
over the border by night. The only way
he sees to prevent it is by treaty with
Mexico and Great Britain, by which China
men will be prevented from landing in
those countries as they are in the United
States. Inspector Coon ropels the charges
that the United States officials are derelict
in their duties In carrying out the law, but
says the law is itself defective and the bor
der so long and the number of men to guard
it so inadequate that Chinamen who are
smuggled in readily return after being
put out of the United States.
Republicans Discuss the Order of Congres
Washington. April 29.— House Re
publican caucus on the order of Congres
sional business met immediately after tho
adjournment of the Home to-day. The
McComus bill to prevent gerrymandering
was discussed fully, but no action was
readied. The Morrill Pension Bill was
then taken up. A proposition to fix the age
of limitation at 5. years was defeated, and
60 years was agreed upon. The caucus ad
journed at midnight.
LAST OP THE SEASON.
President and Mrs. Hurriion Give Their Final
Washington, April 29.— The President
and Mrs. Harrison, assisted by the ladies of
the Cabinet, gave their last public reception
of -the season at the White Houso to-night.
The reception-rooms were profusely deco
rated with flowers, and there was the social
and brilliant throng of guests present com
mon to such public receptions.
A CLEHICAL ERItOI-
Defect In the Bill Providing for the Territory
Washington, April 29.— A clerle«_ e.rc_
was discovered in the text of the bill estab
lishing the Territory of ' Oklahoma. In de
[ scribing the territory to be included the
bill _l ay that.be boundary line follows the
I south line. of the Cherokee outlet " west-
v "' a _\: 0 tMe west line of Texas." It should
1 S?, ad _.., c stn ' aril t0 the east line of Texas."
lue bill is still in the Into-Jor Department
, and is not signed by the Pi asident. It may
: be either recalled by a ci.ncurrent resolu
: tion, amended and passed, or amended by
, -joint resolution.- In any event there will
I be no delay in carrying the provisions of
i the law into effect.
SAN" JOSE IN LUCK.
President Harrison Signs the Postoffice Ap
propriation Bill. ,
Washington, April 29.— President
to-day approved the bill for the public
building at San Jose, Cal. That the bill
has been approved is a source of satisfac
tion to the entire Pacific Coast delegation.
The amount set aside for the purpose was
$200,000, which it is believed will be am
ple for the erection of a suitable building.
The President before signing the bill held
it for nine days or nearly the ten-day limit
allowed by law In which he can sign or
veto a bill before it becomes a law with
out his signature.
On the 23d inst. it became known that
the pleasure was in danger of a veto, the
I resident having become imbued with the
idea that San Jose was only a boom town,
■nd that being so close to San Francisco it
could not be a place of any importance. As
soon as this reason was given to the coast
representatives and made public, every pos
sible effort was made to correct the misin
formation under which the President was
suffering. Senators Hearst, Hale and Frye
visited the President in person, and he was
afterward called on by Congressmen Mor
row, McKenna, Clunio and others. A tele
gram to the same end came from Senator
Stanford, who was then in San Francisco.
Telegrams also came from the California
Department of the Grand Army, ex-Coy.
trnor George C. Perkins. William D. Eng
lish, Barry Baldwin, Isaac Upham and oth
ers of San Francisco. The California dele
gation is well pleased with the success of
the bill. Clunie will celebrate to-morrow
night by a banquet to the House Public
. Lands Committee.
THE REVENUE MARINE.
No Unusual Instructions Given to the Com-
mander of the Bear.
Washington, April 29.— Captain Shep
ard, Chief of the venue Marine Division
of the Treasury Department, denies the re
port sent out last night that secret instruc
tions were being prepared for the com
mander of the Bear during her cruise in
Alaska. He states that all instructions will
be on the same line as heretofore given at
the commencement of each sealing season,
and he can see no reason why they should
be kept secret.
