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tion, Timothy Guy Phelps of San Mateo introduced the following resolution : "The greatness of a state is in the vir tue of lis citizens, and this is prompted by cherishing honorably the memory ol the dead, wbo, living, wrought or fought for the common good. "Therefore, tho party council tenting the political principle of the majority, and in a-higher sense, ail the people, expresses for itaeli nnd those whom it represents the pensoof bereave ment tbat nnpresnes the a'ate in the death of Lelund Stanford, the first Re publican governor and the foremost citi zen of California, who has been taken from ue Bince the last meeting of our party in convention.' "All the thoughtful people of this commonwealth remember his high hope for ite advancement, and his unfailing faith in the genius ol its people. We honor him for au uptight life, bis confi dence in bis fellow-men nnd hia human ity, and for hia wiso and honorable ad ministration of the state's greatest public truet; for his broad and tolerant spirit to even his political antagonists, remembering that they were his feliow citizens, ana for the final bestowal of his great fortune upon that kind of educa tion which makes best citizens by mak ing the most independent men, thereby refreshing the strength of the state for ever at the aflluent lountain of practical learning. "Thia convention tenders to hia widow and houaehold its sympathy and assur ance that in all the practical acts of hia lite the motive waa helpfulness to others and honorable to himself. "It ie ordered that a copy of these aentimenta be certified by the secretary of thia convention and forwarded to Mra. Stanford." Mr. Fhelpa obtained the floor and eulogized the late Senator Stanford in high terms. He dwelt particularly npon Stanford's record its governor and upon his philanthropy, particularly in reference to the institution of the Stan ford university. Morehouse of Santa Clara endorsed Ma. Phelps' remarks and referred direct to the "cowardly, dastardly and unwar ranted" attack recently made upon the senator by Representative Geary, and he asked that Geary be rebuked by the rising silent vote of the convention. At tbe bebeat of the chairman, tbe delegatee aroßO as one man and the reso lution was declared unanimously adopted. A ISOr FOR THE COLORED VOTER. A colored delegate from Los Angeles then sent forward a resolution declaring that the colored citizene of California should be recognized in the distribution cf appointive etate offices. The chair man annennced that tbe resolution was not in order unless with the unanimoua consent of tbe convention. The author of the resolution misunderstood him and started to advocate its merits. A little laughter ensued, but a kindly dis posed delegate asked tbat tbe conven tion suspend the order of business and consider the resolution. It was ao or dered and the resolution waa carried with a cheer. BLENNERHASBET SQUELCHED. Blennerbaaeet of Tehama who made the sensational faux pae yesterday started to take advantage of the general good humor of the convention to get in a resolution himself, and he aent it up to the secretary, but there were loud calls for the regular order and tbe chair promptly declared tbat nominations for secretary of state waß tbe next business of the convention. Mr. Blennerhseeet took back hiß resolution unread. BROWN FOR SECRETARY CF tTATB. A youthful looking delegate from San Francisco took the platform and in a few well-chosen words, nominated L, 11. Brown of San Franciaco, present clerk of the supreme oourt. ft waa expected that a fight would be made by E. G. Waite, the incumbent. But hia name was not mentioned. Brown waß nom inated by acclamation, lie appeared and gave the convention a chance to cheer at a few remarks of thanks. CONTROLLER COLGAN RENOMINATED. The nomination for controller wae likewise speedily disposed of. E. P. C'olgan of Sonoma, tbe incumbent, was chosen by acclamation. RADCLIFFE FOR TREASURER. The first contest of tbe afternoon wbb over the treasurership. Three nominees were voted for —Henry Hook of Contra Costa. H. G. Oatrander of Merced and Levi Radcliffe of San Luis Obispo. The word was passed around that Radcliffe bad the support of Colonel Burcs and the