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The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, July 16, 1892, Image 1

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VOLUME LXXII-KO. 40.
MINERS TO RESUME WORK.
Virtually an End to the Trouble in
Cot d'Alene.
LAST STROOTOLD OF TIIE STRIKERS.
They Have Entrenched ________ at Julian, Where
Ifcej Hill Be in a I_*-i.i«_ to Offer
Strong Resistance.
Special to The Morning C*__.
Wart-nek. Idaho, July 15.— The follow
ing are the names of the leading union men
arrested here to-day by troops and lodged
in the guardhouse: John Glass, treasurer
of the Wardner Union; John W. Murphy,
secretary of the Wardner Union; David
Cosgraff, Ed Boyer, Henry Lackey, Mike
Kelly, Gearge Campbell, Peter Darcey, Al
Powers, Sam T. Gayuse, Frenchman;
Snowball Tommy, Jimmy Mahon, Jacob
Paulson, Ed Hover, Fred Dean, George
Sineckover, Kiddle W. Boyle, Charles
Bundy, Billy Faust,- Fritz Quins,
Jack Norton, Jehu McWilliams, Mike
Griffin, Jack Smith, James Mcßride, Joe
Trainer, Pete Joiee, John Gibbons, — Ccmp
ton, John Sweeney, George Rosen bolz,
Alfred Rusenholz, — Robertson, Dan Camp
bell, Eugene Sage, BUI Smith, Bob Terry,
Fat Casey, — Murphy, A. M. Day and 100
others. The president of the Wardner
union, however, is still at large.
All day the steady tramp of the regulars
has been heard bringing the union men
down to the camp at the ball grounds, just
above the railway junction. The order of
march was four soldiers, two strikers and
then two soldiers. As the strikers marched
aiong most of them were sullen. Some
tried to smile, but It was a sickly, yellow
smile. They had begun to see the serious
side of the affair.
Arrests have also begun at Wallace, and
the president of the union there is said to
have jumped the country, lf he is appre
hended the victory for law and order will
be complete, as the strikers will be without
a leader, and will split up into small par
ties easily taken.
Mullan ls the point to which all eyes are
now turned.
The Mullan men have beeu the mo*, vio
lent. The town is 90 miles away and will
be the last stronghold of the strikers. They
are shutting off all communication with the
outside world and already mauy trestles
have been blown up and bridges destroyed.
It is felt that the troops must move on the
place soon. They will have to march in.
Colonel Carliu is carrying on a most sys
tematic campaign. Every move tells, and
the days of the Co_ur d'Alene strike trouble
are uahl to be numbered.
The Bunker Hill and Sullivan Miues to
night are fortified and strongly garrisoned
by 250 armed and determined nou-uuion
men, who leturned to-. lay. Nothing short
of cannon can dislodge them. The town is
patrolled by troops ana everything is quiet
and peaceful.
Manager Clement gives the following
statement to the public: "My instructions
from the directors of our company are, that
as the Government has undertaken to pro
tect the workingmen in the Cceur d'Alenes,
I must resume operations as quickly as
miners can be engaged. I have been ordered
to give the preference to all old hands and
to secure. If possible, all the late
miners, and to continue hiring men until
fully supplied. The rate of wages and other
conditions remain unchanged, viz.: $3 50
for skilled miners, $3 for skilled labor,
10 hours on day shifts, and 9 hours and one
off each shift for Saturdays. No discrim
ination will be made as to the nationality,
personal affiliation or to members not of
any society or labor union. All are equally
eligible as long as they are well-be
haved, faithful to their work and har
monious, both with tbeir employer
and their fellow - workmen. 1 have
already secured the return of every one of
the miners that were at work in the mines
at the time of the forced close down of our
mines by the strikers. The meu were per
fectly wild with delight at the prospect of
returning. I found most of them at Tekoa,
and word being also sent to Spokane all met
at Tekoa and came up on one train to-day.
A large number, who at the time of the close
down armed themselves and took to the
mountains, have also returned, so that now
our crew at the mines numbers about 300.
The mines and mills will start to work day
after to-morrow."
MYSTERIOUS EXPLOSIONS.
Nobody Knows Who Caused Them or
Why They Were Cacaed,
Wallace, Idaho, July 15.— Last night
about 10 o'clock two heavy explosions
were heard at "Wallace. In a moment the
greatest excitement and consternation pre
vailed. A special train was soon prepared
on the Union Pacific, and a company of
troops were marched to the depot. Report
followed report that the Gem and Granite
mills had been blown up, and it was also
feared that tie Northern Pacific train
would be blown up, with the troops, it lt
made the run to Gem in 'be darkness. An
other report was started that white troops
would receive p. welcome at Canyon Creek,
but that the colored troops would be blown
out of the canyon with giant powder, it
as finally thought best to move the tra ; n,
and the troops were marc back to camp.
Another report was started that the
mountains about Wallace were full of
armed miners and that they were to be seen
moving about just before dark to secure
positions of vantage.
This morning an Associated Press cor
respondent went to Gem and found every
thing quiet. The Gem mill was all right
aud had been protected by an armed guard
of miners since Monday noon to prevent
any damage to the property. The troops
came up tills morning at 9 o'clock aud they
•re now quartered at the Gem mill. They
number over 100.
The cxi losions which caused the excite
ment in Wallace last night occurred below
Mullan, and startled the Mullan pec; as
much bs they did these, of Wallace. The
people turned out in a body, including all
the miners in town, and found that a tele
- graph pole had been blown up, but could
not, in the darkness, find the cause of the
second explosion. Who caused these ex
plosions is yet a mystery, but it is sup
posed that union miners did the work.
Tom O'Brien, president of the Central
Executive Miners' Union; C. F. Povnlon,
secretary, and about 20 other members of
the union were among those arrested tins
afternoon, and arrests are beiug made
steadily by Coroner Sims and a provost
guard.
Some citizens have also been arrested. in
cluding Robert Neill and Walter A. Jones,
who has been one of the union attorneys.
The prisoners are confined in the school
house. It is said that all the members of
the miners' union are to be arrested, and. if
this Is the case, thero will be about 1000
arrests made.
CUKTI.S IN COMMAND.
He la Given Compete Control of the
County of Shoshone.
Boise, July 15. —The Governor issued the
following general order to-day:
Inspector-General Curtis is hereby appointed
provost marshal of Shoshone County, Idaho,
with authority to appoint as many deputies as
tie deems necessary.
This evening General Curtis telegraphed
that be had issued an order commanding ail
tbe members of the Miners' Union to sur
render themselves and their arms to the
military. Another order, of which he sends
a copy, was addressed to the Union and
Northern Pacific railroad companies, and
commands them not to transport any per
sons out of the district who are not provided
with passes [ten military headquarters.
A question has been raised here by the
fact that the act of Congress creating the
Judicial districts of Idaho transfers all cases
now pending to the districts in which tbey
originally arose. This would send the
Miners' Union injunction cases to the
northern district, where the court will not
convene until January, and tend-, to com
plicate any action that may hereafter be
taken in reference to punishing any of tbe
union men for contempt in violating the re
straining order of the court.
.LEADERS (AIT: 1:1 i>.
Citizens Rejoice at the End of the Rule
of the Strikera.
-'-Spokane. July 15.— A Review special
from Wardner .ays that late this afternoon
the military began to arrest the leaders of
tbe miners' union. This is now going on in
The Morning Call.
all of the camps. Colonel Carlla had called
upon all the members of the union to come
in and surrender, and many of them com
plied. Among those arrested is Tom
O'Brien, the president of the Miners' Cen
tral Union of the entire Cceur d'Alenes.
