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with today's proeeedini a> were the votes of such senators aa A Ueu, Blauchard, Gibson, Murphy, Paltut ir and Pugh in iayor of the contiderat. on oi the Hill resolution, the statemeo t oi Han is as to the points of difference in the confer ence, and promise of > lenator Vest to give all the facta in det ail if the Hill resolution should pass. The unexpected turn of affairs in the senate brought out much coonment from members of the house, an i with few ex ceptions it waa favorable t«> the move urged by Senators Hill ant I Aldricb for getting tbe bill ont of coni erence. Sev eral leading members of th c house said tbey would urge similar r (Solutions in in the hense if the house o> unmittee on rules would permit. The belief, how ever, is that unanimous consent would be required and this conditi on could not be hoped for. One of tbe bonse conferees, said at the close of the exciting senate debate, tbat if the members were anxious to kill the tariff bill tbey bad chosen the right course in supporting Hill's resolution. This conferee expressed doubt whether the conference would reaseetable today, or pending the action of the senate on the Hill and Aldricb resolution. Some discussion occurred among the senators after tbe senate went into execotive teaeion, and ths opinion wae expressed that tomorrow a disagreement would be reported. It waa said that tbe senate conferees ieft tbe conference room today feeling that no course bnt a disagreement waa possible. Among the votes of the senators whose names are given in detail there is at least a large sprinkling of Democrats who have grown impatient at tbe delay ii conference, and there is a growing hentiment for a disposition of the ques tion in some way at tbe eavrlieat practi cable time. What effect the proceedings will hft-se upon the house or the house conlerrees is a matter of speculation. Thia fore uoon's conference was brief, and ail. that can be learned is that it failed of an agreement. There are tv ise abont tbe senate in a position to know all that is to be known, vfho predict a protracted continuance of rn>n ferences, but the temper of the senate is at present decidedly againatany further great delay and a disagreeing ropor, within the next few days ia ireely pre dicted. The Republicans claim that f»e bill is in a very critical situation, and most of them look for an indefinite postpone ment in the near future. Senator Hill expects his resolution to be adopted tomorrow by practically the same vote that was cast today against going into executive session. SENATE PROCEEDINGS. Hill Explodes a lt»mb *n the Camp of the Tariff Reformers. Washington, Ang. 10.—Ibis was ths first day in the senate sines the tan if was sent a second time to conference that there have been any unusual or in teresting proceedings. .Senator Hill, who has been the central figure in sev eral dramatic scenes during tbe tariff debate, was again in the van oi tbe fray, ilia resolution directing the tariff conferees to report tbe differences be cause of the failure to agree waa tbe Bensation. It waa almost adopted be fore tbe senators fully realized its im portance. Tbe conferees were aware of it and were willing it should be adopted. By parliamentary tactics a vote was prevented on tbe resolution, either as presented by Hill or in tbe form urged by Senator Aldricb. Enough waa de veloped, however, to show the temper of the senate conferees. Senator Vest hoped tbat it would pace, •o tbat tbe calcium light would be turned on and be be given an opportun ity to "refute the infamoua lies tbat have been told about the conferees on the part oi the senate." Senator Harris was willing tbat the conference should have an acconnting, but wanted it to be done in a strictly I parliamentary way. Senators Vilas, Gray, Pascoe and others desired that action be postponed. Tbe conservative senators were ao anxions that the con ference should tell all, that on thia point they for a time followed the lead of Mr. Hill. By skillful management those who did not want a rupture at once prevent ed the impending conflict. At 2 o'clock the resolution went over, tha Republi can managers, who were assisting to make tha trouble, saying that the Dem ocrats were united to prevent the storm and wonld not risk another vote in or | der to keep tbe resolution befoie tne senate. Hill's resolution requiring tbe senate conferees to report the principal items oi disagreement in tbe tariff bill, and whether an agreement was likely to be reached, had not been read when Gray moved an executive session. Few senators voted on the viva voce vote and Hill demanded tbe yeas and nays. Sev eral conservative eenatore voted against the motion. Hill, Murphy, Pugh, Palmer, Gibson, Gorman, Harris and Jones did not vote. Vest voted aye. The motion was loat — yea* 21, nays 32. Harris stated that the main disagree ment was on sugar, coal and iron ore. Objection was made