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8 To the -want ad question, which show that H
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A WANT ADS IX SUNDAY'S CALL 1337" v
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■.' DAILY AVERAGE FOB LAST /WEEK 1017 V
VOLUME LXVIII-NO. 91.
A CHANCE FOR WAR.
Outrageous Proceedings of Gua
Bloody Tragedy on Board an American
The Surrcns'tr of a Revolutionist De
manded — Riddled With Bullets
While Resisting Arrest.
Frrrlal Dtspatetew to The Hobseto Call.
City of Mexico, Aug. 29.— A San Jose
de Guatemala dispatch say-; everything was
prepared this morning to capture the Revolu
tionist, General Martin Barnndla, who was
cm board a passing American steamer. The
Fort I laptsrin, with several companions, board
ed the steamer and demanded the surrender
ci Barundia from Captain Pitts, who
answered that he would deliver up
the revolutionist, and invited them to
liaruniiia's cabin. The assistant Chief of
Police, Captain Caldron and three officers
were among those who went with the
captain to the cabin. When there, Major
Tuniello made known to Baruudia
that the captain of tlio vessel had decided
to deliver him up. Barunoia thereupon
opened tire with a revolver upon the
party, who returned the fire, and Barundia
fell riddled with bullets.
It appears that before Sir Spenser St.
John, the British Minister to this republic,
was appointed arbitrator in the matter of
tl i' mixed claims before the Guatemalan-
Mexieau Commission, there was quite a dis
cus lon as to whether he or the Doited States
Mi lister should lie asked to act as arbitrator,
_Jbut Guatemalan efforts prevailed and secured
the English mm.
New York, Aug. 29.— A I.a Libertad di*
patch tii the llci°a!d says that Mini-tor Miz
uer issued an order to the captain of the Aca
■ i>iilco or the surrender of liarrundia to the
Guatemalan authorities. His action is con
demned by Americans in Central America
and Salvadorians look for his recall.
Guatkmai.a, Aug. 29. — President Ba
rillas' Cabinet Is disgusted with his action
in signing the peace treaty with Salvador.
To show their disapproval of his action
they resign' d in a body to-day.
\\ ashi.v-GTON, Aug. -JO.— Acting Secretary
W hart on to-day received a- telegram from
Minister Mizner, at Guatemala, dated the
28tli inst., as follows: "I went again to
Acajatla, in Salvador, on Monday with three
i f the Diplomatic Corps and met the Pro
visional President with several hundred
lending men of the republic. The basis of
peace was explained, slightly modified, ac
cepted and signed by General Kzeta. I then
returned her?, when Harillas also accepted
?nd signed it. Both parties have been
< llicially notified to retire their armies in
-eight hours and to reduce them to a
j cacti footing in eight days. This estab
lishes peace in Central America."
DOLLINCEU AND XEWMAN.
fit&dstone Eu'.ogiz s the Two Great Men of
.'3 tha Church. :
Losdon, Aug. 29.— Gladstone, in an arti
cle In theJweaker, eulogizes' Dulliuger and
.S'enman f two of the most remarkable
men of the contemporary Christian church.
Each, he says, gave his will to the will gov
erning the universe. The construction of
Dollicger's mind was simple; that of New
man was complex, requiring more to be
The Cardinal was a subtle, far-reaching
genius, the shading} of whose thought were
like the countless ripples of the sea. He
stands in no invidious rivalry as a man of
KeferriEg to Dollinger's addres* on the
Jews in Europe, Gladstone said it was
issued when tlie anti-Semitic movement
raged in Germany, evidently for the pur
pose of making the Germans ashamed.
BOWMAN KNOCKED Oil.
England's Middle-Weight Champion Whipped
by Peter Hiiher.
I i ax.nr, Aug. 29.— A glove match took
place here last night between Alf Bowman,
tt.e mlddle-weigut champion of England,
and Peter Maher, the champion of Ireland,
for a purse of £-"<O, under Marquis -if Quecns
berry rules. Bowman was the fsvoiit*) at
ti;e opening. During the first two rounds
en confined themselves to sparring,
.in showing bis superiirity as aboxer.
In the third and fourth Maher forced the
fighting, driving Bowman to the ropes and
r <.l. ki.oskiug him down. The fifth
ro.iud waa a perfect whirlwind. Maher
• Bowman all around the ring and
forced him over the ropes. When tune was
c;ilii;u for tlie sixth round Bowman came np
gregey ;md a heavy blew on hi^ head put
liim lo thep and Maher was declared tlie
Police Heecqcarten at Trieste Damaged by
Trieste, Aug. Much excitement was
caused here last night by the explosion of ■
bomb In the doorway of the police head
quarters. Another bomb, with a fuse burn
liii', was found in the railway station in
time to prevent a dreadful catastrophe.
The exploded bomb smashed the door and
windows and severely wounded thn Secre
tary. It is surmised that the outrage is the
work of ' Italian Republicans, who have
headquarters here, and who strenuously
and violently advocate the annexation of
Trieste to Italy and the proclamation of an
Italian republic. The Austrian Govern
ment is generally considered to treat these
turbulent agitators with a leniency that
amounts to absolute weakness.
Special Officers Sworn In to Protect Melbourne
Mklbotiine, Aug. 29.— Special consta
bles have been enrolled to guard the city in
view of threatened riots. The city is with
out gas and the suburbs are dimly lighted.
The mail service and sea traffic continue,
the shipping companies employing non
union men. Wharfmen at New Zealand
7>orts have struck. The officers of live of
the New Zealand Company's steamers re
fuse to join the strike.
Tlie Employers' Union has sent a letter
to the Mayor of Melbourne saying that no
partial settlement of the labor disputes will
be satisfactory. The position, the letter
says, requires a thorough and simultaneous
BOTH VESSELS SI'XK.
ACi.:.sicn Between Schooners Beinlts in the
Lou of Several L.yes.
St. John (X. B.), Aug. 29. — Captain
lilinkhorn of the schooner Bessie Walker
readied here from Black I'oint to-day and
said tliat Wednesday, in company with the
schooner Wave, the B*-snie Walker sailpd
fnaii Applo River. During a storm that
night the vessels collided, the Bessie Walker
KOtng ashore. The crew drilted ashoro on
rafts and fifteen minutes later the vessel
broke into pieces. The Wave struck on a
reef and soon went to the bottom, all hands
on board, Including a girl named ijiulth, be
Bosons for Empmr William's H&ity Depar
ture Ircni Peterihof.
Vienna, Aug. 29.— The Neve Frei Tress
Bnys that Emperor William and the Czar
lind a disagreement, in consequence of
which the Germ n Emperor shortened his
visit and hastily quitted Fetershof a day
earlier than ne had expected to.
THE CON lit ACT SIGNED.
Ad American WUI Complete the Canoa Bail
road in CoVmbia.
BI'ENA Vf.NTI.RA, AllfT. 20.— Tllß COlJ
tract between the Colouibiftn Guvercment
•oil J. L. CUeiry cX Milwaukee, lor tho
The Morning Call.
completion of the Cauea Railroad, from
liuena Ventura to Cali and Manzanarcs,
was signed in Bogota on the 2Gth inst.
The contract includes tho. privilege of build
ing extensions to the Gulf of Darien on the
north and to the frontier of Ecuador on the
south, and from Cauca itiver to Mugdaleua
River and navigable water of Atunzon
Determined to Get In.
Ottawa, Aug. 29.— Fifteen Chinamen ar
rived by steamer last week at Victoria from
Pan Francisco, where they have been re
fused landing. They say they will work
their way across the sound into Washing
ton, thence south to their original destina
tion, San Francisco. Within the last month
a largo number of Chinese have arrived at
Victoria, from which point they lav plans
for smuggling themselves into the United
London, Aug. 'JO. — A dispatch from Rome
states that a big socialistic Intrigue has
beer, unearthed in that city. Concealed in
the houses of workinsrmen belongiue to se
cret societies the police have found bombs
charged with powder and dynamite. Cor
respondence of a dangerous character with
foreign Socialists and Iteimblican Hags, in
tended to be used 111 case of an outbreak,
were aisu found.
lbs Argentine Loan.
