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EUREKA DAILY SENTINEL.
FRIDAY, JULY 27. 1«7._ I.KLK UncU Moxes Tebbs, formerly of Mud Springs but now of Genoa, will j be remembered by many of nttr read ers as the Republican candidate two years ago for Attorney General. We thought at that time that Moses was lamb-like, and we had a good deal of fun with him. We learn from the Carson Tribune, however, that there is lion In him. Moses is in the neighbor hood of three score and ten. He loved j Genoa maiden of 18 fondly but not wisely. Miss Amelia Davis was the object of his adoration. Therecameto Genoa a few mouths ago an apothecary, by the name of R. C. Gulrado.a native Californian, and a very nice young man withal. It was not long until the man of pills and lotions was the scoepte.1 suitor of the fair Amelia. This completely demoralized Uncle Moses, and when, the other evening, the nuptials of the happy couple were about to be celebrated, he repaired to the vicinity of the bride's residence, and as the bridal fhrty approached, he jumped to bis feet, exclaimed “ ven geance is mine,” took a shot at his suc cessful rival, and fled. Hut Moses was inad of jealous rage, and his aim, na tural enough, was wido of the mark. Undaunted by the murderous attempt, the young couple caused the wedding ceremony to proceed as though nothing had happened. The wedded conple resolved to spend their honey moon in Carson, and procuring a buggy started for the Capital. They had not proceeded far, when they dis covered Moses in a field pistol in hand. The Utter discharged two more shots at the bridal party, and took to his heels. The groom out with lii.-< pistol, and sent a leaden pill after Moses, but failed to strike the jealous pleader of the law. This ended the matter. None of the shots took effect, sod the happy couple arrived sale in Carson. _ _ WAR AMD Rl'MVHN OF WAR. The scriptural prediction that we will have war and rumors of war, ia now being verified In an eminent de gree. The martial spirit seems to be running riot throughout the universe. We have the great European war, the Idaho Indian war, the striker’s war, Etst and West, and finally a very se rious sort of war has j ast broken out in the Black Hills. Add to these the talk of war with Mexico, and ibe average newspaper 'man has on bis hands about as many wars as he can well keep track of. When a batch of telegraphic news these days is pre pared for the printer his invariable Inquiry is, “which of the wars does this belong to.” But seriously, there is a good deal of fighting going on in one place and another, as will tie seen by reference to the telegraphic col umns of the Sentinel, which contain full and fresh details from all direc lions. EASTERN NEWS. [SPECIAL TO THE DAILY SENT INK!..’ YESTERDAY'S DISPATCHES. THE Bid STRIKE! THE SITUATION IN CINCINNA TI AND CHICAGO. WHAT THE PRESIDENT SAYS. Cincinnati, July 25. The strikers to night virtually have possession of all tbe roads in tbe west eru portion of tbe city. Mayor Moore addressed about 2,000 strikers this af ternoon at the Cincinnati. Hamilton and Dayton Depot, declaring that be had been a workingman and kuew their wants; that he was with them in their struggle, but begged them not to destroy property or commit any vio lence. This speech is generally con demned. Nearly 100 special police have been aworn in. A demonstration was made on tbe Ninth street police station to-night by the friends or Mu lany and other notorious roughs, who have been arrested as the leaders in last night’s performance. Instead of carrying their point, the crowd was dispersed by the polios, eftera number of arrests bad been made. No traius left here in any direction to-night. Humors are circulating of threats to drag the workingmen of all classes in to tba movement, but many men wbo art under steady employment avoid tbs erowda and keep away from the streets at nigbt. Washington, July 25. Deapatches to-night show s general feeling of anxiety in the disturbed dis tricts. Adjutaul General Drum tele graphs that Lieutenant General Sheri dan will return from tbe Far West im mediately, he having been telegraphed for yesterday. General Sheridan met General Sher man to-day at tbe mouth of tbe Little Big Horn river. He there received a notification to return to Chicago with out