to the consideration of the reaolntion, as it lacked unanimous consent. Hill insisted that it was proper matter for the consideration of the senate at this time. The vice president decided tbat, nnder the rules, the resolution must lay over a day. Hill said he was heartily in favor of the resolution and added: "When it comes before the senate tomorrow I shall take occasion to make a statement which can be done without violation of the confidence of the conferees." "It is time, I see," said Vest, "that tbe calcium light of truth be shed on tbe work of the conference. Calnmnieß and false iasuos which have been heaped upon tbe conference and sent broadoast over tbe country must be dispelled. Witb this good in view I will, when the resolution is considered tomorrow, speak of tbe infamoua lies which have been in vented and circulated as to the work of tbe conferees on tbe part of the senate." Hill suggested : "Perhaps the eenator would like to free hia mind now." "I am ready at any time," declared Vest. Aldrich executed a flank movement by calling np a resolution beretoiore offered by Allen. Aldrich moved to strike ont all after tbe word "Resolved," aad insert the resolution of Hill. Fierce opposition was made. Aldricb said the opponents were trying to fili buster it out of eight. Mills objected that the amendment waa not germane to tbe resolution, which waa for the con sideration of a bill for tbe issuance of |800,000,000 of treasury notee, which lad Aldrich to ask: "Is not the amend ment as germane aa it is ior a eenator to discuss the Chinese question in a tariff apeech ?" | Mills insisted it would be a breach of tbe rights of the house to direct ita oon • ferees to return (he bill. Harris hoped the decencies of parlia , anentary procedure wonld be observed. I, Usesteaolotion should go over until to- L morrow, co that the senators couid in form themselves on the subject. Cockrell eaid tbe Aldrich resolution was practically anew one and ahould go over. The remainder of the seaaion was de voted to the consideration of the Chi nese treaty. It being 2 o'ebek tbe senate went into executive session till 4 :30 p. in., when it adjourned until tomorrow. The prospects are that tomorrow will be a lively day. BILL EXPLAINS Why ni Ot'.t.il Hia Resolution—The Country rived of Innotlnn. Washington, Aug. 10.—In explaining his course today Senator Hill said: "My object in offering the resolution was to expedite tbe disposition of the tariff bill. Every day's delay is inju rious to the business interests of the country, and the bill thonld be disposed of at once one way or tho other. It has now been under consideration in confer ence committee for over a month, and further delay is absolutely inex cusable. The conferees ought to know each other's minds by this time, and if they cannot agree the fact of such a disagreement should be reported to the two bouses. When no understanding can be reached on b bill, congress should promptly adjourn and give the country a rest. We have now been in session for nearly a whole year, and have had ample opportunity to legislate. A senator or member who does not know exactly what be wants to do on the tariff question, after all tbe time spent in useless deliberation, is unlit to represent any constituency. "We have deliberated enough; we want action. "Congreas must rouse from its leth argy and should act in accordance with the public sentiment aud not in defiance of it. Either pass the tariff bill at once or adjourn and go home. These are my sentiments, and I believe they are tbe sentiments of nine-tenths of the people of both parties." HOUSE PROCEEDINGS. Discussion of the Atlanta Exposition and Arid Lands. Washington, Aug. 10.—The house de voted itself today to discussing projects for a government exhibit to cost $200,000 at the Atlanta exposition, aud to give each of tbe arid land states 1,000,000 acres of land to encourage tbe reclama tion of their deserts, contained in the senate anendmsnts to the sundry civil bill. The former furnished opportunity for patriotic speeches from the northern ers on a reunited country, and a majori ty voted to instruct the house conferees to support a substitute having practi cally the same effect as r.be amendment. No decision was reached upon the arid land project, so that toe conference re port on the sundry civil bill will come up again tomorrow. The house took a recess until 8 p.m., the evening eesßion being devoted to private pension bills. GOVERNMENT CROP REPORT. A Decline of Nearly 88 Polnta In Corn Sluca Jniy Ist. Washington, Aug. 10. —The monthly report of tbe statistician of agriculture shows a decline in corn of nearly 26 points Bines Jniy lit. Tbe average for tbe entire breadth is 69.5 against 95 for the month of July. The condition for August, |MB, was 96. The great decline ia due almost wholly to the extensive and unprecedented severe drought that set in since tbe last report, and to hot dry winds that swept over tbe states of Nebraska, Kansas, lowa and parts of other western states. In some localities the crop has been injured beyond re covery, while in otners timely rains would go far toward assuring fair yields. The averages for tbe principal states are: Ohio, 79; Kentucky, 80; Indiana, 88; Illinois, 75; lowa, 45; Missouri, 82; Kansas, 49; Nebraska, 33; South Da kota, 29. The condition of the spring wheat has fallen since last report 1.3 points, being 07.1, against 08.4 for the month of July. The condition by states is aa follows: Wiaconain, 79; Minnesota, 76; lowa, 82: Kansas, 30; Nebraska. 