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j TODAY'S FORECAST.
] POtt DISTRICT OP SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA: PAIR WEATHER, COOLER BY THURSDAY NIGHT; WESTERLY WINDS. VOL. XL. NO. 135. [ SPECIAL • NECKTIE Our Large line of Elegant Silk Ties, in all the latest pat terns, Is being slaughtered. To close we quote them: 35c3*3™rffil.QO We Also Allow i Special Discount of 10 Per Cent on BATHING SUITS. Mullen, Bluett & Co. COR. SPRING &, FIRST BTREET6. CRYSTATTALAGE, 138, 140, 142 S. Main St. SPECIAL notice:. The combination of Gas Fixture manufacturers has gone to pieces. Prices have dropped for the time being. You should now buy your Gas, Electric or Combination Fixtures, tne liberal discounts we are offering at present on our entire elegant stock. M EYBERG BROS. CARPETS WE OFFER THE ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦^ | LARGEST LINES | I newes | I GREATEST VARIETY | ♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦»♦♦ AX LOWEST PRICES Get Our Prices and Examine Our Handsome Patterns Before Buying. LOS ANGELES FURNITURE COMPANY, | | 225-7-9 S. BROADWAY, OPP. PITY HALL. Exhibit HELD IN MECHANICS' PAVILION, SAN FRANCISCO, ENDING FIB. 18, 1893. GRAND SILVER MEDAL izaiv^w SILVER MEDAL v^ffi£^¥*™ mmw * mEI ' SlfT Ml? HAT f OK , h MO F A RTHTIO SPECIMENS ILLUBTRAT. WlJj V J_/AV XlA.il/IJfTLLj las "a Platlnotype, Arleto and other proeeasss. SILVER MEDAL JSSpi 0 " AB?ISTI ° of •"Four Medals Out of a Possible Four." fe^a y foSg. F "-| 220 SOUTH SPRING STREET. jarrW,*-*- 1 * r-, ■„.,.■ m 11 neater <fc Hoi ien two k BARKER BROS., V*C&n Successors to Bailey & Barker Bros., UBTU moTed iuto lh,;ir now qnarters ln the stim r-.i./Trg "Oh"'"", COB. THIHU & oPKINOBTd., "here they show as draworsol trade PARLOR SET.S fa, Solid Oak, at $30. ' BED-ROOM SET, Hard Wood, at $16.50. Drawers of Trade. CARPETS—Bon h and See How Low, ■ WILLIAMSON'S MUSIC STORE.' -^ H 'k« a . oiia PIANOS»"TO>W. 1 **csaA« orpins •Jbß£T""? j A FULL LINE OF UVilO AND MUSICAL INSTRUMENTA ■ SEWING MACHINES i standard, Eotary Shuttle, Whito and Other Long Shuttle Machines, Supplies Etc 33? SOUTH SITING STREET. ' 4 'j 3 ly , KINGSLEY & BARNES, ART PRINTERS o°M>g|-PLATE PRINTING, WgDDiNG INVITATIONS, KTO , VIsITiNO OARCB,' ITC. 211 New High Street. Fulton Block, Hear ITaaklln street, ground floor. TiL 417. The Herald CHAS. VICTOR HALL TRACT, OF" ADAMS STREET. Large home villa Jots for ssle ln the Southwest: avenues SO leet wide, lined with Palms Mon terey Pines, Oravilla-, Peppers, the new Gum ot Algiers and Magnolias, etc, which will give a parn like efleot io six miles oi streets. Lots sre 5UX150 to 14-foot alleys """"«• #TOO PoX iNßliae LOT* $10 per month tiU one-half Is paid, or one third cash and bslanee ln live years; or If yon bnlld you can have tive years' time. <J*t one while yon can. A»dlt to Office, U23 Weat First stieet, 7-14 6m LOS ANGELES: THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 24, 1893, THE SANTA BARBARA FAIR. Second Pay at the Race Track. The Favorites Beaten in Al most Every Case. The Bicycle Race a Great Surprise to All. Sporting; Brents In Other Parts of tha State—Summary of tha Races on Easts™ Tracks—Tennis at Newport. Bpeclal to tbe Ribald. Santa Barbara, Aug. 23.—The sec ond day of tbe Santa Barbara races saw a slight wind and a -large crowd. Tbe talent fell again today. In tbe handicap bicycle, five miles, Ballentine, a soratch man, sold a hot favorite. Williams of Santa Paula beat easily, Ballentine not mailing the han dicap up. Tbe track was heavy for bi cycles. The norelty running, mile and one quarter, Gipsy Girl sold favorite with big odds, for first and second quarters. Gifford'a mare Belle, by Reveille, beat the second quarter, and Broad Ohnrch, tbe favorite for the otber three quarters tock them and the race. The unfinished trot, 2JW class, waa decided by the favorite, Irene Crocker, taking tbe third and decisive heat. Barbara, a little aorrel filly by Gossip er, pushed Gegina F. hard in the 2-year* old pace, pools selling even. Gossiper's daughter was too unsteady and lost by breaking. Tbe stallion race was for blood. Bat ting was heavy. The favorite, Ben Cor bett, was beaten in three straight heats by J. H. Keller's Conn, son of Inca. Mneh interest waa taken in the bi cycle races. Following is tbe summary: Five mile bicycle handicap—H. L. Williams. 