Buenos Aybbs, Aug. 20.— The com
mittee of the Senate approves the proposal
of the Finance Minister to issue 500,000,000
in Treasury mtes, redeemable in live years,
and to loan £20,000,000 for conversion into
paper currency, with a further emission nf
815,000,000 in cednlas by the .National ßank.
In Hie Bourse liquidation to-day severe
loss's and several failures were announced,
due to a fall in gold.
Distress at Tokay.
Vienna, Aug. 28.— Terrible stories of dis
tress me pouring in from Tokay, where the
fire has nat yet been extinguished. Heart
rending scenes are of daily occurrence, and
official appeal has been made lur aid for
6000 people who nre without food and
shelter. Men, women and children are con
stantly running about the desolated streets,
wringing tueir lianas and calling on heaven
fur help. . ■»
7h? BchriEe B«t Qaostion.
Lojtdox, Aug. 29.— The Herald publishes
an iijtrrvicw with Lawyer Webster on the
Behrinp Hea question, and Webster gives
it as his ( pinion that tlie be.-t settlement of
the dispute is by an appeal to American
courts and linally to the Supreme Court at
Washington, tie says that certainly that
plan is lur better than to submit to arbi
Savages of Cholera.
Cairo, Aug. 29.— Dnrinc the past three
days there have been twenty-live new cases
of cholera at .leddah. .
Vienna, Aug. LI I.—Some1 .— Some excitement was
caused to-duv by a report that a patient in
the Central H<'S)>itul iv this city is sutfer
ing from cholera.
The Danub? D <t nrbfil
Vienna, Aug. -".i.— Several earthquake
shocks wt-re felt in the D.uiube Valley yes
terday. The sh' cks lasted ten minutes.
The rivoi 1 rose in long line: similar 10 waves
caused by a steamer's paddle.
Fcrei?r. Wheat Contract.
Paris, Aug. 2".'. — !>«■ Freycinct, Minister of
War, has decided that foreign wheat shall be
excluded in contracts i"< >r supplying the army.
Ti:m -it. Aug. 29.— Another bomb was ex
ploded to-dnj ai tlie threshold of the office ol
the editor ol Adria. A boy was killed.
A 81-hjp D/iner.
Drr.ux. Aug. 29. — The Bishop of Dro
more ia dying.
LIFTING Till-: V£lLi.
How Science Is Opsnicg Up the Mysteries of
Kew York, Aug. 'JO.— Iti a dispatch to
the Herald, Camilla F. Flnmmarion, the
French astronomer, «ays: Three great tel
escopes have recently successfully been con
structed, the like (1 which would have,
seemed a fantastic dream to our predeces
sors. All three of them were constructed
in 1860. The one at the observatory at Nice
has a free opening of seventy-four cen
timeters and a length of eighteen meters.
The second nt the observatory at Pultowa,
Russia, has the same diameter, but a some
what smaller opening. The third, at the
observatory of Mount Hamilton, Cal., has
for its objective a lens with an opening of
ninety-seven centimeters and focal distance
and lenstli of fifteen meters.
These magnificent- instruments have
proved that it Rices to be bold in order to
succeed, and have demonstrated that we
should not be satisfied with them, that it is
possible to go even further. Is it not the
natural ambition nt an astronomer to pene
trate further and further into the depths of
the infinite, and above all else to determine
the nature of other worlds— to lift up a cor
ner of the veil that hides from- us the im
mense mysteries of creation? Now a lens
of forty inches, or one meter in diameter, is
desired and is being constructed.
This objective is composed of two lenses,
one of flint, the ether of crown class, juxta
posed, mutually completing each other by
their optic properties, and producing as
perfect a chromatism as is possible. This
objective lens is being made for the Uni
versity of Southern California and for the
observatory on Mount Wilson, not far from
Los Angeles, where Pickering has recently
obtained some excellent photographs cl the
moon, Saturn and Mars.
J. J. MACKS FAILURE.
H« It en HU Way From New York to San
New YonK, Aug. 29.— The Times says:
The .Ma k Drug Company, dealers in patent
medicines at f>o and 82 Beade street, is re
ported to have failed, ami Julius J. Mnck,
the President and proprietor of the concern,
has gone to San Francisco. Mack was a
partner for nine years in tlie firm
of J. J. Mack & Co., wholesale
druggists, San Francisco. lie sold out his
interest in that linn in December, ISBB, and
came to New York and Incorporated the
Macs Drug Company with a otpitnt stick
of (100,000, of which it w;ir said S'jO.OOO was
Issued for cash and (30,000 for patent rights.
Mack owned, it is >aiil, ail the capital stock.
The concern iiiiid-f some intent medicine
specialties, which were extensively adver
tised thr ughout the country. It was said
yesterday by interested parties that
Sir. Hack had spent SSO.OOO cash
in adwstising his specialties arid re
turns therefrom had been a fallnrp.
He adverti-ed in abool s<») jiaprrs., and his
unpaid liabilities are to these papers, rangiiig
from &5 to 9150. It was thought that the i.,- |
liabilities to newspapers would not amount to
Slo.uxi. The other liabilities are distributed
among a few other creditors.
Work at a Standnil'. in Colorado for Want of
Di.N'VF.n, Aug. 20.- Improvements, e«pen
ially in railroad construction, in Colorado are
greatly retarded through the inability of the
companies to secure labor. The Denver and
Bio Grande are the greatest sufferers. They
have at present tmder construction: The Grand
Junction branch. 65 miles long; the Rki Grande
Southern, 185 miles; the Villa Grove branch,
60 miles ; the great tunnel through Tennessee
Pass, besides a very neat amount of broad
guiiging, all uf which is almost at a standstill
<in this account The officials of the road say
they can give employment to from 5000 to 8000
men on these new works at sj per day, and
the work is so located as to admit of working
all winter. Several dbch companies and
smelter corporations! are equal, if not greater
Dr. McGlynn at Home.
New York, Auz. 29.— Jones Wood has
been the theater of many demonstrations,
but the reception last evening to Dr. Me-
Glynn on his return from California out
stripped them all. The most sig
nificant feature of the occasion was
that three-fourths of the crowd, numbering
fiooo, were, women and girls, mid
A 1"" „ enthusiasm at times during
Dr. ■ AlcGlynn 8 »t>cech was . almcst up
roarious. Dr. McOlyun bus ■ become > very
stout, lh» result, he says, of his trip to Cali
lornia. ■ Beside him at the meeting sat Judge
James G. JSJaguire of ban Francisco. ■ lie
said nothing about the Burtsell case.
The Fr»sident el Crctson.
Cape May (N. J.), Aug. 29.— The Presi
dent's family left for Cresson this morning
on a lyiecial car attached to the regular ex
press train of the West Jersey Kailroad.
SAN FRANCISCO, SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST 30, 1890-EIGHT PAGES.
Secretary Blame Gives His
Views on the Subject.
Necessity for a Modification of the Conn
try's Foreign Trade Relations.
Protection Treated From a Business Stand
point — The Actual Status of
Special Dispatches to The Mobn-is-o Call
Watekville (Me.), Aug. 29.— A public
mass-meeting was held to-night, and after
Governor Burleigh had spoken President
Small of tho Colby University introduced
" the leader of the Kepublican party and
the famous advocate of an interstate and
progressive protective tariff, Uou. James
In regard to national questions, Blame
said, 1 wish to declare tlio opinion that
the United States has reached that point
where one of its Inchest duties is to enlnrgo
the area of its foreign trade. Under the
benetioient policy of protection wo have
developed our volume of manufactures
which in many departments overruns the
demands of the home market. In the field of
agriculture, with the immense propulsion
given it by improved agricultural implements
we can do far more than produce breadstuff*
and provisions lor our own people. Nor
would it be an ambitious destiny for so great
a country as ours to manufacture only what
we can consume or produce only what we
can eat. We are already, in many fabrics
and many products, far beyond that, and our
great dema'id is expansion. 1 mean expan
:-ion. of trade with countries where we
can find profitable exchange*. We aro
not seeking annexation of territory.
