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title: 'The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, July 30, 1890, Image 1',
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VOLUME LXVIII-NO. 60.
Rumored Movement to Onst
Him From the Cabinet.
Republican Congressmen Said to Be Very
• Angry With the Secretary.
_. Feeling That He Has Meddled Too Freely in
the Tariff Question— An Ex
•pedal Dispatches to The Morning Call
"Washington. July 20.— The Star (Re
publican) says to-night: The indignation
cf Republican Congressmen over Mr.
Blame's interference iii the tariff discus
sion lias reached such a belligerent state that
it is proposed, since the publication of his
last letter to Senator Frye, that he
shall be forced out of the Cabinet,
and, if possible, out of the party.
This may seem extreme, aud startling,
but.it is what at this moment is being
seriously discussed by those gentlemen iv
Congress who might lie expected to bear a
feeling of angry sentiment against the man
who lias done more than any other to in
jure the reputation of the bill upon which
they are dependent for campaign capital.
" CONFERENCES BEING HELD.
Conferences have been held by these gen
tlemen since the appearance of this last
letter to Mr, Frye to determine what they
can best do under the circumstances. The
cpin.oii is strangely unanimous that he lias
dene an irreparable injury to his party by
As one gentleman remarked: "It will be
extremely embarrassing when they are on
the stump defending Hie McKinley Bill to
liave Mr. Blame's letters quoted at tbem."
EMBABBASSI nil*. ADMINISTRATION.
In talking the matter over lt was said
that Mr. Blame had embarrassed the Ad
ministration and party in Congress, and
that something must be done to destroy his
influence and relieve the party ot any re
sponsibility for his utterances. It was un
derstood, also, that Mr. Harrison enter
tained similar sentiments.
A gentleman of undoubted reliability,
who knows ail about what is going on in
this matter, and sympathizes with it, said
to a Star reporter to-day that Mr. Harrison
had tried to put Mr. Blame down, but hid
failed, and now they would see what could
be done. He said further that lhey would
force him cut of the Cabinet and their
party, and that they would exercise all
their power and would crusU htm.
The Star undoubtedly exaggerates the
feeling against Blame by Republican Con
gressmen. The star, as the administration
organ and a a arm supporter of McKinley,
believes that Blame's reciprocity polity
was inspired through jealousy and appre
hension ol MeKinley's rapidly growing
There is some little feeling against Mr.
Blame, but not as much as the Mar would
have people believe.
Republicans who denounce what they
term Blame's "meddlesome disposition"
are forced to admit that his reciprocity
proposition i- a sensible one.
STI.iMITII IN TIIE SENATE.
It is appreciated by the Finance Commit
tee that the reciprocity idea has some
strength iv the Senate, and, accordingly,
Aldrich has proposed his amendment,
which is similar to that offered by Pierce,
and it Kill be adopted by the committee if
1!...\ find, as they now believe, that some
such proposition is bound to carry. They
will do this with the full belief that the
amendment cannot carry through the
House, though there are undoubtedly many
Republicans in the House who believe that
tine is right.
A BLOW AT BLAINE.
Reed and McKinley are confident that the
policy of the majority in that body can be
shaped by the same, baud as heretofore,
and in the House, where it is proposed to
give Mr. Blame the blow which will un
horse him, i: is proposed that when the
mat ter goes to the Committee on Ways and
Means a report shall be drawn up and
signed by the Republican mem Ders attack
ing Mr. Blame, with all the power thai can
be .put into language, and it is pro
posed to get the sanction of the
louse to this report, as Mr. , Keed
lias before got its sanction to other proposi
tions upori which there were differences of
opinion. Mr. Blame has one friend on the
committee who will not join in this and he
Las iriends in the House who will defend
hiui; but it isa question how many there
will be when the command goes out from
the powers that rule the House. It will be
a test of strength between Messrs. Beed
ani McKinley on one hand, and Mr. Blame
c.l- ii'- on the- other. Just at this moment
Mr. Blame is in the attitude of a giant
standing alone before a hostile army, like
the Chinese giant in the fairy tale.
' A HARD FIGHT ANTICIPATED.
■ Representative- Owen of Indiana, who is
.regarded as a warm friend of tin- President,
speaking to a reporter to-day, said:
" There will be a hard fight over recip
rocity, but I am not aware of any organ
ized movement to make an attack on Mr.
He thought that if any one reckoned on
Mr. Harrison's aid to antagonize Blame
they would find, that they were reckoning
without their host.
"There is not," he said, "any such con
flict between these two men as the news
papors make out. There is no more of a
conflict than there would naturally be be
tween two large men moving iv large
circles and dealing with great questions.
As to the Question of reciprocity, 1 do not
know what the President's sentiments are,
but I suppose he is in no hurry to give ex
pression to an opinion or to take sides in
the controversy unnecessarily wheu public
sentiment is so nearly in the balance."
IS FAVOR OF KECIPItOCITY-.
"I believe the Democrats are going to take
side in favor of reciprocity, and a very large
percentage of Republicans will favor it—
a larger percentage throughout the
country than in Congress. There
is no doubt about the popularity of
the proposition to extend our trade
to the countries south of us. I know how
it Is in my district. Four years ago I took
the ground in favor of reciprocity with
these countries, and mv people believe
ln it now that Mr. Blame has made a na
tional issue ot it, and the public mind is
more or less unsettled.
A POPULAR PROPOSITION.
"Men who think the McKinley bill is hurt
by Mr. Blame's utterances of course antag
onize the proposition, out as to Harrison
joining that. I look on it iv this way, the
proposition is a popular one, and Mr. Blame
is a strong man with an eye to 1892, Mr.
Harrison must' know that he could
not get the nomination if he were
violently antagonized by Mr. Blame and
his friends. 1 do not think anyone can
count on Mr. Harrison taking such a course
as would drive Mr. Blame out of his Cabi
net. On the other hand, Mr. Blame, if he
went out of the Cabinet, would be a private
citizen, with many friends, to be sure, but
still a private citizen, 'lhese two men are
nut apt to quarrel."
ClllLilMtl-'.N' lv 11,1.1.1).
Five ' Struck ' by a Pasiengr Train While
_, Crcs ing a Bridge.
Paterson (N. J.), July 29.— Five children
returning from a blackberry gathering
Started to cross the Erie Bridge, over the
Passaic Kiver, this evening. When midway
on the structure the train came dashing
down upon them on one track. They stepped
on the other track, not noticing a passenger
-train going in the opposite direction. The
engineer could not stop and the children
were burled In all directions. Jennie
Drews, aged 13; Nellie Wairen, aged 10,
and Mamie Warren, aged 8 years, were in
stantly killed. Jane and Willie Warren
' ■-.sere badly hurt, but will recover.
Biiverwarc-Dealeri Notified of a Big Advance
New York, July 29.— A special from
Washington says: Silverware-dealers here
and in the South have been notified by the
manufacturers that prices have , been in
creased 15 per cent owing to the rise in sil
ver bullion, occasioned by the adoption of
the Silver _!>"■. also, that a still greater in
The Morning Call.
crease in prices is anticipated, and they
have been advised to give orders for future
delivery. It is stated at the Treasury De
partment that the price of silver bullion is
expected to go to Sl 15 per ounce within a
few weeks. The parity for silver bullion Is
about 129.29, and it was stated during the
discussion of the Silver Hill that if there
should be absolute free coinage, silver bull
ion would reach that parity within ninety
days after the measure became a law. Pur
chasers of silverware are all paying 15 per
cent more than they were paying thirty
days since. ________________
Opening of the Trotting Circuit at Cleve-
land— On Other Tracks.