41; South Dakota, 29; North Dakota, 75; Washing ton, 83; Oregon, 95. The advices as to winter wheat from correspondents and others indicate a good yield of excellent quality. The condition of oats bas declined 12 points since tbe date of last report, being 76.5, against 77.7 in July. Tbe condition for August, 1893, waa 97.3. Tbe condition of spring rye ia 79.8 against 81.7 last month and 78.5 laat year. Barley is 69.7, against 78.9 laat month. Potatoes are 74.0, against 92.3 last montb. Tobacco ia 79.0. against 81 last montb. Cotton is 98.1, an increase of 2.2 points over July, and 3.5 points over June. RIVER AND HARBOR BILL. Three Loner-sought Frojeota at Last Provided For. Washington, Aug. 10.—The rivor and harbor appropriation bill, which bas been agreed to in both houses, provides for three new projects which have long been sought by tho senators who have the credit of securing their adoption. They are a boat railroad to overcome the obstruction at The Dallea, on the Columbia river, in Oregon and Washing ton ; another for a canal to connect Lakes Union and Washington with Pu get sound and tbe third to begin the con struction of a lock in the Mississippi river between St. Paul and Minneapolis to open navigation to the last named place. The railway project contemplates a bydraulio lift to raise steamboats out of the water, placing them upon a tram way car running upon eight or more trucks, transporting them 13 miles and returning them to the water. The esti mated cost is $2,000,000. Tbe oanal whioh is to connect tbe wa ters of Pnget sound with the fresh wa ters of Lakes Union and Washington, it is understood, wili be of great commer cial benefit, because it will give ships an opportunity to anchor in fresh water after long voyages in tbe Pacific. An other benefit is to be gained by having naval vessels, while not in commission, stationed in tbe fresh water. ARMOR PLATE FRAUDS. The Official Investigation Resumed at M-ashlaettoß. Washington, Aug. 10.—The inveßti gation of the alleged Carnegie armor plate trends was resumed today. Cap tain Simpson, chief of the ordnance bureau of tbe navy department, was a witness. Tbe principal matter of inter eat was bis opinion of the method of treatment of plates by piecemeal, con cerning which he said tbat a plate hard ened in one section aad softened in an other waa not to be depended on. Gap ,vg, LOS ANGELES TTERALO SATURDAY MORiNTNG, AUGUST 11. 1894. tain Simpson said a plate could not be considered uniform if specimens of dif ferent parte varied 20,000 pounds in the textile strength. In an extreme case a difference of 5000 or 10,000 pounda might be permitted. THE CHINESE TREATY. Three Honre n.vitod to Iti Cnniidera tlou by the Senat*. Washington, Aug. 11.—The senate de voted almost three hours to the consid eration of the Chines treaty in executive session today and adjourned with the understanding that a vote should be taken Monday immediately after tbe reading of the journal. The entire ses sion was devoted to speeches on the merits of the treaty, in which Senator Gray, as acting chairman of the committee on foreign relations, led in favor oi the rati fication of the treaty. Senators Palmer and Mitchell also participated in the debate. Mr. Palmer spoke for the rati fication of the treaty and Mr. Mitchell againat. Tbe California senators took opposite grounds, Mr. Perkins antag izing and Mr. White supporting it. A COMPLETE SURRENDER. The Home Conferete Wilt Accept the Senate Amendment*. New Yohk, Aug. 10. —A special from Washington says: Since the tariff con ference adjourned today the house con ferees bave determined to accept ali the senate amendments and get the bill b'ick to the house before the senate can paßa a resolution postpon ing notion on it. The plan is to have the house concur in tbo senate amend ments and immediately pass separate billa putting sugar, coal and iron oie ou the free list. Such action wouid be n complete surrender on the part of the house and preaident to the senate. Coxeyiten Defy the Militia. Washington, Aug. 10. —Yesterday the governor of Virginia notified theCoxey itea who had camoed at Hotlyn, Va., that they must leave the state by noon today. No attention was paid to this declaration. Tonight the news spread that the militia had been called out. The Wealers declared they would resist the attempts of the militia to disturb them aud prepared to give them a warm reception. Our Deep Water Harbor. Washington, Aug. 10.