He had always preached peace tactics, hut
when tho test came be shouldered a rifle
with the rest and helped to carry dynamite
for the mills. The citizens are jubilant
over the action of the authorities. As the
striker would be pointed out they would
cry, "Good, good," and give every token of
pleasure at the downfall of the regime of
the mob. The universal sentiment is favor
able to martial law aud the preservation of
order.
To-morrow the long and tedious work of
taking the Coroner's testimony in relation
to the bloody battle on Canyon Creek will
begiu.
CHARGED WITH MURDER.
A Rank Anarchist Is Fat in Jail ml
Spokane.
Spokane, July Baadell, one of the
agitators who helped precipitate the blow
ing up of the Frisco mill, was arrested in
Spokane to-night and charged with murder
under section 1389 of the State Code. He is
an eloquent but Incendiary anarchist Ho
speaks the Finnish. "Swedish, German, Rus
sian and American languages. After he
bad helped to incite the union minors in the
Ca-ur d'Alenes to deeds of violence, he
skipped to Spokane, and ln an Interview
to-night says that ho can prove he has not
been in the Cceur d'Alenes for three weeks;.
There are over 100 non-union Finnish miners
in Spokane to whom be has been preaching
words of intimidation.
JACK WALLACE ARREST-CD.
He Wti the Leader In the Alleged Mil-
• lon Ma suae re.
SroKAXE, Wash., July 15.— The military
has arrest, Jack Wail at Cataldo. He
is suspected of being the ringleader in the
Mission massacre, and runs a low resort In
that eoaatry. Troops are deploying from
Cataldo to-day, and it is thought the hills
will be scoured for other suspects. The
troubled districts have been closed to travel.
Nobody is now permitted to go into the
country without a military pass. Colonel
Carliu has 1000 troops under his command,
and has called on all the members of tho
Miners' Union to come in and surrender.
Notwithstanding the presence of the troops,
the strikers continue to make their presence
felt. They are still ordering "spotted" in
dividuals outof the country, and newspaper
correspondents are particularly objection
able.
A special to the Review says three car
loads of non-union miners, who were taken
out to Tekoa lor safety, bave been taken
ba->k to Wardner and will be set to work.
They were taken in under the protection of
the regular troois. No disturbance was
raised upon their arrival.
Fugitives from Mission continue to strag
gle into Spokane. So far none of the wild
stories about the heavy loss of life there
li.- v been verified. One wounded man has
been picked up and now lies in the hospital
at Wallace. Troops and others are search
ing Fourth of July Canyon, but it is not
likely that the truth will ever be learned
about this shock tag affair. The country is a
wild one, and the murderers could easily
have concealed the bodies of their victims or
thrown them into the river.
the Titoors on hand.
Colonel Carlin Keports to Geueral
It offer.
General Ruger received a dispatch from
Colonel Carlin yesterday afternoon to the
effect that all the troops ordered to the
Cceur d'Alene district bad reached their re
spective destinations, aud that no trouble
had ari.ea since the regular detachments
had arrived on the scene. Colonel Carlin
was he said. In lommunication with i.,
--civil authorities of Idaho, ami so far as lie
knew order had been restored in the mines.
General liuger thought there had been a
great deal of exaggeration In regard to the
outbreak, and though blood bad been 6hed
and property destroyed no outrages bad oc
curred since the appearance of the troops.
NO NEWS It EC BIT-CD
From the Striker* hy President Ham
mond or the I'niou Dele__atea
No dispatches from • Cceur d'Alene were
received by President Hammond of the
Bunker Hill and Sullivan mines yesterday,
and George R. Smith, the representative of
the striking miners in this city, is also rely
ing for infoimation on the telegrams to the
newspapers.
Among the miners who were sent up from
here (hiring May and June were: Charles
K. Krei>_, formerly Deputy Sheriff of San
Mateo County; A. B. Shell. Grass Valley;
John Moore, who owns a mine in Cala
veras; Wiiiiam J. Twentyman, formerly
foreman of a mine in Mexico; William
George, James Cooper, William Liddicoat,
P. F. afaloney, F. W. Mitchell, Dennis
Murphy, Thomas Tin, mi. Andrew Stevens,
Charles Charius, J. C. McTarnahau. Mark
Farney. Samuel Thomas, John Goutchy,
Bert Clark, J. F. Dougherty. J. S. Wheeler,
Richard Trebaskus Wiiiiam Cannon,
C. C. Miller, John Blatnick, Joseph
Desnnk, Frank Kostelir, R. Walse, C.N.
McKelvy, W. M. Cummer, Frank Sonffrr,
M. F. Holbrow, Henry Jones, Hugh Cam
eron, S. c. Collins, W. H. Trevathan, John
Trevillian, John i» rgan, James Nov, James
Babb, John Stanlick, Vv". J. Quick. J. Me-
Master, Charles Anderson, A. Roberts,
Peter Frazier, Walter Mcßride, A. J. «d
--rum, F. Bates, Johu Carroll, Hy Baker,
Johu suet, David Rowlands, W. ii. Daffy,
William Morehead, James Ling, George
Clark, Robert Lowes, Fred Warrel, Arthur
Warrel, James Lowes, David Samuels, Isaac
Coker, John Lawler, John Nichols.
Quite a number of men were also sent up
from Placer County and Grass Valley, but
their names are not known bora.
INTERSTATE COMMERCE.
Bcme Interesting Points Come Dp Before
the Commission.
Chicago, July 15.— The Interstate Com
merce Commission decided to ask United
States Judge Gresham to decide whether
Vice-President Sterling of the Illinois Steel
Company must answer the questions put to
him regarding the ownership of the stock
of the small switching roads bis company
was al:e-'ed to possess.
When Sterling's attorneys learned of this
move they asked for a brief time to con
sider, and as a result of the conference the
hearing of the petition was postponed until
September 6.
General Freight Agent Brown of the
Grand Trunk gave the commission one piece
of information. He admitted that the fast
freight lines were organized by the roads
selves for the purpose of giving re
bates on excessive charges or to settle
claims. The expense of maintaining the
lines was met by assessing each road for its
share.
AFTER THE D ALTON'S.
Officers Sati*fi»,d They Are After the Eight
Men.
PAJMO-TS, Kan?., July 15.— The official-;
of the Missouri, Kansas and Texas road are
satisfied that it was the Daltou gang which
held up the train at Adair, 1,1. T., last
night. Before robbing the train they held
up the station agent and secured everything
of value at the station. The amount taken
from the express-car is not Known and con
jectures run all the way from an insignifi
cant sum up to £75,000. During the skir
mish between the robbers and the guard a
stray bullet entered a drugstore uptown,
wounding J)r_ Youngblood and GofT. The
latter has since died and the former is in a
critical condition. A posse has gone in
pursuit of the desperadoes.
GIVEN A STONE.
A Descendant of Bobbie Burns Is Buried by
Charity.
Chicago, July 15— The only child of the
great-grandson of the immortal Scotch poet,
Robert Burns, was buried heie to-day by
charity, while its father, Robert. Burns
Hutchinson, is lying in the hospital and is
expected to die at any minute. Some weeks
ago Hutchinson was waylaid by footpads,
aud besides losing i radically all the money
he had was made helpless by a fractured
skull. He has been gradually sinking ever
since. The only descendants of the i>oet
are the dying man and his mother and aunt.