Washington, April 29.— Lieutenant-
Commander W. Lyon has beeu ordered to
return home, having been detached from
'.lie command of the Nipslc on the 4th inst.,
and placed on waiting orders. Surgeon
Harvey has been detached from the Ban
ger and ordered to proceed home and a.vait
orders. Passed Assistaut Engineer Hef
finger is detached from the Portsmouth
N. II.) Navy-yard and ordered to the
Service Pension Bill.
Washington, April 29.— Senator Ingalls
has introduced a bill granting a pension of
$6 a month to all persons who served in the
ate war not less than three months nor
ooro than one year, S3 to those serving
more than a year and not over 800 days, and
hose who served over 800 ays 1 cent per
,_y for c ;ch day's sorvico. No pel in who
ii worth (5000 or ovrr It *.!;.i time <! '.he ap
plication __..ll ba entitled t, this pension.
r.1.0-iije ' *._.*-> t'^--*.
»> Ao-_,-5%.-vi-, AprSl^a,.— 'liie following
i Hinges Lave been mad- in C*. torn i Post
r,ir. -"era: J. ii < >'-•• appointed at _iuer
.ja, Sou' .- County, vice G. Robin., in, re-
Ugned; T. I'ri at E'raira, Solano County;
lice J. S. Pricrt, resigned; J. G. I , y er a
.-ionserrat. Sap. Di.gn County, vie. C. L.
McCombtr, resigned, -..._-.
Amendments to the Custom* Administration
Bill— Private Pension Bills.
Washington, April 29.— When the Sen
ate convened to-day only about a dozen
Senators were present, and Chandler
moved a call of the Senate, which was re
sponded to by a quorum of Seuators.
The Committee on Pensions reported fa
vorably about forty private pension bills.
McPhersou introduced a bill to purchase
the picture of General George 11. Thomas.
At 12:45 o'clock Plumb called up the
Laud Grant Forfeiture Bill as unfinished
business, and took the floor to explain the
bill, lie spoke for an hour, and was then
followed by Berry In opposition to the bill.
After Berry's remarks. Call of Florida ad
dressed the Senate for an hour and a half
on his amendment tc the Land Forfeiture
Bill relating to Florida grants.
The amendments proposed by Call and
Pascoe respectively were tabled.
The bill then passed with one Important
The Senate then took up the Customs
The committee amendments to the bill
were Concurred in and a number of addi
tional amendments offered.
The bill without action went over, and
the Senate at 5:30 o'clock adjourned.
A Bill Providing for a Customs District la the
State of Washington.
Washington, April 29.— Commerce
Committee has favorably reported a bill
providing that the customs district of Puget
Sound be reorganized and established, to
comprise the State of Washington, in which
Port Townsend shall be a port of entry and
Tacoma and Seattle are each constituted
sub-ports of entry; that Deputy Collectors
bo appointed by the Secretary of the Treas
ury; that Port Angeles aud some suitable
place on Bellingliam Bay and Grays Har
bor, to be designated by the Secretary of
the Treasury, shall ho sub-ports of entry,
and that customs officers shall be stationed
at these points. The salary of the Collector
for the Puget Sound District shall be $4000
per annum, and the Deputy Collectors nt
I'acoiiia and Seattle each to receive $2000
per annum. ■
The House concurred in the Senate
amendment graining the Palouse and Spo
kane Railway the right of way through the
Nez Perce Reservation in Idaho: also con
curred in the Senate amendments granting
the Spokane Falls and Northern Railway
the right of way through the Colvillu Indian
The Senate concurrent resolution author
izing negotiations with Mexico to settle
boundary disputes as defined by tho Rio
Grande River, and also with reference to the
construction of dams, etc., on said river,
came up for consideration.
