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,' -t *"->T C~» WANT ADS IN SUNDAY'S CALL. This ',
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\ IT IS THE ONLY WAMT MEDIUM ! |
VOLUME LXVIII-NO. 73.
" Lining Up " Delegates to the
A Break for Maittam in the Ranks of
the Sacramento Contingent
Solid Phalanx From the South — Activity
at the Headquarters of the
Ppeclsl Dispatches to The Mokntng Call.
Sacramento, Aug. 11.— The only topic
of conversation amons the delegates to
day has been the the fyht for tlie nomina
tion for Governor, and so far as can be
judged at present the matter Is crystallizing
rapidly. Tlie various delegations are ar
riving, and as fast as they come in are be
ing " lined up" by the supporters of the
different candidates. The Markuam lieu
tenants, prominent among whom are Gen
eral Sheeban. Saniuel Thornton, C. F. Bus
sett, Major l>an Barns, General Johnson,
Major Bonebrake, Henry T. Gage anil
Judge Carpenter, are hard at work nud
ciaim thai their titilit is in better shape tliau
at any time since the campaigu opened.
JIAIIIiIiAS] (iAI.NI.M. VOTES.
As indicated in those dispatches yester
day Markham is gamine votes, and the re
ported bre;ik in the Sacramento delegation
Is flow an assured fact. It is probable that
at the least calculation seven of the twenty
five delegates are in line for Markham.
The adherents of the latter claim that they
hope to still further divide the delegation.
Editor ltoruck is doing all he can for the
Morrow interest, but says that he will not
sit In the convention. A proxy has been
offered him, but he claims that he cannot
accept in view of the fact that the conven
tion may possibly nominate a man whom
he could uot support. Of coursa lie refers
to llarkliam. but his mierances in the mat
ter carry but little weight, as the animus of
the attacks w Inch he Iftis made are so potent
to all that no one pays the slightest heed to
his dyspeptic utterances. On the contrary,
his opposition has had the tendency to
make friends for Markliam among the men
who are familiar with Mr. Boruck and his
BADLY AT BEA.
The plan which tlie Federal officials had
mapped out for the organization of a "bread
and butter brigade" seems to have miscar
ried. They have decided that it would be
impolitic to nuike a move of that kind, and
the Markham men chiiui that their decision
is due soiely to the expose of their plans as
printed in yesterday morninu's Call.
That they intended to come to Sacramento
with their deputies, however, is an un
doubted fact, aud this thrown into the
scale of course would have been a potent
factor in determining the is«ue. As it is
they are badly at sea and are clutching at
everytaing iv sight.
— Hosiow'a scppoßntßS.
There was at an early hour this morning
a well-defined and determined effort to
throw the Morrow strength to Chipman in
the event of a break, but like all previous
efforts of a similar nature it ended in fail
ure, as it was found that the goods could
not be delivered. The weakuesa of the
Morrow fight, in fact, is that the greater
part of his strength is of such a nature
that it cannot be handled. The majority of
those supporting him will not obey the dic
tates of his managers, and v lieu they see
that his fight is hopeless many of them will
go to Markham. There is a feeling among
them that a "dark horse" is out of the
question, aud they will combat any effort to
spring one on the convention.
Phil Crimmins is keeping himself in se
clusion.* but Ben Chambers and Martin
Kelly, who are with him, are at work
among the delegates. This trio of schemers
find that they are very small potatoes, and
their boasted influence, is not developing as
promised. The frantic screeculnga of their
henchmen have been wasted on the empty
air, and it is safe to say that before the
fight is over the}" will be making a scramble
to get in on the winning side, no matter
who may come out on top. They, at least,
will cut but a very small figure In making
the nomination, and the bare idea of losing
the chance of being in at the division of the
■ spoils is their strongest dread. In their
case it looks as if the good old injunction
that those who live by the sword shall per
ish by the sword seems to be in a fair way
to be exemplified in a political way, and
unless all signs fail they will probably
drift back into obscurity.
Their grief at being outdone by Louder
back and Dunn is great, and while they
keep up a bold f*unt they know well that
Louderbsick, who is here also, will have
more absolute strength in the convention
than they. No doubt, however, Kelly and
Crimmius will make a show of claiming for
themselves all who vote for Morrow Irom
the San Francisco delegation, but the claim
will be so abstud that no one will pay any
attention to it.
A MISTAKE IN" FIGURES.
By a mistake of the telegraph company
these dispatches were ninde to say last
- night that Colonel Markham had sixty fol
lowers who wnuld go down with him to de
feat. This should nave read 100, as the lat
ter are the correct figures and form the van
guard of his strength in the convention.
They will stand by him, it is claimed, as
tenaciously as did the old guard of 306 who
went down with General Grant at Chicago
in 1880. No amount of ballots it is said,
will divide them, and they will stand out if
necessary to the bitter end.
WAXY liEr-KESEXTATIVE MEN.
There was never such a convention
before in California, not only from
point of numbers, but from the person
nel of the majority of the delegates
sent from the different counties of the
State. A finer looking set of men would be
- heard to find, and as delegation after delega
tion arrives it is to be seen they are tho
pick of representative men, young and old,
iron) every section of the State. Especially
is this true of the delegates from the south
ern portion of the State, who include In
their number the best element of the He
; ':.-"l : ~~i~? A SOLID PHALANX.
Markhatu's friends in banks ami stores
nnd on farms have left their business for
once and have come to Sacramento to attest
their high regard for the .Los Angeles can
didate. They present a solid phalanx, which
they claim cannot be broken, and are a
active lot of hustlers to a man. One can
not turn around without being confronted
'by Markham men, and they are lining up
the -delegations as fast as they come in.
Tbeir headquarters are in a constant
ferment, and it is becoming evident that
- they are. a shrewd lot of political uianipula
.• tors. They have not lost a trick and are
making the fur fly on every side. They are
breaking the northern delegations which
- were accredited to Morrow all to pieces,
and in addition to this have not lost a vote
fnm the south. The delegates from the
latter section are unflinching and no im
pression can be made on them,
At .Morrow's headquarters E. P. Dan
forth, Judge Schell and Edward Curtis are
in charge of the San Francisco man's tight,
' and claim that their strength has not been
touched. Curtis came up from San Fran
cisco this morning and immediately pro
ceeded to Morrow's headquarters. He
claims not to be making an active fight, but
an article in the Bee to-night, giving a list
of reasons why Morrow should be nomi
nated, is said to have emanated from him.
His pernicious activity in behalf of Mr.
Morrow is not doing that gentleman any
" good, as a great many Kepublicans are in
dignant over such interference on the part
of a Democrat.
f; In the grand scramble which is being
made to head the ticket the Lieutenant-
Governorship has been lost sight of com
pletely, and no one can be fcuud who can
form the 'lightest Idea us to the situation
In that direction. No doubt ■ exists ttat
The Morning Call.
Coombs of >"ni>a could have the nomination
if he desires it, but lie still maintains that
he is not in the light, but wants the first
place. Jordan of Alameda is here and is
making an active canvass, but it is not be
lieved that be can win under any circum
stances. His county is not for him, and
that seems to determine the result abso
lutely, £0 far as he is concerned. No other
candidate has yet been discussed, and it
looks as if the office would go begging.
The fight for the nomination for Chief
Justice of the Supreme Court is be
ginning to attract a great deal of attention
to-night ami the indications are that Ralph
C. Harrison of San Francisco will give
Beatty the fight of his life. Beatty's friends
were flattering themselves that their man
would have a walkover, but Harrison is de
veloping such remarkable strength that the
former's friends are losing confidence and
working lite beavers. Janus Hermann of
the San Francisco bar. who is making Har
rison's fieht, has his headquarters at the
Golden Eagle and says his man looks like a
sure winner. There are a great many dele
gates from various parts of the State who
seem to think that way.
