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v XHE H ERALD '
r Stands for the Interests of * L Southern California. it. LOS ANGELES HERALD. VOL. XXXIV.—NO. 20. STUPID STRIKERS. A General Cessation of Work at Chicago. Most of the Big Mills and Fac tories Closed. Many of the Men Walk Out Without a Word of Warning. Apparent Aimlessness of Many of the Strikers—They Refuse to State Their Demands. Associated Press Dispatches. I Chicago, May 2. — The threatened strikes in this city, which may be said to have technically begun yesterday when organized labor took its holiday, were not made apparent until this morning, when the men failed to resume work at many shops. The Black road in the vicinity of McCormick's reaper works had much the same appearance today as it had four years ago. None hut strikers could be seen, and they had entire pos session. Every man, boy and girl em ployed in the malleable iron works at Twenty-sixth and Rockwell streets, is out. The total number of employees is 1,200. No particular reason was assigned by the men for quitting work. A committee was appointed last night to wait upon the officials, but they seemed disinclined to go before their employers. President Bailey called the strikers about him and upbraided them for going out without notice, and told them that when they found out what they wanted to let him know their demands. The men seemed not to know what to say in reply. The chairman of the molders' committee says they want ten hours as a day's work, fifteen cents advance in wages, and fifty per cent, extra for over time. At the great McCormiek reaper works about fifty inolders went out, but work was progressing as usual. A large pro portion of the employees in the foundries of Barn urn & Richards, the Ajax Forge Company and Chicago Wheel Company went out, and the three concerns are closed. As elsewhere, no formal demand was made on the employers. At the Wells-French Cart Company's shops every one of the thousand employees went out, and the shops are closed. The blacksmiths were the only ones who mode known their demand, which was for eight hours as a day's work. At the E. F. Robert foundry it was si.id the men seemed anxious for either a strike or a vacation, so the works have been shut down till next Monday to accommodate them, and make re pairs. The entire number of employees of N. K. Fairbanks & Co., soaps and lard, will go out Monday. The coopers, to the number of thirty, struck this morning. This was a surprise, as the men em ployed by Fairbanks are receiving better wages than those paid elsewhere. They want eight hours' work and nine hours' pay. About (100 men will strike. The coopers are in earnest in their de mand for eight hours, and in all portions of the city the men are quitting work on the refusal of the employers to sur render. In the northwestern districts of the city there is not one cooper work ing. From three to four thousand sash,door and blind men walked out of the various factories in the southwest lumber dis trict this morning. The action was ap parently without warning. The men came to their places as usual this morn ing, and, with few exceptions, proceeded to work, when whistles blew. An hour or so later they threw down their tools and quietly walked out, giving no ex planation. The report is current tonight that nearly all the planing-mill men in the city will quit tomorrow. It was also said that all the wood-workers, in what ever branch of business, were restless, and might join the strikers at any mo ment. Everything remained quiet to night, notwithstanding the large num ber of men idle, and the police say they do not anticipate any disturbance. Four hundred men In Penman's furni ture factory and 700 in the Chicago cot tage organ factory struck this afternoon for eight hours. Several thousand lum ber shovers in the lumber district along the' Black road are dissatisfied, and a strike is anticipated among them. The arbitration committee between the striking carpenters and new bosses began work today. The board of arbitration to settle the differences between the striking carpen ters and the new bosses' association was in session all day and evening. At a late hour tonight Judge Driggs said they were making favorable progress. The old Master Carpenters' Association re fused to join the conference. AT LOUISVILLE. Nearly All the Carpenters Strike for Eight Houra. Louisville, Ky., May 2.