Both ihe latter are living in feeble old age
in -London.
Seven Men Frightfully Manffled.
Fokt Woinit, Tex., July 1.*..- Seven men
were frightfully mangled on the Gotten
Belt road last night by a freight train
crushing into a bunking car. Three will
die.
He Got His Deierts.
Caldwell, Tex., July 15.— Barku, a
negro, was bunged here to-day for the
murder of Mrs. McDonough and sou after
outraging the woman.
SAN FiiA-srcisco, Saturday MORNING, JULY 16, 1892-EIGIIT PAGES.
DEATH TO PINKERTONS.
The Blow Was Dealt by .(lie Millln.ll
;j at Homestead.
OPfflOl of II hoot mm.
Formal _oti_<„fion That Work Hill Be Resumed
in the Mills on .tyit flonday— Strike
in Frick - Hotel.
Bpccl-i to Tun ■_____■■ Cam.
Homestead, July 15.— The Right Rev.
Samuel Fallon, a Protestant Episcopal
Bishop of Chicago, addressed a secret
meeting of locked-out workmen this morn
ing. Among other things he said:
"I have nothing to say about the right or
wrong of the work done on the river bunk
last week; but the fact which stands out
about the riot is that you havo dealt a death
blow to the Pinkertou system, and it is
because you have done so tba,t the people
of America— not alone the workingmen—
are with you, and will be lo the bitter end
if you persevere in your steady obedience
to American law and are steadfast to tbe
un-American attempts to wrong you."
lt is rumored to-night that there -»re 50
non-union men in the mill, but both the
Carnegie managers and the strike leaders
deny the statement. A Sre was started iv
one of the hearths to-day, and the sight of
the steam attracted a largo body of
strikers. They made a hasty movement
toward the gate, and the provost patrol
hurriedly intercepted them with their bayo
nets brought to charge and the men halted.
The abrupt manner in which they were
turned back caused considerable feeling.
Since the soldiers havo been confined to
their camp the sentiment between them aud
tlio millmeo has become decidedly un
friendly.
The strike of the serving girls at the Flick
Hotel indicates tho geueral feeling.
Among tbe symptoms of renewed activity
at tho nulls to-day was the unloading or a
boat containing a laree number of cots,
camp supplies, etc. Orders were issued to
the superintendents and foremen of the
different departments to report for duty to
morrow. and the order brought about the
resignation of Allan Hubbard, foreman of
the armor-plate department, who refused
to work with non-union men.
Till-, j-. SERIOUS.
How I>ifi the Ammunition of tli* f'ovorn
merit Get to Homestead ?
Homestead, July 15.— The strike pickets
are still maintained about the mills and rail
road stations, aud the men are resolved, as
tney have been advised that they are strictly
within their legal rights to request tho new
comers not to work in the mills.
No effort ha* yet been made to gather up
and return the captured Winchester rifles,
of which there are nearly 200 still in town,
together with a large amount of Piakertoa
ammunition. The advisory committee is
anxious to get rid of tin weapons, but seem
to be in doubt about the law of the case,
ami said they were now waiting for their
counsel's opinion.
Geucial Suow*den ami staff have been
making a quiet investigation into the actual
armament of the strikers. It is believed
tbat they have about 2000 stands of arms of
ail sorts, BBd that ammunition la much more
scarce than weapons. The amazing fact is
that much of it is manifestly the property
of the United States Government. Tho
boxes i f cartridges bear the label of the
Fran fcf Arsenal, and nobody seems able
to explain whether they are a part of the
Pinkerton equipment or were differently ac
quired.
A DEAD CALM.
The C_rne_l_ Strikers .laid to De Inclined
to Weaken.
I-ITTSBVRG, July 15.— The situation at
the upuer and lower Union Carnegie mills
is quiet and peaceful -night. The men
who left are taking matters very coolly.
The minority who were not in favor of the
ii di Deadest move of yesterday is fast gain
ing in numbers, and probably as the men
calmly consider the nature of the step they
bare taken the dissatisfaction will be with
themselves. There will be no attempt to
start the mills until some settlement is made
at Homestead, and no trouble- is expected
until then, One hundred mea were sworn
in as ate men yesterday.
The Keystone Bridge Works, through
lack of material, will Ire closed in a few
days, and it Is also reported that the Lucy
blast furnaces will be shut down. There
will be no sympathy for the strike at Brad
dock. Although there are 3000 men em
ployed in the Edgar Thomson Steel Works,
owned by Carnegie, Phipps & Co.. not one
of them will quit work. Neither will tuerd
he any sympathy with the strike at the
Duquesne Steel Works.
Tilt IK IK II Ills TAKEN*.
Dow Carnegie Proposes to Prosecute the
Millmen.
PIT-BBCRO, July 15.— Frick of the Car
negie company, having received notice from
the employes in the Leaver Fulls mills that
they will refuse to work unless the com
pany confer with the Homestead men, tele
graphed to the superintendent of the Beaver
Falls miii- to Inform the men that unless
they go to Work under their agreement on
Monday m xt tbe company will cancel the
agreement, and when work in resumed it
will be as a non-union concern; that under
no circumstances will the company confer
with the Homestead men as members of the
Amalgamated Association.
Lovej.-y of the Carnegie company sail to
day that the employes at the Union mills
having broken their contract by striking,
they would not be allowed to return to
work until the company got ready to re
sume work, and then It would not be at tho
old terms, but on terms to be fixed by the
company. He said tho company could get
enoueh non-union men to run the works at
Homestead in full inside of a week; but it
was only proposed to put in part of the
force in order to allow such of the old men
as wanted to to return.
Love joy says the company had men with
photographic instruments so placed that
they were able to take pictures ol many of
the men nt the time of the night attack on
the t-nkertous, and these portraits will be
used when the prosecutions of the rioters
are begun.
BOTH AT FAULT.
I"ut the Government Can Take No Action
In the Slatter.
Wasiiin-qtox. July 15.— Tho special com
mittee of the House, which has been en
gaged in an investigation of the iron and
steel workers' strike at Homestead, returned
here this morning. Chairman date-, in speak
ing of the investigation, said the committee
had not found matters so bad as they feared
and expected. He was inclined to the opin
ion that both parties to the difficulty weie
at fault If Mr. Frick had been more pa
tient and had taken pains to explain to the
men the exact situation as to prices and
profits, the trouble might havo been avoided ;
and if the Amalgamated Union had been less
contentious and shown a disposition to do
what was fair and just, the differences
might have been amicably* settled to the
satisfaction of all concerned." Mr. dates did
not see, however, how the Government
could take action in the matter, It is not,
in his opinion, within Its jurisdiction.
GUILTY OF TREASON*. *
rowderTjr Score. Frick and riokertou
Without Mercy.
Scran-ON*. Pa., July 15.— General Master
Workman Pourderly has addresed letters to
President Harrison and Governor Pattison,
calling their attention to the fact that the
laws of the United States and Pennsylvania
were violated by tin- invasion of the Pinker-
ii-, July i;, nt Homestead. He calls atten
tion to the laet that the men m itched under
the United States flag, and says whoever
Usurped the functions of cnmmauder-In-chief
of the army of the United States in ordering
these men to invade Pennsylvania is guilty
of treason, and should he punished accord
ingly. 11.-, therefore, asks for aa investiga
tion. The responsible person*-, he says, sre
-rick and Robert* Pinkerton. Another
point is, as aimed men .hey came altogether
from outside the State, and as ■ inch could
not hold cilice; they couid uot be sworu in
as deputies, and the Homestead men wero
right in resisting them.