San Francisco delegation. Just as the roll was about to be called a dele gate with • technical turn of mind called the attention of the chairman to the fact that the candidates had not been called upon to show themselvee, according to rule. The three candi dates, therefore, made bows to tbe con vention and spoke briefly. Rodcllii'e re ceived the nomination on the first bal lot, the vote resulting: Radclifl'e, 448; Ostrander, 200; Hook, 197. FITZGERALD FOR ATTORNEY-GENERAL. A lively contest develooed over the ftttorney-generaUhip. The candidates were Judge W. F. Fitzgerald of San Francisco, now on the supreme bench; Thomas L. Carothers of Mendocino and Oregon Sanders. The nominating speeches were nu merous and too many tiresome, ao that an impatient delegate finally moved the nominations cioee. The chairman was about to put the motion when Urury Malone of San Franciaco asked the indulgence of the convention for a few remarka. There were many noisy demands for roll call and howls oi "No! No 1" but Mr. Malone persisted and made a neat little speech in behalf of Fitz terald and the Twenty-eighth district, which he declared cast more votea with less voters than any district in the state, md had also raiaed more money and iistiibuted it for the public good thuc my other. The candidates were then called for md Oregon Sandere came forward. Mr. Sanders was niihily sarcastic and inti mated that the convention was not here lo deliberate and decide, but to reginteJ l decree already made daya, perhaps weeks, ago. He alao paid a high tribute .o Judge de Haven, beaten for supreme udge tuiß morning, and remarked that I defeated, aB he expected to be, he roaid be in remarkably to > company, [be discouraged candidate also eulo tised Estee, and looking at Colonel Hums' immediate followers, shook his iuger in the air and declared: "1 was his iriend when many a man rearing a red oadge in this convention t:is hia implacable foe." Of course thore were cheers. Carothers appealed to the Sun Fran ieco delegation to do justice to North in California, end Fitzgerald endorsed he platform heartily. It was under took tbii! Fitzgerald had the united upport of the San Fruncisco delegation, 'he voting began and Oaiotbers led, iut when San Francteco was ruaciied he first district callod out solid lor 'itzgerald. Thero was cheers and tughter and some one crowed "cuckoo." All San Franciaco voted for Fitzgerald with the exception of one vote for San ders. When the call wns concluded many delegations who had voted for Sanden \the total wae 100) changed to Carothers. But it did no good, Fitzgerald already had enough. The vota refulte.l: Fitz gerald 452, Carothers .113, Sanders 17. WRIGHT FOR SURVEYOR GENERAL. The closest and most exciting tight of the day was over the su-voyor general ship. Tho candidate whom San Fran cisco intended to support was M. J. Wright, of Tulare, The other candi dates were Cuarles E. Uren of Nevada and L. B. Aver ot Unite. Judge Davis of Amador, in advocating the claims of Uren. made a point which aroused ap plause in tiie lobby. "I give notice." cried Davis, "that the San Francisco delegation will not vote | for Uren." Judge Davis olso called attention to . the (act that no candidate had yet been I named who hailed irom north of Sacra- I mento. The candidates briefly addressed the convention, and tiie roll was called. As the Bt.l] proceeded it waa evident that the contest would be very close. The usual laughter and joera arose when the hrst San Fruncisco vote lor Wright waa announced. At the close of the call, when it appeared to be doubtful if there waa a choice, many counties asked to have their votea changed from Ayer to Uren. But Santa Clara changed from Ayer to Wright and settled the contest in the Tulare man's favor. The final vote was: Wright,4sß; L T rou,3o2; Ayer, 56. The San Franciaco delegation had again voted for the winner. TROW WARD UKTS THERE. Forcleik of the supreme court, t'.ie nominees were Louis Jacobs of San Francisco, T. 11. Ward of Los Angeles, George W. Root of San Benito. The convention had apparently eeen all tbe candidates it wanted uud dispensed with that formal!?;. Dpapite San Fran ciaco's support tbe roll call ended with Jacobs' total only about 300. Then the usual changea from the weakest