600 yarde, first; V. F. Kelton. 800 yards, second ; J. M. Crawford, 700 yards, third: H. L. Harrison, 880 yards, fourth; A. H. Ballentine, scratch, fifth. Time by miles: 2:57, 3:09, 3:22, 3:27. 5:06. Second division, 2:50 class—lrene Crocker first, Jack second, Lorn poo third, £1 Molino fourth, Ben Smith distanced; time, 2:2(5}*. Running, ndveltj, 1% miles—Broad Church won, Flyaway second, Gipsy Girl third. Belle fourth; tlra?. by quar '-riAcTng; Barbara second; time, 2:44, 2:47',.., 2:46}£. Trotting, stallions that have not beat en 2:2o—Co'an wop, Ben Corbitt second, Wilkes Moon third; time, 2:27 K. 2:28.,, 2:28. AT PETALUMA. Petaluma, Aug. 23.—Unfinished, 2:30, district—Maud Fowler won, Pattie P. second; time, 2:21%. Two-year-old district trot—Josephine won, Topsey second, Venio third; time, 2:3B}^. Free for all yearling dash—Glubar won, Rival aecond; time, 2:38)£. The 2:23 trot—Lizzie F. won, Anteeo Richmond second, Gen. Logan third; time, 2:22^. • THE RUNNING TURF. Result at tbe Races at Monmouth and Saratoga. Saratoga, Ang. 23.—The track was fair. . Five furlongs—Captain Brown won, Nick aecond, Melanie third; time, 1:02%. • Mile—Ray 8. won, Equity second, Tar and Tartar third; time, 1:45)£. Five furlongs—Rey £1 Santa Anita won, Buckwa second, Lady Rose third; time, 1:04>4. , . Six and a half furlongs—Lowlander won, Santa Ana second, Illume third; time, 1 ;22.^. Seven furlongs won,' Ju gnrtba second, Pat Woodcock third; time, 1:82#. Steeplechase, two and three-quarters miles—AHhol won, The Rat second, Gerrina third ; time, 6:36. Monmouth Park, Aug. 23.—The track waa fair. Five furlonga—Micmac Queen won, Black Hawk second, Florence third; time, 1:05. Six furlongs—Cactus won, Lake View aecond, Yemen third; time, I Mile and sixteenth—Raceland won, Wildwood second; time, 1:51. Two starters. Bix furlongs—Melody won, Setauket second, Terrapin third; time, 1:18%". Five furlongs—Stoneaell won, Joe Cotton second, Peril third; time, 1:03. Mile and sixteenth—Chief Juatice won, Beat Brand second, Anna B. third - time, 1:50}.£. IN LIGHT HARNESS. Saramary of Blunts at Independence and Springfield. Isdbpbndbncb, la., Aug. 23.—Track fast; strong wind. The 2:29 trot—Sherbet won, Peatwood second. Captain Bowman third; best time, 2:20. The 2:45 trot—Talfa won, Charles H, Hoyt second, King Nasier ttiirn; time, 2:20. SrniNQFigLD, Mass., Aug. 23.—Track fast; weather fine. The 2:22 trot, stake $5000— Oorinne won, San Pedro second, Harry C. third: time, 2:10. The 2:27 trot—Charlie C. won. Aunt Delilah second, Cornwall third; time. 2:17. Free for all pace—Blue Sign won, Hal Pointer second, Major Wonder third; time, 2:eo^. National League Games. Bbookxyn, Ang. 23.—Sharrott pitched a winning game for tbe Brookiyns. Brooklyn, 6 j Pittsburg, 3. Baltimokb, Aug. 23.—The Browns lost by the wildneas oi Clarkson. Baltimore, 3: St. Louis. 10. New York. Aug. 23 —The Giants put up a fine game. New York, (5; Chica go, 0. Washington, Ang. 23.—Two games were played, each team winning a game. In the firat game theviaitora won easily. The aecond game was a battle of pitch ers. First game—Washington. 2; Louis vizle, 5. Second game—Washington, 3; Louisville, 0. j Philadelphia, Aug. 23.—Cleveland could not hit Wevbing eucceeafully. Philadelphia, 6; Cleveland, 1. Boston, Aug. 23.—The Champions won an exoltinggame in the laat inning. Boston, 8; Cincinnati, 7. Tennis at Newport. Newport, R. 1., Aug. 23.