Cleveland. July 29. — Five thousand
people attended the grand circuit races
which opened here to-day. The weather
was perfect, the track was in splendid con
dition and fast time was made, the first
race, the 2:30 class, showing one heat under
it In the first beat of the 2:21 class Veritas
collided with Fucahontas Prince, running
the latter against a fence. Pocahontas
Prince got away from his driver and ran
once and a half around the track before he
was stopped. The horse was uninjured, but
the sulky was smashed. Veritas was dis
tanced for foul driving, and Pocahontas
Prince was so badly winded that he was
drawn in the third heat.
In the second heat of the same race
Aeleta got beyond control of her driver,
and ran twice aiound the track. The races
resulted as follows: First race, 2:30 trot
(S2OOO divided), Leopard Rose won, Pixley
second, Prince Warwick third, Viola Clay
fourth. Best time. 2:15)4.
Secoud race, 2:25 pace (Sl.'OO divided).
Grant's Abdullah won. Chimes C second,
Frank liurch third, Forest Wilkes fourth.
Best time, 2:19%. .
Third race, 2:JI trot (S2OOO divided), Sem
icolon won, Dick Smith second, Suisun
third, Tariff fourth. Best tune, 2:17.
-'. Faui's Results.
St. Paul, July 29.— track was fast
to-day. Following are the results:
First race, two-year-olds, five furlongs,
Semper Fidele won, Pbilura second, Chimes
third. Time, 1:01%.
Second race, three-year-olds and upward,
one mile, Altnont and X ran a dead heat for
first place and divided. the money, Long
shot third. Time, 1:42.
Third race (Twin City Exposition stakes),
three-year-olds and upward, one and a six
teenth miles, Nevada won. Cousin Jeeuis
second, Catalpa third. Time, I:3S"_.
Fourth race, three-year-olds and upward,
one and a quarter miles. Tenacity won,
Oklahoma Kid second, Vice-Regent third.
Fifth race, all. age-, one mile, Davidson
won. Lord of the 11 arum second, JackstatF
third. Time, l:-2°*4.
The Winners at Monmouth.
Monmouth PABK, July 2t >.— track
was a sea of mini to-day.. Following are
the winners: First race, seven furlongs.
Volunteer won, Grimaldi secoud, Bella B
third. Time, 1:31%
Second race (Hollywood handicap), two
year-old fillies, three-quarters of a mile,
Castilia won. Fairy second, Equity third.
Third race (Raritan stakes), three-year
olds, mile and a quarter. Judge Morrow
won, King's Own second, Chieftain third.
Fourth race, (Xavesink handicap), mile
and a hall, Emus won, Tomboy se. oud.
Fifth race, three-year-olds and upward,
mile and a furlong, Esquimau won, Theo
dosios second. Mikado third. Time, 2:01.
sixth race, mile aud a furlong. Miss Bell
won. Sluggard second. Eon third. Time,
I* 7 * . _____ "•"'-■'
Saratoga, July 29.— First race, three
quarters of a mile. Lady Pnlslter won.
Blue Rock second. Rainbow third. Time,
IvliA,. " : -..■':■
Second race (American liotel stakes), one
mile, Ruperta won. Sir John second, Isaac
Lewis third. Time, 1:41.
Third race, live-eighths of a mile, Void:
Himyar won, Rosaline, til Iv, secoud, Billet
Rett eat third. Time, 1:04%. .
Fourth race, one and a" quarter miles,
Los Angeles won, King street second. Teu
ton third. Time, 2:11%.
Fifth race, one mile. Royal Garter won,
Hopeful second, White Nose third. Time,
A 820.000 Stake.
New Yop.k, July 29. — The managers of
Dundee Park or Northern New Jersey '
Fair Association, who were the first to pro-,
pose a race between Sunol and Axtell, now..
offer a stake of 820,000, entrance free, ■'-.
mile heals, best three in five, the winner to i
take the entire amount; date to be between
September and October 11th. •
St. Paul, July 29.— XV. H. E. Smith of
California sold, for 84,000, to. Joseph
O'Brien of Stillwater, I.ongshot, by
Duke of Norfolk, dam by Langford. The
horse ran to-day in the colors of the new,
New Yop.ic', July 29.— following are
Berserker's tips on the Saratoga ra^gs:
First race, Modjeska or Laura Doxey;.
second, Come-to-Taw or King Crab; third,
Wary or Belle dOr; fourth. Worth or Sam
Doxey; fifth, Granite or li. B. Million;
sixth, Hamlet or Vengeur.
A BIG ROW.
Chicago Fool-Sellers and Racing Men at Log
Chicago, July 29. There is a big row
going on among the pool-sellers and racing
men of this city. Ed Corrigan, who runsl
the West bide track, has been causing the
arrest of city pool-room keepers under the
State law, which forbids pool-selling out
side of race-tracks. Yesterday they got
back at Corrigan by arresting his pool-sell
ers for gambling. ■ The result was a row, in
which the Pinkertons, employed by Corri
gan, and the. men of another detective
agency, representing outside pool sharps,
took a lively part. The city police finally
stepped in and arbitrated matters by break
ing a few heads. War has been declared.
Warrants were taken out tins morning for
the arrest of downtown poolroom-keepers,
and a force of city officers was
called in this afternoon and' sent
to the West Side track to stop
pooling. Corrigan filed in court to-day a
bill for an Injunction restraining the Mayor
nnd Chief of Police from interfering with
him. He alleges that downtown pool-sell
ing is conducted under lice protection,
and that the authorities are paid for it. .
Justice Lyons lias issued warrants forthe
arrest of thirty-two book-makers this morn
ing. A number of pool-sellers arrested at
the West Side track for selling pools were
discharged from custody by the Police
Justice this morning. '1 his is a decided
victory for Corrigan. Fifty-five downtown
book-makers were arraigned in another
court, but the cases went over.
-♦- ■ ' ■-.".'
Non-Union Men Beaten by a Mob at Pitts-
Pittsburg, July 29.— The National Tube
Works at McKeesport has determined to
start the mill without the aid of the Amal
gamated Association. Out of 4000 employes
requested to be on hand this morning only
fifty went to work. This excited the strik
ers, and several men going to and from
work were badly beaten. At one time the
excitement was so great that it approached
a riot, and the Sheriff of Pittsburg was
called upon to lie in readiness In-night. A
workman named Hooker, on leaving the
Works, was attacked by a mob. He fired
into the gang and was knocked down. His
injuries are considered serious.
A Safe of the Union Pnc.fi> Bailroad Company
Eifl d by Eur-iars
Denver, July 29.— Burglars entered the
local ticket-office of the Union Pacific Kail
road Company at Seventeenth and Larimer
streets some time after midnight last night,
blew open the safe and robbed the cash-box
of about $1600. The police arrested four
men to-day who are suspected of "being Im
Strike Set' ltd.
Ashland (Wis.), July 29. - The big mill
strike has been amicably settled. . At a
mass-meeting this morning the men de
cided to accept a proposition to wcrk ten
hours tot ten hours' and a half pay.
SAN FRANCISCO, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 30. 1890-EIGHT PAGES.
The Uprising in Argentine Re
public at an End.
The Mutineers Capitulate and Will Deposit
Their Arms at the Arsenal.
Finance Minister Garcia * Released From
Prison— Tbe Leaders to Ec Dis
missed From t_e Army.'
Special Dispatches to The Mobnin-q Call,
London, July 29.— The following cable
gram, dated Buenos Ayre3, July 23th, at
2:20 o'clock, lias been received at the Lega
tion of the Argentine Republic in this city:
Announce that the lusunectlon Is completely
subdued. The President of the Itei.iiUllc and
the National Cabinet are giving orders from the
National Government House. The Finance Min
ister is at liberty. -,;■ : Juan Garcia.