to the strongest began. Delegation after dele gation went from Root to Jacobs until the 425 mark w&b finally passed, amid great cheers. Many votes were, bow ever, changed from Root to Ward. John P. Jackson waa iv the chair. The convention was in great confusion, which was greatly heightened by the uncertainty of the delegatee aa to the result. The delegates rapidly degener ated into a howling mob. Tbe chair man hammered and yelled in vain for order, but the tumult only increased. At the height of the uproar he an nounced the vote. A delegate finally cried excitedly for Knight, and the cry waa taken up all over the convention. Tho chairman finally appeared, assumed the gavel and belched out "Order! Sit down I Take your scats! Act like meal Order! Order! Order!" and he fiually Btilled the etorm. Then a delegate secured re cognition and announced a change from Root to Ward. Cheers followed. The chairman excitedly pounded with his gavel aud said: "It is too late; the vote has been an nounced." Then chaos reigned again. A tremen dous yell of "No! No!" arose. The cbair again announced the vote as fol lows: Jacobs, 4-14; Waid, 271; Root, 132. Delegates again howled for recogni tion. "Too late; the vote has been de clared," cried the chairman. Delegates jumped upon chairs, waved hats and canes and veiled like mad men. A hundred wanted recognition at once. The chair refused to tee any. The noiae finally partially subsided and Gos per of Lob Angelea declared: "There is but one recourse. It was out of order for tbe acting chairman to declare a vole before it waa honestly ob tained. I therefore appeal from the de cision of tbe cbair." Knight paid no attention to the ap peal. The riot broke locae again. "Sit down; sit down; keep still; be have!" bowled the chairman. "I won't recognize a man on God's footstool until you ait down." Part of the Loa Angelea delegation arose end loft the convention. Tbe etorm eubßided again aud Galuraith of Santa Cruz obtained the door. "This is a Bnap judgment," cried be, "It ie not right. 1 appeal from the de cision of the cbair." Wild cries oi approval greeted the motion. Gosper of Los Angeles moved to re consider. Finally Dorn of San Franc isco arose and eaid : "I want to facilitate business. On be half of Mr. Jacobs, 1 ask for another roil call." And this is the way it was settled. The chair ordered the secretary to call the roll. The Los Angeles delegates came back. The vote waß exceedingly close. San Francieco gave Jacobs a solid vote, and sent him away ahead. But the county delegations generally voted for Ward, and he slowly gained on and passed the San Francisco man and was nominated. The vote was: Ward, 430; Jacobß, 414. Wild cheere broke forth from the friends of Ward, particu larly Loa Angeles. It was some mo ments before the chair could reatore order. It was the first break in the alleged "elato." The vote waa made unanimoua. BLACK FOR SCHOOL SUPERINTENDENT. S. T. Black of Ventura, J. A. Anuer eon of Ban Franciaco and P. M. Fieher of Alameda were the candidates for super intendent of public instruction. The contest was clone. Black led in tbe vote. At tbe close of the roll call, while many voteß were being changed from Fisher to Anderson, a very laughable incident occurred. An old man from Solano long vainly tried to catch the chairrnan'ti eye. But Knight peremp torily ordered him to go back from the aisle to hia delegation. The old fellow challenged Soiano's vote, which waa for Bluett, and wanted to be counted for An derson. Gen. 8. L. Hart protested loudly that tbe delegate bad a right to be heard, and finally he came forward and mounted tbe platform and said: "Gentlemen, I'll tell you why I want to vole for Anderson —I aaw a young lady today and ehe told me—" That's as far us ho got. The conven tion howled with laughter, and the rest of the old gentleman's explantion was drowned out. Black was nominated by the following vote: Black, 515; Anderson, 283; Fisher, 0. JOHNSON FOB STATE printer. Robert Nixou of Siskiyou, A. J. John pon of Sacrameuto, Scipio Craig of San Bernardino aud W. B. Thorpe of Placer wore nominated for atate printer. John eon was nominated, the vote resulting: Johnson, .7J4; Nixon, 48; Craig, 05; Toorpe, 41. Johnson waa therefore nominated. Af'.ar three cheers for the ticket end LOS ANGELES TTERALO FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 22, 1894. the oeual resolutions of thanks, tbe con vention at 9:14 p. m.fdjourned sinedie. REPUBLICAN PLATFORM. Soma <.'hang«< In th* Knuolutlons Oris finally Iteport ..d. San Francisco, June 21.