Certainly we do not, desire it unless
it should me by volition of the
veo.le who might ask the priceless boon of a
place under the flag of our Union. 1 feel
sure tint for a longtime to come the people
of the United States will be wisely content
with our present area and not launch upon
any fcheme of annexation. At the same
time I think we should be unwisely content if
we di.l not seek to engage in what the younger
Pitt so well termed the annexation of trade.
RESULTS OP PROTECTION.
For r.eirly thirty yoars now the Unite!
status has. had the great advantage of a pro
tective tariff. Its industrial policy lias been
i:* force since the Federal Government has
teen organized. Happily, a great majority of
our people, without a strict regard to party
lilies, believe the results to the American
people from a protective policy to have been
incalculably benefit lent, aggregating in a
quarter of a century national and individual
wealth beyond anything ever dreamed of be
fore in the history of the world.
I do not mention protection because I in
tend to speak in reference thereto before this
audience. That would be a needless, if not an
impertinent effort. I merely wish to proclaim
iU victories. Without protection the United
States would have teen poor indeed after the
ravages of the war from 1861 to 1805. With
protection (-very section is nourishing and lias
prospered, grown and gained. Even where
revenue duties have been laid with no expecta
tion of developing industries there have, in
many instances, been great financial and in
WHY DITTIES ARE LAID.
A heavy duty on silk was levied primarily,
not for protection, but simply to secure a
lnrsie revenue from one of the luxuries of the
rich, but as a consequence the silk industry
Increased so rapidly that it constituted one
of the lending labricsot New Jersey, one of
the largest manufacturing States in the
Union. 1 could readily advance other illus
trations to the same effect As 1 have al
reoly intimated I am here to speak
of the expansion of our foreign trade, not
by any novel frpcess, not by any mode that
will shock or disturb home industries, not
by any mode that will invite our people to
rash experiments, or that will launch us
into doubtful and dangerous investments.
What 1 mean to speak of briefly is a system
of reciprocity, not in conflict with a pro
tective tariff, but supplementary thereto,
and presenting a field of enterprise that
will richly repay the effort and energy of
the American people.
IMPOSTS AND EXPORTS.
We shall tind it instructive and valuable to
examine into the. sources of our imports and
the destination of our exports and to strike a
balance between the two. Take the last year,
1889. In that year our whole exports to all
countries in the three continents of Europe.
Asia and Africa, and Australia, Canada and
Hawaii, amounted In round numbers to $658,
--000,000. and our imports from all these, coun
tries amounted in round numbers to $629,000,
--000, showing that from that vast trade we
had a balance of 8129.000,000 in our favor,
equivalent to that amount of gold among
our people. But when all accounts were
closed, instead of having $129,000,000 in our
favor, we had a balance of 813,000,000
against us from our foreign trade. We
must, therefore, have lost 8142.000,000 in
our commerce with countries outside of
these to which I have referred. Where
could we have found such a Urge adverse
balance? Let me tell 3-011, we lost (100,000
in Cuba, from whicliour imports were 852,
--0(0,000, and to which our export! were only
811,000,000. Forty-one million is a pretty
large sum to lose in one Island In a single
year. In the republic of Brazil we left
OUR LOSING CUSTOMERS.
Our exports to Brazil were 80,000,000.
In Mexico we lost 810,000,000. Our imports
from .Mexico went 6-1, 000,000, and our ex
ports to Mexico 811,000,000. To sum it all
ill), our import from the countries south of
the United States were 521 C,000,000, and our
exports to them weni 574,000,000. The bal
anca against us in our trade with these coun
tries therefore is 8142,000,000, exceeding
our gains from : all the rest of the world by
£13,000,000. By no figure of speech can wo
Halter ourselves into the belief that our
trade with our American neighbors is in a
prosperous condition. H«w can this state
of affairs be remedied? i'ou have heard a
great deal said within the past ten years by
our Democratic friends about- the iniquity
of the Republican party in keeping
up the war tariff. As a. matter
of fact the war tariff has . not been
kept up, but- has been: amended
over and over again, until the revision of
1883 left scarcely a trace of the actual tariff
Dial was In operation at the close of the
war and for a few year* afterward. Dur
ing the war we were compelled to tax al
most everything in the air, in the water, on
the earth and under the earth. The neces
sities of the Government were so great tbat
we could allow scarcely anything to bo im
ported without paying tribute, and I think
do patriotic man can deny that that was a
wise policy. ; . .
'.- MONEY THE PRIMAL NECESSITY.
We were not then studying the philosophy
of trade relations, but how to save tho life
of the nation. Money wag a primal neces
sity, and we seized It wherever wo could
reach it lawfully, .-. but " during '-■ the * last
eighteen years a great change has been
made. ' So entirely has the war tariff been
abolished, that in the fiscal year ending
June 30, : 1889, the articles admitted free
wero considerably more than one-third of
all - the . imports. To be exact, the im
ported articles : that paid duty exceeded
84X8,000,000 in value, and the imported ar
ticles that paid no duty exceeded 525G,000,
--000 in value, t The inevitable tendency is. I
think, toward an increase of the free list.
Our great mistake was made when we ; be
gan to repeal the war duties ' on so large an
amount •of imports. And this duty re
pealed was in favor of nu advantage to the
exporting : country ' and ■ we nave ; asked
nothing in return. i Instead of this course,'
which, I must say, was 0110 of ' carelessness j
and wastefulness by both political parties,
every repeal of I duty should have been pre
ceded by a most thorough investigation,
and wherever it was found practicable to
export anything from the United States,
and thus establish reciprocity of trade, it
should have been done.
Ido not, of course, intend to declare or to
imply that we could have swured the free ad
mission of f 250,000,000 of American products
into countries whose products we purchase
annually to that amount. A richer country
cannot rxpoct to get complete reciprocity in
amount from countries less wealthy, but what
ever we sbontd have received would have been
a clear gam, and in all future repeals of duties
whatever v.c may be able to get will be clear
gain. It is not a question of setting delilwrately
to work to establish reciprooal exchanges,
but with all the duties we have thus far re
peated it lias been a question whether we
should get something or get nothing. We
have chosen with our eyes closed to get
nothing. 1 liope now with oar eyes open that
we shall in tbe future choose to get something.
We encounter opposition to this policy from
those who declare that if wo enter into
reciprocity of trade with one country we must
do so with all countries, and thus Indirectly
bring about complete free trade. 1
do nut see the logic of this, and I aw sure
that fact will not prove what is predicted.
We may enter iuto reciprocity with v na
tion because we lind advantage in it. We
may decline to enter into reciprocity with
another nation because we see no ad
vantage in it.
WHAT IS ISECiritOCITY ?
Reciprocity is simply n policy circum
stance to be determined favorably or ad
versely according as its operation may
make or lose for us. To say because we
enter into reciprocal lelations with one
country ou one thing we must enter Into
reciprocal relations with all other countries
on all tilings is I ■ my mind as absurd as to
say that if 1 buy a horse to-day I must nec
essary buy a drove of usses to-morrow. All
objections of that kind art- 1 am sure uu
founded, and will not stand the test of
argument or practical trial.
WHKKE THE DAJTGKB LIES.
Our people do not realize the great fact
that if specie payment is endangered in this
country it is liliely to be endangered by our
present system of trade with the Latin-
American States. The few millions of gold
that havn gone out of the country within
the Inst three months have created uneasi
ness in certain quarters as to our financial
position. It is very extraordinary that
the loss of thnsu millions from
the banks in Wall street should bo
accounted so serious an event when we
have lost a much largi-r amount during tlie
same period from the condition of our trade
with countries south of us without exi'iting
the least observation. When our merchant!
and banker, come to thoroughly appro
priate this fact, we shall receive aid and in
fluence in tlie reform of our trade from a
quarter which thus far it has been Impos
sible to enlist."