delay. Dispatches ahow that troops have been moved with prompt ness, and art all ready for active ser vioe in caae of necessity. St. Thomas, Ont., July 25. Tbe strikers of tbs Canadian South ern Railroad unanimously demand a reeail of the circular making a reduc tion of 10 per oent.; that tbe strikers be not discharged; that a regular pay day be established, end all beck pay be settled before tbs 15tli of August. Albany. N. July 20. Governor Robinson received the fol lowing dispatch early this morning from ilorueUsville: The strikers have surrendered. I await yonr orders as to what disposition I shall make of tbe troops as soon ss they can be moved from here. (Signed) Woodward, Inspector General. Washington, July 20. Tbe Cabinet believes the disastrous outbreak at Pittsburg w’.ll not be re peated elsewhere, end that the precau lions taken by the Secretary of W «r and local authorities w ill prevent dis. ] turbanccs of any magnitude, although 1 the indication* at Chicago »re ftt Pre8' j ont unfavorable. If, however, violence follows the suspension of business on the road, it is the Used pnr|>ose of the President to declare martial law and enforce peace by placing the State militia under control of tho War de partment, and calling out volunteers. The President ha* made an authorita tive announcement that any interler eneewith, or obstruction of trains, or attack on private or public property, or riotous conduct, will be considered as rebellion against the Government of the United Slates. A strong pressure has already been brought to bear oil the President in favor of the immedi ate convening of Congress, but he does not think itessential, unless it becomes necessary to enroll voluuteers. Joseph's Band Heard Freni In Hun (nan. Helena. M. T., July 25. A dispatch from Missoula dated the 23d. via. Deer Lodge. July 25th says: William iSilverlhorue, who says he started for Lewiston two weeks since to buy horses, was captured by Joseph's band and detained 8 dsys. He escaped last night aud came to Lieutenant Woodbridge’s pickets on the Lulo trail. He says the band is withiu 40 miles of Missoula and is 300 strong. Captain ltrowu starts up to Lulo to-day with 75 volunteers and 50 regulars to meet them. Silverthorn says they have only 30 horses. Kifle pits are being dug at the post. Other letters conlirin this report, but suggest that It is Looking Hlass’ band. Capt ain Brown proposes that whoever they are they shall surrender or tight. NIGHT DISPATCHES. THE BIG STRIKE! BLOODY WORK IN CHICAGO! Et. Louis in the Hands of the Hob ! Another Indian Wnr lu the lllaeh Hill* t Chicago, July 26—10:40 a. m. Advices from West Twelfth street state that the mob is holding a small detachment of police in check; one policeman seriously wounded. The Second Regiment has been called out to assist the police. It is reported that at 10 o’clock this morning the police had a tight with the mob on Newberry avenue. Fif teen of the rioters were hurt. A squad of mounted veterans, with drawn sabres, charged the Sixteenth street mob. One hundred and fifteen rioters were wounded and ten killed outright. Six policemen were wounded. 11:30 a. M.—Two boys were killed at Halsted viaduct. Oue policeman is reported killed. 12:40 p. M.—At 11:40 the artillery left their quarters lor the scene of conflict, which is now at Halsted and Sixteenth streets, aud in a few minutes after their arrival the booming of cannon showed that tbe regulars had opened on the mob with grape and cannister. A cor respondent at the scene confirms this. The mob of last night gathered in force on the South Side early this morning, and renewed its depredations and acts of violence. They began witb some 2,000 and swelled to a multitude before noon. They showed savage bravado, and seemed fearless. How ever, wben 300 police, under Officer Rainey, charged them, they broke up after a hot encounter. They reunited again shortly, and prepared for another encounter at Sixteenth street and Hal stead viaduct. The police being rein forced broke into tbe mob witb a yell that was beard for blocks away. The reinforcements, consisting of a new squad of police and a company of armed cavalry, began iu conjunction with the police a deadly onslaught, the results of which are imperfectly known and are reported variously. One re port, which was probably