—The Repub lican platlo m, as adopted at Sacramen to, ie difl'e cut from the copy furnished the press yesterday in the following particulara: Firet—The vilicultural plank, com mencing "We recognize in thia state the large and increasing product of the orchards and the vine," should be atricken out altogether, as it waa not submitted to the convention aa original ly intended. Second—The honest electione plank, commencing, "We denounce the repeal by this Democratic congress of the na tional election laws," should be atricken out and the following substituted : "Since the organization of the Repub lican party, it has been in favor of a free ballot and an honest count at all elect ions, wherever held. Its policy has ever been that every voter, no mattor i what hie color or hia condition in life, ebculd be permitted to freely exercise the right of suffrage, and tbat hia vote, no matter for what party or candidate it might bave been cast, should be conn t ed exactly as he had given it. The sanctity of the ballot box ia the founda tion of American institutions aud Amer ican liberty. Too many safeguards can not be thrown around this fountain whence flows the entire government of all tbe sixty-five millioue of people that march beneath the stars and etripes. We therefore denounce the action of the D.mecratic congress and the Demo cratic president in repealing the federal eloction lawa. as a wicked purrer.der to those who rule the south by force and violence, and who have sought'to rule the north by fraud and corruption at the ballot box." Third—The first sentence of thenatur atization plunk should be stricken out and the following substituted: "We are in favor of amending our naturaliza tion lawa so that no one can be made a citizen who ia not of good repute and who can Dot read and write the rCngliah language." The other part of the nat uralization plank remains as originally given. The platform, as originally drawn, was given to the Associated Press in Sacra mento on Tuesday afternoon last, and it waa sent here by express. The platform contained several alterations and a list ol these alterations and corrections was given to our representative in Sacra mento by the chairman of the commit tee on Wednesday morning and the list was telegraped here Wednesday morn ing, However, the new list ac given by tbe chairman did not contain tho changes mentioned above, and the er rora were not discovered until the San Fruncisco papers containing the platform reached Sacramento today. J. P. Dunning, Manager Associated Press. DISTRICT CONVENTIONS. George 1.. Arnold Nominated for the Hoard of Equalization. Sacramento, June 21.—Daring the re cces the Fourth end Fifth congressional districts met in separate sessions, and both adjourned subject to tbe call of the chair. This means that the conventions will meet in San Francisco during the summer for the nomination of congress men. . , . The state senatorial district omprismg Alpine, Mono, Amador and Calaveras countiea tonight nominated Senator E. C. Voorhies. The Fourth equalization district to night nominated Guorge L. Arnold of Los Angelee for the state board of equal ization. Tha Third railroad commissioner dis trict tonight nominated W. R. Clark of San Joaquin for commissioner over Crocs of LO3 Angeles. REPUBLICAN MANAGERS. The New Republican State Central Com uilttee Announced. Sacramento, June 21.