—Of the 1,200 carpenters in this city "between 000 and 1,000 struck today for eight hours and 25 cents per hour as the minimum wages. The non-unionists are fast join ing the strikers. By tomorrow but a handful will be at work. One big con tractor only has signed the arbitration committee's agreement. The Builders' and Traders' Exchange has so far ig nored the movement. AT SAN FRANCISCO. The Labor Situation Quiet— Awaiting the Result at the East. San Fbancisco, May 2.—The labor sit uation thus for remains unchanged. The carpenters and joiners were at work this morning as usual, and no strikes have been reported. Some of the heaviest contractors are in favor of granting an eight-hour day, providing its adoption be general. In the meantime it is stated the enforcement of the eight-hour de mand will be allowed to rest until the final result of the efforts of the Eastern workmen has been determined. No Strike at Milwaukee Milwaukee, May 2.—-Tl foi eight hours did not materialize thia morning. Many carper it rs ! been granted eight hours. No further action will be taken till Sunday, w ben a meet ing to decide on a plan ol action toward the bosses who refuse to comply, will be held. AT PHILADELPHIA. The Carpenters Rejoice Because the Bricklayers Back Them. Philadelphia. May 2.—There was re joicing among the carpenters at strike headquarters this morning when it was announced that the bricklayers had come to the aid of tiie strikers, by order ing that no bricklayer should set a win dow or door frame "for the bosses who re fuse to grant the demands of the car penters. In some cases the bricklayers have stopped work on this account,"and all will obey the order. Fifty out of 300 master carpenters in the city have al ready conceded the advances. The strikers feel confident that victory is within their grasp. The Boston Carpenters. Boston, May 2. —The strike of carpen ters is proceeding quietly. Tbere are 1,700 men out, and only about twenty contractors' men are at work. Some of these will quit tomorrow. Louttit Demurs. . San Franc isco, May 2.—ln the suit of Emma Eastman against ex-Congressman James A. Louttit, of Stockton, to recover $50,000 damages for alleged breach of promise of marriage, the defendant filed a demurrer today, based upon the usual statutory grounds, and also a notice of his intention to move that the case shall be transferred to San Joaquin county for trial. To tiie IVlagdalen Asylum. San Francisco, May 2. —Mary Kings ley, the girl who was arrested on Thurs day for setting fire to her parents' home on Ninth street, was sent to the Mag dalen asylum today, to be kept until legally discharged." COIN OF THE REALM. SECRETARY "WTNDOM AGAIN AP- PEARS IN PRINT. He Tries to Show that the Administra tion Does not Favor a Contraction of the Currency, but the Reverse. Washington, May 2. —Secretary Win dom has written a letter in reply to an article in a financial newspaper on the subject of currency, in which he refutes the assertion that the administration favors a contraction of the currency. He gives ligures in regard to tiie circulation and treasury holdings May lst.and makes a comparison with the estimated circula tion ot the principal countries of Europe. According to these figures, and estimat ing the population of the United States at 04,000,000, the amount of metallic and paper money in the United States, not including any portion of the amount held by the treasury, is $22.30 per cap ita, or more than In any of the leading countries in Europe, with the exception of France, in which the circulation is es timated at (67.86 per capita. In regard to the money supposed to be hoarded in the United States Treasury, the Secretary says: "Aside from the fund deposited in the treasury by na tional banks, for the redemption of notes, and balances on deposit by the disbursing officers, the only reserve which is kept by the treasury is $100, --000,000 in gold for the redemption of legal tender notes. The so-called surplus which iB in excess of receipts over expenditures, can be used under the present law only in the redemption of the bonded debt "of the United States, which is being done as rapidly as the bonds can be judiciously purchased. The surplus on the Ist instant, exclusive of fractional silver coin, amounted to only $35,030,023, of which $31,(548,803 was on deposit in national banks, per forming the duty of a circulating medium. It is the policy and purpose of the de partment to withdraw a large portion of this deposit and invest it in United States bonds as rapidly as it can be done without danger of decreasing the actual circulation." The Secretary closes: ' 'I have already recommended in my annual report an increase of the currency amounting to about $50,000,000 per annum. It should be evident, therefore, that this letter is not