FOREIGN OPINION. .
What En_ll.li Newspapers Think of the
I'reaent Labor Trouble*.
London*. July 15.— The News to-day saya:
"The Idaho troubles, following those at
Homestead, seem to show that there is
something rotten In the state of America,
but those labor troubles may become a real
help if tbey destroy the 'spread eaglelsm'
which assumes that the social problems
which perplex us here have all been solved
there. It may be remembered that Zola
predicted tint the fiercest outbreak against
organized capital would probably occur in
a uew country like Amarica."
An article in the Chronicle concludes:
"It is idle to expect that any country can
exist iv a state Where equality accompanies
social inequality; where social forces go to
create millionaires at one end of the scale
and tramps at the other, and where million
aires are permitted to hire and drill the
scum of society to &hoot down working
men."
PATRIOTIC BANKERS.
They Are Stopping the Shipment of Gold to
Europe.
New Youk, July 16.— 1n the last two or
three days six or bight of the big banks
have taken ste; s to do all in their power to
hinder the exports of gold to Europe. The
result has been a radical change in the man
ner in which shippers secure coin to be dis
patched to the other side. The bankers are
acting on the belief that the exportations
have reached a point beyond which it is not
safe for the interests of the country to bo.
Last week the $3,500,000 In gold shipped
came from the treasury free gold, which
amounted to $11,071,257 0n Tuesday. Under
the system heretoforo followed the ex
porters went to their banks, secured it lid
certificates, and, presenting them in turn at
the sub-treasury, obtained the precious
metal in exchange. The effect was, tO all
intents and purposes, to take the gold out of
the banks, not trim tbe treasury. Under
the new plan banks refuse to pay
out gold certificates to representatives
of foreign houses. Instead, they pay
1 iiite.i States notes and treasury notes.
1 be former are payable in gold and the lat
ter la gold or silver at the option of the
Treasury Department So far gold basal
ways been paid for them. The bookers es
timate the free gold at the end of this week
will amount to about $10,000,000, a sum not
by say means satisfactory in the views of
bankers.' January 9, 1892, the free gold in
the treasury amounted to $25, 50 0,523. and
January id, 1891, the amount was J- '.*..- 1-, -.v.
President Henry W. Cannon of the Chase
National Hank had something to say on the
matter of Sherman's bill to stop the pur
chase of -,-00,000 ounces of silver a month.
He regarded it as a very wise move, espe
cially as he understood the Senator had a
financial scheme whicb he proposes to pre
sent in connection with the repeal
ot the act, or to follow it. Tho
repeal would, in his judgment, be beneficial
to tbe prospects for the success of the in
ternational monetary conference. The act
of the banks in refusing to give gold cer
tificates to exporter-, was intended as a
patriotic act. Cannon explained that the
hankers thought the time had come when
the United States should protect it. supply
of gold, as other nations bad protected
theirs, and should throw as many obstacles
in the way of the export of gold as possible,
especially in present conditions, when the
movement of gold abroad did not seem to
be a natural one. The banks have taken
the first step, and hoped the Treasury De-
meat, so lar as the law allowed, would
er>-ct other barriers in the way of gold
shipments.
MICHIGAN DEMOCRATS.
Vice-Fresidential Cpndidate Stevenson Ad-
dresses Them En Rante to Detroit.
Auk Aitnoit. Mich., July 15.— At various
cities along the route between Chicago and
Detroit largo crowds of men assembled to
meet Vice-Presidential candidate Steven
sou. The general made limited speeches to
afewjas an acknowledgment. AtJacksou
a committee boarded Hi- traiu and escorted
the general to the rear platform, where three
cheers were given for him and trie were
heard on all bides for a speech. General
Stevenson excused himself with a few
words of thanks and Hon. \V. G. Ewing of
Chicago was introduced to the cheering
Democrat*. Ba ius made a snort speech in
whlclOiesaid he appeared simply for the pur
pose of relieving the embarrassment of his
friend General Stevenson. [Laughter.] The
sreakej promised to meet the people of
Michigan again in September, aud would
theu discuss not timely tariff reforest but
discuss from beginuing to end aud up and
down tariff for revenue only. [Great cheer
ing.]
DETROIT, July 15. — General Stevenson
was met at Aun Arbor by a crowd of dis
tinguished Michigan Democrats, who acted
as an escort to Detroit. There wits a big
crowd at the depot, but owing to the late
ness of the hour no speech-making was in
dulged in.
TRANSCONTINENTAL RATES.
Estes en Perishable Exhibits at the World's
Fair.
CHICAGO, July 15— The Western Traffic
Association came out of Its comatose condi
tion to-day and rendered several decisions,
among which was one relating to transcon
tinental rates for exhibits at the World's
Fair. In view of the laet that many exhib
its that will be made from the coast are not
likely to be returned "after the exposi
tion owing to their perishable na
ture, the committee of the associa
tion recently prepared a list of such
commodities with the understanding that
each company was to determine for itself
nt what rales it would transport them. The
commissioners a) prove the action of the as
sociation, subject to the restriction of the rate
established on such articles. Another do*
cision of the association is to the effect that
the Transcontinental Association has juris
diction in the establishment of passenger
rates from common points iv Montana to
points on the Pacific Coast.
FIGHTING FOB A CHANGE.
Cattlemen Do Not Want to Be Tried in
Laramie.
Laramie City, Wye, July 15—Argu
m nts in the motion for a change of venue
in the Wyoming cattlemen's trial cloaed
this evening. The attorney for the defeaso
during the hearing In the past l:: days has
made strenuous eir.irts to have the case sect
to Cheyenne, in Laramie County, for trial.
while the prosecution is equally zealous In
its endeavors to have the trial occur in this
city, in Albany County. It must be tried in
one or the other, Both sides have consid
ered this the greatest part of the battle. At
the conclusion of the arguments Judge
Lake announced that he would endeavor to
assign the case for trial on Monday. It is
thought the trial cannot commence before
the let of August at tho earliest, and it is
intimated that it will take six weeks to try
the case.
BAPTIST YOUNG PEOPLE,
They Favor the Sunday Closing of the
World's Fair.
Detkoit, Mich., July 15.— At 9:30 o'clock
this morning the National Baptist Young
People's Union Convention reassembled.
The annual report was unanimously
adopted. A very pretty ceremony eras the
satuta mn of the ling, which followed, and
then came reports of .Stales, Territories
and ether divisions, nil showing much
progress. The afternoon session was de
voted to routine business, tne election of
officers and addresses. John H. Chapman
el Chicago WAP elected president and Rev.
Robert Pierce of Mount Holly. N. J., re
cording secretary. The board of manager
was also elected. The Sunday closing of
the gates of the Columbian Exposition was
discussed at the evening session and several
addresses were made favoring it.
M -M.l ULAN.
Kevived io All Its Horrors by South Carolina
Factions.
Columbia, S. C.. July 15.— The bitterness
of the Democratic factional light in South
Carolina is becoming intensified as the cam
paign progresses. The TiliiHanites, com
prising the faction led by Governor Tillman,
aie bee. ing more intolerant every day
toward thn Conservatives, who are sup
porting ex-Governor Sheppard for Governor,
In Union Connty. the Tillmanites have re
vived the Ku-Klux Klan with all Us terrors,
and are warning the leaders of the Con
servatives In the county precincts to leave
the country under pain of death.
a_.