Vandever offered the following amend
ment:" And the President is also requested
to include in the negotiations with Mexico
all other subjects of Interest which may
seem to affect the present relations of both
The resolution as amended was passed
and went back to the Senate for confer
The Senate joint resolution was passed
authorizing Lieutenant Heury R. lleuily,
United States Navy, to accept a position
under the Government of the Republic of
A bill was passed increasing to $100 per
month the pension of tim, widow of Rear-
On motion of Townseud, the Senate bill
was passed for the disposal of Fort Sedg
wick Military Reservation in Colorado and
Bingham, from the Committee on Postof
fices and Post-roads, reported the Postoffice
Appropriation Bill. Calendar.
. After transacting business of minor im
portance, the House went Into committee
of the whole on the Diugiey Tariff Bill, re
lating to woolens aud worsteds.
A long debate was participated in by the
leaders on both sides, including Carlisle,
McMillin, McKiuley, Dingley and Springer.
No action was reached, and at 7:30
o clock the House adjourned.
A Fusilistio Fizzle.
Boston, April 29.— Patsy Cardiff's fight
with the negro heavy-weight, George God
frey, which was set for to-night for a nurse
of SIQOO, was prevented by Cardiff backing
out. He said he could not get lair play In
Boston. "jlTßymill Tiili-i ■ ■ i Wiiililiitflll-I-J WiiiPlllil
Mary At— .son's Marriage.
London, April The marriage of Mary
Anderson to; Navarro": will occur at the
Brampton Oratory in the early part of May.
WON THE GAME.
Coogblin Makes His Appear
ance in Chicago.
The Brooklyns, PMladelpWas and Cleve
lands Defeat Their Opponents.
Brotherhood League Contests — Ward's
Costly Error— Hard Hitting at Bos
ton—Rain at Pittsburg.
Special by the California Associated Press.
Chicago, April 29.— About 2500 people
were at the opening of the league season
here, to see the game between the Pitts
burgs and Chicagos.
Coughlin pitched a great game and
Cooiuey captured the audience by his brill
iant plays. Tho day was raw and cold.
Chicanes 2 2 12 0 0 11 0-9
Plttsburgs. U 2110001 0-4
liaise hits— Chicagos 10, Plttsburgs 5. Errors—
Chicagos 6. Plttsburgs S. Uatteriea-^Coughlla and
Nagle, Daniels and Miller.
B-OOkly-, April 29.— The Bridegrooms
opened up their first home series with the
Bostons to-day. The visitors lost the con
test after a stubborn battle, their errors
proving costly, as two wild pitches netted
tho Bridegrooms three runs.
The home team, outside of giving several
bases on called balls, played a perfect field
ing game aud made their hits at the right
Brooklyn* 0 2 2 10 0 0 0 0-5
Bostons 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 o—3
Base bits — Brooklyn! i. Bostons 7, Errors-
Bostons 3. Batteries— Hughes and Daly, Nichols
and Gauze— ,
Bunched Their Hits.
Cleveland, April 29.— Cleveland
Club won to-day's game by clean battery
Work and sharp fielding.
All of Cleveland's runs were earned in
the fifth inning by the bunching of five hits.
Clevelands o 0003000 o—3
Cine— inatls o 0100000 I—2
Base hits— Clevelands 7. Cincinnati 6. Errors—
< level— 2, Clnclunatls 2. Batteries— i and
Zi_.ii— r, Foreman and Keenan.
D nny's Wild Throw.
Philadelphia, April 29.— The New York
National League Club bad to-day's game in
the ninth inning, but a bad throw by Denny
turned the tide in favor of the home team
and set the crowd of CSOO people fairly wild
with joy. Summary:
Philadelphia] 0 0 10 0 0 10 3-5
New Yorks 0 0 0 10 0 0 1 2—l
Hits — Philadelphia! 5, New Yorks 9. Errors—Phll
ailelpblas 1, New Yorks 1. Batteries— Gleason and
Clements, Kusle and Buckley.
THE PLAYERS' LEAGUE.
Brooklyn at Home— Hitting at Boston.
Played in the Rain.
B-00K--N, April 29.— The game between
the Brooklyn and Philadelphia Players-
League teams to-day was witnessed by
about 500 spectators.