Senor Garcia, the signer of the above dis
patch, is the Argentine Minister of
Finance. He was taken prisoner by the
revolutionists at the beginning of the out
General Mitre, formerly President of tlio
Argentine Republic, who has been residing
Here, has suddenly taken his departure.
A dispatch to the Times dated Buenos
Ayres, July 2Sth, 7 o'clock, reasserts that
terms for a settlement between the Govern
ment and the revolutionary forces have
been agreed upon. According to these, the
civilians who have taken part in the insur
rection are not to be punishable; all cap
tains of the revolutionary forces and all
officers above the grade of captain are to be
deprived of rank. The artillery ot the in
surrectionists is to be surrendered Tuesday.
The above dispatch is President Celman's
version ot the situation at Buenos Ayres.
Private dispatches from that city dated the
2Sth, at 9:30 o'clock, state that there Is no
change in the situation, and no chance for
a compromise between the factions. The
matter, the dispatches say, must be fought
out. • ■ .
In the House ol Commons to-day the Par
liamentary Secretary of the Foreign Office
stated that the British Minister at Buenos
Ayres had sent a dispatch to the Foreign
Office stating ' that President Celmnn had
left. Buenos Ayres, and negotiations be
tween the Government and leaders of the
revolution were proceeding.
The Argentine Legation in London to
night received a telegram froth Buenos
Ayres, signed .by Finance Minister Garcia,
as follows: " The Government is completely
victorious. The mutineers have capitulated
and will deposit their arms in the arsenal.
All the rebellious' superior oflicers will bo
dismissed. The troops will return to their
quarters, commanded by local officers. The
forces mobilized by the Government are
returned to the provinces. The political
situation is thoroughly consolidated. The
city and whole country are quiet."
It is officially announced that the English
Government lias received a telegram from
Buenos Ayres saying that tho Government
has triumphed, and all trouble is over.
The Times has the following from Buenos
Ayres: 9 a. m.— -Both sides have been re
enforced. The - Celmanites are arming a
number of cut-throats at the Government
Noon— A squadron is firing at the Gov
ernment House. Firing has recommenced
in several parts of the city. The Celuian
ites are evacuating their positions.
2r. M.— Celman, Boca and all the Minis
ters have left the Government House.
4 p. m. — Alem and Lop state that they
have ordered the squadron to cease firing.
They are getting their men away as quickly
as possible. The reason that the Union
Civica lias practically yielded is be
cause they have no cartridges left. They
only had 100,000 instead of 1,000,000, as they
hal calculated. The men- wanted to at
tack with bayonets, but at the risk of their
own lives the Union Civica chiefs de
clined to perm i*. such terrible bloodshed.
6P. M.— Union Civica chiefs are quieter
and more disposed to' withdraw.
.'New York, July \ 30. —The Herald's
Buenos Ayres. special says: Provisional
President Celman said this morning that
negotiations. for peace were progressing and
that he hoped they would be successful. He
was doomed to disappointment, for soon
after re-en forcemeats arrived for both sides.
.Celman's officers: .armed a number ol
Guache cut-throats vat the. Government
House, and at noon hostilities were resumed
and the sqnadreu-.begau firing on the Gov
ernment House. The forces of Colman
began to evacuate their position, as the fir
ing was resumed in several parts of the city.
President Celman, Minister Loca and ail
left the Government House at 2 o'clock.
The Presidential party has kept within the
line of the' troops. Every one of the ship's
shot, save one,- has struck the Government
That the plan to .make Boca the Presi
dent of th- republic would be beneficial is
doubted by those best informed about the
political all-airs of Argentine. One 'gentle-:
man said to-day: "The real cause of this
trouble is the fact that President Celniau
is a relative by marriage to General Boca,
whom he succeeded. Boca was busy trying
to secure another successor in the election
which is to take place in October,
1892. Both Boca and Celman made
a practice of -sending forth us Ministers
to other countries those relatives and those
of. their friends. They had created a nice
dynasty in the republic."
The French cruiser Kurgueian has been
ordered from Mozambique to Buenos Ayres.
Bio DE Jam-IKu, July 29.— The following
dispatch lias been received : Buenos Ayres,
July 29 (noon}.— armistice has been pro
longed, pending negotiations between the
Government and foreign Ministers, who are
endeavoring to bring about the restoration
of peace. Efforts are being made to form a
coalition Ministry. Congress has assembled.
Paris; July 29.— The Temps publishes a
dispatch from Buonos Ayres stating that
the Government and the leaders of the revo
lutionary movement have reached a settle
ment. President Celman, the dispatch
says, has resigned ami has been succeeded
by Vice-President Pelligrini, and quiet is
TIIE "KEPTIIjE FIEND."
Chancellor Caprivi to Duly * count for the
Mon;y Used f-r Bribing Newspapers.
London,* July 29.— The announcement Is
made in Berlin that the "Reptile Fund," so
named by Bismarck when he cynically ad
mitted in debute that. he used it for the pur
pose of bribing newspapers, is no longer to
be applied to secret service purposes. The
money placed at the disposal of the Chan
cellor is to be duly accounted for In the
public documents. Chancellor Caprivi nlso
publishes an account of the uses to which
the fluid has been applied in former years,
but the vagueness aud the lack of detail
leave the exact disposition of certain sums
a matter of conjecture, so that Bismarck's
famous statement remains unchallenged.
MAIITIAL LAW DECLARED.
Four Hundred Armenians Arrested for Par
ticip-iting- in Sunday's Riots.
Constantinople, July 29. — Kroom
K.t. .. , a quarter of this city in which mar
tini law has been proclaimed by the Turk
ish authorities, Is that part of Constantino
ple in which is situated the Armenian
Cathedral, the scene of the attack on Sun
day by a mob on the Armenian Patriarch,
because of his alleged weak attitude toward
the Porte regarding outrages perpetrated
by Turks in Armenia.
Four hundred Armenians who took part
In -the riotous demonstrations have been
arrested. - '••"•>-,
- — ■ — *>
The Chancellor ' Insists That Germany His
Kane a 6 cd B'.rgain.
Berlin, July 29.— The Keichsanzelger to
day published Chancellor Caprlvi's memo
randum :of the Anglo-German agreement
relative to the - territory in Africa. It be
gins by stating that tho German colonial
policy, coming in contact with English
schemes, caused disagreeable complications,
and as negotiations in single points did not
avail to a complete settlement, it was de
cided to deal with disputes from one stand
point. After giving seriatim tiie grounds
for concessions in Africa made by Germany
to England, the memorandum concludes by
insisting upon the value of Heligoland in
view of the national sentiment in regard to
the island and of the island's military im
portance. When the island is occupied by
Germany it will be difficult for an enemy to
blockade tho north coast of the empire, and
Its possession will. give Gormany power in
the North Sea and render it easier to defend
the Baltic Canal. - T
ON A MAGNIFICENT SCALE.
Preparations for the Marriage of Archduchess
Valeric of Aus'.ris.
London, July Preparations for the
marriage of Archduchess Valeric of Aus
tria have beeu proceeding on a magnificent
scale and the affair is to be imposing.
Crowds daily block the street around the
palace at Ischl, wliere the ceremony will
take place, and the Archduchess, who re
nounced the possibility of a throne to marry
the man of her choice, receives many tokens
of popular admiration . Sixty wagon-loads
of -flowers have been sent, which will be
used in decorating the inairiago ball.
IIARRASSED ON ALL SIDES.