—0f the matches today in tennia, the only one which excited much interest waa tbat between Malcolm Chase and W. A. Lamed, and waa won by the latter. BASIL OF POSKN. Progress of the Curtis Trial for Murder ing Officer Grant. San Francisco, Aug. the trial of Actor M. B. Curtis for the murder of Policeman Grant, Joseph Holtz, treaau rer of the Tivoli theater, identified tbe pistol found near Grant's body, which was brought to him a few daya before Grant's death by a theater employe, who saw it drop out of Ourtia'a pocket aa he lay asleep on a lounge in the thea ter office. W. li. Leahy, a theater employe, tes t'fled that be picked up a pistol which had dropped out of Curtis'e pocket and gave it to Holtz. He identified the piatol found near Grant aa the one he picked np. This evidence ia regarded aa important, as a atrong point of Curtie's defense waa that he never owned a black handled piatol like tbe one lound. FRESNO'S UNEMPLOYED. HBAIi TICKETS AMD LABOR UO HAND ' I >' BARD. A Free Labor Bureau and Bnetnees Han Provide Vood and Cooking; Uten • 11a ana the Hen Cook, Rat and Work. Fresno, Ang. 23. —More than usual activity wat manifested -in tbe labor world today. A number of prominent business men met to take immediate steps toward feeding'the hungry men. Mr. Parsons, who has been in charge of the free labor bureau, ssid that the vineyardlste will not begin picking for some days and tbe men are absolutely hungry, without money and without tnem had not had a square meal for a week, was pretty good evidence that thS men were law abiding. In a short time $100 was raised and a committee appointed to go to the city trustees and tell them to provide 100 shovels at ones and three or four over seers for the men. Then another com mittee was appointed to proceed at once to rent or buy a large stove and boilers, dishes and cooking utensils and set it np at the free labor bureau in a room furnished free of rent; then to buy beef, cabbage, potatoes, onions and bread enough to make 75 gallons oi rich soup and take it down to the free labor bureau. Uhe same committee furnished tables and benches, so that tbe men could eat. All of this was accomplished within an hoar after the meeting adjourned. Fire wat eeon raging in the stove, and from the ranks of the laboring men a carps of cooks was obtained, and they were told to go into the kitchen and make enough soup to fill every man. They went to work, and soOn several large boilers were bubbling with soup. The'throng of hungry men on tbe out side understood what was going on, and viewed it with most lively satisfaction. Many of them had not tasted food since the soup dinner of yesterday, and tome not since before that. About tbe same time the wagons loaded with shovels appeared, and it was plain that eating and working were going hand in hand. The citizens are going to furnish soup mealt, tbe city trustees furnish shoveia and overseers, and all men who get tickets for meals will be required to olean alleys and streets, working four houra a day ior three tickets. A Receiver Appointed. St. Louis, Aug. 23.—A surprise was sprung this afternoon in the appoint ment of Joeeph P. Wbyte as receiver for the Common Sense Building and Loan association, capital $600,000. The sec retary, Mrs. K. C. Blood, is missing from the city and ber office is found in a state of confuaion, with every paper that corfld throw light on the affairs of tbe association missing. Mre. Blood came here from Leroy, N. V,, having separated from her husband. Tha Prealdent's Health Kxoellant. Washington, Aug. 23.—Private Secre tary Thurber and Colonel Lamqnt have juat returned from Buzzard's bay. They report President Cleveland in good health, and Bay stories to the contrary •re false. A Shoemaker Kalis. TJtica. N. V., Aug. 23.—George A. Reynolds, a shoe manufacturer, failed, with liabilities at $200,000 and aseets at $500,000. The world's fair will cause a rush. Order early. Full atock, good fit, mod erate pricea. Getz, fine tailoring, 112 Weat Third etreet. For sunburn and freckles use only Perfeeta Face Cream; safe and sure. For sale by A. E. Littleboy, druggist, 311 South Spring atreet. A sea bath at home with Turk's Island sea salt is exhilarating. Recommended by all phyaieiana. For gale by all drug gists ; 15c a package. Ladies' hate cleaned, dyed, reshaped and trimmed. California Straw Works, 264 South Main atreet, opposite Third. Twitted tilk banjo strings, the best. Fifcserald'e, Spring and Franklin stt. BOIES IS RENOMINATED. His Nomination Made by Acclamation. lowa's Governor Again the Standard-Bearer. A Platform Adopted by the Conven tion. The Chairman Make* a Kinging; Speech Kesolotlone Againat Republican Bine Laws—Folnta ln the Platform. By the Associated Preai. Dks Moinbs, Aug. 23.