By a Waterspout.
Can-on City, Colo., July 15— An awful
waterspout occurred at Grave CreeK to-day.
The Santa Ke Railroad bridge and M feet
of track wen- destroyed, and immense dam
age d no to growing fruit crops.
PACIFIC COAST ARMORY.
The Question of Erecting One Comes
Up in the Senate.
ACTIOS TOWARD CHOOSI.YG THE SITE.
Senators Squire and F_tc_ Speak in Favor of
Appropriating' $1,000,000 to Purchase
the Proposed Plant.
Special to The Morning Call
Washington. July 15. — Judge Run
nells of the Department of Justice, who
was specially detailed to investigate
the charges by Assistant "Secretary Net.
tleton against \V. D. Owen, the Com
missioner of Immigration, of incompetency,
Insubordination and general unfitness, sub
mitted bis report to the Secretary of tho
Treasury. While the report confirms sev
eral of the specifications on which the
charges were based it acquits Owen of all
the serious charges. The report will not le
made public until after copies have been
furnished to Nettleton and Owen.
Interesting to California.
The Senate called up aid passed, on the
motion of Feltou, the House bill granting a
right of way through the Vosemite Nati it
'Park for the Mariposa free wagon road or
■turnpike, to be completed within live years
out expense to the United States QOT
fcrnmeut. "***":'
| Representative Cutting in the Fourth Cal
ifornia District has written a letter declin
ing to have his name presented to the con
jveutlon on tho 2Gth iust. fur renomlnatton
•to Congress
•[ la li.c case of James H. Krlmminper vs.
Antonio Valdez, involving land iv Los
Augeles district, Assistant Secretary Chan
dler affirmed the decision appealed from
[dismissing the appeal of Krimminger to
.contest the homestead entry of Valdez.
i lv the case of Sarah 3d. lit, Involving
land in Los Angeled district, the Land
I Commissioner's decision denying said I'tt's
-application to make a desert-laud entry was
affirmed.
That I'oiatnftlcfl Site.
The Call correspondent asked Assistant
Secretary (. rounse to-day if a draft had yet
been sent in payment of the _au Francisco
r Toil, Mite, lie answered: "No; that
title has Dot yet been perfected."
Upon being told by year correspondent
that there was some talk in San Francisco
of taking the matter Into the courts upon
the ground that the San Francisco Super
visors had no power to cede the Jessie-street
property, Secretary Crounse asked: "Is
there any likelihood of such a resort to the
courts, or is it mere newspaper rumors?"
"So far, it is only conjectural, Out the
ton* of the press report* from San Fran
cisco indicates thai suit may be brought by
S.m Francsico citizens.*"
"lv that case," said Mr. Crounse, "it
Bight be well for us to withhold the draft
until we see our way clearly. It would be
embarrassing to have the matter lateen into
the courts, after the money had been paid
to Harvey. The Attorney-General is of the
opinion that the Supervisors had power to
make the cession, but of course his decisiou
would bo worth uotliiug as ag dust a decree
of court."
Kiuly rope 'a Title.
The Call correspondent saw Attorney-
General Mil c, «ho has given an opinion
that ihe Supervisors gave sufficient extin
guishment of the public easement. All
'that now remains to perfect the title, ac
cording to tne Attorney-General, is proof
of Emily F. Pope's title to certain grounds
.frouting on Jessie street and other unim
; p.rtant details concerning taxes and lieU3
,on some of the parcels of hind Involved.
r* The Public Buildings and Grounds Com
mittee of the House is bow la ses-don. No
quorum is present yet to consider You
man's resolution concerning ttio I'ostoffice
site.
.lionet -Order Ofliees.
The following-named money-order offices
have been established, to take effect to
morrow
California— Glennvllle, Walnut Cieek. Wln
clieater, Altou, Alvtso, Amador City, WBaoaa.
blaeka Hiaitoa, Blue Canyon. Holloas -oonville,
Butb-Bk, Hieuiva..,.j. i ..tin. il. Caput
C-yuco*. Capttota, Onlervlile, Clayton. Clem
iai», Cetlegs City, Duncans Mill*, Eaatou,
Emigrant Cap, Kapaiio. EtlwaoUa, Fair
lu-ld. Falrmout, Forbestowu, Freaua Han,
l.aideu '.■love. Golden Gate, Gtaysuo,
Gualala, Italic. lc. lowa City, Jamestown,
hennett, Laciaii^e, Live Oak. Living! ton,
Love Flue, Leo am. Lordsbarr-. Lortoa, Los
llanos Los Itoi i -, Madison, Malaga, Hills Ced
ent, MoDtlceuo, Newark. Nmiti Ontario, North
Temescai. N^rte. O-kville. Falmdale. PalaM,
Peikina, l-tcaUcro, Pico Heights Piaaie, Farto
Coala. 1 .way. Bepress, ttaibedo-e, Saint Joliu,
Sau 1 -bio, Balogl -■ bpriims, Soli-dad. Soquel,
I. ii.cc. Topaz, Tracy, Ties I'tou-, Veruou
dale. Warm t>j.i nii;-. Westport, .oualJ
Pen Lomond, Uyrou Hot Springs Camp
Badger, Emmet, Farmlngtoa, Forest,
French (iuicb. iioiuntu-, Jacinto. Lake
side. Moutecito, l'l.iuisbei>f. lleve.a, South
Los Auge.es, Walnut Grove, Yolo, Avion,
Aimew. apt os. Hallena, Belmont, Hereuda,
Bijou. Huetia Park. Canby, Capay, Cneiokee,
Cnula Vista, Cordelia, Bovver, Duuuigau, Etta,
Gabervill--, Uanraua, Grimes. Kernvllle,
KnlKlits Ferry, Km tnd, Lotus, N'etson. New
Aliuadeii, i) eiiu, Palermo, I'aikllcld. Ptzley,
r.'-asaiii Grove. San Ardo. S.mt.i ''axga-iU,
banta Vaez, _colia, Scott Klver, Smaitvllle,
SoiiMiyni,-, SpotUswood, Volta, Wa-hi.._
West Point. A i>i.su!-u«(te otilce has been es
tablished at Linda Vista, Baa Diego Couuty, Cat
Military 3latt.rl.
First Lieutenant Frank 11. Mills of the
Twenty-fourth Infantry of the Department
of Columbia, having been examined by the
i board of officers for the purpose of determ
ining the question of his faeces for promo
tion and having been found physically dis
qualified for the duties if cat' tain by reason
of a disability incident to the service. is
relieved from active service as a captain of
infantry.
First Lieutenant John M. Neall of the
Fourth Cavalry was directed to visit the
camp of KM National Guard at Carson,
Nev.. during the period of its encampment,
commencing August on -- next.
Pensions.
Following Is a list of pensions granted to
the residents of California: Original— Loo
ter Champlin, William P. Hind, Louis
Hi own. Kit Evereoa, Francis A. Iliad Iv,
Patrick Gayiior, Jesse L. Farrar, J. L.
Cobb, J. Light, William Bowers Ernest
Michaells, Jacob Mandei, William Hughes,
James Haver, James Gibbon", Harvey W.
Cow les, Simeon Baker, Stanley D. Duma
son. Additional -J. Howard Barnard,
Thomas Rullivant, John McNiff. In
crease—James 11. Little.
ltrevltl-9.