S. L. Hauscom of Stanislaus, and E. P.
Colgan of Sonoma are here, and are boyi
working for the nomination for Stale Con
troller. Hanseom, it is said, is being
coached for the place by Morrow's friends,
while Colgan has not allied himself with
either faction lv the Gubernatorial fight, so
far as is known. Both are considered
strong but ilia advantage, if any, seems to
be with Colgao, who is regarded with favor
by many of Markham's friends.
SUPEKINTEXDEXT OF SCHOOLS.
J. W. Anderson of San Francisco is mak
ing a gallant fight against Hoi tt for Super
intendent of Public Instruction, and be
will probably be the nominee. They are
the only candidates in the field, and Hoitt
seems to be decidedly weak, so far as can
SECRETARY OF STATE.
Waite of A lami'da is about the only candi
date mentioned for Secretary of State, and
if there is no change in sentiment it looks
as if he would have an easy light for the
place. lie has the sympathy of hundreds
of Republicans because of his name having
bern withdrawn after being sent to the
Senate by President Harrison, as a candi
date lor Appraiser.
AN UNEXPECTED FACTOR.
An Influence That Is Hard at Work Among
tho Dole fates. "
Sacramento. Aug. 11.— At a late hour it
was slated on good authority that some one
connected with the railroad company had
issued their orders and the henchmen have
bent the pregnant hinges of their knees to
the power that struts. The edict went
forth late to-night, and the result, was that
wavering delegates have been whipped into
line. Criuiiuius, aided by his proselyte,
Martin Kelly, is carrying out the
order and using their influence to
drive San Francisco delegates into the
Morrow camp. The reason for this unex
pected action cannot be. ascertained. The
effect has been to add to Morrow's strength.
Just how juuoh it has benefited him it is
hard to say," but there is no questioning the
fact that it has aided him materially.
It is claimed, however, that Mark
ham's strength has not been affected
in the least, as among trie votes
claimed for him were never counted those
controlled by the railroad. Markhaui's
men are keeping a stilt upper lip and are
still smilingly confident. They claim 302
votes on tue first ballot with fifty-seven as
a second choice for Markham. This, of
course, would nominate him. The Morrow
men claim that this is exaggerated and say
that Markhaiu has but 230 votes. It is very
hard to make any calculation as to
the correctness of any figures, as the tight
is very badly mixed, but it is certain that
Markham has lost no absolute strength
since the railrond order was issued. His
friends claim that they will nominate him
in spite of opposition. The Morrow men
are equally confident, but are making no
claims as to the number of votes expected
on the first ballot. It Is difficult to
make any clear prediction, as the man
who sets himself up as a prophet now is
likely to lost* bin reputation. Two confer
ences if the managers of the various candi
dates and leaders of delegations were held
this afternoon and to-night to agree, if pos
sible, on organization, and Senator Camp
bell was agreed upon for Temporary Chair
man. A committee was appointed to ire
pare a platform.
GRAND ARMY REUNION.
Enthusiastic Reception of the Presiden-
tial Party in Boston.
Bostox, Aug. 11. — Grand Army week
opened here with bustle and excitement.
At 10 o'clock in the mcruing a meeting of
the National Council of Administration
was held with closed doors. The resigna
tion of W. U. Saylor, member from Oregon,
was received and accepted. Captain John
E. Lombard was electci in his place.
The great arrival of the day was the
Nebraska train of fifteen coaches, bringing
Department Commander Clarkson in the,
State department/ headquarters car. In
terest centered in the thlu-visagetl veteran,
who was surrounded by congratulating
comrades, the survivor of four prisons—
Andersonville, Libby, Savannah and Mil
Lieutenant A. K. Comston, Chairman of
the Goodale Executive Committee, received
a telegram from Secretary Tracy, at Bar
Harbor, Me., this afternoon, stating that
ilia Dispatch will arrive Tuesday morning,
bring the Vice-president, General Sherman
Toe scenes of the morning and early
afternoon were continued late inlo the
night, aud the streets were filled With
marching troops, while the music of bands
and drum corps was heard in every direc
As the Baltimore, flylcg the United States
flag and bearing President Harrison, Sec
retaries Rusk and Noble and Private Sec
retary lialford, entered Boston harbor this
afternoon, she was met by the other ves
.Rels of the licet, the cruisers At
lanta and Kearsarge, gun - boats Petrol
and Yoiktown, dispatch - boat Dolphin,
dynamite cruiser Vesuvius . and the
torpedo - boat Gushing, all, save the
Kear-iarge and Crashing, firing salutes.
The revenue cutter Gallatin. with Governor
Bracket!, Collector Beard and Mr. and Mrs.
McKee on board, escorted her to her anchor
age. Mayor Hart and other members of
the city Government also went down the
harbor to welcome the Chief Magistrate,
while Mrs. Noble and the other ladles were
on board the Vigilant. President Harrison
landed at 4:40 o'clock, amid the thunder of
cannon, and was escorted to the. Hotel
Vfiidoniß by the First Battalion of Cavalry.
Along the line of march, which was nearly
two miles in extent, the streets were
packed with enthusiastic multitudes who
greeted the President witli cheers. The
President, who rode with Governor Brack
ctt, bowed right and left at tlui greeting* of
When the Presidenti.il party arrived at
the hotel they proceeded to the State, din
ing-room. Governor Brackeit presided.
President Harrison sat at his right, with
Secretary J'roctor on his left. At this
table were also Secretary Noble, Secretary
Kusk, Governor Abhett mid Lieute.nant-
Governor Halle. Ai iinother table were
Admiral G. 11. O. Gerhard!, of the United
States squadron, and his stall, in full uni
form, and the State officials. No upeech
making was Indulged in to-nlglit. The
President attended a reception at the Par
■ When the President entered the dining
room at Parker's he was greeted with
applause. Colonel Taylor, us toastmasler,
presented the President, who|again received
an ovation. "It is not my purpose, "said the
President, "to address you in an extended
speech, but only to say that, whether
walking with you, many of you,
in the private pursuits of life, or holding
a place of official responsibility, I can never
either forget those who upheld the flag of
this nation in those days when it was
in peril. Will you permit -me to wish
for each of you a life full of
all sweetness, and that each of you may
preserve an undimuied love for the flag
which called you frum your home to - stand
under its fold, amid the shock of battle and
amid dying men? I believe there are in
dications to-day in this country of a
revived love for the flag." Upon the con
clusion of his address the President and
members of the Cabinet withdrew. Among
the other speakers were General Alge.r,
Past Commander-ln-Chief Lucius Fairchild
of Wisconsin and General Sickles of New
Washington, Aug. 11.— The charges
and specifications in the cases of Colonel
Kaatz, ; EUhth Infantry, and : General
. Jirooke have been submitted by General
. ScliulieM to the Secretary of War lor bis
SAN FRANCISCO, TUESDAY MORNING. AUGUST 12. 1890-EIGHT PAGES.
Atrocious Treatment of a Cap
tive by Arabs.
Forced to Eat Portions of His Own Flesh
Which Had Been Cooked.
Twenty-one Persons Killed by a Demolition
of a Building by Wind Id a
Special Dispatsnes to The Mohmnci Call.
London, Aug. 11.— An engagement has
taken place between a force of rebel Arabs
aud the army of the Sultan f>l Morocco.
One hundred and twenty prisoners were
captured by the rebels and all massacred.