Sowders, the Brooklyn twirler, was bat
ted so hard that he was replaced in the
seventh inning by Murphy.
A muff by Ward in the third inning gave
Philadelphia two runs. This, with hard
batting by the visitors, won them the game.
Philadelphia! , 2 0 2 3 14 0 2 o—l.
Brooklyn* 0 000012 '2 '2— 7
Base liits-Broo-lyus7. Phlladeiphlas 13. Errors—
Brooklyn* 11, Philadelphia* tf. Batteries— Sowders
and Dally, Husted and Halliuao.
Plenty of 8 ageing.
Boston, April 29. —The admirers of heavy
batting were given a treat by the Boston
and New York Players' League teams to
day. The home-run drives of Daly. Hat
field, Connor and O'Rourke were loudly ap
Bostous 0 6 0 4 0 3 '-• 0 I—ls
HOW Yorks..., 1) 0 113360 11 1-13
BaM hit-,— bostons 13, New Yorks 0. Errors—
Bostons 12, New Forks 14. Batteries— Daly and
Murphy, O'Day and Ewlng.
Played in the Run.
PiT-SBi'iio, April 29.— 1t rained all
through to-day's game between the Pitts
burg and Cleveland players' teams.
The grounds were regular mud puddles.
Both pitchers were hit hard. Beckley,
Fields, Delehanty and Browning led in the
The Cleveland team left for home this
Plttsburgs 0 2001002 I—6
Clevelands. 0 2111100 I—7
Base hits— l'ittsliurns 11. Clevelands 11. Errors—
Plttsburgs 6, Clevelands 2. Batteries— and
Hurley, Baiely aud Sutcllffe.
Buffalo, April 29.— The Buffalo-Chicago
game was postponed to-day owing to rain.
The American Association
St. Loins, April 29.— St. Louis 5, Colum
Louisville, April 29.— Louisvilles 4, To
Chicago, April 29.— The Syracuse-Ath
letic and Rochester-Brooklyn games were
postponed on account of rain.
Denver, April 29.— 1n a closely contested
game to-day of eleven innings Kansas City
beat Denver by a score of 4to 3. To-day's
game closes the series here for a month,
the Denver club leaving for Kansas City
AVON AND LOST.
Relative Positions of the National and Play
ers' League Teams.
The following table gives the number of
games won, lost and played by each club of
the National and Players' leagues. It will
thus be an easy matter to compare the
work of tho rival clubs:
I IIM. I I.
irotikiy u5. ...
lerelantts. . .
I . -|
LOOKING FOX A FIGHT.
Challenge From Joe McAuliffe to Sullivan,
S avin or Kilrain.
New York, April 29.— Joe McAuliffe has
Issued a challenge and is prepared to ar
range a match with Sullivan, Slavin or Kil
rain. either with or without gloves, for
85000 a side, the championship belt and the
championship of the world, Lie will meet
Sullivan in a six-round glove contest in the
Puritan Athletic Glut- rooms, the latter
organization having agreed to deposit that
amount with Richard K. Fox if Sullivan
will accept the offer. Should Sullivau re
fuse to accent bo will meet Kilrain for
$5000. the Puritan Club's offer. Should
both Sullivan and Kilrain refuse lie will ar
range a match with Slavin for a purse of
85000 in either the Pelican or Ormond clubs
in London. He has posted 5500 forfeit.
THE CLAYTON ASSASSINATION.
The Suspected Murderers Under Examination
- by th? Investigating Committee.