exaggerated, says 12 were killed and 150 wounded. Another says three were killed and 50 wounded. There are certainly more than three killed. No names can be learned. This broke up the mob for a time, but they soon gathered again. Tbe President has authorized the use of troops. The following explains itself: Washington, July 25. To Colonel R. O. Drttmm, Assistant Adjutant General, Chicago, Illinois: Tbe President directs that you use the United States troops in case of emergency in suppressing riot at Chi cago, under orders of the Governor ol tbe State. Signed, E. D. Townsend, Adjutant General. Chicago, July 26. To Hon. S. M. Culloua, Governor of Illinois: I have the honor to report that 1 am authorized by tbe President of the United States to use under your orders the National troops in this city in sup pressing riot in Chicago. Signed, R. C. Dkumm, Assistant Adjutant General. Springfield, III., July 26. To Colonel K. C. Drumns, United States Army; You will please report to the Mayor of Chicago and act in concert witb him in puttiug down mobs and riots, and in keeping the peace, and protect ing the property of the people. Signed, S. M. Callus* Governor. Immediately on the receipt of the Governor’s order the National force in this city, and to arrive to-day, were placed at the Mayor’s disposal. There are now here two companies of the Twenty second infantry, four more to arrive this afternoon at two o’clock, aud six companies of the Ninth In fantry. General Drumm has ordered them to stop off the cars at tbe soeue of tbe riot, which they pass on ooming In. At 3:40 p. if., a press reporter on the ground telegraphs that large crowds of police and mounted vigil antes are oonductiug prisoners to tbe station. They are crossing Halstead viaduct. Many shots are being fired by the rabble, and serious trouble is anticipated before they gel across the viaduct. St. Louis, July 26. This morning nothing has been doue on the part of the strikers or their allies to create positive alarm. A number of manufacturing establish ments were closed last night by the strikers, Including several flouring i mills. The shutting up of the latter is ' not wholly approved by the strikers, but the rabble so far have had matters pretty much their own way. The most unruly or the mob are negroes and it is understood that a gang will be organized who will finish closing up the factories, mills and manufac turing establishments of all kinds. The Merchants’ Exchange has closed subject to the order of its President, and a great many business houses have shut up. It is claimed that the citizens’ guard number three thousand, and is increasing rapidly. Governor I’helplis lias telegraphed Governor Cullom, of Illinois, lor permission to station a force at the east end of the bridge to guard it against Incendiaries. A proposition was made to the mob at Lucas Market to stop the street rail roads. which was carried out with a hurrah. Indianapolis, July 2f>—noon. All quiet aud the order of the strik ers now is. that all roads out of here, run one train a day each way, carry ing mails and passengers hauling as many coaches as may be necessary. Aa luUlan Outbreak In the Black Hills. Dkadwood, 1). T., July 26. Jns. Regan, a resident of Spearli«li City .just arrived here, states that Lieu tenant Lemly, with a company r.l sol diers, augmented by a dozen civilians, lett that point on Sunday morning with two days’rations, and have not been beard from since. Lieutenant Reynolds, with 20 soldiers, had just arrived there Iroin Ilot Creek, pud was getting ready to go out in search of them. Two large bodies of Indians were seen yesterday morning on Red water, about live miles from JSpearllah. Kiplinger's ranch, on Crow Creek, was attacked by Indians yesterday. There were seven men occupying it at the lime, two of whom escaped and made their way to Mpearlish. The other* have not been heard ol since. Tile In dians captured all the stock and burnod the ranch and hay. Later. Intense excitement prevails through out the city. At short intervals since yesterday morning horsemen have been arriving from the ditlerent towns and hayfields in this vicinity, bringing details of fresh murders and outrages by the savages, who seem to have broken loose from the agencies in large numbers, and are infesting the uouutry in all