Among the captives was the son of the Gov
ernor of the province in which the uprising
took place. Portions of his body were cut
off while tie was alive and toasted. lie was
then compelled by the leader of the rebels
to eat his own flesh.
DIVIDING THE COUNTRY.
The Agreement Beiween France and England
Regarding African Territory.
Loxnox, Aug. 11.— In the House of Lords
to-day Salisbury stated that the English
agreement with France maintained the
rights and privileges of the missionaries iv
.Madagascar, aud insured, the freedom of
religious teaching. Under the modern
doctrine of "Hinterland" Fiance claimed
tlie countries soutli of Algeria aud Tuni-,
aud ou the same principle the English Niger
Compauy could claim the territories behiud
its present sphere of operations. It was
obviously desirable to draw a line separat
ing the Euglish and French spheres of ac
tivity. The live agreed upon gave the large
part of the western shore of Lake, Tchad to
ihe Nilter Company, including the Empire
ol i>okoti. The couutry northwest of Lake
Tchad would be considered under French
Influence. The notes exchanged by the
Governments recognized the fact that the
agreement would not alleet the rights of
the Pi rte over the region south of '1 ripoli.
A Building at Crefeld Demolished and Twentj-
cne Persons Killed.
Berlin, Aug. 11. — During a storm at
Crefcld to-d;iy a house containing fifty in
habitants fell aud thirteen persons were
killed. Twenty of the injured have been
rescued. Twelve are still buried iv the
wreck, the cries tor Help from some of whom
are audible to the rescuing party.
All who were buried iv the ruins nro now
accounted for. Three men, six women aud
seventeen children were killed.
But --i.i -. Ana. 11.— A terrific thunder
storm prevailed in this city and surround
ing couutry to-day. Fields are flooded and
great damage has been d"iie to crops, A
number of houses were shattered by the
A SUItlOl'S DIFFICULTY.
Mormons in the Northwest Territory Cor-
ruptinp the Indiani-
Ottawa, Aug. 11.— Advices received by
the Government from Southern Alberts,
Northwest Territory, are to tl.o effect tha 1
the Mormous who camo into that country
from Utati are corrupting the Indians with
their doctrines. The Government lias been
at great pains to impress on the Indians the
necessity of monogamy, and has refused
them supplies for more than one «ife, but the
Mormons are teaching them many so-ctlleu
advantages in the multiplicity of wives.
There is every Indication tliat the Mormon
evil in the West is likely to grow into a
SU.VK AT SKA.
Loss of the British S: aincr Halcyon and
London, Aug. 11.— The British steamer
Halcyon collided with the British steamer
Khubina to-day near Vigo, Spain. The
Halcyon sank. Thirteen persons were
Emt«or William's Prod mation.
BEBLIN, Aug. 11.— In the proclamation
upon the'foruial taking over by Germany of
Heligoland yesterday Emperor William
says be welcomes the reunion of the island
with tbe Fatherland, and he promises pro
tection aud the utmost care for the inhabit
ants aud their righis. Tim proclamation
further says that the local laws and cus
toms will, as far as possible, remain unal
tered, and concludes: "The retention of the
faith of your fathers, and the care of your
churcli and school*, will have my earnest
Dra'hs Fr^m Ch-jlera
CAino, Aug. 11.— There were 120 deaths
from cholera at Jeddah yesterday aud 10b at
Madj(ll), Aug. 11.— Nine new cases of
cholera and seven deaths are reported at
Villajnynsa yesterday; six new cases and
one death atLoreua; two new cases and
seven deaths at Arges. There is a slight
decrease in the number of new cnseß nnd
deaths in Valencia. Since the outbreak
there have been. 1000 cases there, 788 uf
which were fatal.
R j-/:i ing Over Celmar.'s Downfall.
Buenos Ayiiks, Aug. 11.— Sixty thousand
persona attended the mass-meetings held
here to rejoice over the fall of President
Celman. General Mitre was cheered as tlic
future candidate lor the Presidency.
The Cabinet will meet t<> discuss measures
to be taken in the event of any provinces
resisting the new Government. The
new J'residentol the National Hunk refuses
to tike his post without, a formal verifica
tion of the alleged BeCQriUeJ in the bunk.
More Trrnb'e in the Chatham Garrison.
London, Aug. 11.— Further and more se
rious trouble has occurred among the troops
in the garrison at Chatham. A few days
ago tho barneiaea of the horses belonging to
lie artillery were so badly cut that it was
necessary to abandon n proposed parade.
To-day it was discovered the harnesses
have again bi'en hacked in such a manner
as to render them entirely useless. Three
of the artilleiyuien who were leaders in the
mutinous movement have deserted.
England ar.d the Church.
Rome, Aug. 11.— The English Govern
ment has informed Cardinal liampolla, the
l'apal Secretary of St ite, that it is impossi
ble for England to receive a I'apal envoy
or to send ii Minister to the Vatican. It
has been sucßf'sted by the Vatican that a
Secretary be attached to the Hritisli Lega
tion at Vienna, whose duty should be to
conduct negotiations with the Vatican and
sometimes visit Koine.
Th' McX'.niey Bill.
I'aius, Aug. 11.— La Liberte, in discuss
ing the tiiritf question, says: It i* useless
to expect any good result from negotiations,
and determined reprisals alone are likely to
overcome America's ill-will.
A French Government paper says: We
must apply the clauses ot the McKiuley
bill to American goods.
The Ameer of Afghanistan.
Cabul, Aug. 11. — The Ameer of Afghan
istan has arrived here. lie was given an
enthusiastic reception. He was visited by
a deputation comprising the principal
chiefs, citizens and military officers, wuo
presented him with CO, COO rupees to be de
voted to charity.
LoaSOK, A ill?. 11.— The Parnellite mem
bers of l'arlinwcut lteld a special meetiug
this ovcning to record their sorrow that
John Uoyle O'Keilly was not spared to re-
Jurn from his patriotic exile on the day of
his country's freedom.
Tht M <i r» Exhibition.
-;; BKBLOT, Aug.': 11.— The ■ medical ':diibi.
tiou in I connection •. with the Internationa
Medical Congress closed I . lay. I'iofessu:
Virchow made an address closing the exhi
bition, and, upon its conclusion, called for
cheers for the Emperor, which were heart
British Grain Trade.
London, Aug. 11.— The Mark Lane Ex
press says: English wheats are stronger,
with an average advance of 7d. Foreign
wheats are quiet. Tho news that French
crops will be 5 per cent under their full
average has caused a slight rise. Oats are
weak. Barley is linn. Ground corn fell
ad. At to-day's market fine English wheats
were very firm and advanced 3d. Foreign
wheats were steady. Flour firm. Ameri
can corn has recovered 3d.
Conference of Consuls.
Paris, Aug. 11. —The conference of
American Consul-Generals, which has teen
held in this city, was concluded to-day.
The conference adopted several reeominen
dations, among which is oue favoring leni
ency in enforcing the provisions of tho
McKinley Tariff Hill.
The Fernvian Cebinet.
Lima, Aug. 11.— The Cabinet of President
Bermudez is announced as follows: Premier
and Minister of Public Works, Senor Yal
carsel: Foreign Affairs, Senor Elmore;
Commerce, Seuor Quintana; Justice, Senor
Chavrez; War, Senor Suarez.
A French Duel.
Paris, Aug. 11.— A duel was fought Sun
day at Lucliim between two prominent men
named > r eufoille Berny and Due Dino, who
married thu daughter of au American
millionaire named Stevens. Neither was
Death of the Eminent Churchman Near
London, Aug. 11.— Cardinal Newman
died to-day frum pneumonia. The Cardinal
became ill Saturday, when lie had a severe,
chill. He passed into a comatose condition
Sunday, and remained unconscious until ho
The Post, referring to the death of Car
dinal Newman, says: by his death En
gland is deprived of a good man and a great
The Standard says: It is not an exag
geration to say that ono of the greatest
names in the history of the two churches
is now enrolled among the deathless dead.