intended to express any opinion as to the sufficiency of our currency, but only to correct certain statements as to its quantity." Stricken Off the Calendar. San Fbancisco, May 2. —The case of Richard H. McDonald against Leland Stanford has been stricken off the calen dar of Judge Levy's court. The action was brought in October last to recover the value of twenty original shares of Central Pacific stock, which Senator Stanford purchased from Mrs. Clara Belle McDonald, wife of R. H. Mc- Donald, Jr., for $10,000, and which Dr. McDonald claimed were purloined from him,and that his name indorsed thereon was a forgery. The case was settled out of court. Charged With Perjury. San Dieoo, May 2.—Frank P. Frary and Francis E. Kings, members of the last Grand Jury, appeared before Jus tice W. A. Sloane this afternoon, and filed complaints for the arrest of District Attorney Eugene Davey and Attorney William Darby, on a charge of perjury in the Judge Aitken case. Both gave bonds for appearance for examination, which will probably be held next, week. No Seats for Girls. San Fbancisco, May 2.—The case against George A. Moss, the Market street glove maker, who was charged by Labor Commissioner Tobin witli failing to provide seats for his girl employees, was dismissed today upon showing that seats were not provided by law. Picnickers Drowned. Galt, Cal., May 2.—Frank Walton, living at Elk Grove, and Mrs. Mary Douglass, were drowned last night while returning from a picnic. To Elect ltandall's Successor. Harbisbubg, Pa., May 2.—A special election to choose a successor to the late Samuel J. Randall will be held May 20th. Children Visit the (Thai-laaton. San Fbancisco, May 2. —About 2,500 i children from thegramin;li ichoolsof the city visited the cruiser Charleston t /Jay. SATURDAY MORNING, MAY GENERAL TOPICS. Gov. Hill Signs the Ballot Reform Bill. Commander MeCalla's Defense Begun. Col. Clayton's Theory as to His Brother's Murder. Destructive Forest Fires in Minnesota and Wisconsin—The Evangelical War in Oregon. Associated Press Dispatches. 1 Albany, N. Y.,May 2.—Governor Hill today approved the Ballot Reform bill. In the message accompanying it he says in part: "I have steadily opposed every effort to impose unnetressary restrictions and impracticable regulations on the election system which are not adapted to our free institutions, or which would render our elections enormously exten sive and vexatious. It is to be regretted, however, that such endeavors have only been partly successful, fn the interest of honorable compromise of divers opinions, and with a sincere desire to agree upon a bill which should accomplish something toward the purifi cation of our elections, even though it | shall not be wholly satisfactory, I have felt constrained to yield my views as to several provisions, which I still deem imperfect. lam not disposed, however, to haggle about mere words or useless technicalities. During all the contro versy of the past three years, I have in variably insisted upon the right of an elector to prepare his own ballot at home and bring it with him to the polls and vote it, and so long as this bill does not materially infringe upon that right, I am content." THE EVANGELICAL WAR. The Oregon Conference Splits on the Bowman Matter. Albany, Ore., May 2.—At the session of the Oregon conference of the Evan gelical church, this morning, a row oc curred, which resulted in a division of the body into two opposing factions. Bishop Bowman, recently suspended at Chicago, and his followers attempted to open the conference. A physical en counter ensued, both sides endeavoring to gain the presiding officer's chair. Finally the anti-Bowman faction with drew with the books and funds of the treasury to the M. E. church, South, and held a conference of their own, J. Bowers chairman. The other faction, I presided over by Bowman, remained in the Evangelical church, where a session was held. Each claims to be the Oregon conference and calls the others seceders. The Bowman faction this afternoon adopted a resolution asking the others to return and join them. Tbis, it is an nounced, will be refused and the fight will be carried on to the bitter end. It will result in a law suit for the posses sion of the church property. THE CLAYTON MYSTERY. The Murdered Man's Brother Tells His Impressions. Little Rock, May 2.