—Henry Voll mer of Davenport, in taking tbe chair aa temporary presiding officer of tbe Democratic etate convention, which as sembled here today, said: "While an army of discontented un employed ewarms over the land, there stalks up and down the highways in their midst the Republican Pharisee with the assurance of inbred hypocrisy, shaking his finger at ub and our party ai the authors of this widespread misery, It is bigh time we repudiate thia fou slander and stamp the life ont of this crawling serpent—Republican decep tion. We live, it is true, under a Demo cratic administration, both etate and national; but in both the state and nation wearecnraed by Republican lawe. Let ua not forget nor permit the people to forget that we still have tbe bleaeed McKinley bill, that latest but most developed off-shoot of the poison ous plant, protection. Let ue not forget nor permit congress to forget tbat tbe unanswerable thesis of Bound political economy ia that our industries can never get ou a healthy natural baaia until this weed ia destroyed root and branch. "Panics are the necessary outgrowth and never failing accompaniment of this artificial system which stimulates growth abnormally in certain directions while it preventa extension in others and finally compels tbe pampered favor ites to shake their own slime in ever recurring spasms over production. "Let ua not forget especially that that cowardly makeshift, denounced by tbe national platform laat year, tbe Bber mcn bill, and discredited now by ita own author, still stands upon the statute books. Liko Esau, John Sherman cold his birthright for a mesa of pottage when he loaned hia name to thia uo- pirns threw to the winds thegreateat financial reputation of the age in a laat ineffect ual attempt to oapture votes ior the Republican ticket by saving Harriaon from tbe unpleasantness of vetoing the bill for the free coinage of silver. His name will go down to posterity linked with the law, upheld by none, con demned by all, the great and sufficient cause of our present financial diatress. "Our party la even held reaponaible for the condition of the treasury of the United States, yet four yeara ago it went out of power leaving a surplus of reve nues to an amount roundly stated at $100,000,000 in the coffers of the national treasury; but when Secretary Oarliele, barely five months ago, eaat an eagle eye into the strong box at Washington, he found tbeiein onjy tbe marks where "Calico Charley" had been scraping at the bottom of the bin. Both the Mc- Kinley and Sherman bills have got to go, and the people will sustain ua in the good work. "In tbe campaign before ua state issues only can be settled; but in the etate as in the nation we find that the will of the pneple repeatedly expreaaed in favor of a change of our laws still un realized, and while the world has admir ingly beheld the triumphant election and re-election of our grand old man, Horaele Boies, aa governor of lowa, we are still blessed with a act of blue laws tbat suggest tne ignorant intolerance of the darf ages, rather than the broad minded liberalism of these latter daya of the nineteenth century. The indecent contortions of the Republican party of lowa on this great issue, executing a veritable danse de ventre on the slip pery platform built in this city a week ago, will soon gain iior lowa the name of the midway plaisance of American politics." The renomination of Boies ie certain. Governor Boies said this morning his letter, declining to run a third time, was sincere, but he was