The Times Rays: A gieat man has missed
away. A ereat link with the past has been
broken of honor, but not ul honors. In the
obscurity of his most private home the
most interesting chapter in our history
closes with his death.
Key. Joliu Henry, Cardinal Newman, wliose
ilcalh at Edgbasloii, Kugluuu, yesterday, 19 au
uouueed, was born in London, Fcbiuarv 21,
1801. The eon of a banker, ho was educated at
Baling School. Ills marked religious ierm>era
■ meul led him at first to accept the views of the
Evangelical school, whose >piiiiu.uny had been
quickened by the Alelhodisl moveiueui. llaviuK
ruined 1 unity College, Oxfoiu, I.c graduated in
I*l2o, and soon came 111 contact with Dr. (after
ward Archbishop) Whaieiy, who, ,i» Newman
■aid, "u| surd di) mind ana taught me 10 mink
aud Use my uasou." VYhaUly, when made
Hluciiial of St. A ii ..ii'- m:. In 1825, showed bis
esteem lor Newman by ai pointing him viee
prluclpal. Hut the place was given up the next
year when lit «as elected fellow of Oiiei College.
In 1828 bo was made incumbent of the Cliurca.
of m. Maiy me Virgin at Uxiuid. Tbiough-Jlur
reil Fiuiule he tunned a 11 midship vwm Kebie,
who had published Ms Cimsuau V ai in 18-7.
Having parted fiom Hie Evangelicals, Newman
turned to the study of Hie Chinch leathers. His
lie si llie>aiy woik was 'file Allans of the Fourth
Century" (1833), a Instoiy willed giewoulof a
call tv 1 Hi- an account of the Council of Nlciee.
111^ health belli); unpaired by the labor, he made
.1 vl-n to the shores ol tin- Mediienaueau, and
during his Hiay iv Koine called tin Kov. l>i.
(afterward Cardinal) Wiseman. When he re
turned, the Oxford movement had beeu inaugu
rated by Keule's ou "N ailunal Aposlacy."
V- wiii.hi at mice beitau the publication of th«
"Tracts for the '1 Hues," to net iuilli what he j
maintained as Anglican doctrine aud loesublbt.
its liiiioiic.il basis.
Iv a few mouths ltev. Dr. E. 11. Pusey joined In
the new movement, and his ability, learning aud.
social piojuiuence gave II such a poweilul im
pulse that it received his name, He, as well as
oiueis, contributed to me Tiacls, wbone publica
tion emended over bevc.il years, yet Mr. Neninau
mnalued lliecliiel author and responsible editor.
Following I'usey's advice and example, he eu
(.■aijed also in tl>e pit't ai allon of inure elaborate
woiks, the first of winch w.,s " 'lhe I'roplietlcal
Office of the I'huicli, Viewed lCel.ilivt.-ly to Bo
m. oil-in and Popular Protestantism" (1830).
Xlie Church of England was held to We Identical
lluuugliuul Its history aud to furnish in modem
limes the safe "Via Media." Next apieaied ins
••bssay ou Juslir»caiton"(lß37), In which be cou-
Hovelled Luther's fundamental Uociilue of Jut-
Hlic.iiiun by faith alone. In his "University ser
mons" Ihe cnuicli was exhibited as a divine
in^lll 111 lon, "the source of ill spiritual power
Jurisdiction aud lbs channel 01 all grace."
iruin 18158 to 1841 Newman was editor of the
British Critic, a iiiuiiiuiv magazine which upheld
these views, llinuuh nut 10 the exclusion or oilier
topics, Iv 1838 Ulsbup Hagot ul (Jxlold, In his
charge, made some aulmadveisioiis 011 ilia
'•Tiacls," whose Homeward tendency wusuow
plain. Newman at ouce uttered to s:op mem,
but was nut llien requited Iv do so. At last, lv
1841, Tract N0. 90 expialued tbe Tliiiiy-nlue
Articles so as to remove all opi o-uiun to char
acteristic 1:0111.111 d octi me. At Uiik delluiie cou
dllaloii a violent uulciy arose. The university
authorities condemned ilin Tract. Neivinan re
fused to wltlidiaw 11, bui he aiscouliuutd the
Miles, and even consent d to icliaiu 11 0111 de
leudiiiK Hie Tracts, though many bishops now
tjiiii'n-ii chaiKt's aKalusl them aud the move
ment they repieieuteU.
An etcleMasiico-iioiitlcal event, however, In
ductd Newman 10 break his silence, In 1841
Hie British Government Jollied with the fiusslau
111 esitabilsMiik! a blshopnc at Jerusalem. The
si-hui.e had oriKlualed with Chevalier Uuiiseu,
wbo hoped that me unity of Protestantism
would thereby be exhibited and promoted.
Newman pioiesled opmly agulnsl the coiinie
uauce thus islveii lo Luilieiamsm. lv beplein
ber, 1843, l:i.d:ii|r he could no louver hold an
uncial i i-hiiii.-u ill the Encllstl Li u Mil, he re
signed his chatgu of hi. .Maij's, aud leliicd to
l.iiiiemoiv, wlitre he Mid formed a kind of con
vent, llavlnu lost inn li in lhe c.i ln-i.eity of me
IMnucli of Kugland, be foimally retracted bis
tin it.- 1 attacks ou the Church of Koine. bur two
years he and bis associates bulled themselves
with liaiislatious (rom Aihauasius and with
wmliij; "Lives ut the Eugllsh .Saints." lv 1845,
as a chart ul llie direction ol his thoughts, he
diew up tils "Essay ou the Development of Doc
trine," but bcloie 11 was lui-hed he was received
lulu the Koniaii Catholic t'nuich, October tun.
In the following February he left Liitlemore,
golug In st 10 Uscoll aud thence to Koine. Here
ue was ordained priest, and ou returuliiK to
l.ntlaiHi. lv 1818, he became head ot the Ota
loiv Ml. Pump Neil at lllimiughuin. ihe
oratory was afterward liansfi'iicd in Kdi:U:ißtuu,
wheie a convent, church And schools were
erected. Besides tils labors In coiiducliiiK the
allansi<f this oulcr Father Newman was busy
111 lecluttiig and ptei-arlii); works for publica
lion. Among lliem were Ills "SennoiN 10 Allied
CougrcKatluns," 184'J; "Lectures on Dilllcultles
l-elt by AiiKlivaus m .subinmiiiu Io luo Uatbolio
Church," 1800; and two ieiii;ioiis novels— "l.uss
and Lain" lv lots, ana "I al isia' 1 in 1860, In
1854 Dr. Newmau was aupoiiited lector "I me
newly founded Calbol.c University of Dublin, lv
wlilcu he delivered several cou,~e» of lectures.
After four ycais devoted in urgaiiiziiiK aud cmi
uuctiui: the University be leluiued to bis former
woik in the Oiaiuiy.