directions. Up to this lioar, 7 o’clock p. M., at least 20 mur ders have been reported. Some of the killed are well-known citizens of I)ead wood, who went to the relief of Lieu tenant Lemiy and tlie survey party. Nearly every ranch along the Itedwa ter and in Speartish Yallty has heeu devastated. Our Track (Shots. New York, July 26. Yesterday was the closing one of the second competition of marksmen to win places to compete against the United Kingdom team for the interna tional trophy and tlie championship of the world. The best 8 scores made a total of 1,609, whereas the best 8 marksmen of the team of England Ireland and Scotland made only 1, 507 points in comjtetition at Cambridge ou .Monday last. PACIFIC COAST. SAN FRANCISCO. The Horrible Hoodlums! WEDNESDAY NIGHT’S RIOT! * FULL DETAILS OF THE OUTRAGES ! Effective work of the Committee of Safety! All Quiet at Lslrat Accounts! Han Francisco, July 25. The Citizens’ Committee began to as semble At 7 p. m., at Horticultural Hall. The building was soon tilled. About 8 o’clock, W. T. Coleman, pres ident, called the meeting to order, and bad no sooner done so than a message was received that a tire had broken out at tbe I’acitic Mail dock. It was soon ascertained that tbe tire was in the large lumber yard near the dock. One hundred of the committee, armed with clubs, were at once dispatched to the scene, followed soon after by 100 more. The remainder of tbe committee then told off in companies by wards, aud each section of about 200 proceeded to the City Hall to await orders of the Chief of Police. Sixty were dispatched to Sixth and Howard streets to dis perse a crowd collected there and smashing China houses. All the mem bers of tbe committee were armed with clubs, in addition to pocket arms car ried by nearly all. Muskets will soon be issued If necessary. The latest reports from the vicinity of the Pacific Mail dock are that the crowd is mostly dispersed and the fire under control, though still burning, and tbe police and citizens masters of tbe situation. Tbe fire alarm from the corner of Htewart aud M ission streets proved unfounded. As far at can lie at present gathered, the fire near tiie Mail dock was of ineendiary origin, the evident intention being to" Involve tbe company's property. On the ar rival of the first detachment of citi zens a crowd of about 10,000 had gath ered on the wharves. The lumber and coal yards in which tbe fire was raging were surrounded ou the laud side bv a fence running near the bottom (if a steep hill leading up to St. Mary’s Hospital. On the top of this bill a crowd had assembled while a portion of them attempted to set fire to the fence. The police and citizens at tempted to drive them off and were met by a shower of stones from the hill. The hill was then stormed in the face of a hot fusillade of stones, and the mob began firing pistols. Tbe force answered with a volley, and g-kting to close quarters used their clubs with telling effect. In tbe charge a young mao, a note teller in tbe London and Han Francisco Bank, fell, fatally wounded. Another citizen is reported shot dead; a great many are wounded more or less seriously by stones aud pistol shots. It is impossible to as certain tbe loss of the rioters. Several are reported killed and wounded, but ] nothing is definitely known. At least ■ 100 shots were fired into the mob. i About a dozen are lying in a drug! store near tlie scene of action, more or ] less severely injured. This charge j broke tlie courage of the mob, many ! of whom were captured, ami along chain being stretched across in front j of the mail dock, they were marched 10 it lor the present for safekeeping.] The mob at no time obtained access to , the mail dock, which was closed and strongly guarded, and several cannon planted commanding its entrance. In ] tlie meantime the fire had burned an immense nuantity of lumber, mostly belonging to Simpson Bros., McDon ald. Mills A Co., and Starbuck and Goldstein , and also tlie wood yards of O'Connell, Higgins A Collins and a great deal of similar property owned by various parlies. Tlie ships at the wharf were hurriedly towed to places of safety. The firemen, after tlie first outbreak were well protected, and worked with but slignt hindrance. The driver of hose cart So. 1 is report ed shot dead by the mob, but