The Prince of. Kon'.ene.ro Makes a Demand
Upon the Porte f*r Indemnity. '.:...*
London, July 29.— T1i0 Prince of Monte
negro has made a formal demand upon the
Porte for Indemnity for outrages committed
by the Albanians, and threatens that the
Montenegrins will cross the- frontier in
force unless prompt satisfaction is given by
the Turks. The demand is significant, for
the reason that Montenegro is so closely as
sociated with Russia.
-___ — ■■ — *>
Diseased Anima's Recently Shipped to Liv
erp-ol From New York.
London, July 29.— The President of the
Board of Agriculture, replying to questions
in the Commons to-day, declined, iv the ab
sence of authoritative proof, to consider
the United States free from pleuro-ptieu
monla. lie said that within a short time
animals suffering from tbe disease have ar
rived at Liverpool from New York.
Emm Pasha Heard From.
London, July 29.— The French' Bishop
Leviuiiac, who bus returned to Zanzibar
from a mission In the interior, reports thnt
he met Emm Pasha on his way. Emm was
not well, ami there was considerable sick
ness among his company and several of
ficers were thought to be dying.
Winnipeg, July 29.— Wheat harvesting
began at Emerson, Manitoba, to-day. Crop
reports to the Free Press from all parts
tbe province slate that the wheat yield will
be one of the greatest Manitoba has yet
Chdera Bigine in Bagdad.
London, July 29.— Cholera is raging in
Bagdad and vicinity and great apprehen
sion exists lest the scourge should spread
London, July 29.— 1n the Dunlo divorce
suit to-day lsadoro Wcitheiiner testified in
favor of Lady I'nnlo.
TROOPS FOR GUATEMALA.
Tiie Wild Plan of a Resident of Kansas
Kansas City, July 29.— New York dis
patches to-day staled that an ex-Colonel of
the Seventh Missouri Infantry had offered
to raise and equip 9000 recruits In two weeks
for Guatemala if £30,000 was placed in •».
"New York bank to the credit of the trust
ees. Two ex-oflieers of the Seventh Mis
souri Infantry live, here, one of them being
Cantain Thomas If. l'helaii. When asked
about the story to-day, he said that the per
sons connected with the matter are in the
city, but he could uot give any information
concerning them for several days, when he
may be at liberty to make public some cor
New Youk, July 29.— Jacob Baize, the
Guatemalan Consul in this city, lias re
ceived the following dispatch from Minister
Dieguez of Guatemala, at the City of Mex
ico, dated the 28th: "Guatemala has ac
cepted the war provoked by Ezeta. Hon
duras, Nicaragua and Costa Rica have
signed a treaty with Guatemala to demand
the resignation of Ezeta and to re-establish
the legal regimen in Salvador." .
City of Mexico, July 729.— Geronimo
Pou, the agent of San' Salvador, says that
in eleven battles fought to date the Salva
dorians have come out victorious .in all.
The rest of the- Guatemalan army is fleeing
in all directions' toward the interior, and
not a simile Guatemalan soldier is left on
the frontier. A revolution against Barillas
has broken out in the eastern part. Sev
eral well-known Generals head it, and the
downfall of the President of the Guate
malan Government Is considered more than
probable. Barillas is pleading for foreign
intervention in his favor.' •
A private telegram to a commercial
house states that- in Saturday's battle the
Salvadorians were, defeated by. the Guate
malans, ami sustained a loss of sixty killed;
200 wounded aud a largo number of pris
oners. ■■ .
■ New Your, July 30. —.The Herald's
Guatemala, correspondent says r It is said
that Dr. Fernando Cruz, the Guatemalan
Minister to the United State., lias been re
called to Guatemala, ami that Dr. Lorenzo
Mohtatar, now on a special visit to Spain.
has been named to succeed him. I made
inquiries at tbe Government place tn get at
the truth of the rumor and its source, but
could gain neither an affirmative
nor negative reply. It is posi
tively known, however, that some months
before the present Guatemala-Salvador out
break President Barillas was very iii, and
his medical advisers told him that it wuitid
be necessary for him to go to Paris to be
treated. ■To do this Barillas ob
tained the consent of the Guatemalan
Congress In Match last. . Barillas seri
ously contemplated the voyage, ami con
sulted Cruz about taking charge during
such absence. A change for tbe
better took place in Barillas' health,
and he abandoned liis trip to Paris. Now,
that Barillas has fouud himself in a very
unpleasant situation, he wants to have some
one ready to jump- into his shoes, and se
lected Cruz and recalled him. Another
story is that- the Untied Slates has asked
the withdrawal of Cruz from Washington.
La LIBKTAD, July_!). — Advices received
from General Carlos Ezeta from the seat of
war are very encouraging. From. Cojute
peque River he has telegraphed that he has
from flout) to 0000 Indians at his command
An understanding between Salvador and
Honduras lias been arrived at. The bound
, ary between the two countries is to bo
treated as neutral territory. Honduras is
concentrating her troops toward Guatemala.
Salvador has said that she will accept no
arbitration, as Guatemala provoked the war.
Minister Cruz arrived Sunday. He ad
mils that Guatemala has just flouted a loan
of £21,000,01X1 in London.
A Light Vote With No Opposition to the
D. lvitvc Nominees.
- Jackson, July 29.— The vote throughout
the State to-day was very light and the
election quiet. There was no opposition to
tlie fourteen Democratic nominees to the
Constitutional Convention for the State at
large, and the Democratic local nominees
were not opposed In half a dozen counties.
■ ♦ -
Active Grain Market.
Chicago, July 29.— While the excitement
on the board was not so great as yesterday
there was still much activity in all lines of
trade. September wheat opened at 9i%e,
weakened J4c, rallied %c, receded lc, and at
11:25 stood at about the opening price, with
heavy trading. Com was heavily dealt In
also. September opened at -5%r, weakened
y t i; grew strong and advanced: without
break l%c, from which point it dropped %c.
New Yoiik,' July 29.— There are rumors
here that tho Squadron of Evolution which
arrived to-night, and the Essex and Enter
prise are under orders to proceed to South
The squadron of evolution arrived to
night from Bruzil.~*_ap*>onMß_B__fl_KMl3BH
Cleveland, July Anton Nowak, a
niolder, and nis wife have not lived together
for three years. This morning Nowak lay
in wait for his wife as sho went to her work,
shot and killed her aud then blew his own
The President's Message to Con
gress on the Subject.
Legislation Urged That Will Prevent the
- < Use of the Hails by Companies.
& Letter From the Postmaster-General Point
y ing Out the Inadequacy of the Existing ;
Statutes- Senate and House. '
Special Dispatches to The Mobs mo Calu
-j Washington, July President Har
rison to-day sent the following message to
j-. To the Senate and House of Representatives:
The recent attempt to secure a charter from
North Dakota for a lotteiy company, pending an
effort to obtain Irom the' State of Louisiana
the renewal vl the charier of the Louisiana
. State Lottery, and the establishment of one or
more lottery companies at Mexican towns near
our border, have served the good purpose of
calling, public attention to an evil of yast pro
tlons. If the baneful effects ot lotteries
were confined to the Stales that gave the com
panies their, corporate powers and license to
conduct busiuess, the citizens of other States
being powerless to apply legal remedies, they
might clear themselves of responsibility by the
use of such 11:01 agencies as were within tbeir
reach. But the case Is not so. -
Tbe people of all the States are debauched
and defrauded. 1 The vast sums of money. offered
to these Stales for charters are drawn from the
people of the Untied Stales, and the Government,
through Its mail system, Is made an effective and
-profitable medium of Intercourse between the
lottery company and Its victims. The use of the.
malls Is quite as essential to Ihe companies as a
Slate license, It would be practically Impossi
ble lor these .companies to exist If the public
malls weie once effectually closed against them,
.and thus slop the prostitution of an agency only '
j intended 10. serve the purposes of legitimate
tiade and decent social intercourse. '
ll is not necessary, I am "sure, for me to at
tempt to portray the robbery of the poor and the
widespread corruption ot public aud private
morals, which are necessary incidents of these
lottery systems. The uallonal capital, has be
come the sub-headquarters of the Louisiana
Lottery Company, and Its numerous agents and
attorneys are conducting here a business Involv
ing probably a larger use of ibe mails than that
of auy legitimate busiuess enterprise iv the Dis
trict of Columbia. There seems to be good rea
son to believe the corrupting touch of these
' agents lias been felt by tne clerks, In the postal
.set vice, aud by some of (lie police offlct*r**'ol the
district- Severe and effective legislation should
be promptly enacted to .liable the l'oslofllce De
partment to purge the maps of all letters, news
pajieis autl circulars relating to the business.