Ihe liuinau Catholic Church in EiiKland owes
to him a change lv Us altitude. Among Its mem
beit he promoted some lieedom of opinion, aud
dlmiulsiied the aMeu l>iocllviUus which had for
merly acidized them. In IBI.U Itev. Charles
Klugsley provoked a noted cuutroveisy by
charging Dr. .Newman, lv common with other
Catholics, with depredating veracity us a virtue
of the nuluial older lv coiniiaiison with spiiiiual
vlrlues. Newman leplled, aud as the couuu
veisy bore a personal aspect lie published the
"Apologia pro Vila Mia," tuvlue a hisluiy of his
religious opinions, lift endeavored to prove a
consistency In ins career lv spite of UK 1 changes
lv bis belief. When me Heal of coutlicl had
cooled lie regained some favor with those from
which he had separated. Eventually Oxford so
far forgave the secession ot her diiiliiiiiiislicd
nun thai In December. 1877, he was elected an
honorary fellow of Trinity College. Newman
was among those who deprecated me promulga
tion of papal Infallibility by the Vatican Council
in I*7'). When Uladsioue. however, rive years
later, made an aitack uu Vaticanism. Newmau
contented lilmsell with pohitiuic out the narrow
limits within which infalliuilliy was drolared to
exist. After the accession of Leo Xl ll to "■''
papacy, Dr. Newman was raised to the dignity
of Cardinal- Deacon, May 12, 1879. lie con
tinued to reside at Edgba->ton, near Birmingham,
where he conducted a school lor the education
of sous of the Kuiuau Catholic ceuiry and also
supervised the affairs of his order. It was lv .
this peaceful suburb of the great manufactuiiiiK
district that the eminent prelate tire allied Ills
last. ■-.-■■■-: ■■„■ • . . ■ - . -.-, --
Besides the works already mentioned Cardinal
Newman was the author of "An Essay in Aid
of a Grammar of Assent," a treatise on faith and
reason; "Discourses ou the Nature and Work
of Universities," and oilier educational treatises
and many sermons, lie was also the author of
•eveial admirable poems mid hymns, among the
latter of which Is "Lead, Kindly Light." Ills
writings are noted for the beauty of their style
and the purity of their English as will as for
their philosophic treatment of all subjects. Ills
circumstances placed him for a time In the van
of a religious movement, but his vocation was
always that of a teacher, lutluenclug iiidivldual",
rather than that of the Icauer of a movement.
Tne opposition to liberalism, which had been
strong lv Oxford from 1833 to 184S, lost its im
portance after his wllhdiawal.
* ■ ■■. ■ „ ... V ' - . -
Northern Railway Extension.
St. Paul. Aug. 11.— The Pacilic Coast
extension of the Great Northern Railway
will be begun as soon us the requisite force
of : men and teams ■ can bo collected. 7 Ad
vices from Montana arc that; 1000 men are
WHICH SHALL IT BE?
No Decision Yet Regarding the
Clarkson Thought to Favor the Property
on Howard Street
The State of Nevada Ceded Another List of
Land— Dispute (her Irrigation Mat
Special Dispatches to Tun Mousing Call.
Washington, Aug. 11."— Morrow
tried to have a conference of the Secretary
of the Treasury, Postmaster-General and
Attorney-General to-day on the San Fran
cisco I'ostoflice site, but did not succeed in
getting them together. It Is learned that
Mr. Clarkson's first choice is the Howard
street property, and It will probably be se
cured by condemnation. This information
conies from a most reliable source and cor
roborates a dispatch published a week ago
exclusively by the California Associated
Press. It is learned that although Mr. Clark
son leans toward the Howard-street lot,
his report will speak very favorably of
other locations, but as the Commissioner
who was sent to San Francisco to examine
the different pieces of property reported
Howard street as his first choice, and Mr.
Clarkson is favorably impressed with it, it
is altogether likely that it will be chosen,
although Postmaster-General Wanamaker
is not favorably impressed with it. lie in
sists that there ought to be "lots of room,"
and that the Government should purchase
the Mission-street property "no matter
what it costs."
The Secretary ot the Interior has ap
proved the cession of another "list" of land
to the State of Nevada by the Government.
It comprises 110,000 acres.
Senator Allison the other day in speak
ing to the California Associated Press
correspondent said that the Conference
Committee oil the Sundry Civil Bill would
probably report In favor of the Senate
amendment repealing the law reserving
irrigable lands from settlement. But when
the conference report was made a few days
after it was found that this was one of the
(mints upon which the Conference Commit
tee could not agree. Accordingly, another
Committee erf Conference whs appointed.
it is said that the conferrees on the part of
the House ins. st that irrigable lauds shall
be reserved Irom settlement, and that
Powell shall have a large appropriation for
Surgeon-General Moore of the army, who
has been stationed sit Sau Francisco for
several years past, will be retired in a few
days, lie is now in Washington and will
make this city his future home.
THE CHILEAN REPUBLIC.
An International Eai.rad E.-g aided With
Washington, Aue. 11.— The Department
of Mate baa received a dispetch from
Chilean Minister Egan, Inclosing «i copy of
tlie aunual message of tiie President of tliat
republic to llie National Congress together
wit li a translation of that portion of it
which refers to the International Arueilcan
Conlerence at Washington. Mr. Egao snys:
"The President feels much interested in
the silver question, and regards. with great
favor the project of tin international rail
road. Indeed, on the latter question he lias
assured me personally that not only will
Chile be p^pared to perfect her own rail
road system to her northern limit;, but she
will go farther and aid Peru in extending
her lives northward in case that country
may not on account of ils present financial
condition bo able to carry out its portion of
the contemplated work. The President is.
however, strongly opposed to the projected
system of arbitration, as are also the entire
press and people of Chile."
THE SALMON CATCH.
The Bun in British Columbia Said to Be Fuliy
Fqual to That of Last Year.
Washington, Aug. 11.— The Canadian
Minister of Marine aud Fisheries lias re
ceived a telegram from the department offi
cer uf l'-i i;:-U Colombia saying that the run
of salmon this year is of a most extraordi
nary character, being fully equal to that ot
last year. Twenty thousand salmon were
taken by the canneries Saturday. This
year's run has upset all theories pieviously
held in regard lo salmon. Heretofore one
good season has invariably been followed
by two poor ones. Last season was the
best the salmon canneries ev?r had, and if
tlie total pack this year is as large the old
rule will not apply. 'I ho only reason that
is assigned for the increa.sed run this year
is thai the effects of the good work done
during the past four or five years at the
Government fishery hatchery are now be
ginning to manifest themselves.
— . — «.
Washington N groes Urge the Passage if
the Federal E . ction Bill.
Washington-, Aug. 11. — About 200
negroes and perhaps ■ scure of while, men
attended a mass-meeting to-night iv the in
terest of tlie Federal Election Hill.
Sneechcs wero made by Kepresentative
Kerr. General Chalmers, John M. Langston
and others. Kesolutions were adopted re
citing that the .south is greatly indebted to
the negro, but that be is deprived by south
ern Democrats of his vote by every means in
their power. The resolutions then urne
the passage of the Federal Election Bill;
approve J'resideut Harrison's admiustru
tion, aud the worli of the present Congress,
express admiration for Speaker Keed and
the Kepubliean press, and tender thanks to
The Tariff Bill Again Under Consideration.
Washington, Auk. 11.— the Senate to
day, after routine business had been dis
posed of, the Tariff Bill was taken up, the
pending question being Plumb's amend
ment to reduce the additional duty on iron
or steel hoops cut to lengths for baling pur
puses from 2-10 to 1-10 of a cent per pound.
The amendment was rejected, three Be
publicnns, iugalls. . Paddock and Plumb,
voting in the affirmative.
McPherson moved to amend the para
graph by making the duty ou iron or steel
hoops 50 per cent ml valorem instead of 1
cent, 1 1-10 cents and 1 3-10 cent* per pound.
Sherman spoke of the little progress that
was being made with the bill. Nearly three
weeks, he said, had been spent upon it, anil
not one-filth of it had been disposed of.