-Following is the new Republican state central com mittee : Alameda—C. 8. Lone, E. K. Taylor, C L Ingles, W. W. Morrison, George Morrow, Guy C. Earl, iVlpine—W. P. Merrill. Amador—J. H. Muir. Butte—F. McLaughlin. Calaveras— Alex Brown. Pninna—E. W, Jonea. Contra Coßta-W.S Webe. Del Norte—J no. L. Childs. FI Dorado—R. S. Raw. Freßno—R. M. Baretow. Glann—A. Hochheinier. Humboldt-J. 0. Bull, ji., Frank W. Luther. . layo-0. W. Craig. Kern—A. C. Maude. Kings—F. A. Dodge. Lake—J. L. Reed. Laaeeu-Fred Hinea. Loa Angeles—H. H. Rose, S. M. Has kell J. C. Rieves, O. F. Webber, A. P. Kinney, George P. McLain. Madera—L. O. Sharp. Marin—W. N. Anderson. Mariposa—J. W. Snyder. Mendocino—.l. M. Mannon. Merced—T. W. Knox. Modoc—.l. T. Laird. Mono—E. L. Reeae. Monterey—T. J. Field. Napa— W. A. Mackiuder. Nevada—N. P. Brown. Orange—C. B. McKelvey. Placer—J. H. NVff. Plumas—U. S. Webb. Riveraide—Brad Morse. Sacramento—A. J. Rhoads, F. A. Dar oux, J. 11. Burnham. San Benito—Tbomaa Flint, jr. San Benardino—Joe Brown. San Diego—J. C. Long, A. G. Gaeaen. San Franciaco—W. S. Rueseil, Gustavo Meising, Win. Suiadeke, Thoa. C. Duff, Harvey Summona, George H. Umbsen, John H. Dawson, Charles W. Manwar ing, G. H. Fairchild, P. A. Bei?erot, John G. Tyrrel, M. D. Bonick. William Cluff, Edward C. Hughes, J. H. Maho ney, A. Ruef, John Martin. San Joaquin—F. E. Lane, W. C. Green. San Mateo—George C. Kooe. Ban Luia Obispo—John Whicher. Santa Barbara—P. J. Barber. Santa Clara—S. F. Ayer, J. F. O'Keefe, J. L. Asay. Santa Cruz—J. R. McNeil. Shasta—J. E. Reynolds. Sierra—Don T. Cole. Siakiyou—George D. Butler. Solano—J. L. Martin. Sonoma —A. B. Lemmon, J. L, Din widdie. Stanialauß—T. C. Hocking. Sutter—M. E. Sanborn. Tehama—G. G. Kimball. Trinity—P. M. Paulsen. Tulare—W. S. Hayes. Tuolumne—J- H. Shilne. Ventura—J. C. Daly. Yolo—W. R. Pond. Yuba-D. E. Kuight. HUIIUKN IIKATH. Hon. T. §, Vnrrrni 1 ..und Dead In Bed Mt Hacntnivnlo* Sacramento, Jane 21. — Chairman Knight thia afternoon announced, in af fecting language, the death of Delegate T. J. Carran of Loa Angelee, while at tending the Republican etate conven tion. Resolutions of condolence to the widow were introduced and adopted by a rising vote. During tbie incident, for the first time during Ihe whole conven tion, entire silence prevailed. Mr. Carran was the leader of what was known as the "kicker faction" of the Los Angelea delegation. It wbb he who nominated Hon. Henry T. Hazard for congress (contrary to the latter's wish), nnd he was expected to make the nominating speech for Judge McKinley for supreme court justice. Failing to appear at the convention yeaterday morning, Frank House went to his room in the Glunie blcck in the afternoon, and found him dead in bed. Wheu laat seen alive at midnight, when he retired, he seemed in perfect health. Heart disease apparently carried him off while he I slept. The announcement of bio sudden death spread a gloom over the conven tion, on the floor of which ha had been a prominent figure and a popular favorite. Mr. Carran came to Los Angeles from - Cleveland, ()., six or seven years ago. Previous to coming here he was a mem ber of the Ohio etate senate, and aoon after locating in Los Angelea he became prominent in local politics. He waa chairman of the Republican county cen tral committee several years ago. presi dent of the Union league, and played a conepicuous part in nearly all the party councils. He stood high as a member of the bsr and a citizen. Tbe news of his death caused profound regret in thia city, and much sympathy was expreeeed far his family, who reside here. He was the father of Mrs. Robert Widney. < A CAST-Orr MISTRESS. She Sues Millionaire Grout fer SHO,OOO Damag-ea. Orange, Mass., Juno 21. —William L. Grout, a millionaire, haa been sued in an action for breach of contract by Mrs. Mary R. Sherwin, who haa been bia traveling companion for a year or more. She aaks $10,000 damages. She alleges that Mr. Grout promised to pay her a certain sum of money, which he failed to do. Mra. sherwin is a bright and winsome woman of 24 yeara and haa many ac complishments, while Mr. Grout ia 00 veers old. Her husband ia a young man of high character, and apparently the young couple loved each other de votedly, but when the story of her inti macy with Grout became public, Mr. Sherwin left hia wife. Mrs. Sherwin cut a decided figure at Saratoga in Mr. Grout's company, and she Bpent last winter with him in Cali fornia. It was recalled that Mr. Grout last winter obtained a divorce in Arizo na, and tbat hia wife hae so action pending in this state for divorce and has attached his property for $100,000. ARMY OF THK POTOMAC. The Old Veteran! Hold a Reunion at Concord, N. H. Concord, N. 11., June 21.