willing to subordi nate his wishes to tbe wishes of the Democratic party. The committee on resolutions is conservative. After the committees had been announced the convention adjourned to 2 p.m. Dks Moines, Aug. 23. —Governor Boiea was renominated by acclamation amid tremendous applauae. Lieutenant-Gov ernor Bestow also received renomina tion. At this point tbe report of tbe com mittee on platform was read and adopt ed. A resolution declared confidence in the administration of Cleveland. The present Snancial stringency is laid at tbe door of tbe Republican administration, and congress ia urged to give tbe conn try relief. The Sherman act ia denounced as a cowardly makeshift which haa brought tbe present financial perils and troubles upon tbe country. The imme diate repeal of tho silver purcbaae clauae thereto ia demanded, and the uae of gold and silver as the money of the country on an equal basis ia favored; also demands that all paper currency shall be kept at par and with and re deemable in such coin; favors juat and liberal pensions to deserving veterans; favora, in the interest oi true temper ance, the passage of carefully guarded license tax laws, which shall provide for the issuance of licenses by vote of the people oi tbe different divisions of the state. "Aa partial reparation for unjust con iscation of private property caused by ;he prohibitory law, we favor such legia ation aa will permit tbe manufacture of ipirituous, vaneous and malt liquora iritbin tbe state, thereby giving to our iwn people at least equal rights in this TWELVE PAGES. respect with manufacturers in other states. Nominating then continued. John Oleggett of Mason City was nominated for judge of the supreme court; ex-Con gressman Tom Brown of Council Bluffs for railroad commissioner, and J. B. KnoepSer wag renominated for super intendent ef Btate instruction. Adjournment was taken after speeches by the nominees. Before the adjournment of the conven tion John P. Irish, who has just re turned from Washington, made a vigor ous speech in lavor of the repeal of the Sherman law. "It is the duty of every Democrat," eaid he, "to sustain the present administration. Democrats must sweep from the statute books every line of legislation passed by the Repnblican party for tbe expediency of and self power." IN PRAISR OF SALISBURY. Sir Richard Wabster on the Bering Ben Arbitration. London, Aug. 23.—1n addressing a meeting of the Primrose league, in Rye, last evening, Sir Richard Webster, M.P., attorney-general under tbe last Salisbury administration and British counsel in the Bering sea arbitration, said that he had been accused by tbe radicals of neg lecting tbe parliamentary interests of bis constituents for a fee incidental to hie duties before the Paris tribunal. "I am accustomed," he continued, "to euch accusations. The truth ia that although I considered myself honored by the ap pointment, I should have done better pecuniarily bad I remained at home." Sir Richard eaid also tbat tbe success of England in tbat arbitration displayed in tbe strongest manner the extraordinary good judgment and prudence of Lord Salisbury in conducting tbe negotiations with the* United Statea in the Bering sea affair. THE FIRST OBJECTOR. REV. M. B. STEWART WANTS TO KNOW, IOC KNOW. General Barnea Tells Him a Few Tilings Abont tbe Proposed Midwinter Fair—Tha Fall Text of the Letters. San Francisco, Aug. 28. — Several days ago trie reception committee of the California midwinter fair issued invita tions to all prominent officials of the city, including those of all tbe ebnrches, to attend tbe park ceremonies tomorrow, and among tbe latter addressed was Rev. E. B. Stewart, who replied to the invitation as follows: "To the Executive Committee of tho California , Midwinter luuirnutional Exj osltlom: -•ObaH riuts;~ Yrnrv Tarnation" to be present at the inauguration of the mid winter international exposition oh next' Thursday, August 21, 1893, is at hand. I desire to express my sense of the honor conveyed by the kind