Little Rock, April 29.— The taking of
testimony regarding the theft of the ballot
box in Howard Township, Conway County,
was concluded this forenoon by the Clay
ton-Breckinridge Investigating Committee,
aud this afternoon inquiry was begun into
the assassination of Clayton. Robert Pate
and O. Bentley. two men who are suspected
by many of having committed the crime,
were put on the stand and subjected to a
rigid examination. . They are the parties to
whom the evidence collected by tbe Pinker
ton Agency points and it was expected that
their examination might bring out some
thing of a sensational character. Pate ad
mitted that he was aware that he had been
suspected, but protested his Innocence.
lientley admitted his presence at Plummer
vlllewhen Clayton was assassinated, but
pretended to give an account of himself
during the time after his arrival there till
the shot was fired. The testimony of both
men was of an evasive character and their
examination left the terrible crime shrouded
as deeply in mystery as ever. The Inquiry
into the assassination will be continued to
Call for Rations for the Mississippi Flood
New Orleans. April 29.— Advices from
Vicksburg and above state that the water
is falling rapidly.
The back water has inundated Grosse
Tete, in West Baton Rouge Parish, and
the people and stock have been forced to
seek higher ground.
In St. Martins Parish all the lowlands
are flooded and the water is still rising.
The crops are all ruined and assistance in
saving the stock is asked lor.
The Governor of Louisiana, in response to
questions from Washington, has replied
that ten days' rations for 25,000 people
should be sent to New Orleans for distri
bution throughout the State. The Governor
of Mississippi reports that probably 20,000
persons in that State were needing assist
ance, and the Governor of Arkansas said
that 500 people in Phillips County and a
considerable number in Desha Couuty are
in great need of relief.
Dallas, April 20.— Trinity River at this
point was a few inches higher this morning
than in IS-i, which was the highest recorded
within the memory of the oldest settlers.
Large forces of ineu are now repairing the
washouts on various roads. The water
Sunday night ran through the windows of
the first floor of the Dallas elevator, and
damaged a large amount of wheat as well
as the machinery.
Reports from the Red River state that it
is higher than for forty years past. All the
lowlands are inundated and many people
had to move out in boats.
RESTORATION OF RATES.
Efforts to Reorganize the Western States
Chicago, April 29— Chairman Walker of
the Interstate Commerce Railway Associa
tion will return, in company with Jay
Gould, from St. Louis to-night, where lie
has been in consultation with Gould, rela
tive to the formation of the Western asso
ciated railroads, or some association to take
the place of the present one.
The Conference Committee of lines east
and west of the river held a meeting to-day,
and the subject of through rates and
charges necessitated by the low basis east
of the river were formally considered, but
no definite action was taken up to the time
of adjournment for lunch. When the meet
ing continued this afternoon peace brooded
over the assembly of Western passenger
-men to reorganize the Western States Pas
senger Association. For the first time a
full representation -of the lines was secured,
and all expressed themselves favorable to a
reorganization. Good progress was made
in the meeting. Gould states positively
that he is in favor of restoring the rates,
and au agreement will probably be reached.
The meeting will continue to-morrow.
General Manager RipleyJ ufjtue JBurliug
ton resigned to-day to accept the Vice-
Presidency of the St. Paul loud. His resig
nation created great surprise, as lie is the
last of the trio of officers who had charge
of the road during the great strike, Morton
and Stone having retired within the past
few weeks. Vice-President Harris of the
Burlington and Northern will temporarily
fill both the positions of Stone and Ripley.:
New York, April 29.— The following has
been sent out by Dow, Jones & Co.'s Fi
nancial News: Drexel, Morgan & Co.,
Rocket- Hat, I word Sweet & Co. and one
oilier firm have agreed to take up $11,000,000
of Northern Pacific bonds and have set
aside to take up $9,500,000 more of the
bonds. The syndicate will effect the retire
ment of all the bonds.
The Canadian Pacific earnings for March
were $1,150,220, an increase of §21,000. The
increase from January lst to April lst is
KOBKBUBG, April 29.— There was a big
railroad meeting here last night to raise a
bonus for the Roseburg and Coos Bay Rail
road, and $51,000 of the $75,000 requested
was raised. Coos and Curry have raised a
like sum, and the balance will be raised
this week, and the road is assured to be
finished by September, 1891.