—The twenty fifth annual reunion of the Army of the Potomac wbb begua here today with a profuse display of bunting and the na tional colors. The day'B exercises com menced with a reception by Governor Smith in the council chamber, after which a parade of the various military companies took place. In the afternoon the several army corps held bneinese meetings, and at the meeting of the society ol the Army of the Potomac tbe following officers were elected: President, Gen. Alexandar Webb ol New York. Treasurer. Col.L. S. Truesdale. Recording secretary, Col. H. C. King, Brooklyn. Correnponding secretary, G. F. George, New York. Sutro Tannel Attached. San Francisco, June 21. —The Exam iner etatea that the big Sutro tunnel in tbe Comstock mining region, Nevada, has been attached to force tbe settlement o| claims aggregating $32,000 against the Comstock Tunnel company, wbich now controls the property. Tbe original cost of the tunnel ia said to have been $8, --000,000, but owing to the decline of mining operations on the Comstock the property has greatly depreciated in value. The claima for which the at tachments were iGaued are held by at torneys formerly in the employ of the tunnel company. The Mary I,.in Mine Fire. Birmingham, Ala., June 21.—The fire in the Mary Lee mine continues burn ing in spite of all efforts to extinguish it, and experts claim several days must pass before it is under control. Of the 50 men who were overcome by tho heat and dragged out, four are dead, two more are expected to die at any moment and 20 othera are in a crit ical condition and many may not sur vive. Two men are still missing and are believed to be dsad in the mine. Relatione Strained. New York, June 21.—The Herald's Panama dit;i:»tch Bays: The relations between Costa Rica and Nicaragua are becoming etraioed. Nicaragua is mass ing troops on the frontier, and Coata Rica ia arming men. The comments of the preaa of both countries are ominous. Corbett Man Nothing to Say. London, June 21.—1n response to a message sent to James J. Corbett at Sheffield, asking what lie intended to do about tbo offer of tbe Auditorium club ol New Orleans. Corbett telegraphs the Associated Press that he will have noth ing to aay until his return to America. A Double Murder. Lawley, Florida. June 21.—Some time last night Dr. Gußtavus Drolahagen and wife were murdered. The esaaesin entered their room while they were aleeping nnd crushed their skulla with an ax. Robbery ia tmprooed to bave been the motive. No clue. A Kequeat for IC- tu. Nsw York, June 21.—The World'a San Salvador dispatch sayß: A formal request has been made on the govern ment of Columbia ior the surrender of ex-President Ezeta, who ran away to Panama. Hot Weather In Chicago. Chicago, June 21.—Seven prostra tions by the heat were reported today, although the mercury did not rise above GO degrees. Three of the number, labor ers, will die. A Hie Grocery Company. Trenton, N. J., June 21.—The Ameri can Grocery company of New York and Jersey City, with a capital etock of $:S,00(>,000, was incorporated today un der the lawa of New Jersey. m ■ An APOLOGY For onr very existence here as a Clothing; Ami wonld be in order, did we not offer you bolter inducements than people who wero here before us. When we came here three months atro there was a demand—not for more Clothing; stores, but for cheaper Clothing:; not worth less, birt to cost less. Just as good, just as fashionable garments can be had elsewhere for more money. Dou't walk a block or two out of the way to patronize a new firm, unless it pays. We'll convince you that it does. THESE PRICES NEED NO APOLOGY: Men's Suits in Grey and Brown Pin Check...... ', $6 oo \ Men's All-wool Business Suits, in neat patterns. goo \ Men's Black Cheviot Suits, nicely tailored io oo Meu's Imported Black Clay Diagonal Coats and Vests noo Men's Dress Suits m Sacks and Frocks, big value for 12 50 Men's Imported Clay Diagonal Suits, cut in latest style.... 15 -* a MEN'S AND BOYS' CLOTHING, HATS AND FURNISHING GOODS, 249-251 SOUTH SPRING ST. NATIONAL PASTIME. Results or Yeaterday'* Oarnee on League Diamonds. Brooklyn, June 21.—Brooklyn batted Meekin and Gorman all over the field today. Weetervelt went in to pitoh lv the middle of the fourth inning, and not a run was ecored off him. New York, 1; base bite, 3; errore, 4. Brooklyn. 14; base hits, 12; errors, 3. Batteries—Meekin, Weatervelt, Ger man, Farrell Bnd Wilson; Gaßtright. Dailey and La Chance. Washington, June 21.