no other casualties are known among tlie force. Alter the police and citizens had dis persed the mob, a few of them includ ing some who had been raiding on Howard and Folsom streets, gathered In the vicinity of the Grand and Palace hotels, and on Market street, and some of them penetrated into Kearney street. Here they were met by a force and driven back to Market, while another detachment of citizens and police marched along Montgomery, anti tak ing tlie crowd between them punished them severely anti scattered them. At prnseut they seem to bn roaming in small gangs'over that portion of the city south of Market, closely watched by ilia police and citizens, and it is ex pected they will seize the first oppor tunity to gather again in force. The anti-coolie meeting, which had been called to meet early in tlie evening, near tlie new City Hall, was not very large. A crowd of perhaps ">(W to i>Utl people were present. lho speeches from the stand and the | utterances of the crowd were of the most Incendiary nature. Threats were j openly made to clean out Chinatown j and then attack residences of the Kail | road authorities; and from what could be learned hy circulating among the crowd, it would appear that Friday evening has been fixed upon for a demonstration in that direction. From some unaccountable cause neither the polio ■ nor the vigilantes made an ap pearance at the meeting, which, after adjourning, formed the nucleus for a baud which has been, during the even ing, raiding in the southern |iortion of1 the city. During the evening men | were detected distributing printed slips I in envelopes marked “A Warning.” The slips read as follows: "Pro Bono 1‘ubli'o: The attention of the Thou sand and One will be drawn lo any aud all premises where Chinese sro employed or allowed. Property own ers, insurance companies and employ ers may make a note of this avhile there is lime and helore the avengers of oppressed labor thunder at their doors. Thousand and One.” I.nler—Another Account ol the Kiot. San Francisco, July 2t>. The rooms of the Committee of Safe ty present a very active appearance to day. Citizens are coining forward hy hundreds to enroll themselves, and it seems probable tiial by night from 5,000 to 10,000 men will he available for tlie emergency. A great number of clerks are busy dl'lribuung those en rolled in their respective wards, after which they will be told off hy compa nies. The inemlters of the Fire Asso ciates, composed ot men who served in the Fire Department under Whitney, offer their services to Chief Bcannell. with the view of doubling up the Fire Department and exercising a special supervision of the hose, to prevent its damage by the mob. Fire is tiie one thing most feared. The committee and police authorities express the greatest confidence in their ability to handle the mob so far as lighting is con cerned, but danger from conflagration is an ever-present source ot anxiety. The Committee meet this evening one hour earlier that last night, ami arms and ammunition received from Benicia will be served out if necessary. A meeting of the veterans of the late war is called at Horticultural Hall at ft o’clock p. M., for organization, and it is likely to bring out a numerous aud valuable auxiliary force. This morning, in the Police Court, a number of participants in last night's outrages were convicted aud will be sentenced to morrow. The loss of property by the Beale street w harf lire was greatly exaggerated by previous accounts, and it seems doubtful iflbe total will go above $100,000. The par ticulars are not yet obtained. Not withstanding the previous reports of deaths from last night’s disturbances, but oue case is yet verified at the Cor oner’s office, that of Herman Dude will, Note Teller of the London and San Francisco Bank, and it is probable that he ia only wounded, whose wounds have not yet resulted fatally. Comparatively few of the injured riot ers are known, as they were mostly carried off by their friends. Kvery thing is perfectly quiet to-day, but no felaxatiou of vigilance will be permit ted, as it Is likely trouble will break out again at nightfall. I be anti-oolie meeting assembled in froot of tbe new City Hall early last evening. About 800 were present. Speeches ot*the most incendiary char acter were cheered wildly, any