The Treasury Department to-day pur
chased 481,000 ounces of silver at .sim and
.8735.
The Senate to-day confirmed Lieutenant
Samuel i*. Lenity to bo judge advocate
general of the navy with the rank of cap
tain.
The sundry civil appropriation bill '--.as
presented to the House. All the Senate
amendments were rejected except those
relative to the World's Fair. These will bo
discussed to-mono w and a vote be had on
Tuesday.
The disagreement between the Hou«e and
Senate the army appropriation bill is
practically settled by an agreement of the
conferrees. This is the last of the bills iv
conference.
Senators Squire and Felton addressed the
Senate to-day. during the consideration of
the fortifications mi:, la favor of a measure
appropriating $1,030,000 for a gun phut on
the Pacific Coast.
t'OISCiI-Jb-^!-*.
TUB SI-NATE.
Action Taken Toward E*atal-lUliin_: a Gun
Factory on th* Facifle Coaat.
Washington. July 15.— the Senate to
day the reports on the legislative, and navy
ami army appropriation bills were pre
sented and agreed to, and the joint resolu
tion of June 30 providing for Government
expenditures not covered by the bills al
ready sent to the President was extended
for two weeks.
The day's session was mostly spent in the
discussion of the fortifications bill, particu
larly as to the construction of bieech-load
ing rifles and mortars, and as to th.- selection
of a site on the Pacifi- Coast for an armory
for finishing and assembling ordnance. The
bill was finally passed, leaving only a de
ficiency bill unacted M by the Senate and a
notice giveu that it is to be takeu up to-mor
row.
When th" fortification bill was under
consideration Squire offered an amendment
appropriating 1,000,000 for the establish
ment oo the Pac;tic Coast of a plant for the
finishing and assembling of the parts of
heavy tuns. Ho made an earnest speech in
advocacy of the amendment, but it was re
jected.
Felton offered an amendment for the ap
pointment by the President of a board of
three officers of the army and three officers
of the navy to examine and report which 'la
the most suitable site on the Pacific Const
or on the rivers or other waters thereof for
the erection of a plant for finishing and as
sembling the parts of heavy guns and other
ordnance, and appropriating £2300 for the
expenses of the board, which was finally
agreed to.
The Senate then adjourned until to
morrow.
THK HOUSE.
Senate Amendments to the Sundry Civil
Appropriation BUI Ui.om,. il.
Washington, July 15.— 1n the House to
day Watson of Georgia offered a resolution
Instructing the Committee on Labor to in
vestigate the troubles at Coeur d'Alene and
the conduct of the Sullivan police. No
objection being offered the resolution was
referred, Holman presented a joint resolu
tion extending the appropriation of last
Congress to July 30, and it passed.
The sundry civil appropriation bill with
the Senate amendments was reported by
Holman with a recommendation that the
amendments bo non-concurred in. He
asked cons-nt that all amendments except ,
those relating to the World's Fair bo non
concurred in, and that they be considered in
committee of the whole.
No objection being offered the House
went into committee or the whole for the
purpose of considering tho Senate amend
ment*, and all amendments except those re
lating to the World's Fair were non-con
curred in. ■ '.'■:
Hobnail asked consent that a general de
bate on those amendments shall proceed to
day and to-morrow, speeches being limited
to half an hour and a vote taken at 12
o'clock on Tuesday. Consent was given,
and immediately the chairman was sur
rounded by members desirous of having
their names recorded on the list of speakers
ami for 10 minutes the confusion was so
great that business was suspended.
When quiet was secured Durborow of
Illinois said the Senate amendments were
substantially similar to the provisions of
the bills reported to the House by the
World's Fair Committee. McCreary op
posed the World's Fair appropriation, as
did Little of New York. Pendleton of
West Virginia favored the appropriation,
while Taylor ol Illinois said the appropria
tion was necessary by the provision for the
appointment of Commissioners from the
various State-. The House might by its
act disgrace the nation, but the people of
Chicago would see that the World's Fair
was a success.
The committee then rope and the House
took a recess. The evening session will be
for consideration of private pension bill?.
The House at the evening session agreed.
in committer of the whole, to the private
pension bill?, but without final action on
any of them adjourned.
FORTY MILES AN HOUR.
The Velocity of a Storm That Struck Ciacin-
rati Yesterday.
Cincinnati, July 15.— A high wind, blow
ing #2 miles an hour, struck the city at 3:30
o'clock this afternoon, blowing from west
to east. It was accompanied by a heavy
rainfall. The storm lasted about 15 min
utes. Tin roofs were peeled off innumer
able buildings, besides roofs being carried
bodily from many houses. General havoc
was also played Willi shade trees, sign?,
fences and windows. Preparations for the
spactaeular presentation of a "Night la
Pekin" were completely demolished Sev
eral persons were injured by a portion of a
fence blowing a.alnst a streetcar. William
K. Ward-*, proprietor of Ibe Architectural
Iron Works, was struck on the head by a
brick, fracturing his skull and fatally In
juring in. Half a d zen houses were un
roofed on Central avenue. Myers Veteri
nary Hospital was unroofed, as was the
Banner Brewery. The New Orleans Wharf
boat, to which was attached the steamer
Mary Houston, was torn from its shore at
tachments and blown ball a mile up stream.
At Hamilton, Snyder's pumpmill was un
roofed and its west wall blown down. In
juring five workmen, two seriously. Many
factory smokestacks were blown down. A
number of casualties are feared, but none
have yet been reported. *
WERE NOT CAUTIOUS.
Hew California Lost the Championship at
Tennis.
Chicago, July 15. — The lawn - tennis
championship for doubles remains in Chi
cago, Ryerson and Carver vanquishing the
Detroit cracks this afternoon. Ti.e first
match of the day was that between flyer*
son aud Cole, in which the former defeated
the latter by 6—2, G— l, 6—4.
Then came the doubles to decide the
championship. Carver and Ryerson com
passed the defeat of Cole and Paddock by a
score of 4--o', 6—4, ■-;'., 7—5. The games
were hard fought in the extreme.
Gatdner and Wren won the consolation
do a hies from Sherman and Knickerbocker.
6—l, 11— thus taking the prize.
Hubbard and Tubia g > east from here to
take part in the Eastern games. They ex
pressed themselves highly pleased with
their reception here and the generous treat
ment accorded them by the local players.
It is generally conceded l>v all those par
ticipating in tbe tourney that nad the Cali
forulans .been more cautious they would
have carried away the championship, ..ud
some attribute their defeat to their inability
to make the back-hand stroke.
NEWS FROM THE NORTH.
Victoria Sealers Will Ship Their Skins Direct
to London This Year.
Victoria, B. C, July 15.— The steamers
Cupilat.o, Sadie and Spratt's ArK were at
work on the San Pedro yesterday and the
water in the hold was lowered several feet,
but the San Pedro did not move. Captain
Whitehead will report to the owners and
nothing will be done until after the receipt
of their reply. . . •-
The United States Government has in
structed the Consul to forward statistics of
the sealskin trade during the last aw years,
lt is reported that the sealer Penelope
was spoken a couple of weeks ago by a
whaler. She had 11,000 sealskins and a
whale, which she could not handle, The
captain of the whaler gave her -00 pounds
of bone to leave the whale.
The principal sealers will mad their skins
to London this year, as the prices ott- red
by the American dealers would not pay the
expenses of the oner. Ten thousand
skin* were brought down on the Sapphire,
which are likely to be shipped later on.