The letter or the I*ost_iaslei--eiieral, which I
transmit herewith, points out the inadequacy of
the existing statutes, and suggests legislation
Hint would be effective. It may also be neces
sary to so regulate the cvu lying ol letters by ex-'
press companies as to in eveut ihe use of these
agencies to maintain communication between
ihe lottery companies and llieu agents or cus
tomers lv other cities. If does not seem possible
that theie c.tu be any division of sentiment as to
ihe propriety of closing the mails ii..u;i,i these
companies, and I then-lore veutuie to express
the hope thai such proper powers as are neces
sary to that end will be given lo the I'uaiotlku
The letter of the Postmaster-General re
ferred to by the President call* attention to
tbe inefficiency of the pieseut law, and
recommends the passage of the Anti-Lot
tery Bill recently reported to the House.
Arrest of tn Ex-Count*- Clerk and Two South
. Omaha, July 29.— Warrants were Issued
to-day fur the arrest of LSI. 1). Roche of
Omaha, ex-County Clerk, and John N.
Burk and Edward Johnston, of the South
Omaha City Council. Roche is charged
with offering and the two Cuuucilmeu with
accepting a bribe to influence their votes on
an ordinance recently passed granting a
right of way to the Chicago aud Rock
Island and Pacific railways. -"*'■-:
THE SUN ATE;
gi__g-i . - P'i«"s
Postal Ts egraoh Bill Placed on ths < a'.er.-
dar -The Tariff Debate.
Washington*. July 29.— 1n the Senate
to-day Morgan presented resolutions which
were adopted at a public meeting of Repub
licans at Birmingham,. Ala., against the
passage of the Election Bill. • -
The Postoffice. Committee reported back
the Senate bill to establish a limited postal
telegraph service. Placed on the calendar.
Ingalls introduced a bill to establish a
Department of Communication, and said it
was prepared and Introduced at the request
of the Wage-workers' Alliance.' .-
The Tariff Bill was taken up, tho pend
ing question beiug on McPiierson's amend
ment offered yesterday to reduce the duty
on acetic. or pyroligneous acid. The amend
ment was rejected by a party vote— ayes
20. noes 27.
The Clerk proceeded with the reading of
tho bill, but. only got through two* tines,
when he was stopped by Mcpherson. He
(Mcpherson) had something to say about
the first lino, fixing the duty on boracic
acid at 5 cents a pound. At the present
rate (4 cents a pound), the duty, on boracic
acid was 78.3 per cent, and now" it was pro- '
posed to make it 91.91 per cent ad valorem.
lie quoted the statement of Niedriiigliaus
before the Finance Committee to the effect
that boracic acid could be produced in
California at 2 cents a pound, so that the
proposed duty would amount to 223 per
ceut ad valorem. Ho moved to reduce the
rate from 0 cents to 3]_ cents a pound; .
This was rejected by a vote of 29 to 30.
Jones of Arkansas then addressed the
Senate in opposition to the bill, which,
he said, was a declaration ou tho part of tbe
Republican party that the war tariff was
never to be reduced. lie firmly believed
the present period of protection had gone,
and would inaugurate a movement that
would, In its effects and consequences, sur
pass all previous upheavals of the. kiud.
The protective system would be crushed
and cast out as au utter abomination. Com
ing to tho question of bounty, oil sugar
Jones asked why not protect the wheat
grower by a bounty as well as the sugar
grower? The proposition to take the duty
off raw sugar and pay a bounty on Ameri
can-grown sugar simply meant "sugar free
for refineries; sugar free for sugar trusts;
sugar taxed for all who consume it for
The next line of the bill having been read
by the clerk, "chromic acid li cents per
pound," Mcl'Uerson moved to Substitute
the existing duly, of 15 per cent ad valorem.
Gorman said the Democratic Senators
wanted a free discussion of the bill and .
nothing more, but the Kopnblican Sena
tors wanted to rush it through at railroad
Aldrich said that in 1888 the tariff had
been discussed in every field, and work
shop, and on eyery hustings. The country
understood that talk about explanations
and an attempt todtlve Republican Sena
rors to make stump speeches for political
effect was simply to delay action on the
lariff Bill, which delay was destructive to
every business interest.' -
Gorman reminded the- Republican side of
Plumb s statement that the party was in dan
ger, and of his warning that It would have
to increase taxation within eighteen months.
He aisd said Mr. Blame had (through the'
Senators from Maine), told the Republican
Senators that if they passed the bill as re
ported they would not only destroy all pos
sibility of increasing trade with the coun
tries south of the Unitod States, but would
bankrupt the Treasury in eighteen mouths,
for that was Hie meaning of It.
Hiscock made a general charge that Re
publican success at the last election was
the result of tho influence of manufactur
ers or monopolists, aud asserted that in the
State of New York wherever Democratic
majorities were rolled up the steps of the
whisky interest could be marked, Iv ref
erence to the statement as to the refusal of ■
the finance Committee to give hearings to
persons interested, Hiscock said it had re
fused to give hearings to representatives of
manufacturers in Germany, France, En- !
gland and Belgium.: The place for them
to be heard was wheu the Democratic mem
bers of tho committee were in conference. '
He did not know how much money * had
been contributed to the Democratic Elec
tion Fund by those interests, but lie knew:
I that every day the Tariff Bill was delayed
it was largely to-the profit of foreign manu
facturers. They were interested iv its de
Voorhees congratulated Gorman bn his
great victory in breaking the predetermined
silence on the Republican side of the cham
ber. . As to the speech of the Senator from
New York, which had been extorted under
the lash, it was' the same old tirade of
calumny and abuse against the Democratic
Alter further debate the bill was laid
aside, and the House . joint reso ution to
continue appropriations under tho existing
laws up to the loth of August was pre
sented, discussed and passed.
After an executive session the Senate ad
Struble Lau_h>l At .or Criticism;*' the
' Speaker— A Charge of Bribery.
. Washington, July 29.— The Committee
on Appropriations reported the joint reso
lution providing until August 14th for such
of the expenditures of the Government as '
have not been provided for bj* appropria
tion bills which have already become, laws.
Passed. • • . ■■'; -*,*
The House then went into Committee of
the Whole on the Senate amendments to the
Civil Appropriation Bill.