Unless the Senators on the other side
would be satisfied with one vote upon the
question and would then go right along, the
Senate would have to continue in perpetual
session. lie did not wish to see any change
in the rules of the Senate if it could be
avoided. IX the other side would forego
the needless repetition of amendments and
of the aye-aud-noe ■ votes the Senators
would soon tee daylight and soon be able
to go to their respective homes. The bill
had passed the House and had been consid
ered by the committee of the Senate. Its
general outline being on the scale
of a . protective ■ tariff, even of . a
high . protective ' tariff, the Republican
Senators did not deny that. It was the tariff
that would protect American ; industries
and build up nearly all the industries thai
could be employed in this country. It was
a ' pretty high protective tariff, and there
were some points In it ou which he would
be willing to yield. Still it had been re
duced in several important particulars be
low the bill passed by the Senate two
years ago. It seemed as though the Senate
ought to make more progress: with the bill.
'Vest said the Senator from Ohio ■ hail
stated that the bill was acceptable by his
side ;of the ; chamber. 'The record did not
Dhow that to be a fact. Ou the other Hand,'
the most aggressive attack! made upon
the bill had come from that side of the
chamber, and from the State that had
given the largest majority for the Repub
lican party in the late election. The record
would also show that a proportionately
larger number of Democratic Senators had
responded every time thn roll had been
called. He gave notice that every item in
the bill would be discussed, if necessary,
unless it was prevented by force being ap
plied in some sort of fashion.
The discussion having turned on the de
preciation of farming property, a statement
was read by Vest as to tee depreciation iv
some of the best farming counties in Penn
sylvania, and Cameron remarked that while
the statement was correct tho tariff was
not, in his opinion, the cause of it. Its
cause was the demonetization of silver in
1«73. Ever since that act the price of laud
and farm produce has decreased. Since the
passage of tho Silver Bill prices had risen
some 20 per cent.
Teller said that, as to the question of haste
in p.i-sing the bill, he was not disposed to
deny its opponents a fair and free discus
sion. He was vailing to stay and discuss
tlie tariff question or allow it to lie dis
cussed, Decause he believed the American
people wauted to Know whether tUe bill was
a proper revision of the tariff.
Finally a vote was reached on McPher
son's amendment, and it was rejected with
The paragraph relating to tiuned plate
haviug been reached. Vest said it was a
bold, naked attempt by Pittsburg manufac
turers to create another monopoly in their
own interests against the consumers of tlie
United States, lie moved to reduce the
rate of 2 2-10 cents per pound to 1 cent— the
present duty, aud Edmuuds asked louve to
oiler an order to be printed and to go over.
It is to the effect that during thu considera
tion of the Tariff Bill no Senator shall speak
more than once, and not longer than live
minutes on, or in respect of any one item,
or any one amendment, without leave of
the Senate. Such leave is to be gianted or
denied without debute, aud without auy
other motion or proceeding except such as
relates to procuring a quorum. Until the
bill shall have been gone through with to
the point of its third reading uo general
motion in relation to it other tuau to take it
up is to be in order. All appeals urn to be
determined at once ana without debate.
Finally Edmunds withdrew hU orders,
saving he would prescut it aeuin to-uior
A conference was ordered on the Indian
Appropriation Bill, and Dawes, Plumb uud
Call were appointed conferrees.
Allison, from the Committee on Appro
priations, reported, with amendments, tbu
House bill lor an additional clerical lorco
in the Pcusiou (Jflice. uud gave notice that
he would, soinu time to-morrow, ask the
Senate to consider it. Adjourued.
The Conference Report on the Sundry Civil Ap
prcprip.tion Bil Agreed To.
Washington, Aug. 11.— The House pro
ceeded to the consideration of the confer
ence report ou the Sundry Civil Appro
After a debate in the course of which
Dockery predicted a deficiency of between
S'Ai,oOo,oOo aud Bi!H,wx),t>oo in the revenues
of the Government during the curreut li->cal
year, the conference report was agreed to,
and, further, a conference ordered upon the
amendments which are still iv dispute. Ad
IN IMMINENT PERIL
Miraculous Escape 01 Hs^hhls of Passen
gers on a St Lairem-
Montreal, Aug. 11.— Twenty-five hun
dred Grand Army men, with their wives
and children, left Chicago fur Boston via
Niagara Falls, St. Lawrence River and Mon
treal on Friday. Moat of them wero frum
posts in cities outside of Chicago, and many
came from lowa, Minnesota, Nebraska,
Kansas, Missouri and Wisconsin. At 4
o'clock yesterday morning live big steamer
loads left Kingston to go through the rapids
of the St. Lawrence. All the boats were
packed with Grand Army men and their
families. The Uub.enii.in, the largest of the
boats, wns the last. Nit- had between six
hundred and seven hundred passengers
aboard. The Long Sault rapid was passed
safely and the entire day was very pleasant
ly spent. The hurricane deck was fearful
About 7 o'clock great thunderclouds be
gan to gather in the west and the sky to
darken. The wind freshened considerably,
too, aud a big storm was predicted. There
was yet one series of rapids to go through,
the ' 'retail, as dangerous as any on the
river, and the captain uf the Bohemian
thought he could reach there before dark
ness set in. The upperdeek forward of the
boat was packed with people, watching the
first plunge of the steamer, when thei'e was
a brilliant Hash o( lightning, the rain began
to fall in sheets, and the people made a rush
for the cabin and shelter as the steamer
entered the rapids. She rolled fearfully,
and th«i people surged from side to siue.
Suddenly the sound of cracking timbers was
heard, and women shrieked and fainted.
Thnn there were, heard several hoarse com
mands from the pilot-house to the crew to
clear the tiller chains. The upper-deck
beams had cracked, and the floor iv sinking
had jammed the tiller chains leading from
the pilot-house aft, and the steamer, in the
midst of the boiling rapids, was entirely
When it wns known that the boat was
unmanageaole, a panic ensued. Women
rushed here and there. Those that had not
fainted did so then, and worse than all, the
crew and waiters on board made a rush for
tlie pile of life-preservers in thu center of
the cabin and on the aiter-deck, and began
strapping them on.
Tlie war veterans aboard kept their wits
about them aud fought the cowards away
from the life-preservers, while as quickly
as possible they strapped as many as they
could tind on to the women and children.
There were not enough to half go round.
The boat meantime had turned entirely
around and was now goingduwn the rapids
stem first. Suddenly there was a terrible
jar. The steamer had struck a ruck. The
steamer slowly beuau to turn around again,
ana then came another shock, followed by
another, each one heavier than the first,
and the steamer gave a mighty heave aud
plunge hs if she was going down head first,
and then slowly turned her head to the
rapids. There was still another shock and
another rock was touched, and a plunge
followed, which was the last jump through
the rapids out into the open, clear waters,
and the captain yelled, "We are all right
The crew had got over their panic and
were working haul clearing the tiller-chains
during the most critical time, ami by the
lime they cleared the rapids the steamer
was under control sixain. Her head was
turned shoreward, and within twenty min
utes the party were disembarking at tlie
Ucuuhnriiais Canal Pier.
G: nines of Spiri'Ual Things.
Boston, Aug. 11.— Mrs. Mary A. Llver
ii.iii,- inside n temarkuble utterance yester
day at the close of the University-street
at Weirs, N. 11. She said:
•• We believe in Jesus Christ having risen
f m in Ihe dead. We believe since then that
men have risen from the dead, : ml that
heieafte r resurrection will become more
frequent. In our own belief the time will
criiie when it will be a common thing for a
person to say he has seen such a one who
liiis been dead peihaps for five years. Iv
this time eyes will see visions not now
dreamed of. Tim veil that separates us
from the spiritual world will be from time
to timo removed and will allow us Klimpses
of spiritual things."