— Mbul,"Wash ington's pitcher, who was warming up to hiß work in the box, was hit by a pitched ball in the third inning and had to retire from the game. He was re placed by Sullivan, who waa wild at timet. Waahington, 7; base bits, 11; errora, 6. Boston, 10; base hits, 12; srrora, 6. Batteries—Maul, Sullivan and Mc- Guire; Nichols and Ryan. Baltimore, June 21.—Cleen fielding and a batting streak in tbe second in ning won for Baltimore. Attendance, 5000. Baltimore, 9; base hits 13: errors, 0. Philadelphia, 5; base hits, 9; errore, 1. Batteries—Mullene and Kobinson; Wty hing and Grady. Cincinmati, June 21.—Umpire O'liourke waa wholly responsible ior Cincinnati's deleat today. Cincinnati, 4; base hitß, 6; errora, 2. Louisville, 5; base hitß. 7; errors, 3. Batteries—Myers and Vaughan; Hem ming end Kerwin. Pittsburg, June 21.—Anson's colts found Ehret'e curveß easily today and knocked him out oi the box in the eixth inning. Pittsburg, 7; base hits, 12; errora, 0. Chicago, 10; base hita, 11; errors, 3. Batteriea—Colelough, Mack and Eh ret; Terry and Kittredge. Victoria, 8.C., June 21.—Stanfords won the baseball match against the Amiteß by the score of 8 to 7. Cam bridge, Mass., Juue 21,—Yale, 5; Harvard, 1. A Union Pacirtc Suit. New York, June Hi.—John Evans, a ahareholder in the Union Pacific, Den ver and Gulf Railway company, has be gun an action in the supreme court againat that company, the Union Pacific Railway company, the Central Trust, tbe American Loan and Trust and tha Mercantile Trtißt companies to compel an accounting from the Union Pacific of securities ot the amount of over $100, --000,000. Evana fears the bonda now in the hands of the trustees may be sold for non-payment of intereat, and he there fore aeks for an injunction restraining such Bales and au accounting. Santa Fa Traoki Wanbed Ont. Atchison, Kan.,* June 21.—The river commenced taking away the Santa Fe right of way near East Atchison this morning. A force of men was imme diately put to work tearing up the track and loading it on care. Fire In Auburn Prison. Auburn, N. V., June2l.—Fire tonight deßtroyed the broom shop, the wire department and the novelty department of tbe Auburn prison. Losa. $40,000; origin unknown. The prisoners were taken out eafely. Won by Zimmerman. Florence, Italy, June 21.—Arthur Zimmerman, the American rider, won the international bicycle raM here to day. DECLARED A DRAW. A Battle Batw»n • wo Itlaok BinUert. Both Budly raulnbed. Chicago, Jane 21.—After lasting 10 bard rounda the glove contest lut night between Jim Phillips and frank O'NmI, a pair of local col ored welter weights, was declared a draw. The affair took place down town before a private clnb for a puree, and was witnessed by about 100 mem bere. It was rofereed by a well-kuown amateur boxer. Phillips weighed 153 and O'Neal 145. The latter appeared to have the better of it aa far aa condition went, and was brimming over with confidence. In the opening round Phillips surprised his man by getting in his right on hie jaw, and causing Frank to measure his length ou the floor. The round ended just as O'Neal was staggering to his feet. Hot in-fighting characterized the second round. In the third O'Neal evened matters up by Bending Phillips down with a straight rigbt-bander on the chin. That waa the only good ohanco O'Neal haj to win the tight, and he allowed it to slip < by. Phillips bled freely from a cut lip_ in that round, but in the succeeding five O'Neal took a deeper shade of black and he waa gory at the nose and mbu'h. Phillips appeared to have the best of the mill at the end of the tenth, but as both were tired and could do no effective work, it was declared a draw and the money divided. Two-ounce gloves were worn, and both conlestants were pretty badly puuisb' J - O'Neil is said to have bested Bobby Dobbs, the Minneapolis lightweight, twice, while the latter wasthis city recently, and ia anxioi" to get on a match to a finish with v obbe. TV I lie l*oput!lt«. Waco Texa?, June 21.