The large audience listened with the pro
foundest attention, and tho speech met
Hon. William K. lliison (Illinois) fol
lowed, indorsing in an enthusiastic speech
the principles ol reciprocal trade. The
meetiiig closed with au earnest speech by
ilenry CaDot Lodge, advocating hefoie
the people tho Federal Election liiil and
warning voters that the Government most
protect all iU citizens in the right to vote.
Unparalleled Inhumanity of a Father to His
Philadelphia, Aug. 29.— Dr. Henry M.
Wetherill, Secretary of the State Committee
on Lunacy of the Board of Public Charities,
has just returned from a visit to the western
part of the State, daring which, near Frank
lin, Venango County, he discovered a revolt
ing case of cruel treatment by a father of his
crazy son. He found a haggard, emaciated,
pale-faced man, with a thin beard and long,
unkempt hair, covered by the grimy rem
nant of a woman's calico skirt, in the house of
a farmer named Young, fastened altout his
waist next to the skin with a thick leather belt
to which was attached a strong iron chain
alxxit eight feet long held by a staple driven
into the window easing.
The unfortunate man was George Young, 2.'!
years old. ! Beneath the window was 11 hard
wooden settee, his only ' bed. • The Jloor was
worn in a .circular . groove, alxnit which thef
poor fellow, daily walked ; his , weary, way.;
Since his twelfth year he had been so confined.
When '■! years old he was seized with • acute
pneumonia and his mind became hopelessly
shattered. The unfortunate man was taken
in charge by the authorities.
THE AVIIITE METAL.
New York Banks Unwilling to Hold Treasury
New York, Aug. 20.— The old story con
cerning attempts here to discredit silver is
persistently reiterated. The Evening Tele
gram this afternoon lias the following: . It is
rumored that some of the. banks which have
received Treasury notes issued against pur
chases of silver bullion were turning tiipni
into gold certificates. The last is possible.
No banker Mould say he was willing to hold
Treasury note;), but it was stated at the sub-
Treasury that several lnnntiol thousand dol
lars of notes have been presented for redemp
tion. It Is said, with a tbadow of truth, that
some banks would like to discredit the new
Washington, Aug. 29.— The offers of sil
ver to the Government to-day amounted to
1,353,000 ounces. The amount purchased
was 100,000 ounces at $l.l'.)4!l and 158,000
ounces at 81.1973. The majority of the offers
were at very high urices.
Co'.larss of the Chicago Strike.
Chicago, Aug. 29. —At noon to-day a col
lapso of every strike in this city occurred
and work iv the stock-yards was begun in
earnest at 1 o'clock this afternoon. As a
result of the conference, the Alton switch
men have recoguueil their mistake and re
turned to work. The men aeroe to here
after refrain from trying to dictate to the
company in the mutter of hiring or promot
ing its men. but reserve the right to appeal
to the officers of the company for redress of
grievances. The switchmen at the stock
yards held a meeting thin morning and de
clared tho strike oil, to go into effect at 1
A Negro Lynched.
-Lexington (Mo.), Aug. 29.-Sheriff
Mitchell received a tcleKrnm from Mayview
this morning stating that K. F. Parker, a
merchant of that place, hud been murdered.
The Sheriff and two deputies -went to the
scene of the crime. At Parker'* store, in a
pool of blood behind the. couuter, with his
head nearly severed from his ho-iy. lay the
body of Hid dead man. The motive for the
crime evidently was robbery, for the cash
drawer was rilled. In the afternoon a negro
named William Walters was arrested by a
constable for the murder of Parker. He
confessed, and thn mob took him from the
cfllcer and hanged him to a tree.
Potter, L-,vel! ft Co's Failure.
Boston, Aug. 20. -It is impossible to
trace to any source worthy of credence the
thousand and one reuorts regarding tho
failure of Potter, Lovell A Co. From tho
nature of the business it is largnly involved.
It lias assets to a largo aniuunt, but their
value, is not asccnainable, aud it will re
quire weeks to make up a showing which
will approach ony accuracy. Tho state
ment that hniis closely connected with the
firm are affected is no doubt correct, but
thoso hrnis have other resources, aud will
probably weather the storm.
Giving L Fen* to England.
New Yoiik, Aug. aft— Henniker Heaton.
M. P., of England, who arrived here yester
day, visited Postmaster Van Cott with a
view of studying up the postal system of the
United States, to learn if his Government
cannot wake an improvement iv the mail
service. He expressed the hope that a uni
form rate of postage might, in the near
future, be established between all Euglish
sneakmg countries. Hoatoti will visit
Washington, California and the Cauadas.
Tunnel Home Bnrned.
Pout Hudson (Mich.), Aug. 29.— The
Tunnel Bouse was burned laM night and
one of the female employes was burned to
death. Iwo men who were in the house at
the tune cannot be found. It is feared they
met death in the flames. The house was a
big wooden buildiug, and was occupied by
diggers and siiovelers in the tunnel.
An iCnp ishman'a Diigne;.
riTTSBtno, Aug. 29.— Dr. JohnSackvllle,
who is said to he a full cousin to Sir Lionel
.Sackvillc West, late English Minister to
this country, is now in the Allegheny
County Workhouse serving a twenty dnys'
term for being drunk aud disorderly, 110
lives at Washington, Pa.
The Presidential Pirty ArriTfS.
Pkkston (Pa.), Aug. 29.— The Presiden
tial family, consisting of Mrs. Harrison, Key.
Dr. Scott, Airs. Kusspll Harrison, Mr. :md
iln. lleKee, Haby McKee anil MM. Dim
mick, arrived hero tliis evening from Cape
WANTS A RECESS.
Edmonds Introduces a Resolu
tion in tbe Senate.
His Reasons for Objecting to an Extra
Session of Congress.
Denial of a Paris Dispatch Regarding
Tariff Negotiations— Tbe Okla
homa Relief Measure.
Special Dispatches to Tiie Morsiso Call.
WAsniSGTox, Ang. 29.— The resolution
which was introduced to-day by Senator
Edmunds providing for a recess of Con
gress from September 13th to November
10th is the subject of wide comment. To au
Associated Press reporter Kdmunds said ho
offered the resolution on his own motion
and responsibility, it seemed to him due
to the public interest, iv view of the largo
docket of important measures reported
from the comuiittoes aud pending before
the Senate, that all tbe available time be
tween now nud tho 4th ot liarch next
should be utilized in discussing and dispos
ing of them. The suggestion that the Pres
ident call an extra session of Congress ho
did not approve. It would i'nply censure
and reproach upon Congress for its failure
to transact the business before it. Con
gress has power to take such a recess and
proceed with business without tho inter
vention of the Executive.
Another Senator who was asked how the
resolution was received by Itepublieans
said he did not believe any ono was in favor
of It. The general seutimeut expressed at
the conference last week was. he said, that
if any time was needed beyond the limits
ot a short session the President should
issue ills proclamation convening Congress
in extra session.
Senator I'ierce said he was satisfied the
President would not call an extra session of
Congress, whatever might be dono. Such a
resolution could have for its ultimate object
nnlv one tiling, the passxge of the Election
Bill. The Democrats would see that, and
they could und would talk the resolution to
death to prevent aeliou on tho MIL Con
gress is empowered, under certain condi
tions, to do just what Senator h'dmunds'
Senator Edmunds says ho will not call up
his resolution for several days, the time de
pending upon tue progress made wiui the
Reported Agreement Between France and the
Paris, Aug. 29.— Paris says that nego
tiations between France and the United
States relative to the American tariff are ap
proaching a favorable conclusion. The
Washington Government will remove the
duty on French art and France will remove
the prohibition against American pork.