—Before the Clay ton-Breckinridge committee today, Col. W. H. H. Clayton told about his" going to Plummervitle the day after he heard of his brother's death, lie said no one in Plummerville offered him any sym pathy or any assistance. The houses were closed ;no one was on the street, and everybody avoided him. He thought the conspiracy tomurderhis brother was CQiicocted in Morrillton, and that it was known to at least twenty-five men in the county that it was to occur. He believed his brother was killed by Oliver Bentley and Bob Pate. He was firmly convinced that the persons who stole the ballot box killed his brother. He did not charge the Democratic party with being respon sible. He believed the Governor had done his duty in his efforts to apprehend the assassin, but thought he had been led off on the wrong track. McCALLA'S DEFENSE. He Assumes Responsibility for All Acta Aboard the Enterprise. New York, May 2.—ln the McCalla court-martial today, Commander Mc- Calla commenced his testimony by say ing he desired to assume all"responsi bility for all acts on board the Enter prise during the cruise, whether he was present or not. The crew was an average one, Cfi per cent, being aliens. Witness gave an outline of the cruise. At many points the facilities ior de sertion were excellent. Witness as sumed all responsibility in the tying of Fitzgerald to the Jacob's ladder, and the punishment inflicted on Walker and Henning. Witness said the ironing of the men at Rouen was absolutely necessary. The chaining of the men here and at Villafranche was for safe keeping, not for punishment. McCalla then repeated the story of how, when the ship was at Antwerp, he had come on deck and found it deserted, and the subsequent suspension of the officers of the deck and the men on watch. FOREST FIRES. Much Damage Being Done In Wisconsin 4 and Minnesota. Minneapolis, May 2. —Specials from various points in the Northwest indi cate quite general trouble from forest fires. They are most serious in the vi cinity of Ashland, Wisconsin, and Brain erd, Minnesota, where valuable property is in danger. The extensive lumber mills of ex-Governor Pillsbury, at Gull River, Minnesota, are in imminent dan ger. Milwaukee, May 2.—Serious forest fires are reported tonight from the north en part of the State. Much damage has been done aifltmd Mason, along the Omaha road, where the woods are ablaze, and two or three houses in town have been burned. The fire in the stumps and underbrush between Hurley and Ironwood spreads with great rapid ity, along the section bordering on the mines from Ashland to Aurora, burning thro? or four r-> ? rf>r?' -'it+ages. All the mills an;l factories at Rice Lake, Barron county, were kept clot-ed today, so the men could protect their homes. 1890. SHOT HIMSELF. A Hotel Beat Commits Suicide to Avoid Arrest. San Francisco, May 2.—Three months ago a man calling himself R. B. Sehwartz kopf, and claiming to represent the New York Mutual Life Insurance Com pany, registered at the Baldwin hotel, this city. He led a fast life and spent money freely. E. J. Baldwin advanced him $1,400 and M. B Curtis, an actor, $250, on drafts on the National Bank of Deposit, of New York. The bank refused to honor the drafts, and yesterday Bald win notified the police. The "officers went to the hotel and found Schwartzkopf in a room with Curtis. The latter left and the officers followed him. When they returned they found that Schwartz kopf had shot himself through the left temple, dying instantly. On his person was found a card giving his address as 120 Broadway, New York. New York% May 2.— S. S. Schwartzkopf who represented himself as an agent of the Mutual Life and Equitable Life In surance Company, and committed suicide at San Francisco, is said here not to have been in their employ for some time. He has relatives here who are greatly distressed by his tragic death. Answering for Bribery. San Francisco, May 2. —Attorney Gas ton Spraus and Wong Kam appeared in the Police Court this afternoon for ex amination on the charge of giving a bribe to Court Stenographer Howard Vernon to change the court records so as to secure a dismissal for a Chinese gambler. Vernon testified that Spraus had offered him a briln?, and that acting under the advice of the prosecuting at torney he had gone to Wong Kam and been given $150. The defendant's coun sel said he would produce no testimony, and intimated that his line of argument would be that the actions of Spraus and the Chinaman did not constitute an offense. The court will set a day for argument Monday. THE GILA MONSTER. WALTER L. VAIL BITTEN BY ONE OF THE CREATURES. He is Suffering Great Pain, but the Phy sicians Think the Bite Will Not Prove Fatal. Tucson, Ariz.,. May 2.