— The PopuliBta nominated >'ohn L. Nugent of Fort Worth for governor. ihe platform ad vocates the abolition of all private banks; construction and operation of railwava by the government; govern ment ownership and operation of all telegraph and telephone lines; free and unlimited coinage of gold and silver at a ratio of 16 to 1; issuance by the govern ment of legal tender paper money. It condemns the isBue of gold bonds in time of peace to meet the current ex penses of the government. Six 1 ir.Mufii injored. Philadelphia, June 21.—Six firemen were injured by being crushed under filling walla of the cotton warehouse of Burr Broa., on South Water street, which waB destroyed by fire. They are: JoBepli Hart, eeriously injured; Jamea Shenan, ribs broken; Frank Burns, slightly injured; Robert Dalton, back badly injured; Robert J. Grady, woundB ou the back ; Miles Sweeney, feet injured. Shenan's coudition ia eeriouB. The loss exceedB $.'i0U,U00. Fatnl l ull or a BoalT.ld. Indianapolis, June 21.—A scaffold Btairway in the yKtna building fell to day, throwing six workman to the base ment and burying them. The injured are : Christopher Doyle, Clelland Julph, Kmma Kearney, Michael Moriarty, Sam Rickets, Judson WhiteBtone. Rickets and Doyle will die. The Preuderga»t J ury. Chicago, June 21.—The work of se curing a jury in the Prendergast case netted four men, making eix that have been accepted. METHODIST AND POLITICS. B'ahop Uoodcell Crltiolaei tha Uepubll can Slate ConTentlon. PACinc Ukovk, Cal., June 21. -At thia afternoon'a session of the San Francisco district Methodiat conference, Rev. Eli Median, D. D., pactor of Grace M. E. church of >Saa Francisco, delivered a cpirited addreae, inking for hia subject the question, la Mettiodiera Adapted to the Times? The diecnaeiou of the topio became decidedly interesting, aud led the eonierence into tiie field of politics. Bishop Gaodcall talked on ihe Bubject, and also bossi&in. lie criticised the state Republican convention now iv * a sion at Sucrauionto, and was much d>e pleaaed with it. So rnueu of the time wae devoti-d to this subject that tbe paper on Chriet'a Call to Busy Men, by Rev. Herbert Briggs, A. M., was post poned until tomorrow. Colored Votera' League. PtTTSBUBO, June 21.—A call has been issued for the national convention of the Colored Votors' league of Pennsylvania, New York aud Weat Virginia, to be held nt Newcastle on the 28th of August. The object of the league *• to elevate tbe race, protect it '-~ ,QJ out rages perpetrated upon, " UB uo J°reil people of the Uni'-" Hlaln ?« * nd , BOW Beeda of indep<— iant thought and ac tion. It ia ow ectei ' tlj iu gathering will be the U-' jat °' lta kn!li "eld in Americ' .li«.i Wlllurd Called to Ar.i-.-unt. Chicago, June 21.—J. M. Townsend. president ot tbe Auti-Eynching league, haa written a letter to Mlbs Frances Willard, aßking her to retract or defend statements ahe ia alleged to have mndd regarding tho negro while in England. Miss Willard waa quoted aa having spoken disparagingly of the negro and stating that she thought that lynching ie tome times justifiable. She ia invited to ap pear before tbe league aud define he* position on the question. Sattley Again Arretted. Kansas City, June 21.—Elmer 0. Satt lay, cashier of tbe defunct Kauaaa City Safe Deposit and Savings bank, was ar rested today on four new warrants, charging him with reoeiving depoaits after the bank wbb in an insolvent con dition. The prosecuting attorney said that Sattley intended to flee. Twelve of the iorty-four cases, iv wbioh indict ments were returned againat Sattley, are eet for trial in the coming court at Inde pendence on Monday. Ruin In the Southwest. Kansas City, June 21.— Diapatehei from Kunaaa, Indian territory and Okla homa state that it has been raining bard lor the past 12 houra, and with tha heavy rama of late will work great in jury if not entirely ruin the wheat in stock. Prlnceaa Colounu'a Action. Rome. June 21.—Princess Colonna, daughter of Mrs. J. W. Mackay, haß en tered action for a separation from her husband. The caae wiil be tried in Naples, where the princess will appear in person. It Ha* Been Analyzed. Week's California herb tea ia com posed of roots and herbs gathered in the mountains of Lower Caiifernia and is the beet remedy you can take for tbo blood, stomach,liver and kidneys. It if a harmless vegetable remedy, pleasanw to take and a positive cure for constipa tion. For sale by all druggists. Pries 25 centa.