Portland. April 29.— result of the
conference between the Southern Pacific
officials and the delegation from Astoria
regarding the Southern Pacific extending
its system to Astoria was made public to
night. Huntington demands a subsidy of
$200,000 and terminal facilities.
RIOT AT GUTHRIE.
Result of a Quarrel Over the Ownership of a
Guthrie, April 29.— A riot over a lot oc
curred to-day. John Prescott and E.
Barthalett, rival claimants, occupied the
property till a mouth ago, when Prescott
died. City Councilman Hunter paid the
funeral expenses, and thought to reimburse
himself by selling the lot. He caused
Barthalett to be ejected and arrest ed on a
charge of jumping. A trial was had in the
prisoner's absence and a fine was entered
against him. The prisoner refused to pay
it, and was kept in jail a week. This after
noon he was taken out to work ou the
streets with a ball and chain, and
most brutally treated by the officer.
A crowd gathered, and Judge En
right, a former Police Judge, inter
fered in the prisoner's behalf and made
a speech to the citizens. The city authori
ties threw the Judge in jail and a mob of
over 1000 gathered. Mayor ilooley became
frightened and finally released the prisoner
on the latter's own terms. The excitement
is Intense. Broils over property are con
stantly occurring and the United States
Marshal is powerless to maintain order. A
mistake has beeu discovered in the nev.
territorial boundary by which the whole
State of Texas is included In Oklahoma.
Further delay in securing a law is unavoid
Chicago, April 29.— The Farmers' Re
view in its next issue will give the follow
ing summary of reports on the present
condition of winter wheat: Illinois 74,
Indiana 68.4, Ohio 85, Kentucky 86, Mis
souri 84, Kansas 91, Michigan 77, Wisconsin
76. The condition of winter wheat May
lst: Illinois 100, Ohio 93, Indiana 98.4,
Kentucky 99, Missouri 101, Kansas 116,
Michigan 93, Wisconsin 92.
■ . ♦ .
A Detective Bound and Robb-d.
Detroit, April 29.— A private detective
employed by the Sheriff of Benzie County
in the Wright murder trial was ambushed
near Bear Lake by seven blackened men
and robbed of his watch, money and revol
ver. Ilis feet and hands were tied aud a
log was rolled on him aud be was left until
Unconstitutional License Law. ***
Detroit, April 29.— The Supreme Court
to-day held that the new liquor law is un
constitutional. The Engrossing Clerk was
instructed to interpolate what did not pass.
The licenses are now S3OO for beer ami $200
for spirits under the old law, Instead of the
uniform license of $500.
Destructive Prairie Fires.
Pierre (S. Dak.), April 29.— Destructive
prairie fires havo been raging in the Sioux
.Reservation. A man named Shotin lost
fifty head of cattle and narrowly escaped
with his life. The fires were set by In
dians, who have since been arrested.
Marriage ol a Count.
Philadelphia, April 29.— Mayor Filter
performed the civil marriage ceremony be
tween Count Pappenheiin and Miss Mary
"Wister Wheeler. It was a Quiet affair.
The religions ceremony will take place at
St. Mark's Church to-morrow.
Baltimore, April 29. —The Grand Jury
to-day found two indictments against ex-
State Treasurer Archer for embezzlement
and larceny by fratj .lent appropriation.
-out- Australia Ejection.
A___A_D_, April 29.— Elections for mem
bers of the Colonial Parliament were held
throughout South Australia to-day. All the
Ministers were nHun. *
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
THE GREAT STRIFE.
Preparations for the May-Daj
The Chicago Militia Ready to Qnefl Jqp
Riotous Outbreak Among Strikers.
Fears of Serious Trouble In Spain — Paris
,-■ Anarchists Decide to Obey ths
Orders of the Police.
Special by the California Associated Press.
Chicago, April Non-union men la
considerable numbers are coining into Chi
cago, lt is believed the master carpenter!
have agents In other cities and are securing
allthe non-union carpenters they can find.
Preparations for the expected packing
house strike are being made.