Charleston (VV. Va.), Aug. 11.— The
not political war waged between George
Nutter ana William Dils for the Republican
nomination for County Clerk has been fol
lowed by tin- attempted assassination of
Nutter. On Saturday, during primary con
ventions held for the selection ot delegates,
m nearly every county there were inauy
lights. In the Charleston Convention there
were five, in another there were ten, so
hot wa.i the polittcal battle. Late Sunday
night Nutter went to see one of his dele
gates, and on returning wa9 shot by an uu
seen party, the ball striking near his heart.
A phy lii-lun was called and pronounceu the
wound dangerous. There is no clew to the
Cdlision of Fr. ijht Trairs.
Rociiksteh (S. V.), Aug. 11.— Two freight
trains collided near Fisher Station, on the
Auburn road, this morning. An engineer,
tireuiau and brakeinan were killed. The
curs were badly damaged.
Washington,'; Aug. 11.— First Assistant
I'ostiimster-GBneral » Clarksou ' to-day ten
dered ■to the President bis resignation to
lake effect September Ist next. ;" ,
Resumption of Travel on the
New York Central. '
All Through Passenger Trains Moving
Attitude of the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Engineers and Firemen — Views
of Powderly and Arthur.
Special Dispatches to The Mohnin-o Call.
New York, Aug. 11.— Vice-President
Webb of the New York Central says he Is
confident the backbone of the strike is
broken. lie is positive the Central must
win, and is absolutely opposed to any com
promise, lie is backed by all his corpora
tion's Directors. At this end of the line
everything seems to be working the com
The danger of serious trouble, however, Is
at Albany and Syracuse and points beyond.
Reports say the strikers at those places are
in an ugly mood. At Syracuse several
companies of militia are under arms ready
to move to any threatened point, while at
Albany there is a large force of Finkerton
men, whose presence is likely to lead the
strikers to acts of violence.
The strikers claim that they will be helped
by the engineers, firemen and conductors,
and it is said twenty firemen quit at Albany
THE DUTY OF STATE TROOPS.
In reply to the request of Vice-President
Webb to Governor Hill, asking that State
troops be sent to Syracuse, the former this
afternoon received the following reply:
General Farusworlh has been sent to Investi
gate the situation nod report. You may rest as
stiieu the .Stale authorities will act promptly and
vigorously in fiiolectlug properly and preyrntlnc
violence. Tl.e (unctions of trie mlliury forces
should not, However, be misunderstood. It U
not their bunnies*!! to operate a railroad nor In
tßifeie til behalf of tuner party to me labor con
troversy, but only when Invoked to Rive aid to
the local civil authorities in suppressing violence
and protecting properly. They are not expected
to do mere police dm v nor discharge, ihose func
tions which piopeiiy belong to theSherltt's posse
comilaluA. The powers of the civil authorities
should be fully applied before recourse should
be had to military forces.
Albany, Aug. 11. —Governor 13 ill
had a consultation with some strike
managers to-day, and after listening to
their grievances he called their atten
tion to the situation at Dewitt and
asked that all hostile demonstrations there
be stepped, ana they promised that his re
quest would be complied with. The com
pany ' .i now peaceably resumed posses
sion ci its property at that place, and its
< trains are running through there without
I "■-■'■ citation. It is doubtful whether .ny
troops m;. bo now needed unless an unex
pected change l» '■» situation occurs. >■< ■,
The freight train wnuk i h a New York at
11 o'clock to-day arrived at Last Aib»tiy at
6 o'clock and will not be sent any fan^-..
West at present. When the train drew in
to the station there was a crowd of GOO, but
they did not molest the train or crew.- No
attempt will be made to move tne freight
out of the West Albany yards until addi
tional I'inkerton men arrive. The train
which blocks the upper railroad bridgq is
still lying there, and the stench which
arises from decaying dressed beef is sick
At the Superintendent's office it was said
the freight would be started West to-mor
NARROW ESCAPE OF A TRAIN.
At West Albany, below Clack Rock, the
Western .Express had a narrow escape from
being wrecked to-day. The switch at this
point was half open when the train came
along at lightning speed. Happily the en
gineer noticed that the switch was mis
placed and succeeded in stopping the train
just in time. The Assistant Superintend
ent said the switch bad been left open by
one of their own men, and a danger signal
was flying, which was nut observed by the
All Through Passenger Trains Bun on
New York, Aug. 11.— Officials of the
New York Central and Hudson River Rail
road announce the fact that there is now
no interruption -to passenger traffic on the
lines of the New York Central. All through
passenger trains are being run on regular
schedule time. The Chicago mails due at
6:45 o'clock this morning reached here at
2:30 o'clock this afternoon. The train also
contained Chicago mails that were due to
arrive Sunday evening. The train from
Chicago due at 11:30 o'clock this morning,
and which contains Western mails and
transatlantic connections, had not reached
here up to 5 o'clock. All other mails were
more or less late.
During the afternoon and evening the
Grand Central Depot was as quiet as though
no strike had occurred. Trains were con
tinually arriving ana leaving, and the en
tire business of tho depot hud resumed its
normal condition. Vice-President Webb
said at 9 o'clock this evening ami again at
midnight that the situation was the same—
that tho strike so far as the New York Cen
tral was concerned was at a end. The en
tire passenger and freight service will be
resumed to-morrow and all trains will
leave on schedule time, and all the freight
yards will be open for the reception of
Western freight. *
Engineers and Firemen.
Scranton (Perm.), Aug. 11.— General
Master Workman Powderly says the New
York Central stilke will probably be con
sidered at a meeting of the General Execu
tive Board in Detroit, Wednesday, lie be
lieves that, if necessary, the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Engineers and Firemen will
join the strike.
New York, Aug. 11. — Vice-President
Webb said, regarding the statement in the
morning papers, that the firemen bad been
called out, that the order calling them out
had been issued a few days ago, but both
firemen and engineers had disregarded it.
"I have every reason to believe," Webb
added, "that neither the engineers nor fire
men will go out." .
Cleveland. Aug. 11.— Chief Engineer
Arthur of the Brotherhood of Locomotive
Engineers, when asked to-day concerning
his views of the strike, said: "Thete's
really nothing I can say on the part of the
engineers, ; ffecause they are not Involved. I
have received no official information here
whatever, not even as to the cause of the
strike. The engineers would not necessari
ly be involved even if the firemen should
join the strikers. "_
Quiet at Jersey City.
Jersey City, Aug. 11.— There was no
change to-day in the situation at any of the
railroad depots in this city. There was not
the leant sign of trouble. The men em
ployed in ' the yards said a strike was not
The Protection of Property.
' Albany, Aug. 11.— A committee from the
Knight* of Labor waited upon Deputy At
torney-General Whittaker to-day, and in
quired as to the right of the Central Road
to employ Pinkerton detectives to guard its
property. Whittaker told Hie committee
the company had a perfect right to protect
its property and hire agents lor the pur
COLORADO'S MINERAL PALACE.
An Effjit to Be M«de to Have It Duplicated
at the World's Fair.
Pueblo, Aur. 11.— The unique idea given
out from Milwaukee that the brewers o[
that city would erect a beer palace at the
World's Fair out of beer-kegs, bottles and
other appurtenances of the beer industry
has given additional interest to the wish
that thu Colorado Mineral Palace, just as
It Is now being erected Iv this
city, could be robuilt at Chicago as
an important part of the Colorado exhibit.