Washington, Aug. 29.— The paragraph
In Le Paris, to tne effect that the, Gover
nment of the United States would remove
■il-.ip duty on works of French- art and the
.**«c!i Government would remove the pro
hibition againbt American pork as ,-v . result
of negotiations, was shown tv the members
of the Senate Finance Committee.'.
AM rich said he knew nothing about any
Sherman said, of course, the members of
the Finance Committee knew nothing about
any negotiation* the two Governments may
be engaged in. but the two subjects men
tioned in the article from Lo Paris, he said,
have no connection with each other. The
Finance Committee will probably recom
mend that the duty be removed from works
of nit, not only French but all foreign art.
There is a difference of opinion on the sub
ject which has not yet bet settled, but it
will have no relation, he said, to the action
of the French Government auainst Ameri
Secretary of State Wharton, when shown
the Paragraph in Le Paris, said he was not
aware that any such negotiations as those
ioaicated were in progress.
Sscr msr.to Fo» office.
Washington, Aug. 2!».— Mr. McKenna
has received Die following letter:
Sir: I have ll.e honor to say that Hits office
will require the services of a aupeiluteudent of
const i him ion In connection with the erection ol a
losioflice, etc., at Snciainemo, Cal. Tin: ap
j.'Ointi'H Mould have know ledge of building, lie
convcr*:int with aud a Judge of bulldine mate
rial and with the construction of woiki by build
ing tradesmen. If you know of such a person
please advise this office of his name and address,
ltcspecllully yours. J as. H. Windiu.m,
' .lames McKenna recommeuded Mr. Sead
ler of Sacramento. , ■ ■',
No Becourt ff Y»m<iil!.
Washington, Auk. 29.— Several day j aso
Resident Appersonot theMcMiimville(Oregon)
Boanl of Trade telegraphed to the Ceilsus
Office reUUetUug a recount of Yiunhill County.
Special Agent Lelaiid at I'ortland telegraphs
to thn Census Department that, Apperson's
dispatch was based on the erroneous .supposi
tion that the. Yainlull County census showed
only Who population, whriv.is that county has
nearly 11, 000 inhabitants. Wh' j n Iceland made
this tact apparent t!i« Yamhillers were con
tented, consequently thvre will be no recount
The Bailroid Wins.
Washington', Aug. 29.— Secretary of
the Interior has affirmed the decision of the.
Commissioner of the General Lend Office in
the case of the Southern Pacific liailroad Com
pany v*. W. Haley, involving Sections 1, 2, 3
and west half of the southwest quarter of Sec
tion f>, Township 13 south, Kange east, Mount
Diablo meridian, Sim Francisco Land District.
The land is situated within twenty miles of the
giant to the Southern Paeilie Railroad.
Thn Next Congress.
Washixoton, Aug. 20.— The Democratic
Congressional Committee is in correspondence
with the different States and tryiiix to rind out
tho prospeeta tor Dewoeratic ascendency in
the next House. In response to an inquiry,
Congressman Clunie trlesrHphed yesterday to
Mct'reary of Kentucky that the Democrats in
California would i-arry four out of six districts.
THIJ si:\ ATIO.
A Memorial Atking for tha Sapprauion of
Wa hhx«}ton, Aug. 29.— 1n the Senate
this morning Ulnlr presented a memorial
from the Women's National Industrial
League for the suppression and punishment
of "armed assassins, known as Pinkerton
detectives." Keferred to the Judiciary
Edmunds offered a concurrent resolution,
which went over, that when Congress ad
journs ou tho 12th of September it be to
meet on the 10th of November.
The Tariff Bill was taken up, the pending
question being ou the Finance Committee's
amendment to paragraph 307, which taxes
salt in bags and packages 10 cents per 100
pounds, and salt in bulk B cents, the amend
ment being to strike out the proviso allow
ing drawbacks on salt used in exported
McPherson moved to strike out the entire
paragraph, the effect of . which would be to
place salt on the free list. . ; :
at Colqultt j advocated McPherson's amend
ment and read an extract from a : speech
made by benton in the Senate, half a cen
tury ago. agninst tlio salt tax. ;: r :"'^ -o
■ ; Hoar asked whether liciiton hnd not made
that speech about the same time he made
another : speech ' declaring '■■ Oregon '"- and ». the
whole of ; the Pacific (oast Territories utterly
worthless lor agricultural purposes.;:: ** -:■--;•
Keagun remarked that Webster said sub
stantially the same thing. >• . ••" -' •
m" JlcVherson's 5 amendment i was : rejected —
aye* 15, now 89— • party vote. :.-/.' '•-..■■.!' C
Vest iiuiUc: a I'.iiiit But to strike out the
provision for a drawback as proposal would
discriminate against meats, as the salt used in
preserving them could not be identified for
reimportation under the general provisions of
the act. There was a special provision in the
ca»e of salt used in preserving fish. •■
Vest argued in favor of free salt— the nat
ural production, which was . found in inex
haustible quantities in cxery country of the
world and in r.hno*t every State of the
Union. He had seen a deposit of rock salt in
Louisiana which would supply this world and
five worlds like it for illimitable time. ■ Why,
then, should English salt be taxed ? Dairy
men and pork -packers and beef-packers
would use it, 110 matter what the duty on it
Cullom argued against striking out the
proviso in the paragraph. lie bad written
to a pork-packer in his State inquiiiug
whether the general provisions of Section
24 would allow a drawback in that busi
ness, and the reply was it would not. Tho
export trade, he said, demanded foreign salt.
lie had been always in favor of protection,
even in the matter of salt, but this was not
ft question of protection to American salt.
It was rather a question of protection to
the American export meat business.
After further discussion on the salt para
graph the rote was taken on the committee
amendment to strike out the provision.
The provision was not struck out— ayes 13,
noes 31. The Republican Senators who
voted against the Finance Committee's
amendment were: Allison, Culloin, Ed
munds, JUawley, Ingalls, Jones of Nevada,
Mitchell, I'latt, Plumb, Sherman, Teller,
Washburn, and Wilson of lowa.
" On motion of Plumb the duty on Jbrandy, in
paragraph 314, and on cordials, liquors, etc.,
was increased from $2 to $3 a gallon; on bay
nun from SI to 82, . and on champagne and
other sparkling wines so as to make the rates
on bottles of not more than a quart and not
less than a pint £5 a dozen, instead of $3 50,
and on half pint each or less $2 50 instead of
SI 75, and where Ixittles contain more than a
quart S3 25 per gallon additional.
On motion of l'lumb the following amend
ments were also agreed to: A paragraph re
lating to still wines, by making the rate per
gallon in casks 75 cents instead of 50 cents, and
per case of twelve quart-bottles or twenty
four pint-bottles $2 50 instead of SI (55, extra
quantities to be taxed 10 cents per pint instead
of 5 cents; a paragraph relating to ale, porter
and beer in bottles or jugs, by making the
duty GO cents per gallon instead of
35 cents, and when not in bottles
or jugs, 35 cents per gallon instead
of 20 cents; a paragraph relating to malt ex
tract, by making the duty in casks 35 cents
per gallon instead of 20 cents, in jugs GO
cents per gallon instead of 40, and when
solid or condensed GO per cent ad valorem
instead of 40; a. paragraph relating to
cherry juice and prune juice by malting the
duty 75 cents a gallon instead of 60 when
containing not more than 18 per cent of al
cohol, and $3 per gallon instead of 82 and
25 per cent ad valorem when containing
mere than 18 per cent of alcohol.
The paragraph relating to ginger ale, soda
water mid other similar waters whs
amended on the report of the Finance Com
mittee by reducing the rate from 13 cents to
10 cents per dozen bottle;, and on motion of
Carlisle Dy inserting the word "artificial."
The paragraph relating to mineral waters
and their Imitation was struck out on the
recommendation of the Finance Committee.
Schedule I, relating to cotton manufac
tures, and Schedule J, relating to Has and
hemp, were passed over informally, and
Schedule X, relating to wool and manufac
tures of wool, was then taken up.