request. But ac one who entered an emphatic protest against the attendance upon the world's fair at Chicago because of the violation both of national and of divine laws, duty is clearly setting before me the ne cessity of avoiding even co much com plicity in this enterprise until the as surance is bad that ite gates shall be closed on the Sabbath. Much assurance I do not have at present, and therefore must beg leave to decline, with regret, the invitation co courteously given. "Very sincerely, E. B. Stewart." General Barnee replied to the letter ac follows: "Key. E. B. Stewart, Seaond United Presbyte rian church, city: "Dear Sir : Yours of August 22d is at band. In common with all other cler gymen of all religious denominations oi San Francisco, you were invited to be present nt the inauguration of an enter prise whose importance to the etate, to general education and to the highest ex pression of Christianity—charity to the poor, and labor for the laborless— can not at this time be exaggerated. We re gret that as a teacher of people yon withheld your sanction and presence on such occasion. The celebration will, nevertheless, take place. It will be opened with prayer and finished with a benediction implored of that divine pow er wbose aid in our work we seek. We hope He will be present if you are not, and we believe he will. With thie as surance of our faith, believe me, dear sir, yours truly, "W. H. L. Barnes, "Chairman Finance Committee." YELLOW VEVKB. It Cannes Destitution In the Afflicted Districts. Savannah, Ga., Ang. 23 —One new caee of yellow fever, at Brunswick, Ga., was officially reported,—an infant of Mrs. Cox. Tbere are no other suspi cious cases. The desertion of the town by the employing class, the closing of stores, factories, etc., works extreme hardships upon the laboring class. A message has been gent to the Georgia congressional delegation by the relief committee saying there is immediate need of provisions and money. Demonstration by Poles. Milwaukee, Aug. 28.—Another dem onstration of unemployed workmen oc curred today. A large number of Poles attacked a party of laboreia at work on a street contract and demanded that they should desist from work. A lively ' encounter ensued, but nobody was seri ously injured. The police Boon dispersed the mob. Japs Deported. _ San Fbancisco, Aug. 23.—Commis sioner of Immigration Robert 0. Mc- Pheraon has ordered the deportation of 50 Japanese, who came to this city from Victoria, he being satisfied that the men are contract laborers. They vere put on board the steamer Walla Walla, which aailed today. Will Resume. ban Bernardino, Aug. 23.—The Far mers' Exchange bank, which closed its doors on June 17th last, will reopen ita doors tomorrow for regular business, nnder authority from the state bank commieaioners. TROUBLE AT COMPTON. CITIZENS DECLARFTHAT CHI NESE FRUIT PACKERS MUST GIVE WAY\ AND MAKE ROOM POR WHITE MEN. PRICE FIVE CENTS. NATIONAL LAW-MAKERS. The Lee Mantel Case Comes to a Vote. Pfeffcr's Resolution Put on the Calendar. Senator Hill Develops Ideas ani Opinions of His Own. The Silver Debate Proarenlng In the Honee—Stewart to Addreee tha Senate Today -other Wash ington News. By the Associated Press. Washington, Ang. 23.—1n tbe senate Pasco (Dem.) gave notice today of a eub etitnte to Vests' minority bill for eilver coinage at tbe rate of 20 to 1. Tne sub stitute proposes a commission of three citizena of tbe United Statea to be ap pointed by tbe president, to ascertain and determine \ij the lßt of January next tbe fair and juat ratio between the actual intrinsic value of silver and gold, aa a baeia for free coinage of ailver. After the result ia reported to the secre tary of the treasury, the weight of pure and atandard silver to be contained in dollars, halves, quarters and dimes shall be fixed and determined by them, and the ailver ia to be coined. PFEFFEK'S BESO'.TJTION debated. The resolution offered yeaterday by Pfeffer Populiat, Kanaaa, aa to tbe viola tion of law by tbe national banks in