RUNS liIKE A D_2_.il.
A Demented Mail-Carrier Has Taken to the
Wcods Near Junction City
Weavekville, July 15.— A special to the
Trinity Journal from Junction City to-day
says : The man who brought the mail from
New River last night brings word that
David B. Gray, the mail-carrier who disap
peared from his homo at Burnt Ranch on
Friday of last week, has been seen wander
ing in the mountains. About 10 men have
been in search of him, and when seen he
appeared t<> be well and ran like a <J« er. He
carries a Winchester rifle, and bis friends
dare not attempt to run him down for fear
that some one may be killed. Mr. Gray has
been a victim ton slight stroke of paralysis,
and it is supposed that one of these shocks
has affected his mind. Four meu are fol
lowing and trying to entrap him.
m
SHOT HIM DEAD.
The Tragic Eading of a Bow at Cleilu_- (
Oregon.
Tacoma, July 15.— A dispatch from Clel
lum says that Richard Sea was shot and
killed this evening by J. E. Hendricks.
Bith men wero woodchoppers and were en
gaged on the same contract. Hendricks
states that Sea attempted to steal some of
his tools from the cabin, and when lie re
monstrated with him Sen turned on hi in
with an ax. Hendricks then shot him dead
with a rifle. The murderer gave himself
up.
The Twelfth Victim.
Pkof.-A, II!.. July 15.— The body of Miss
Kate Hanbo was found floating in the river
this mo- mug, making the twelfth victim of
the Prankie Potto in disaster, and what is
believed to be the last. The sunken vessel
was towed ashore to-day and i-> being torn
to pieces. There were three moie funerals
in Pekin day.
A Fist-Peddler Succumbs.
San* Rafael, July 15.— Peter Rosini, a
fisb-peddler wh« baa maided lure fur sev
eral years, was found deal in his room this
morning. The Coroner removed his re
mains to the .Morgue and will hold au in
quest to-morrow.
ENGLAND'S NEW CABINET.
Gladstone Will liave a Good Working
Majority.
BOW TUE fIOXORS WILL BE DIVIDED.
Sir Charles Mb Has Been Returned, and There Is
Some Gossip as to His Possible
Po itic-I Future.
Copyrighted. 1892. _y ttie New Tor* Associated
Press. '_ _
— —
London*-, July 15 —Gladstone will return
to London at the end of next week and will
reside temporarily with Stuart Rendel prior
to resuming his official residence in Down
ing street. The best informed Liberal fore
casts of th.> Ministry assign Lordllerschell to
the Lord Chancellorship, Earl Spencer to the
Viceroyship of Ireland, Right Hon. Shaw
Lefevre to the chief Secretaryship for Ire
land, light Hon. Sir George Otto Trevalyan
to the Secretaryship of State for the Home
Office, Right Hon. Henry Campbell Banner
man to the Secretaryship of State for War,
Lord Ripon to the first Lordship of the
Admiralty, John Morley to the secretary
ship for India, Mr. James liryce to the
Secretaryship of the Colon Lord
Roseberry to the Secretaryship of the For
ego Office, Earl Kiinberly to the presi
dency of the Council, the Right Hon. A. J.
Mundella to the presidency of the Board of
Trade, while Mr. Gladstone will take the
sinecure of the Chancellorship of the Duchy
of Lancaster.
The leading posts outside of the Cabinet
are assigned as follows: Francis A. Char
ming, f resident of the Local Government
Board; Henry ' Lubonchere, Postmaster-
General; William A. Hunter. Secretary for
Scotland; Sir Charles Russell, Attorney-
General, and Mr. Rig by, Solicitor-General.
Among the chief court officers the Count
ess spencer will be Mistress of tho Robes,
Earl of Cork Master of the Horse atm Lord
Harrington will be Lord Chamberlain.
When Sir Charles Russell's elevation to
the bench occurs, he will be succeeded in
the Attorney-Generalship by Mr. Rigby,
anil Mr. Herbert Asguith will become
Solicitor-General.
Theialr .struggle in Pittsburg is watched
with great interest here, especially among
the working classes. The ardent sympa
thies of the trade unionists are with the
strikers.
FIFTY MAJORITY.
The Liberals Gnlo Steadily as Itetarns
Continue to Come In.
London-. July 15.— With 621 of the 670
members of the new House elected interest
in the elections has to a large extent sub
sided. The Liberals may win 5 or 10 more
members, and it is practically certain Glad
stone's majority will be somewhere near 50.
In spite of the bitter fight made on Sir
Charles Dilke by the church people.who op
posed him on moral grounds, he has been
elected to Parliament by a heavy majority
on the Liberal ticket.
The leading subject of gossip is as to
whether Gladstone will venture to offer a
seat in his Cabinet to Sir Charles Dilke. It
is not believed, however, that he will take
the chance of offending the religious feel
ing of the country.
Lord Salisbury has summoned a Cabinet
council for next week to decide whether
the present Government shall meet Parlia
ment or resign forthwith.
The priests are taking an active part In
the elections in Ireland, but not always in
the most pacific spirit. In North Meath a
riot resulted owing to the interference of
one reverend father, in which four police
men and 60 others were wounded. At a late
hour last night the fight was still going on.
Among the prominent Liberals elected
are Michael Davltt, the Irish leader, aud
Joseph Arch, the founder of the National
Agricultural Laborers' Union.
The Government thus far has 301 mem
bers and the opposition ___.
TO DEFEAT HIM.
A Flan by Which Gl*rt tone May Be
Overthrown.
London, July 13.— The Unionists in Mid
lothian district have already began an ener
getic canvass with a view to contesting the
district when Gladstone takes office. When
Gladstone again enters the Ministry It will
be necessary for him to resign his seat in
the Honte of Commons and again stand for
election. The Conservatives and Liberal
Unionists, encouraged by the enormous re
duction they made in his majority Wednes
day, think that when he agaiu appeals to the
Midlothian electors they will be able to de
feat him.
A RELIGIOUS AVAR.
One Side of the Stcry of the Trouble in Snath
Africa
London*, July 15.— Official dispatches
from Captain Lugard, agent of the British
East Africa Company in Uganda, in regard
to the religious warfare in tbat country,
hive been received. Lugard sa-. tbo trou
bles commenced on January 12, on the ar
rival in Uganda of tho French Bishop, who.
the captain believes, brought the an*
noun-emeu, of the intended withdrawal of
the British forces from Uganda. On the
receipt of this news, Lugard declares, con
tinual aggro-sell by the Catholic faction
ensued, and when Lugard asked King
Mwauga, leader of the C**raolic party, to
punish the murderer of a Protestant chief,
be was told that if he interfered every one
of his soldiers would bo killed. On the fol
lowing day au overwhelming French force
attacked Lugard's command, who were
armed With Maxim ritle!-, aud made a brave
stand and succeeded in renulsina the
French. Ther then fled to the islands,
alter seizing King Mwanga, who was of im
mense importance to Uganda, where the
people are devoted to the King. Lugard
offered to reinstate Mwangaand the French
party, be claims, but owing to the intrigues
and lies of the French Bishop, his overtures
were rejected. "Finally," Lugard contin
ues, "we were forced to attack the islands
where the French forces had entrenched
themselves, and after a heavy fight we
drove out the enemy with me.it less. They
are centering at Budda, and the Protestants
are In a critical position, the Catholic- - , .Mo
hammedans and heathens-all being arrayed
against them."
CHOLERA IS COMING.