The columns would each be built of a dif
ferent stone, while upon the inside the
massive splendor of mineral specimens
Ukeu how hundreds of mines would oe
— sur. m — i_t — t — ; z * *'*****»* *■* » *• J ~ ■ * • • - *_. . j^.
M-ULst Aim BDLgiii \
Our Contemporaries Host Aim High. If They Expect to \
Beach the CALL'S Want Ad Becords. J.
BEST SUNDAY BECOBD IS IS %
BEST WEEK-DAY REC0RD .'... :..... ........ 1057 E
>;.;.:.•.:.;.:. .-..-.-.-.•,-. .-..-.vrv.-.-. .-.-.-.-.--in
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
greatly heightened by the rays from 2500
electric lights. The only hindrance*
would be the cost, which, including tho
value of the specimens, would be
iv the neighborhood of £500,000. A genuine
mine in working order forms part of tha
programme, and it is safe to say that no at
traction at Chicago would be more gener
ously visited. The advance in silver has
put the miners and mine-owners in splendid
humor and it is iaia to predict that tlio
scheme will be worked out.
Denver, Aug. 11.— E. S. G. Hall, repre
senting himself as a contractor for the
Nicaragua C^o^l, traveling West for bis
health, is wtrwd here for i assing forced
drafts on New York banks for nearly $5000.
The same man visited Glenwood Springs
In July and swindled banks aud merchants
out of $3300 by the same mean 1 !, flit plan
of operations was to gain the confidence of
a prominent citizen, who would introduce
him to banks and merchant-. He would
then make a deposit at the bank and issue
drafts, which were promptly paid, lie
would then deposit a draft for a larga
amount drawn by a Kansas bank upon a
bank in New York, get a part payment on
the draft in advance, draw out all his de
posits anci, with considerable jewelry paid
for with the forged paper, leave tlie town
before his crookedness was discovered.
Advance in Hides and Leather.
New York, Aug. 11.— The price of shoes
is to go up. Hides and leather have been
advancing in price within the past few
uionth-c The South shoe manufacturers
contemplate an advance in their prices of
fully 10 per cent. In fact, at certain paints
this rise has already been made. On ac
count of the large stocks on hand in retail
ers' stores, this advance may not be noticed
for some time, but eventually it will be felt.
The cause for high prices is the scarcity ol
hides, which are now selling at 33 to 40 per
cent more than has been reached since 1879,
Finished calfskins have gone up 5 cents per
pound; oak slaughter, 1 cent; hemlock Bole,
2 cents. During the past week the Patent
Leather Manufacturers' Association of
Newarc, in which 'Jo per cent of the patent
leather in the country is made, decided
upon an all-round advance of 10 per cent.
A Disappointed Lev- r.
Nkw Yoisk, Aug. 11.— Years ago, T. it.
Collins, a wealthy real estate owner of Ir
vington, married a handsome Brooklyn
widow. She had an alleged niece, Nellie
Richardson, who lived with them. Collins
died, leaving a son, Ilenry. lie grew to
manhood and won Nellie's love. Sirs. Col
lins persuaded the boy to travel, hoping to
put an end to the attachment. It failed,
for yesterday Ilenry returned and claimed
his bride. Then the agonized mother was
lorced to confess that Nellie was not her
niece, hut her daughter, the fruit of her
shame aud Henry's sister. The boy went
out and made an unsuccessful attempt at
Viol "nt Volcanic EruDtiom in Indiana.
Sm:i.i!Yvir.i,E (Ind.), Aug. 11.— A vol
canic eruption is now taking place in this
county, caused by natural gas explosions.
Ten acres of land are torn up in the vicinity
of Waldron. The river bed is rent with.
great fissures aud the water is pour
ing down into the earth, leaving tne
bed dry. Geysers in various piaco* are
throwing mud, water and itas to a height
of fifteen feet, and the whole surface of tho
river is a tl.iuie. Great noises are heard
from the earth, and the ground which runs
alongside the river Las sunk ten feet
Great excitement prevails throughout the
country and the citizens are much alarmed.
Arkansas City (Ark.), Aug. 11.— Last
night the sheriff captured William Beaver,
a negro who was wanted for an assault
upon a young white woman. As the officer
was taking the prisoner to jail ho was met
Vy - mob, who took Beaver and harmed
him to a Sm
Srothor* Jtili o ont n, r-
lloistos, Aur. : *• ". ru««|> to-day
Charles auil Da. ■ I Kili e on, uivii,« r o
killed each other dai lag a quarrel.
A TEMPORARY TRUCE.
Fighting at an End Between Guatemala
New Tohk, Aug. 12.— The Star says:
According to cabled advices received in this
city yesterday from Consul-General B liz ot
Guatemala, fighting iv Central Amer
ica has come to an en I, and
a temporary truce exists. The
dispatch reads as follows: "Everything is
quiet in Guatemala. Governor Ezeta has
not been recognized by Honduras, as has
been published. Honduras has 7000 men on
the borders of Salvador to protect her
borders against invasiou."
City of Mexico, Aug. 11. — All sorts of
rumors are afloat here to-day regarding the
situation in Guatemala. In the first place
it is said tliat the President of Guatemala,
Barillas, has been deposed and fled to his
old home In Quesalteuango to raise frosh
troops against liis foes. Meanwhile, another
rumor, which probably is a true one, but
cannot he confirmed to-night, is to
the effect that the Mexican Govern
ment has detained the revolutionist
General Barrundia, Colonel Garfias and
their followers on ttm Mexican frontier.
These parties left Tapichula some days ago
to enter Guatemala. Nothing has ainca
been heard from them. Now it leaks out
from official circles that President (Mas
telegraphed instructions to the frontier
guards to arrest these malcontents if they
should attempt to cross iato Guatemala.
Salvador's agent here has no uews to-day
from his Government.
tio continuation of the statement that
President Barillas has left the capital and
is raising troops at Quezallenango is to be
obtained here after a most careful and ex
tensive inquiry. It is believed here that he
is still iv tlie city of Guatemala.
A dispatch received in this city to-night
from the Apachula says: General Bsr
rundia, the Guatemalan revolutionist, who
was arrested by the Mexican authorities,
has been released.
The British Commons.
London, Aug. 11. —Iv tlio Com
mons to-Jay Ferguson, the Under For
eign Secretary, in response to a ques
tion, stated that tne Pope, In reeeivir.s
the Duke of Norfolk as a private envoy in
1W expressed gr?at satisfaction because of
the liberty enjoyed by the Catholic religion,
throughout the British Empire. The fact
that such liberty existed, lie said, ought to
incite Catholics to be loyal to the Queen.
Campbell moved to reduce the vote for
General Simmons' mission to the Vatican.
Ilcaly, In a Ion,? speed), attacked the Mal
tese settlement, declaring that th« real mo
tive for the mission wag connected with the
Irish que9tlua. The motiou to reduce the
vote for the mission whs negatived. V>r
uey (Liberal) moved a reduction on account
for Madagascar. The motiou was rejected.
London, Aug 11.— Timothy Harrington
goes to America to assist iv reorganizing
the Irish Lind League.
San Francisco, March 24, 1890.
Manufs Great Sierra Kidney and Liver Cure:
Gentlemen :— lt pleases us to
state that in our judgment Cali-
fornia productions are coming
to the front very rapidly. In
the case of your remedy, as in
proportion to sales of any other
kidney and liver cure or medi-
cine for the cure of kidney and
liver disorders, THE GREAT
SIERRA KIDNEY AND LIVER
CURE IS THE BEST selling
article on our shelves, and is
rapidly on the increase daily.
COFFIN &. MAYHEW,
20th and Mission Sts. Druggists.