AH the paragraphs from 357 to 369, relating
to raw wool, having been read Carlisle moved
to have them all struck out so as to have wool
put on the free list. lie argued in support of
the pro]Kisition and urged that the same reason
which was used to justify putting sugar on the
free list apply equally to putting wool on the
In reply Alilrich pointed to the fact that
while the home products of sugar had only a
slight increase during the year the home prod
ucts of wool had increased wonderfully.
Sherman stated some facts in relation to the
wool-growing industry of the United States as
a demonstration of the wisdom of. the policy
adopted in the tariff of 1867. He argued that
the wool-growing interest should be encour
aged so that the quantity and quality produced
would be sufficient for all the woolen goods
manufactured in the United States, and for
all foreign woolen goods that are used here.
The ponding bill, he said in answer to a ques
tion of Culloni, practically re-enacted provi
sions of the. law of 1867, which had operated so
well. --'-• ~-v—--..- »-^'---- -..,■-.■.-- ... .
After further debate the Senate adjourned.
The Oklahoma Belief Measure Agreed to.
Private Bills Failed.
Washington, Aug. — The House soon
after meeting went into Committee of the
Whole on the private calendar.
Tho conference report on the joint reso
lution for the relief of destitution In Okla
homa was presented and agreed to. It
directs the application of the unexpended
balance for the relief of persons in the re
gion overflowed by the Mississippi to re
lieving the citizens of Oklahoma rendered
destitute by the unexampled drought there.
When the committee rose half a dozen
private bills and the Omnibus Southern
War Claims Bill, after the objectionable
features had been stricken out, were passed.
A recess was then taken, the evening ses
sion to be for the consideration of private
At the evening session the House pissed
seventy-two private pension bills and ad
No Florida Bepublican Convention—Nomina
Ocai.a (Fla.), Aug. 29.— There ii to be no
convention for Florida Republicans this year.
The State Central Committee yesterday put
the following ticket in nomination: Con
troller, L. 1). Ball; Supreme Court Judge,
J. K. ChiUlen. -
The Gnthrie Legislature.
GrTnniE, Aug. 29.— The Legislature was
organized this morning by a combination of
Democrat* and Alliance members. Hon.
(jeuruo W. Guldenshire, an Alliance mem
ber from Payne County, was chosen Presi
dent ( I ihe council.
In I I Lower House it was developed that
the D .ioi-r;iN and Alliance members had
comhii xl and had fourteen votes out of
The temporary Chairman, Colson, ad
journed the House until 2 o'clock this after
noon, when Hon. N. A. Daniels, an Alliance
member, will undoubtedly lie elected Speaker.
St. PETrrsKßrno, Auk. 29.— The town of
KroDOWSkI ii burned.
MozAMiiiyru, Aug. 20.— The British have
assumed possession of the Shiro High
Paris, Aug. 20.— General Boulanger has
authorized Thcbaud to answer the cliarse
made by Figaro.
MoNS, Aug. 281— The total number of coal
mincrs on strike in the Bjrinage district
Is IG.BOO, and the moveiuent is still spread
LisnoN, Aug. 29.— Portugal has Issued a
note in tin' powers protesting against the
incorporation o( Lundo and Muatayango
Territories by the Congo State.
London-, Aup. 29.— Kecent advices from
the Vatican, believed to be trustworthy, re
port that the I'ope in healthy and vigorous
to n remarkable degree, cousidering his ad
PASES, A «c. 2!).— A dispatch from Buenos
Ayros says the Minister of Finance, reply
ing to n deputation which waited upon him,
stated that the Government would reduce
the stite expenditure $ir>,ooo,ooo.
Washington, Aug. 29.— The Secretary
of the Treasury has appointed Fred 11.
Hood and Frederick 11. Scaule gaugers at
Sacramento, Cal. .lames Seadler was ap
pointed Superintendent of Construction of
the Sacramento Public Building.
Washington, Aug. 29.— General Grant,
Acting Secretary of War, has directed the
abandonment of the military reservation at
Hot Springs, Art., as a military reserva
tion, and its transfer to the Interior Depart
ment for disposition under the law.
Washington, Aug. 29.— Secretary Win
doni has telegraphed to the Collector of
Customs nt Nan Francisco to report from
time to time all the sealskins consigned to
him and brought by revenue steamers or
other vessels, and retain them until further
orders from the department.
The manapers of the Potrero Freo Kin
dergarten publicly thank contributors to
the furnishing and support of that Institu
tion, and especially the Tubbs Cordage
Compuny, Pacific Kolliug-inills Company,
San Francisco Gaslight Compauy, Califor
nia Sugar Kn finery, Awtic Oil Works and J.
O. Ktis and Irving M. Scot^
A (Inlilv LfUor-CnrrliT.
■ In the United States District Court yester
day, in the case of John V. Glover, a local let
ter-carrier, charged with stealing a small Mini
of money Irom a letter, the jury after a recess
of three hours , brought ; in a verdict of guilty
and recommended him strongly to the extreme
mercy of the Court.;. Pending setting the time
for sentence Glover was released on bail. .
A HOT CONTEST.
Stockton Makes a Gallant Fight
Against the Colonels.
The San Franciscos Pnt Dp a Fine Game
Hard Hitting and Lively Fielding— Results
of Yesterday's League and Brother
Yesterday's game at Emeryville between
the Oakland's and Stocktons was well con
tested nnd could be called n good game but
for the rank decisions ol Umpire McLaugh
lin. Over 400 people attended the game,
and occasionally there would be a burst of
enthusiasiu, especially when Sweeney cauio
to tho bat.
In the third inning when Armstrong
touched McDonald out within four feet of
the plats tho umpire decided a run scored,
which brought furth hisses from the spec
In the eight!) the Stocktons scored one
run. Wilson hit toll ip O'Xeil, who threw
over Dooley's head to among tho carriages,
allowing him to score. O'Xeill celebrated
1-is return from the springs by being as noisy
as of yore, also by Ijh wild pitches.
Taking the game altogether the Stocktons,
with the exception of Fudger, played good
In the ninth inning Armstrong was lined
SlO for takiiit: an exception to one of Mr.
McLaughlin's rank decisions. Had Mc-
Laugtilin decided fairly or used good base
ball judgment tho score would have been
Ito 1. The score :
AT OAKLAND. ACGCST 29. 1890.
OaKLANUS. AB. K. BH, SB. J*O. A. K.
Cantllliou, s.s 3 1 1 0 1 3 1
Doolcy, l 0 4 O 1 0 14 O 0
Bweener, c.l 4 l 3 l 4 o v
Dungan, r. I 3 0 2 1 1 O 0
Lehman, c 3 0 10 10 0
C. O'Neill. I. f 4 0 0 0 '2 1 1
McDonald. •£ b 4 112 14 0
N. O'Nell. db 4 O X U 1 6 2
C»rsuy, p 4 0 0 0 2 0 0
Totals 33 3 10 4 27 12 4
Stocktons. ab. r. mi. sn. po. a. k.
Cablll. 1. f 4 o 0 0 1 0 v
Stockweil, r.t 4 0 0 0 110
Selna. 1 b 3 0 O 0 » O 0
Fudser. s. 8 4 0 0 0 110
Holliilay. c. f 3 0 0 0 2 0 0
Foftarty, 2 b 3 0 0 0 8 6 1
Wilson. 3b 3 10 0 3 2 1
Armitrong, c 3 0 0 0 2 10
Kllroy.p 3 0 10 0 0 0
Totals 80 1 1 0 27 10 2
snjK; BY ISNMXOS.
Oakland? 1 0 10 10 0 0 0-H
Stocktons 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0-1
Earned runs— Oaklamls 1. Two-base Mt— Dun-
Ran. Sacrllice lilts — X. O'Neil, Kllioy. First base
on errurs— stuckions 4. First base ou called balls—
()akiand» :t, sturktoun 1. Lett on bases— Oaklauds
B. Stocktons :i. Struck o:it— liy Kilroy 2. by Carscy
J. Double plays— Fogarty and Selna, C. O'Neill to
l>ooley, N. O'.Sell, McUonald and Dooley. Time or
frame— l hour and 40 minuter. Umpire—McLaugn
llu. Scorer— Stapleton.