who attempted to talk reason to the crowd being hooted from the stand. There were no police in attendance, and after a brief se-sion the crowd broke up, and started to raid Chiuese bouses in the southern portion of the city. In the meantime an incendiary tire start ed among the great lumber yards on the wharf adjoining the Pacific mail dock. Thousands flocked to the scene, filling streets iu the vi, r ■ i stoning and otherwise inu.ili.i - tlie firemen, and eudeavoriug to in crease the spread of tbe flames. Tbe police in attendance were unable to preserve order, and iu response to a call, 100 members of tbe Committee of Safety, just being organized at Horti cultural Hall, marched to the scene. They were eoon followed by other de tachments, until near 400 good citizens armed with clubs and pistols were on the ground. Soon after their arrival, a charge was made on the mob who were driven back, so as to enable the flremen to work freely. They as sembled. however, iu great numbers on tbe brow of the bill outwhich St. Mary’s hospital stands, and continued riotous demonstrations, throwing vol leys of atones at the force below. About ten o’clock in tbe evening, the disorder was at its height, and a charge on the hill was orderd. The po lice and vigilantes dashed forward gallantly. The mob met them with stones and pistols. About one hundred shots were poured into the nioh, and reaching close quar ters clubs wero used with sucli strik ing effect that after a brief tussle the hoodlums were routed and scattered, many severely wounded. This effect uatly wound up any further hostile demonstrations in that quarter, the crowd scattering into small paities, some going home, others going to wards the sireets and neighboring thoroughfares. Meantime squads of the Stl'eiy Committee had been dis patched in every direction, patrolling the city and dispersing gangs of hood luma wherever met. The crowd which had been raiding the Chinese houses on Howard and Folsom, smashing nearly every one on those streets, now met tlie stragglers from tlie scene of the tire, and moved from the corner of First and Folsom streets to Market anil New Montgomery, howling like fiends. They penetrated Kearny street to the number of about 500, but at the corner of Sutter street they were met bv a delachment of vigilantes on the double quick, who charged and drove them back to Market street. Meatitiirio an other force of police and citizMI* ran along Montgomery street. The mob were thus placed between two tires, and a vigorous attack at once com menced on them. No lire arms were used, hut heavy clubs told with fear ful effect. The crowd broke in the wildest panic, scattering down in the tiy-sireets and into houses, throwing themselves on the pavement, any thing to escape the rough punishment being meted out to them. Many were struck senseless, mid there are sore heads enough iu town this morning to farm a bolters’ convention. This prac tically wound up the excitement for ! the night. The bellied mob retreated homeward, the police ami Safety Com mittee scattered out in squads in all directions, and by 5 o’clock in the morning everything was as quiet as the grave. The tire in the vicinity of the dock was got under control by midnight. The loss can yet tardly tie estimated, but is supjiosed to reach half a million dollars. There were between four or five million feet of lumber stored on the wharf, besides some five thousand tons of coal belonging to it. Richard A Co. It is impossible to obtain full and a ecu rate information as to the number killed ami wounded during tlie night’s rioting, but tile follow ing are reported: Alex (ieiioria, Pacific street, hit on tlie head witli a stone, slight scalp wound in the melee; at llio Pacific Mail Wharf, Officer Wilson, hit on the arm and knee by cobble stones, latier wounds severe, kneecap fractured; Thomas Baxter, boiler maker, was shot in the chest at the Pacific Mail Wharf riot, dangerous, perhaps fatal; Joseph Miller, of the Hulletm, hack part of tile load, on Third street, bul let only penetrated Ids head a short distance, and when extracted was Bat tened. As engine was coming down Pacific street, en route to the tire at the mail dock, it ran over a man at the corner of Stockton street, killing him. A young man named i'pton. employed at Donohue, Kelly