—Walter L. Vail, of Los Angeles, was today, near Pantano, bitten by a Gila monster, on the middle right finger. Vail was brought here, and is suffering great pain. His tongue is so swollen that he cannot articulate. The physicians say he is in a very precarious condition, though they think the bite will not prove fatal. All the deaths so far reported from the bite of the Gila monster are said to have boon of intemperate persons. Vail is not addicted to the use of spirits, and the absence of alcohol will enable the physicians to determine the full effect of the poison. The Pioneers' Programme. San Francisco, May 2. —The New Eng land Society of California Pioneers will leave for San Jose, on a special train at nine o'clock tomorrow morning. They will stop at Menlo Park for lunch, and will visit the new Stanford university and Palo Alto stock farm. The party will spend Sunday and Monday at the Hotel Vendonie, San Jose, and on Mon day will visit Mount Hamilton and the Lick Observatory. On Tuesday the pioneers will start for the East, by way of Sacramento, stopping at Salt "Lake", Denver and other points en route. About thirty of the party, who are mem bers of the Masonic fraternity, were en tertained this morning at the Masonic Temple. The Irrigation Subject. Wasiunoton, May 2. —The Senate com mittee on the irrigation of arid lands will make reports upon the subject to the Senate, probably Monday. The majority oi the committee will recom mend the transfer of the control of the subject from the Geological Survey to the Agricultural Department, for the reason that Professor Powell, superin tendent of the survey, believes that the establishment of a system of irrigation should be preceded by a topographical survey, which will require ten years for completion. Will Camp at Santa Cruz. Santa Cruz, May 2.—Brigadier-Gen eral John T. Cutting and several mem bers of his staff arrived here this even ing on a tour of inspection for the loca tion of the brigade encampment the coming summer. At a conference this evening with the Mayor and leading citizens it was decided to accept the offers made by Santa Cruz and hold an encampment here for eight days, com niencing August 6th. General "Cutting estimates that fully 3,000 men will be in camp. Military l'roinotinns. Vancouver, Wash., May 2. —Lieut. 11. C. Hobell, of the Fourteenth Infantry, has been appointed aid-de-canip on the staff of General Gibbs, commanding the Department of the Columbia, in place of Captain E. J. McClernand, of the Sec ond Cavalry, recently promoted. Cap tain McClernand leaves here tomorrow for Fort Lowell, Arizona, the future sta tion of his troop. Delayed Trains, Pendleton, Ore., May 2.—The west bound fast mail arrived this afternoon eighteen hours late, being delayed by the wreck of a freight train near Poca tello. The passengers report a terrific cloudburst near Durkee, Baker county, yesterday, which delayed trains going both ways several hours. The track was washed but in several places. A Log Boom Breaks. Vancouver, Wash., May 2.—The rapid rise in the Columbia'river, owing to melting snow in the mountains, caused a large boom of logs at Washough's, be longing to Price & Co., of this place, to break loose from their moorings and float down the river. The logs are valued at $3,000. Efforts are being made to save them. • Improvement at Ban Jose. San Jose, Cal., May 2.—The Board of Trade this evening decided to, purchase a lot at the corner of, Santa Clara and Third streets to erect a Board of Trade building, with a theater. The lot costs $52,000, and the improvements pro posed $100,000 additional. FOREIGN FLASHES. Boulaiiger Forced Out of His Retreat. He Will Return and Demand a New Trial. Serious Labor Riots Throughout Prance and Spain. Gladstone Addresses a "Word of Admoni tion to the Working Classes—A Reception to Stanley. Associated Press Dispatches. 1 PABIS, May 2.— La France says Bou langer will return to France Sunday to demand another trial. London, May 2.—The Standard's Paris correspondent says Boulanger's friends have insisted upon his return to France. They threaten if be does not return they will abandon his cause. Rioting Strikers. Paris, May 2. —A dispatch from Tour f oing, an extensive manufacturing town in the department of Nord, states that serious trouble has broken out there. The hands employed in twenty-six mills went on a strike this morning. The great crowds gathered around the streets were augmented by 5,000 strikers from Roubaix, another manufacturing town. Soon all hands began to show an ugly feeling, which culminated in serious rioting, which was progressing at noon The military have been summoned. Tourcoino, May 2, 8:30 p. m.