WON BY F&ISCO.
The Senators IJofeatect by Finn's Slen In
n Prettily Cont*Ate<f Gimf.
Sacramento, Aug. 29.— The home team
sustained mother disastrous defeat to-day, the
score being 12 to S, San Franciscos this time
doing the trouncing. The game was replete
with brilliant plays, bard bitting, and the first
five innings kept the small crowd in attendance
After the fifth the Senators were never ii
it and did not score again, wliilc their oppo
nents added eight runs to their score.
Lookiibangh was - somewhat wild, - but
pitched winning ball nevertheless, keeping the
hits off him well scattered and striking out
seven men. II is support, barring Levy, was
perfect. Kube's two errors were ground balls
and in each instance he allowed the runner to
Hoffman pitched good ball, but his support
was very yellow. Godar at third could not
catch anything and played worse than a school
Daly. Reitz and Goodenough's errors were
hard chances and were excusable. A left
handed stop and throw by the former was the
feature of the u'atne.
liowman tried his hand in right field and let
in five runs on Iris errors. JicHale caught a
poor game and threw poorly to bases.
In the first inning Gootlenough hit for a
home run to lift field, and in the eighth
Ebright, after hitting an easy foul fly to Godar
ho muffed, hit to left center for four bases.
Donahun's derisions did not begin to suit the
audience, M ia four or five instances he de
cided against the home team.
lv the third inning for the visitors the bases
were full when Stevens hit to Hoffman who
threw the runner out at the plate, and Ale-
Hale fielded the ball to firs: In time to make a
brilliant double play.
In the ax C: McHale reached first on a single.
Hoffman hit to tveieii . !"» 'lire w Mac out at
second, and Shea threw j I Jotin_-ji nut at first
Attendance 400. The score: -
AT MAt'KtMKNTO, Mir-r 29, 1890.
SACKAMKNTOS. >B. * B. BH. ' SB. TO. A. &
UooilciiotiKb, ft r.... 4 110 1
Hal •> «. s. 3 110 16 3
GoiUr, .1 !. * 0 110 13
Bowman, r. r , 4-o*o 030 3
Stapletwi, 1 1t.... ... 3010S10
Koberts.l.l « 10' 1 1 0 U
Keltz. 2 _ 2 0 0 0 a 3 1
Mcllale.e 4 0 3 0 6 3 2
Hollnuuii.p 3" 0 . 0 0 . 13 .■ 1
T0ta15.}... ...... ....31 fli : 6 *.' 3 24 16 13
San Fkanciscos. in, K. Ell. SB. TO. A. K.
Shea, 6 0 11-410
Hartley, c. t. 5.00,0 00-0
Veach.lb 4 1 3 0 11 O 0
Stevens, r. r i 1 0. 1 10 0
nt.3b 5 ■! 3 .0 9 4 O
Levy. I. 1 4 1 0 1 1 0-3
Everett, s.s... i 3 3 0 0 14 0
Sprer. c 4 4 3 a 7 1 O
Luokalaugb, p. 4 0 3 £ J> 3 0
Totals.. ...38 13 10 7 37 13 2
SCORE BY IVMVC9.
S.ioramentoj ...1 001 10000-3
San rranclscos 0 0 13 0 2 6 1 »-12
Earned runs— Sacramentos 1. Homo runs—
enough and Kinigtit. Two-base nlts-Ebrlent. Sac
rifice hits— Daly, Godar. Howman, Shea 2, LooKa
baueb. First base on errors — San Kranclscos 7.
First base on called balls— Sacramentos 6, Sao Iran
ciscos 1, Lett on bases— Sarramentos 7, San Fran
clscos 7. Struct ont—Hy, Hoffman 4. by Lookabatißh
7. lilt by pitcher— Double plays — Uoft
man, Mcllale, stapleton, Everett. Shea and Vea.h.
Passed balls-Mcltale 2. 1 line ot game - 1 hour
and 50 minutes. Umpire— Donahue. Official scorer
will 11. Young. ■ '
Onnie To- I* -iv-
This Bftprnoon the Oaklands and Stock
tons w!!l play at the Hainht-street Grounds.
The game will legin at 3 o'clock with the
following make-up: «,.,«„„.
Oakland* Position. StO p'lrutt
S l la . v Pitcher rarroll
£oSmia::::.v:::::.v::...cat Mm '"zi
N o""° '. ...Third base « IJs«»
: : -:::S»::::::::-.suJc^
IN THE EAST.
Yesterday's National and Players' League
New York, Aug. 29.-The New Yorks went
Flushing one better than nottilue In a rattling
(came to-aay. Attendance 200. . Score:
New Yorks ....0 0 0 0 0 0 10 o—l
rittsburgi ;;...... :.::....:::...o o « » o o o o o-o
Base lilts-New Yorlts 0, rittsliiircs '-•_, &'<>"-;
New York* 1. rittsbuin* 3. Batterics-We eh and
. Tleniau, Anderson aiid Decker. ; Umpire— Strcir.
Easy for Brooklyn*
Brooklyn, Au». 29.- The Brook lyns again
worsted Cle»el»nd, winning ; nandlly. ; Attend
ance 000. Score: V .
Cleveland - 02200000- 0
Base mts-CleTolantls 7, Brooklyns 10. Errors—
ci««i»n.ls 5 lirookiyusS. Battenes-Beatln, Young
aiiS ZMumer.' Terry ■ and Clark. Uuiplre-Mc<iu»iq.
The Phillies Outplayed.
Philadelphia, Aug. 29.— Chicago's play was
sm ci u>r id all respects. Attendance 2300.
mirasos 1 10 10 0 10 2-6
l'Dllailelpblas 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 o—4
Base hits— Chicago* 11, Philadelphia* 8. Krrorg—
rhilailelphlits 4. Batteries— stein aud KKtieilKe
Vlckery and Schrlver, Umpire-Lynch.
A Brilliant Game. ,°
'. Boston, Aug. 20.— The ; league contest was
• fougul every lucli el i lie way and was brilliantly
: played. Attendance 2800." Score- lt£B&ta&Qtt
801t0n«......,..........,..,.,.., 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 1—
1171 Want Ads In Wednesday's Caii. 211 Help WjnttJ Ad«. C
754 Want Ads in Wedn«»day's Examiner. 73 Help Wanted Ads "
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Clnclnnatls 00000100 o—l
Base lilts— ltostom P. Cincinnati 1. Errors-
Bostons 1, L'lnclnnatl!i 1. Batterlei— riarksonand
(ianzell, Mullune and Harrington. Umpire— rowers.
The Phillies Bunch Their Hits and Win a
Philadelphia, Aur. 20.— 8y buncMoe four
hits the rulllies won to-dny'jganie, which lasted
tea Innings. Attendance 700.
I'll : l.i It-: i. .1 00000231 2— 8
Buflulos 0 05100000 0— v
Base nits- l'nlladeiphla-i 15, Buffalo] 11. Errors—
Philadelphia* 3, li u Hal os 4, Hatteries — Hilled,
Kutlin ton ami Hallmau, Stafford ami Mack. Umpires
— Suyder and I'earce.
Ten Innings at Brooklyn.
Brooklyn, Aiir. 29.— Tile home team won »
ten-Inning game after an ezcitiDg bailie. At
tendance 050. I Scoie:
Uroo&lyus ..............1 03200030 I—lo
Cleveland^ 0 0 0 a 1 0 2 1 3 0— 9
Ilasc hits— Brooklyn* lit, Cleveland* 11. Errors—
limokiyiis 8. Cleveland* 8. Batteries— Hcmmloc
and Dally, timber and llreunaii. Umpires— Sheri
dan and '..::■:. v. .