de clining to pay depositors' cheoka in cur rency, was taken up, and a motion to refor it to the committee on finance was made by Hoar, Republican, Massachu setts. Thia gave rise to a long and ex cited diecueaion, in which Senators Voorhees, Democrat, Indiana, Gorman, Democrat, Maryland, and McPheraon, Democrat, New Jersey, favored refer ence. Senatora Manderaon, Republican, Nebraeka, Kyle, Populist, South Da kota, Hill. Democrat. New York, Wol cott, Republican, Colorado, oppoeed it and insisted on the adoption of the reso lution. Gorman pointed out that the adop tion of the resolution would be a notice • to the comptroller of the currency, who would immediately proceed te enforce it and thereby necessitate the closing of banks and caute tbe utter ruin of tho country. Tbe cause of Pfeffer was sustained by Senator Hill, who broke away from the leadership of German and Voorheee, and in direct opposition to the position taken by thorn made several speeches which showed a division in the ranks. Hill plainly took a position which indi cates that he haa opinions and views of hia own not to be moulded by those who have been oonaidored tbe leaders of the Democratic aide of the senate. Hill undertook to draft come modifi cation of tbe resolution, but before be had completed them tbe morning hour expired, and the resolution went over without action. It took its place on the calendar, where it can only be reached again in the regular order, or on motion supported by a majority vote. Stewart gave notice, aa he was diaap po.nted in getting the floor today to ad dress the senate on the bill discontinu ing the purcsase of silver bullion, be would seek the floor tomorrow, and Hill gave'similar notice for Friday next, When the hour of 2 o'clock arrived Hoar called up the national bank bill Biul made an argument against Butler'a amendment repealing the 10 per cent tax on state bank circulation. THE lee mantel case. At tbe close of Hoar'a remarka tbe national bank circulation bill was laid aside without action, and tbe report of the committee on privileges and elec tions, in favor of seating l.cc Mantel aa eenator from Montana, Mac taken up. Arguments against the adoption of the report and the admission of Mantel were made by Gallinger and Piatt. Turpie and Chandler replied to aome of Piatt's points, and Pasco replied to Chandler. Haw ley argued in favor of the resolu tion. The debate was closed by Hoar in fa vor oi the majority report. Then at 5:15 a vote was taken on the substitute offered by Vance, declaring Mantel not entitled to the seat, the vote resulted: Yeas, 35; nays, 30. So the substitute was agreed to. Following is the vote in detail r Yeas —Messrs. Berry. Blackburn, Cat tery, Coke. Cullom, Dixon, Faulkner, Gallinger, George, Gibson, Gray, Harris, Kyle, Lindsay, McMillan, McPheraon, Manderson, Mills, Mitcbell of Oregen, Mitchell ol Wisconsin, Mtarpby, Palmer, Pasco, Pfeffer, Piatt, Proctor, Ransom, Smith, Stockbridge, Vance, Vaet, Viiae, Washburn. White of California and White of lowa—3s. Nays—Messrß. Bate, Butler, Cameron, Carey, Daniel, Davis, Dubois, Frye, Hansbrougb, Hawley, Higgina, Hill, Hoar, Huuter, Irby, Jonea of Arkansas, Jones of Nebraska, Lodge, Martin, Perk int., Power, Pugh, Roach, Shoup, Squire. Stewart, Teller, Turpin, Walthall and Wolcott—3o. Manderson, who had changed his vote from nay to yea in order to make a mo tion to reconsider, made tbat motion. A motion to lay the motion to recon sider on the table waa made by Vance, but withont action on it by the senate. The senate adjourned till tomorrow, leaving the Lee Mantel caae still open. HOUSE PROCEEDINGS. Tbe Anti-Silver Men Claim a Partial Advantage. Washington, Aug. 2a.—As the close of the debate on the financial issue in the house draws near, it is apparent tbat the eilver men have been outwitted to a slight extent by the repealing forces in the matter of tbe allotment of time. 0. W. Stone, Dalzell, Turner and Cum mingß today epoke in favor of the repeal of the Sherman law, but not on* of then