In speaking to one of the Senate amend
ments to the Sundry Civil Bill, Struble of
lowa made a bitter attack upon Speaker
Heed for his action toward gentlemen hav
ing interest iv public building bills. Ho
contrasted the courteous manner of Speaker
Carlisle toward all gentlemen requesting
recognition, with the almost sneering initn.
ner in which the present Speaker treated
sucli requests. The Speaker treated, the
members as though they were boys... He
did not propose to stand this sort of treat
ment any longer without a protest. Should
the members, he asked, continue to submit
longer like cowards to the dictation of the
Speaker? Should they not rather combine
in an honest attempt to have recognition;'
He was for rebellion against tbe rulings Of
the Speaker in regard to public building
Struble's remarks were vigorously ap
plauded by the Democrats. .**■
Cannon thought tho gentleman' from
lowa had better havo withheld his attacK
upon the Speaker. He (Cannon) did not
feel called upon to defend the Speaker.
The Speaker needed no defense.
Peters of Kansas defended the Speaker's
McClammy of North Carolina expressed
his pleasure at knowing the occasion had
arrived when the gentleman (Struble)
could' have the courage of his convictions.
Thif caused a roar of laughter, which
broke out louder when McClammy alluded
to Struble's failure to get _ nomination Dy
speaking of the beautiful tones of a dying
An" amendment which gave rise to a dis
cussion was that appropriating £800,000 for
the purchase of a suitable site for a build
ing for the Supreme Court.
In opposing this McClammy took oc
casion to poke more tun at Mr. Struble,
greatly to the amusement df the House.
The amendment was non-concurred in.
Oatcs of Alabama offered for reference to
the Committee on Rules a resolution, recit
ing an editorial published in the National
Economist on July 2iith, an organ of the
Farmers' Alliance, declaring tnat bond
holders are now happy, is their bonds are
to be paid now in gold only, aud that it
would be interesting to know how many
millions it took to force this bill through
Congress, charging that En these days of
corruption and trickery men do uot change
their opinions without consideration. Tlio
resolution further recites that the bill (the
Silver Hill) has been passed through Con
gress by bribery aDd corruption, and that
the integrity of the House demands the
truth or the falsehood of the -'barge shall be
established, and providing that a committee
of seven members be appointed to investi
gate the charge.
, The committee having concluded consid
eration of all the other amendments, re
clined to the consideration of the irrigation
amendment, which had been passed over
temporarily, it was agreed that the debate
on this amendment should bo limited to
lour hours, nnd the committee then arose,
and the House adjourned.
The Postoffice Site Muddle Unprece-
dented Development of the West.
Washington, July 29.— As yet nothing
has been d.me respecting the selection of
a site for the San Francisco Postoffice.. First
Assistant Postmaster-General Clarkson
this morning made his report to the Post-
master-General as to which one of the sites
offered he considered was the most suitable
for the needs of the Government. He went
over each site carefully and pointed out the
defects or advantages on each. Later on he
visited the Treasury Department to make
' his report to Secretary Wiudoin, but Unfor
tunately the Secretary was absent. He will ;
•go there again to-morrow on' the same
errand. The General is anxious to .get- this
matter off his hands, in order that be may
devote -himself to his report regarding tlie
improvements that should be made iv the
mail service of the Pacific Coast. ■ .
A representative of the California Asso
ciated Press met General Clarksou on his
return from the Treasury Department, but
he again Pegged to be excused from giving
any information respecting the site ques
tion until be had made his repot t to Secre
tary Wiiidoiu. During further conversa
tion it. was ascertained that tie would
recommend. selection ol a site in a cen- '
tral location, but the name of the site he
would not divulge.
• To-day's Post has an interview with Gen
eral Clarkson, In which he says: "I made
a pretty thorough tour of Wyoming, Colo
rado, Montana, Idaho, Oregon, Washing
ton and California. The development of
the States, in the mountains and on the Pa
cific Slope, is simply wonderful. Tnepnget
Sound country in Western * Washington is
the finest I have ever seen. The cities are
the most wonderful in growth. I have
never seen a country equal to that region
in climate, soil, resources and beauty
of scenery. The larger half ot the country
lying west of the Mississippi River is under
going great prosperity, lt lias many great
questions which must soon be met. The
sliver question has been fairly settled. It
is pretty well satisfied with that. The
question of irrigation is now, 1 think, a
larger one with all the mountain Slates than
even that of sliver, and the Government
ought soon to devise some vast system of
water storage so as to utilize the moisture
provided by nature for the immense area of
laud now useless because of the want of
water, or else it ought to enact legislation
protecting private capita] in providing such
storage. The people are not talking much
of politics. They seem to desire a rest in
that, It is different from the East."
Morrow and Clarksou have had. a talk
about the San Francisco public building
site, and at Clarksou's suggestion Morrow
will endeavor to secure au appropriation
which will render the present building
more commodious and improve It in many
ways. Clarkson thinks the present build
ing should be improved iv this way, for the
new building may not be erected" for sev
eral years. Morrow thinks now that he
will have no trouble in securing the appro
priation. 110 is a very influential- member
of the House Appropriation. Committee.
The appropriation, if secured, will provide
for twenty five additional letter-carriers,
and for several more sub-stations.
Lively Meeting of th* County Committee to
Arrange for Primaries.
Sacramento, Jirly 29.— There was con
siderable . stir among the Democrats to
night over a meeting of the County Com
mittee to call primaries. Tlie point at issue
was whether J. P. Dunn or R. D. Stephens
should have the delegation to the State
Convention * for ! Controller. : The former
seems to have had the best of the pull
with the committee, so far as dividing up
the precincts aud the apportioning of dele
gates are concerned, and this was done, as
is supposed, in a way to help Dunn, but
Stephens' friends * are not disheartened,
and expect to carry tlie convention, as the
country precincts are believed to be
strongly in his favor.
Family Bum- t to D -a-h.
Cincinnati, July * 29.— Incendiaries set
fire to the residence of Key. David Plumb in
Cule, ; Ind., . this- morning. ,* Plumb was
fatally burned, and his wife nnd three chil
dren perished in the flames. Plumb is a
prominent Methodist minister.
Death of Congreisman McX n ey's Sister.
Canton (Ohio),. July 29.— Congressman '
McKinley < was * culled home to-day from
Washington by the death of Ills sister. Miss
Annie McKinley. She was one of the most
active public-school educational writers for
the past twenty years. ?,■•;-.-* *.-.--..-.
That Was All Young Could
Face the Senators. •
_ Postponed Game Gathered in by tie
Team From Sacramento.
Congnlin Touched Dp Freely in tne Ninth.
The Outcome of Yesterday's League. -
"• p 1 " 1 . Brotherhood Contests.
Special Dispatches to The Moiinixo Call.
Sacramento, July 29.— 1t was with com
parative ease to-day that the Senators won.
the game from San Francisco. The con
test was a postponed game from April 17th,
and scheduled for San Francisco. It was
given under the auspices of the Bee, and
everybody was admitted free of charge. In
consequence the grand and special stands*
were = jammed with people, the major por
tion of whom were ladies.
The second inning practically ended the
game, so far as the question as to which
nine would win was concerned. Young
was not in condition to pitch, and when he
faced the Sacramentos iv the second inning
they hammered the ball so hard that before
three men were out a half dozen had
crossed the home plate.
Alter this inning Lookabaugh went in to
pitch, and during the remaining seven
innin_. seveu hits were made off him.
Three more runs were added to Sacra
mento's score in the sixth inning and one
in the seventh, making a total of teu.
. Coughlin twirled a hue game up tojthe
ninth inninp. Five hits, divided among
eight innings, was the extent to which the
visitors could find him. In the last inning,
however, he weakened, and had it not been
for the fact that the Senators were so far
iv the lead the score might have been tied,
as the San Francisco batters began hitting
him at a lively rate.