A Co.'s hank, was accidentally shot in the groin while marching down Beale street with a detachment of the Com mittee of Safety, by a mail in front of him, who let his pistol drop whiletak ing it from his pocket. A. N. Kelly was knocked dow n by a hose carl on Bryant street. He was hurt in the head and had a leg broke. J. J, Con nelly, driver of No. 1 hose, shot by the mob from ills lull, while seated in the cart, in the leg; not dangerous. Sam uel Scronse. son of Martin Scronse, teamster. Battery street, was on the truck of No. 1 hose with J. J. Connelly, and was shot im mediately after Connelly in the side. He died within IS minutes after. The shot came from the mob on the hid. It is doubtful if this report is correct, as no notice of tiie death lias beta filed at the Coroner’s office. U. P. Paysou, special officer for tiie evening, was shot in the head, not serious. A young man named Fox, cleik in Donohue, Kelly A Co.’s bank, and s|>ecial for tiie evening, shot himself accidently by his pistol dropping out of his pocket while coming down the hill afier the riot was over. He was shot in the thigh, and is supposed to be in a critical condition. Regular officer Pomeroy was shot in tiie leg at the riot. Regular officer Smith was hit on tiie iiead with a rock, not dangerous. Special officer Marcliouse was lilt witli a rock on tiie head, not dangerous. A fireman was struck in tiie eye with a rock, very painful. One of tiie mob by the name of Carr, engaged in the light on Fredrick street, was severely clubbeed and cut ou the head. He was taken into a house near by, and his wounds were dressed by the sur geon of Mt. Mary’s hospital. During a skirmish ou Frederick street between the mob end police, a man named llayes received a bullet in the knee, supposed In have been Bred by one of the Citizens’ Committee. Two hoodlums, Hailey and Thompson, were shot on Rincon Mill. Joseph Wentworth, a sailuiaker, was run over by a hose-cart at the Heale-strcet lire. Regular officer Wilson was struck on the side of the head by one of the Beale-street rioters. The wound is dangerous. One man was killed and four were wounded of the mob in the light at the top of First-street bill. Three of the men making the charge were slightly wounded. The rioters who were shot were rarried olf by their companions and tlieir names could not be learned. It is quite possible that the revision and further inquiry may materially change the character of the above, and at present the only tnan known to he killed, and so reported at the Coroner’s office, Is Merman (Jude will, Note Teller of the London and Francisco Batik, who was shot In j 'omen during the charge on the mil, dying about J o’clock this after noon. Late last night 4.UU0 stand of trim, 1,000 revolvers and a large supply of ammunition were received from the United Slates Arsenal at Benicia. Cit izens are rapidly enrolling themselves on the Committee of Safety, aBd the determination Is evinced that the hood lum element shall not capture the city. The trouble, it is supposed, is not at an end, though everything is quiet this morning. Bishop Alemany has issued an addresa counseling quiet. A cir cular to the same effect is issued by the Kxecutlve Committee of the Working men's party. The mob thus far repre sents not the working hut the hood lum element. The Chinese, against whom the outrages are principally di reeted, are to a great extent abandon ing their wash-bouses and concentrat ing in Chinatown, which is thoroughly guarded and well supplied with arm* If tlie mob ever gels in there the work will he bloody. A ftlgiilflennt Card. Han Francisco, July 26. The following significant card will appear in the evening papers: Head quarters Committee of Safety, J uly 26 The people of San Francisco are earnestly cautioned against being ou the streets alter nightfall, unless it h« in connection witli some of the organ ized companies under direction of tha Committee of Safety, and regularly constituted authorities. Parents e». pectally are requested to keep at boin* their troys under age. This is deemed necessary hecau-e more vigorous means than have hitherto been used will l>e employed to suppress riotous proceedings, and inuoceul parlies may suffer serious consequences if they du not heed tlie above warning. Signed VV. T. Coleman, I’resideut