Poor Work at Rew York.
New Yokk, Aug. 29.— New Yorks won as
easy victory to-day. Attendance 1700. Score:
Sen Yorltt -i 10 0 4 0 12 o—ll
Clilcagos 1 11OOOO11— ft
H»s» hits— Vorlcs 7. Chicagos 7. Errors— Mew
Yorks s.Chlca!!os 8. liatterles-O'ltiv ann llrown.
lialdiTln and iarrcl. linpires— J.jnei un«l Kn:(bt.
A Snap for Boston.
Boston, Aug. 29.— The Bostons bad a snap
knocking Slnul all over tiie field. -Attendance
Bostons 3 4 0 0 4 10 1 5-18
Fltlaburps 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0—
Base bits— ISostonslo, Pittsburgh 10. Errors—Fltts
burgs 4. Batteries— Uadliourne, Murphy and Swett.
Maul and llurlty. Umpires— fergusun and Hol
Syracuse, Aug. 29.-Siracuses 9, LoulsvUlet
liociirsTEß, Aus. Taday's game was
postponed owing to ralu.
Baltimoki:, aub. 20. — Balilmores 2, St.
Louis 0. __^_^___^^_^^__
Manager Faces a Ki'.e in 2:16 : ..-Jack Hani**
Independence 'Iowa), Aug. 29.— At th«
races here to-day, wiiicti were witnessed by 5000
people, Manager lowered ills record and me
world's lwo-yenr-o!d pacing record of 2:19' ■ to
2:16%, Jack Harris trotted against Ills record
oi 2:16, lowering It to 2:IL'U.
HAKTronD, Auk. 29.— The 2:23 trotters' race,
postponed from Tmnsday, The Seer won, Emma
£ second, Iticlimund Jr. tliird. The others were
ruled out. Best time, 2:10»i.
Second race, 2:20 pacers, $4000, divided,
Dallas won. Bob Taylor second, other distanced.
best time, 2:14.
Tliiid race, 2:18 trotters, $2000. divided.
Mocking l;iid won, Mambrino Maid second
J H Klcliaidson third, McKweu fourth. Be»:
time, 2:11 'i.
Kourtli race, 2:25 trotters, fICOO, divided.
M:mile Woods won, Albion second, John W
Uilid, .Major Uliich fourth. Best time, 2:20»i.
Brighton Beach B;snlti.
Nf.w Yoke, Aug. 29.-Foiio*iue are the re
sults oi Hie races at Brighton Beach to-day:
First race (selling), tlnee-quai ters of a mile,
Oertle D won, Tloga second, Waldo Jobusoa
third. Time, l:10i,i.
Second race i«ellniE\ three quarters of a mile
Monsoon won, Apponiatlox second, leaver third.
Time, 1:18' i.
Third race, two-year-olds, tcven-elehths or»
mile, Tiiorndale won, .lacK of Diamonds secoud.
Lizzie ilili-d. Time, 1:30%.
Fourth race (seiliugi, one and a sixteenth,
mile?, Gendarme won, Falcon second, FaitDlaa
third. Time. I:4OVj.
New York, Anc. 20.— Below are Berserker's
tips: First race, Kingston or Ballarat; second,
Keclare or'ltuperta; third, Ambulance, Key del
Key or Montana: lomtli, MerMen or Rlzi'in;
tilth, Aurauia 01 Lotion; sixth. Kern 01 Bella B.
General McCcck to Be Sent to Omaha— Be-'
jortznent of Arisma. ■.'•.[''■,
W'Asin.vcTo.v, Aug. 20.— General McCook,
who was to hs\ c assarard command of the
i Department ol Lrtzoua en September "is I,
j iiss bad I.- orders [tended by the War De
"rartment, HTj<iir.gu4iedr;i a in the Brookc-
Kaut7. controversy. " Mcl'ook -will prri, 4
be ordered to Oruana and Rrooke to Arizona.'
It lias beeu decided by the department to con
tinue the headquarters of the Department of
Arizona at Los Angeles until spring, when
General Gibbon will retire and Another re
arrangement of the military eouinnnds will
A DEADLY CCItRENT.
Two Men Imtant y Killed by Stepping on an
E ectric-Lieht Wire.
Wheei.iso (\V. Va.\ Aug. 29. — This
evening Joe Solomon (colored) and an Ital
ian whoso nama is unknown, employed in
tho Wheeling Terminal Railway Company's
tunnel, whicli is in course of construe* l ""
stepped on an electric-light wire in the
ncl and both were instantly killed,
men. wore thick-soled leather boots,
neither was burned in any way.
>"kw York, Aug. 29.— The Evening Post,
looking over the railroad returns, predict?
editorially, tots oveuiu?, great prospetit lor
the Ate! isop system. j; — — - .--
The financial News Agency sends outthe
follo«in>|;: There are good reasons for be
lieving 'h\t the Union Pacific will bet i! 6
owner .if the Pacific Short Line, between
bionx City and Ogdeu. Tne Union Paciiie
peoplf, while <Ifu\iii(? alt knowledge v'.;<>
ing the ; "lial," intimate that somet
may be on foot. • -
Boston. A.'g. 29.— A priTiminary «:itc
rnent shows an. increase of 53.2G1.137 in tM
(truss earnings of tl:e Union Pacific for s<vsn
months, and about $70,000 increase ii f.
earnings for the aai c period. ■:::
The Phoenix Gazette says: The loea .;i
of the Arizona army headquarters at Sj.ieu
Fa— a little, old Mexican pueblo, miles Hid
miles from nowhere, i is one of the wml
peculiar freaks this arm of the service h«;
yet developed. FcrtWbipple ordoict r '
other splendid localities within our Vm
Territory offer hundreds lof . inducement
which this Mexican towu never can hup* to
possess, besides the ' troops are on - tha
ctound where they are needed.' "
Sixteen men have been Minted *t S«ut:
Fo, X. 'Mpx., for the murder of Fau. tin
Ortiz. Among them were H. Martinez, ex-
United States Marshal; J. O. Kodiiq
Justice ol the Peace, apd Sheriff K. Oho- ;n.
AN ECZEMA 17 YEARS
— — ■ :
Cured in 8 Weeks. One of the Great-
est Cures Ever Performed by
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At the axe of three months a rash (which after-
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wascallei. None ol them did me any good at :ui, ■
but made me worse. The disease contlnnerl v la-
bated ; it spread to my arms and lens, till 1 was Uld
JrfVMn^ up entirely, and from couti
jtti iliSyrfliliTrfc ally sitting on the floor on a | il-
Mu&3gL2SM. low. my limbs contracted so:
KSmSr *«B that I lost ail control of them,
VBT I and was utterly helpless. M ,'
Wm4 1 mother would have to lift ih»
Am _ ' \^m I out and Into bed. I could get ■
l/lM '*&& Of I arounil the house on my hands
I • I I and feet, but 1 could not Ret iiy "
V* / \ I clothes on at all. and had to
- *"1 - % I wear a sort of dressimt-gow :
I . ■*' / My hair had all matted down or
I -/■ fallen off, and my head, face and
A, <^^^C i ears wera one scab. The dlsea <• '
/vs. r <outlnueU In this manner until
|&\ — /HSI. I was seventeen years old, and S
\»Vg&tV>< > fl' one ilay '" January, 1879, I
VVO 1 ttsf read an account in the 1 , i',ini*t
of your Cuticcha UP.MKOica. It described my .
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As near as I can judge, the Citkuiu Remedies
cured me in about six to eight weeks, and up to this
date (I. f.. from January, 1879. to January, 1887.)
I have not been sick In any way, or have bad tha
least signs of the disease reappearing on me.
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6L HOW MY SIDE ACHES!
jftfih Aching Sides and Back, Hip, Ki.lncy and
fSeii Uterine, rains, ami Rlie uuat « v relieved
Tfr\<-« onu minute 0] the Cuticura Anti-
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.> .-■_-, au2SWeSasa