Hill hit the ball bard and McCarty fol
lowed suit. Lookabaugh - smashed the
sphere for three cushions, scoring two men.
Hanley and Levy also drove tho ball for
clean singles, and the result of this streak
of batting was three runs, which made San
Francisco a total of five.
Levy did brilliant work in the left gar
den. The grand stand fairly shook with
applause every time he caught the ball, as
every chance was a difficult one.
Little Speer was a tower of strength be
hind the bat, and he captured no less than
six foul flies. Hill in center neatly cap
tured two flies and hit the ball safely twice.
He has proved so far to be an excellent
fielder and can no doubt take care of the
center garden if he tries.
McCarty's catch of a loug hit by Sta
pleton was a remarkable piece of field
work. He covers ground faster than any
outfielder in the league and all his work is
neat and clean. ;
The infield had little, work. Altogether
it did not play as.it should have done.
Hanley made errors of every chance and
Shea fumbled once in four opportunities.
Ebright erred once, but fielded four other
chances in good shape.
The double-umpire system was seen
here for the first time, Donohue and Mc-
Laughlin officiating.' Manager Finn i ro
tested the game because Coughlin pitched
for Sacramento. ' Eight balls were used up
during the contest.
Following is the score: •.'■
AT SAC'tAME.NTO. JOLT 29, 1890.
SACRAVEXTOS. . AB. R. BH. . SB. 'm. _. _.
Goodenougb, c. t.... 5. 11l 2 0 1
Daly. s. 5....: 4 : ''31361
Gotiar, 3li 6 .8 2 0 1 _'. 1
'Bowman, c..-.'. 6" 110 4 10
Sta;. let. I b 5 1 3 ' 1 11 0 1
Huberts. 1. 1 ..4, 10 0 2 0 0
Keltz. _ b 4- 2 10 4 11
Me Hale. r. 1 ....4 112 0 1.0
-OUgblln, p.... 5 1110 3 0
Total's. ..,41 10 12 . ■ 6 27 14 S
SaN Franciscos. AB. R. bu. SB. po. A. _
Shea. - b....„ 5 0 10 .. 12 1
• Hauler, 5.8 4 0 2 0,0 U 2
Levy. I. 1. 5 110 40-0
Stevens, lb.'. 5 •' 0 . 10 7 0 0
Kbrmlii, 3t) ;,.. 4. 0 10 13 1
Hill.c. _. 4 12 0 '2 0 0*
Spe'ef.c. 4 1 O 0 It 1 ■1-
Mt-Carty, r. f 4. 110 10 0
Vuung.ii 0 0 0' ii 0 'O. 0
_.oo__.aug_, p....'... 3 ■ 1 .100 2 0
I. Totals .'..38 6 10 P«. 8 6
: . 'SCORE BY INXI.VO _
Sucramentos f..... O .6000310 o—lo
San lrancjscos. 0001 10003—5
Earned runs— Sacramentos 5, San Fnra'cHcos 1.
Home- rno— Keltz. Three-base Its — Kbrigbt antl
I.ookab;iii_'li. -Two-base •Mciivile, Uo„tieiioucb
ami M'apieion. Sacrifice' lilts'— Roberts. Keltz an.l
Goodeuoinnti. First base on errors — s.-icraiiteutos 4,
.San F'raucisces 3. First base on called bails—Sacra
mentos 4, San: F*raticlscus 2. Lelt oii bases-Sacra
' meotos 7, ' Sail Fra:n-i-res 1.- Struck out ßy Cougli
. lln 3.' by Young 2, by ].....« .: L'vv.v- Ji 3. Double plays — '
Daly aa'd Stapleton (twice). Pas'setl-btili-— Bowman
1. Specr 1. Willi pitches— young, l, Looltabauga 2.
I Time of c-nu — - hours. Umpires— Uonobue- autl
McLaughlin, official scorer— Sliet;bau. — ••
IN THE EAST.
Tiie Winners of Yesterday's national and
Player.' League Games.
Indi.\napoi.is,.lul.v29.— Brooklyn league
team turned the tables on Cleveland to-day, wiu
nliiK easily by a clever buuchlng ol lilts. Attend
ance 1200. Score:
Cleveland- 1 01000010— 3
l.roukiyns .4 0 0 0 5 10 2 •— l2
Base hits— t'levelanils 7. Brooklyns 5. Errors—
Cleveland* 5, Brooklyus 4. nationes— Uarfleld and
Zlmmer, Love'tt dud* Daly. Umpire— McQ-aiiL
,_i Philli-s Fall Down.
Chicago, July 29.— The Philadelphia league
team could not do anything with Stein's delivery
to-day although their Deldlug was good. Alteud
.ancti 140.0. Score:
' Chieagos .........0 3 0 3 0 0 0 1 1-8
Philadelphia* : 2 110 10 0 0 1-6
Base hits— Chieagos 11. Philadelpblas _. Errors—
Chieagos 3, Pbllauelphias 1. Batteries— Steiu aud
Klttrcdge, VIC-cry ami Clemeuts. Umpire— Lynch.
.v: v. . "W-n by Hard Hitting.
. Cincinnati, July 20.— Tbe local league team
won the game tins afternoon by bard bittlug.*
Aitendan cc 1800. Score:
Clnclonatls .....' 1 0 5 0 0 0 0 0 5-11
Bostons .• 3 0000000 0- 3
Base hits— Cincinnati* 3, Bostons .3. » Batteries—
Kail-Be ami Harrington, lietzeln and Bennett. Um
pires—-tcllermgti and Keeuau.
The Brooklyns Go Buwn Again Before the
Chicago Aggregation. "
Chicago,' July 20.— Tbe Chicago brotherhood
team again defeated the I'ion'i to-day. At*
tendance 2000. Score :
Chieagos 7 0 0 0 ii ii 10 o—B
Brooklyns ■ 0 0 12 0 0 0 0 0—
Base hits— Chieagos ' B,' Brooklyus 6. Errors—
Cblcagos 2, Brooklyns 7. Batter.es— Baldwin and
'-'arreil, Sow-era aud Daly. Umpires— Pearce aud
Ker>fe Lost the Game. .. c
Buffalo, July 20.— Keefe was the cause of
tlie Bisous' defeat to-day. Atteudauce 800.
Score: . . * .
Buffalo..:.. .'...... 1 0100010 0- 3
l'hiliulrlpliias 0 04 '2 0003*— 0
Base hits— liuffulos 5, Phllaiielphlas 10. Errors—
Buffalos 0, l'hlladcli'hi_> 6. Batteries— Keefe and
Mack, uutliuioii aud Mitlig.iu. Umpires— Uaffuey
Two Pitch- rs Knocked Oat.
Cleveland, July 20.— Tbe Cleveland broth
erhood team pounded Kllroy and Madden very
bard to-day. Atteudauce 1200. Score;
C1eve1and...... .;........_.. ..3 0033115 1-17
Bostons 8 00000010—6
lias lilts— Clevelands 21, Bostons 8. Errors—
Clevelauds 4, Bostons 3. Batteries— -ruber and
butcllffe; Kilroy, Madden and Murphy. Umpire*—
Ferguson and Uolbert. ...
• American Association.
Syracuse, July 20.— Syracuses 4, St. Louis 6.
Rochester,' July at).— Kocliesters 0, Louis-
Tllles3. .. -- .-- •'.
• I'Hii.AUELPiiiA, July Athletics 7, Tolo
dos 0. - ■- ' ■■.-■■■ ■..*.-
The River aid Harbor Bill.