ot the Com mittee of Safety. The Very From ihe Bay, San Francisco, July 28. During tlie day there has boeri a stream of vitlsena pouring into ibe rooms of tbe Committee of Safety, and tlie available force at the disposal of the Committee has been doubled or tripled. An apjieal baa been i(j. dressed by W. T. Coleman, President of the Committee, to workingmen calling upon them to aid in iba aupl presamn of the riot. Invitation* have also been distributed by tlie Commit tee among all good citizens, inviting them lo attend a m* ding of ihe Com tee at Horticultural Hall at 6:30 r. st., to-niglit. Resolutions drawn up by the Committee of ten of tlie People's Ke form and Anti Chinese party will tie inlrodui'ed at the convention which meets at Cru«ader’s Hall, repudiating any connection witli tlie rioters, and pledging Hie convention to assist tba authorities in the preservation ofordei. The Committee of Safely and munici pal authorities conferred with Admiral Mure ay to-day, and Hie result i* the Pensacola is anchored in the stream opposite the Pacitio Mail dock, and the latckawann* lias taken up position at the foot of Market street. Admiral Murray states he is prepared to laud a force of marines ami blue jacket* w ith (Jatlln gun* in case of riot. The por tion of the Pensacola w ill enahln her to sweep away any mob w hicli may ga'her at Hie Mail dock. Kx soldier* of the Union uml Confederate armies meet at 5 o’clock this afternoon in Horticultural Hall to effect the organ ization of companies and regiments, and to secure arms and ammunition. Following is the proclamation issued by Mayor Itr) ant Ibis morning: "San Francisco, July ’Jo, 1877. To the People of San Francisco: l-awle*« and atrocious act* of the vie. ion* slid criminal class in this coni munity, committed last night, compel me again, lor the last lime, lo waru ail good ciiizens against appearing on th« streets in large number* or gr»u|M. The object of tin* caution is that the innocent may not suffer, and that lbs streets and public places may be lelt ftee ami unobstructed for tlie opera tions of tlie police, inkllary and Com mittee of Safety, whom, I am as-oret. will see that order is inai,Haloed at til hazards. (Signed) A J. Bryant, Mayor.” No further leniency will lie shown Ihe mob. Meiulxrs of the ('omruitfee of Safety will lie provided with the most approved weapons, slid general orders have been given to shoot down any person caught in the act of demol ishing properly or interfering to pre vent the extinguishment ot lire*. The resistance offered by the hoodlum ele ment last night i* tlie reason for the adoption ol harsher methods of pun ishment. A special meeting of the Board of Police Commissioners was field this afternoon, at which it was determined to instruct memliers of the police force that it was ilieir duty lo shoot into any crowd which attacks them with stone* or weapon* of any kind. They were intake no risks whaiever. but at the first attack upon them they were in structed to use their pi*lols. A more careful estimate of ihe lo*e by last night’s tire reduce* the eeti* male to about $80,000. FOREION NEWS. THE TURKISH WAR! OFFICIAL REPORT OF A NA VAL ENGAGEMENT! The Turk* Get the Worst of It! IxitiDo?*. July 26. Turkish telegram, claim that the Russians have been repulsed iu the neighborhood of Kasgrad. An otilcial di-patch from Biela an nounces that the Russian steamer Nicholas and two sloops arrived with cannon and miirailleuses. They en gaged the Turkish monitor Nili-ta. Nlie wa. set on tire and considerably damaged and several of the crew killed and wounded. The Russian vessels sustained insigndicant daman* and no loss. Five Turkish steamers and two monitors going from Rust cbuk to Silista on the 23d were at tacked by Nlahosia batteries. Two of the steamers were burnt and snnk. A special from Berlin save the Rus sian Government lias called out the reserve of 1-andwehr. Thk Skstinkl'n San Francisco ad rices relative to the hoodlum riots in that city will be found especially full aud interesting. At latest account* last night everything was unusually quiet. It seem* probable that lh# Committee of Safety hare succeeded in over-aweing the outlaws and that uo further trouble will occur. ~ MARRIED. Ooooa July !B, K. a Uuirado to Atueli* I>avl.. __ SEW TO-DA >. JN OTICE. _ ■_ ___ AMO