— Twenty thousand strikers are parading the streets and committing many ex cesses. The cavalry dispersed all the groups. Twenty persons have been arrested. Paris, May 2.—The Roubaix strike is extending to the adjacent communes. At Croix the strikers attacked Holden's factory, intending to plunder it. The troops dispersed them after a sturggle. Demonstrations at Marseilles. Marseilles, May 2. —It is estimated that 50,000 workmen took part in the labor demonstrations yesterday. The streets were noisy, but no breach of the peace occurred. A large meeting was held. A deputation consisting of forty presidents of trades unions and 3,000 workmen, was appointed to visit the prefecture to present a petition in favor of eight hours. The Prefect de clined to receive the deputation in a body, but offered to receive the members if they should divide into groups. The deputation, however, had been instructed to be received as a whole or not at all, and the party re ported to the meeting, which then dis persed. SPANISH RIOTERS. Striking Workmen Raise Cain at Barce lona and Other Cities. Barcelona, May 2.—The strikers con ducted themselves in a riotous manner throughout the day. They impeded all kinds of business, stopping market carts and scattering and tramping upon their contents. The royal guard was continually engaged in attempting to disperse the rioters, but failed to quell them. Finally a state of siege was declared. Late tonight the strikers fired a hut. The guard charged the mob and two strikers were injured. Another group attacked a printing office in which a proclamation was being printed. They put a stop to the work, and the authorities were obliged to get their proclamations printed elsewhere under military protection. Madrid, March 2. —At Valencia many of the masters have conceded the de mands of the workmen, but tbe strikers have prevented the men from lesuming work. The railway guards, porters and dockmen became riotous, but were sup pressed by the cavalry. Troops are now guarding the threatened factories and other establishments. Similar disturb ances occurred at Saragossa and Ali cante. LONDON CABLINGS. Gladstone's Admonition to the Working Class—A Reception to Stanley. London, May 2. —Gladstone has written a letter in which he exhorts the working class to consider closely their present position. He says: "There may come a time when labor will prove too strong for capital, and may use its strength unjustly, but capital will surely hold its own." In conclusion, he expresses a wish to see labor and art allied with the view of alleviating and adorning the life of men. In the Commons, this evening, Cam eron moved the disendowment of the Church of Scotland. It was rejected after considerable debate, in which Gladstone and Harrington took part. The Emm relief committee gave a re ception in honor of Stanley this evening. The Prince of Wales presided. Among the guests were many members of royalty and other distinguished persons. He paid a high tribute to the devotion and courage of his associates. The Prince of Wales proposed a vote of thanks to Stanley, which was adopted by acclamation. Shipping Bills. Washington, May 2.—Senator Frye will report tomorrow from the commit tee on commerce the bill known as the Shipping League Tonnage bill, al ready favorably reported from the com mittee on merchant marine of the House, with amendment; also the bill to pro vide for an ocean mail service between the United States and foreign ports, and to promote commerce, which has been known as the Frye bill. The bill authorizes the Postmaster-General to make contracts for a term of ten years with American citizens for carrying United States mails in American steam ships, between ports of the United States and ports of foreign nations. A Loafer's Crime. Moscow, Idaho, May 2.—Yesterday Joshua Tear, aged 50, shot his wife, aged 30, in the head. He then blew his own brains out. Mrs. Tear will recover. It is said Tear's wife supported him, and because she urged him to work, he be came enraged and attempted to kill her. Thinking he had mortally wounded her, he killed himself. -*$8 A YEARS— Bu t t i Ie ,P AILY Herald and *2 the Weekly Herald. IT IS NEWSY AND CLEAN. FIVE CENTS. The Ship's Mistake. Portland, Ore., May 2.—Judge Han ford, in the United States Circuit Court, today sustained the demurrer to the complaint in the suit brought by James Laidlow & Co. against Collector of Port Abraham. Several months ago the ship Laidlow entered the port of San Diego and paid a duty on her entire cargo of cement. She discharged only a part of it there, and came here to discharge the remainder. Collector Abraham collected about $700 tonnage tax when the cargo was dis charged here. Judge Hanford in his opinion says the ship should pay duty only on that portion of her cargo dis charged within any district, therefore the ship was rightly held to pay tax here, and it was her" own mistake if she paid in San Diego. More Bank Failures. Atlantic City, N. J., May 2.