Fears for tha Effect of the Fair at jai-
Novgorod.
London*, July 15.— The authorities regard
affairs in iris with the gravest of sus
picion, especially because the issue of offi
cial records was suddenly closed three
weeks ago.
Re ports; of cholera from Eastern Europe
are also very disquieting. Tho proposed
great fair at Nijni-Novgorod. it is thought,
will seriously tend to a wide diffusion ut tho
epidemic.
It is thought Professor Lou's Pasteur 'a
illness will almost certainly prove fatal.
The distlncuished scientist is suffering
from the disease prevalent in Paris, which
is declared by many experts to be genuine
cholera.
New Fork, July 15.— The Commercial
Advertiser's Paris ■ racial asserts, despite
the Lancet's statement, that Pasteur has
had a relapse, and his situation is critical.
ills friends are much alarmed.
"Warships Safe.
Madrid, July 15.— The Argentine lega
tion declares that the Argentine warships
Almirante Brown and Veinticenco. which
It was feared had been lost in tho recent
storm, are sale.
French Ministerial Chance.
Parts, July. 13.— appointment of
Bard-en as Minister of Marine iv place of
Cavaiguac is announced.
FRUIT PRICJ-S IUSING.
The Shortage in the Crop Has Decidedly la
creased Its Value,
San Jose. July 15.— Indications of a*
shortness iv the fruit crop has caused de
cided advance in prices. Apricots a few
days a.:.> were selling for I}_ cents per
pound, or |30 per ton. They are now s_o
per ton, just double the former figure.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Prunes for 835 a ton a week ago, and now
they are quoted at 850. The rise has made
it for some firms la this valley, and espe
cially the canning companies will come out
away ahead. One company had contracted
at the lowest prices for some 300 tons of
apricots. Thi- advance in price will net it
about S'.iOOO. To another company the rise
will be worth 820,000. Eastern buyers ar«
Just beginning to realize tim shortage. All
old fruit is off and used up and everybody
Is scrambling for all the fruit there Is la
siyht.
SMALLPOX ITEMS.
Precautions Taken to Keep thi Ecourga
Within Bounds at Victoria.
ViCTOKiA. July 15— The steamer I'uebla
brings longshoremen with her to discharge
freight here. None of her officers were
allowed to leave the dock. Vancouver
freight will be transshipped by the C. P. N.
boats. The Umatilla leaves as usual on
Sunday.
The first mail to leave for tho sound since
Monday went out last night on the Northern
Pacific. The mail had been thoroughly
fumigated.
Chief of Police Sherpard made a thorough
Inspection of Chinatown this morning and
found there was not a cast- of smallpox in
that community. The Chinese assured the
authorities that they weald keep a vigilant
watch and report the fact if any cases
should develop.
Two nurses have been engaged at the tent
hospital, about three miles from the city.
City health (■ffieers report that not a single
fresh case of smallpox has develoi ed sine,
the last bulletin was issued. Oae death
was reported. ■■_-'■ j
Seattle, July 15. — Seattle, Tacoma,
Por', Townsend, Now Whatcom and Fair
haven and the British Columbia cities of
Vancouver and New Westminster have es
tablished a quarantine against Victoria.
No passengers are allowed to go or coma
from that city, and though the steamer
North Pacific carries freight to Victoria it
brings none away, and barges its freight
there with a force of longshoremen carried
from Port Townsend, no other person being
allowed on the wharf at Victoria, except
customs officers.
The captain and purser alone go uptown
thero to clear the vessel. The same rule is
followed with the Pacific Coast Steamship
Company's boats.
Mails which come from Victoria on the
steamer North Pacific are fumigated at that
place for 24 hours, and again on board the
steamer and again on reaching its destina
tion.
A health officer of this and each other city
meets every train and boat coming from tha
north and vaccinates all not recently vacci
nated or who have been exposed to the
"mallpox. Similar precautions are taken at
Vancouver and New Westminster.
SAILED AT LAST.
Tha Eliza Edwards Has Probably Gine te
Ccco? Island for Buried Treasure.
San* Diego, July 15.— The British steam
.schooner Eliza Edwards has sailed at last.
She was spoken off Corouado Islands, 25
miles south of this city, by the yacht .Santa
Barbara. She was then holding on a south
east course.
The customs officials now believe the
Edwards has gone on a search for the re
ported buried treasure on Cocos Island.
When she arrived here sho had a quantity
of lumber on board. This being in the way
when stores were taken aboard it was en
tered and sold. The captain at first said it
was to be used for building shanties, but
where he did not state.
A lot of tent material, with sufficient
stores to last six months, was purchased
and shipped in Us place, which confirm*
the officials in the belief that Cocos Island
is their true destination.
They are, however, positive that the El
wards landed contraband goods on the Cali
fornia coast. The captain of the steamer
Coos Bay, which was sent down the coast
afer the Edwards, reported on her return
to S »n Francisco that she sighted a strange
schooner anchored off the shore of Mon
terey County. In the opinion of her offi
cers the Edwards transferred contraband
goods to some other boat, and the latter
clew is now being investigated.
-«-
HURON'S HEAVY LOSS.
The Town Was Visited Yesterday Morning
by a $24,000 Fire.
Huron-, July 15. — Half the town of
Huron is In ashes. The fire broke out about
1 o'clock this morning. The firms burnt out
were George Schwinn, general merchandise,
and the postofflce, loss $-5,000, insurance
SS000; the Son ceo saloon, $1800, no insur
ance: Dickey & Lindsay, general merchan
dise, express and lodging-house, loss $5000,
insurance $1000; Mrs. L. D. Copeland,
restaurant, loss SISOO, partly insured;
George A. Arlin, butcher-shop, loss SSOO,
insured $200. Everything else is a to-al loss.
The fire started between Scßwtnu*s and
Dickey's, from causes unknown. The total
loss is $24,000; insured for $10,200 in the fol
lowing companies: Phoenix and American,
Philadelphia, $1200; North German and
other companies, $3 00; -Etna, $1000.
The postofiice with the records and mail
was destroyed, also the express records and
express matter. The Central Hotel had a
very narrow escape. If the fiie had crossed
to It nothing would have been left. Th«
hotel was saved by men with buckets on tha
rocf. Parlies that escaped only got out
With oue garment on, and without shoe*.-
THE COQCITI,AM SEIZURE.,
Bonds to Ec Boat to Sitka Immediately to
Release the Vessel.
Yancouvki:, B. C, July 15.— The steam
ship Islander arrived early this morning
from Alaska with sn excursion party. She
brings news that appraisement was being
made at Sitka of the value of the British
steamer Coquitlnm and her cargo of seal
skins nd supplies, which were 3**ized for"
alleged violation of the United States laws.
The amount of appraisement will be sent
down jy the steamship Queen, which will
sail from Alaska shortly, si that bonds can
be furnished. Captain Webster, manager
of the Union Steamship t nnipnnr. intend.
sending bonds sufficient to cover the ap
praisement bill by the steamship Queen, so
as to release the Ccquitlam immediately.
A California Lai in Trouble.
ALBANY, Or., July 15. A lad 17 years ot
age, giving the name of William Brown,
who has held up and robbed a number of
persons in this county recently, was ar
rested at Tangent to-day. Brown ac
knowledged the crime, and when taken to
jiil broke down completely. He -ays his
home is In California.
S-!-C-K#E-S
_r J s**^
' "/ A
-*V-s---_i"
jn3** li-
COPYRIGHT .&-.
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