Washington,' July 29.— pursuance to
the understanding ■ reached in the ' Kepub
lican Senatorial caucus last I night. * Senator
Frye had a conference to-day with the mom
L 7 7*:v*:«:*:>:*:':-:.:*x.>^xv>>:.-:.>--^^.^^ i 'g
T. I- £} PE^CEXT MORE HELP IVA-TED ADSlx'"'
I- Ofl TUESDAY'S CALL THAX IX BOTH TUB S.l
[.»; %J U CJJBOXICZE AAD EXAMIXER. • <-l
V Help TUESDAY'S CAT.I. Til. IX ........... TUB _\
tJ V CJJRO.VICLE A.VJJ _________
Help Wanted Ads In CALL 164 Qj
\fi In Chronicle and Examiner _y y»
j$ WANT ADS IN TUESDAY'S CALL AND EXAMINEE : 8
p\ In CALL .„.....:. .978 lln ___x___t__t .666 '^
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
bers of the Finance Committee. It was
agreed among them that on the Bth of
August the River and Harbor Bill shall be
taken up for consideration and pressed to a
determination, the Tariff Bill to be laid
aside until it is disposed of.
THE *\VOUL.D*S FAIR.
Statement of the Directors Regarding tilt
_ , Site of the Exposition.
Chicago, July 20.— 1n response to • call
by the Legislature for a detailed statement
as to how tbey intended to divide the
; World's Fair up between the two sites, the
Directors have prepared a very lengthy
statement. They say, notwithstanding tba
dual site, it must not be forgotten that the
fair will be an entirety. It is the Intention
of the board, so far as it may be able to da
so, to "locate the agricultural and stock ex
hibits In the same inclosure with the ma
chinery. State and such other exhibits as
will render that portion of the exposition
at least equal 'in general interest and at
tractiveness to the other portion of the
fair.- Concerning the exhibits on the lata
front, the board contemplates placing them
in thu art building, which is proposed to be
a large structure, beautiful in architectural
design and viui-li. Among the displays ia
it, .besides those of art, will be extensive
electrical plants, Turkish, Indian and
Eg] ptiaii villages, Government Department
exhibits, etc. Of course, the report says. it
is quite impossible for the board to do mure
than generalize at the present time. One
reason advanced lot the site on the Like
front is the fact that opportunities will ba
greater Iqr the business men. clerks and the
industrial classes who will find their time
less severely taxed in the care of visitors
lrotn all over the world. Their opportuni
lies for visiting that part of the exposition
lying more remote from the center of the
city will uot be all that could be desired.
and it is impracticable to keep open in the
evening buildings much removed from the
center. The lake front can thus be well
utilized in the evening.
Si'itiMiFiti.D (III.), July 29.— Senate
this afternoon adopted a joint resolution
providing for an amendment to tne Stale
constitution permitting the city of Chicago
to increase its limit of indebtedness so as
to issue $5,000,000 bunds in aid uf the
World's Fair. In the Mouse the resolution
failed of the necessary two-thirds major
ity, but the vote was reconsidered and the
resolution will be taken up again. A.num
ber oi members opposed the resolution on
the ground that it was being rushed
through too hastily, not having yet been
printed for examination.
A Large Amount of Property De '.roysd at
E ist Saginaw.
East Saginaw (Mich.), July 29.— dis
astrous fire started in the lumber-yard
owned by Hutchinson & Co. about noon,
which communicated to the planing and
lumber yards of H. B. »ase. Son
& Co., and thence to the lumber
yard of John G. Owen,- the saw-mill, salt
block and lumber-yard of Brown & Ryan,
all of which were totally destroyed. Nine
teen million feet of lumber, ten dwelling
houses, sixty-six railroad-cars aud other
property were burned. The total loss is
5375,« X) aud total insurance $ISo,OOO.
Sensational Discoveries I. s by the Folic*
D par'.ment at Dulu'h.
Duluth (Minn.). July 29.— The body of
an infant, 5 months old. was found in a bu
reau drawer this morning at 520 East Supe
rior street. The police are investigating
the affair, and are.ou the track of quite an
extensive baby farming plant. Mrs. M. A.
Wilson and daughter took illegitimate ba
bies, and a large number have died at vari
ous time*. There will be some sensational
A MORGANATIC MAHKIAGK.
Refusal of the Prince I Regent of Bavaria to
Evnobl?) Countess Pjppsr.hiira.
New York, July 30.— Journal says
that Miss Wheeler of Philadelphia ■- is
In a peculiar plight. She married
Count Fapppiiheim, but the - Prince
Regent of Bavaria has refused to
ennoble her. The Count must now re
gard the marriage as morganatic or lose all
right to his titles. His children by Miss
Wheeler cannot inherit his property, rights
. Scraxio.v (Miss.), July Henry Dub
ley (colored) was hanged here to-day for
the murder of Henry Fleigge, a white
sailor, last April. __-..-.:.
A FLAG FKI.SK.NTATION.
The Young Ladles' Institute Itemernbera
llie Y. M. I.
- Young Ladies' Institute- Xo. 3 presented
Institute Xo. 7 ol the Y. M. I. with a hand
some silk flag at Washington Hull on Mon
day eveninc. The meiu of the Young
Men's Institute to the number of ISO met at
the headquarters ami marched in a body to
the hall where the presentation took place.
Miss May Noonau, President of Y. L. 1.
No. 3, made the presentation speech, which
was very appropriate and neat. June* K.
Britt of Y. __. 1. No. 7 resounded quite ably
and pleasantly, unking the young ladies
for the magnificent present, after which the
audience sang "The Star-spangled Ban
ner" and "America," A musical and liter
ary entertainment followed, and proved to
be a most enjoyable affair. The evening's
festivities were, concluded with a ball,
which broke up at midnight. __!__
The flag Is a rich silk American banner
of ample size, handsomely mounted and
bearing across its red and white bars tbe
emblem and motto of the order, ami the
letters and words "Y. M. I. No. 7 of San
Francisco" on streamers at the top.
Securing n Jury.
Judge Van lieynegoin was engaged yesterday
In endeavoring to secure a jmiv for the trt.il of
Frank Smith, who is accused of the murder of
J. C. Mat-got on May 7th. The matter will be
reMinii-U to-day, when It Is expected that the
needed lour jurors will be secured. a
Covered with Scales. Awful Spec-
tacle. Cured in Five Weeks by
the Cuticura Remedies.
I am coins to tell you of the extraordinary cure . >
your .Cdticcba Iti'iKi'iM performed on me.
About the Ist of April last 1 notice! some red pirn-,
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_—__r-^. to look liko spots of mortar snot-
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f^isa** I*'.1 *'. *\ layers, accompanied with Itching.
Kgß X 1 would scratch every night nntll
Vt_ —1 I was raw. then the next night the
■Era **__• f*l scales, being formed meanwhile, I
cjfl * \ I were scratched off again. In vain
"^^ S-"-* I did I consult all the doctors in the- T"
Sv, _^_, J county, hut without aid." After.
\ vtt I. giving up all hopes of recovery, I
l J bappened to see an advertisement
_"»-'■ *^N^_ In the newspaper about your Cor- ..
£•/ T_7~*\'^'"___ tr lIRA Remedies, and purchase!
M __—__a__Kk them frnm my druggist, anil ob-
A /V^r^^W. tviin.'.l almost * Immediate relief.
\_i \ V Hi -* i began to notice that the scaly "•
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I know of a great many who have taken the us-
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my skin Is as clear as a babj 'a.^^ •__£ . '
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DIMfLES, black-heads, red, rough, chapped and
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j^. I CANT BREATHE.
ffrSfew Chest Pains. Soreness, Weakness,
" (J^TB - Hacking Cough. Asthma, Pleurisy and liv-
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