—The Merchants' Bank suspended payment this afternoon, on account of a run caused by the reports that several of their branches in the neighboring towns suspended on account of the suspension of the Bank of America, in Philadelphia. The deposits are estimated at $50,000. Camden,N.J., May 2.—The Fidelity Security Trust Safe Deposit Company suspended payment this morning. Charles L. Work, president of the Glou cester National Bank, which suspended yesterday, is also its president. The company had only a small line of deposits. Its business was mainly fiduciary. Washington, May 2.—Confirmations: Daniel Dustin, Assistant Treasurer of the United States at Chicago. Postmasters : California —W. D. Pen nycook, Yallejo; J. T. Nurse, Santa Ana; Emma Hope, Sonoma. Colorado —E. E. Brannan, Holyoke. Montana— J. C. Kepler, Anaconda. Oregon—A. P. Hammond, Ashland. THE BALL-PLAYERS. INTERESTING AMATEUR GAMES AT MONROVIA. Eastern and California League Games. The Oakland Champions Score a Vic tory at Stockton. Monrovia, Cal., May 2.—[Special.]— An enthusiastic delegation from Duarte came over today to witness a game of ball between the School nine of Duarte and the Juniors of this city. The game was interesting till after the fourth in nings, after which the Juniors outplayed the visitors on all points. The game was called at the end of the eighth in nings, being entirely too one-sided. Battery for Duarte, Preston and Marbon; Juniors, Spence and Bowes. Score—Duarte, 0; Juniors, 22, Immediately after the Duarte-Junior game, the married men of Monrovia called the single men to the plate, and gave them a thorough overhauling, being a second victory against the so-called Monrovia club. Score—Married, 14 ; single, 5. California League. Stockton, May 2. —The Stocktons out played the Oaklands both at the bat and in the field today, and then lost the game. Borchers was a trifle wild, but settled down after the fourth innings. In the first innings the Oaklands made a triple play, the second on these grounds this season. Score —Stockton, 2; Oakland, 5. San Francisco, May 2. —The San Franciscos played the Stocktons at Emory station yesterday. The San Franciscos made four in the eleventh innings, winning the game, which had been tied. Score —San Francisco, 10; Sacra mento, 7. National League. Brooklyn, May 2.—ln the league con test heavy batting won the game for the visitors. Attendance, 1,500. Score —Boston, 11; Brooklyn, 2. Cleveland, May 2.—The league players could not hit Rhines effectively this afternoon. This, combined with Lincoln's wildness and the bunching of hits by the visitors, gave Cincinnati another victory. Attendance, 300. Score—Cleveland, 1; Cincinnati, 6. Chicago, May 2.—This afternoon the Chicago-Pittsburg league game was noted for numerous errors and heavy hitting, with honors about even. At tendance, 1,300. Score—Chicago, 7; Pittsburg, 9. Philadelphia, May 2.—The league game this afternoon was hotly contested and won by the home club by better fielding. Rusie's wildness proved costly. Attendance, 2,600. Score—Philadelphia, 7; New York, 6. riayers' Brotherhood Brooklyn, May 2.—ln the brother hood game this afternoon, Connie Mur phy proved a puzzle to the New Yorkers throughout the entire game. Keefe was hit at critical stages. Attendance 1,100. Score—Brooklyn, 6; New York, 3. Cincinnati, May 2.—The heavy bat ting of the Chicago brotherhood club was the cause of Cleveland's defeat this afternoon. Attendance 1,000. Score—Cleveland, 4; Chicago, 10. Philadelphia, May 2.—Over 4,000 persons saw the Boston brotherhood team beat the Philadelphias in a well played game this afternoon. Score—Philadelphia, 2; Boston, 6. Pittsburg, May 2.—Good fielding marked the brotherhood game this after noon. Batting was rather light, but the visitors won through opportune batting. Attendance, 2,000. Score: Pittsburg, 1; Buffalo, 4. American Association. Rochester, May 2.—Rochester, 3; Athletics, 6. Toledo, May 2.—Toledo, 13; Colum bus, 3. St. Louis, May 2.—St. Louis, 11; Louisville. 3. Syracuse, May 2.—Syracuse, 9; Brook lyn, 3. raring Material for Honolulu. San Francisco, May 2.—Five tons of bituminous rock blocks form a part of the cargo ou the steamer MailpiM*. which will snil tomorrow. It ia lor Honolulu, and will be used in street paveuitnt there.