The steam-litters at Armour's have quit
work because they were refused eight
hours, and the coopers at Bottsford'i
struck against a contract requiring a money
Railway swltchingat the yards is done by
members of the Switchmen's Association
and it was said to-day that if the packing
house employes go out the switchmen will
lend assistance by refusing to handle cara
for the houses involved.
Mayor Cregier was petitioned this morn
ing by the boss carpenters for police protec
tion, which was granted. No demand has
been made upon the Governor to call out
the militia, but the militia is being held in
readiness for immediate service in case ol
trouble at the May-day demonstration.
About 1800 molders will go on a strike
to-morrow, demanding an eight-hour day
and higher wages.
No disturbances occurred to-day by the
strikers. It is believed work is quietly go
ing on among them for a monster demon
stration to-morrow. The foundries, facto
ries and shops will close down to give tha
men a holiday.
At a joint conference of the Carpenters?
New Bosses' Association and striking car
penters this afternoon it was learned that
ouly two points remained on which a unan
imous opinion had not been reached. These
were the apprentice system and the em
ployment of non-union men. It is believed
that the hitch will be overcome and the
new bosses accede to the strikers' demands,
giving employment to 5000 men, who will
probably resume work Friday. The terms
of the settlement will bo a full recognition
of the union, eight hours a day and 40 cents
Dui.utii, April 29.— The dockmeu and
coal-heavers, to the number of 475, here and
at West Superior, have struck for au ad
vance in wages.
Detroit. April 29.— The carpenters have
decided to demand an eight-hour day and
30 cents an hour. If this la not granted a
general strike will occur on Thursday.
Vienna, April 29.— 1n Austria It'is be
lieved arran gements are so perfected that
swift punishment will follow any riotous
Local riots are reported in various parts
of Austria, and Incendiary fires in several
places. Excesses are occurring in the
petroleum district of Drohoblcz in Galicia,
and many arrests have been made. Tbe
squares and bridges of Pestn will bo held by
troops on May day. The Reichsrath meet
on May day. No parades will be allowed,
but in-door meetings will be permitted.
FA-is, April 29.— Forty Anarchists,
among them an Italian named Capriani,
were arrested to-day fur attempting to
create disorder among the workingmen.
The Anarchist Committee resolved that
the orders of the police for the regulation
of the demonstration on Thursday will be
obeyed by the Anarchists.
Madrid, April There will be a gath
ering of 50,000 workiugmen at Barcelona on
May day. The Government is disturbed at
the attitude of the Anarchists In Valencia
and Carthagena, where troops will be held -
in their barracks from April 30th until May
Glasgow, April 29.— A riot occurred to
day owing to the refusal of the grocers to
accede to the early closing demands of their
employes. Many shops were stoned by tha
clerks and porters. A large number of win
dows were smashed. Many rioters were
arrested. ■ ■
A SCIENTIFIC TRIP.
Ascent of the Extinct Volcano Iztaccihuatl
Mexico, April Professor . Heilpria
and. T. C. Raker, representing a scientifio
expedition from the Philadelphia Academy
of Natural Sciences, made the ascent
of the extinct volcano Iztaccihuatl
on Sunday. This is the third re
corded ascent of this mountain and
the first by a scientific party. Barom
eter measurements indicate the elevation at
17,150 feet. A glacier two miles long was
found to descend the western slope. It Is
the first glacier on record as existing in
Mexico. On the summit the thermometer
registered 28°. Butterflies were found em
bedded in the ice at au elevation of 15,300
Churchill* Bill Amending tha Liquor Laws
Pissed Its First Radios-
London", April 29.— 1n the Commons to
night Randolph Churchill's bill to consoli
date and amend the-Ucensing laws passed
Its first reading. Trio bill proposes to in
trust the granting of licenses to municipal'
and county councils, abolishes beer houses
and compels clubs to register and pay fens
varying from £30 annually for workmen's
clubs to £2000 for aristocratic clubs.
Covered with Sores
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