—Senntor Ran som, chairman of the committee on commerce, offered a reaolntion today which wftß referred to the committee on contingent expenses, authorizing the committee to ait during the recess and to visit and examine the Pacific coast, with a view to determining the best lo cation for a deep water harbor. IDAHO REPUBLICANS. Governor McConnell Renominated—No Recommendation fiff Hnnator Boise, Idaho, Aug. 9.—The Repub lican etate convention reconvened this morning. After the report of tbe com mittee on credentials, J. 1. Richards of Fayette was made permanent chairman, and J. H. Gwyn of Caldwell secretary. The report of the resolutions committee was presented and adopted. A fight was immediately started over the proposition to nominate a candidate for United States eenator. The battle raged royally until the middle of the afternoon when a vote was taken, re sulting in Ihe defeat ol the proposition by a vote of 80 to 78. The pi&tform reaffirms the doctrine of protection, declares free coinage of silver at 10 to 1, and advocates the submission of an equal suffrage amendment. The following ticket was nominated: .Edgar Wilson of Boise for congress by aaclamation ; Governor McConnell re nominated by acclamation ; also Attor ney General George M. Parsons, Auditor Frank Ramsey and Supreme Judge J. W. Huston, op, E. Hunting of Blaok foot was nominated for treasurer; F. J. Mills of Pocatello for lieutenant-govern or; C. A. Foreman of Lewieton for superintendent of publio instruction, and J. W. Garrett of Hailey for secretary of state. THE COWK9 REGATTA. American Tars Outrow Crews of the British Navy. Cowes, Aug. 10.—In the Cowes town regatta today a crew from the United States cruiser Chicago was invited to contest in the race for cutters, barges and pinnaces of royal war yachts or training ships. The entries, besides the Chicago, were crews from the British vessels Mercury and St. Vincent. The Chicago crew won. The proposed match race between the Vigilant and the Britannia on Monday bas collapsed, owing to a disagreement between Mr. Gould and the prince of Wales in regard to the direction. lowa llattle Flags. Dcs Moines, Aug. 10.—Tne 13 battie flags carried by lowa regiments during the late war were this afternoon trans ferred from tbe arsenal to hermetically sealed cases in tbe capitol. in accord ance with the act of the last general as sembly. There were nearly 5000 veter ans in line. Gen. J. W. Noble, ex secretary of the interior, waa president of the day. An address was made by Congressman Lacey and responded to by Governor Jackson. Wromlns Populists. Casper, Wyo., Aug. 9.— H. D. Merritt of Rawlins and Prof. Eliott of this city were elected chairman and secretary of the Populist convention here today. Tbe following ticket was put in nomina tion : Secretary of stale. Eliott; auditor, Pierce; troasurer, Williams; superin tendent of public instruction ; Rollen ; supreme judge, O'Connor. The platform declares in favor of silver, and de nounces federal influence, as in the A. R, U. affair. My boy waa taken with a disease re sembling bloody flux. The first thing I thought of was Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhea Remedy. Two doses of it settled the matter aud cured him sound and well. I heartily recom mend this remedy to all persons suffer ing from a like complaint. 1 will an awe/ any inquiries regarding it when stamp is inclosed. I refer to any county official as to my reliability. Wm. Roach, J. P.,Primroy, Campbell county, Term. For sale by Off & Vaughn, Fourth and Spring; C. F. Heinzeman, 222 N. Main, druggists. Wall paper, sc. 7!40 per roll, 838 8. Spring. California >i«*rb Tea Is just the thing to take at this season. Warm weather induces a debilitated condition of the system. Torpid liver, indigestion and blood dtteasef assert themselves unless these troubles are corrected. This is best done by the occa sional nse of Week'B California herb tea, a harmless remedy composed entirely of roots and herb:. S3 cents per package. For sale by all druscists. KNOCKING OUT FATHER TIME. Progress of the Biff Bicycle Relay Race. Omaha Beached Twenty-seven Hours Ahead of Time. VcitFtiUr'i Tnrr, Wheel and Baseball liinH-Mr. Salisbury's Plow Hon., As.tM, Wlna an ■■IT Victory. B> ihs Asscclated Praia Omaha, Aug. 10.—At 8:10 Friday evening Francia Williameon, captain of the Ganymedee Bicycle club, while going at top epeed, tossed a black bag to Len Harris, captain of tbe Omaha Wheel club, and the message from the president's private secretary to Gov ernor Waite was whirling away up Douglass street, nearly 27 hours ahead of schedule time. Thousands of people congregated on Douglass street for some distance from the bridge west to watch the arrival and departure of the riders, iiarria Bet out at racing speed for Benson, where be in turn was relieved by another. The distance from Council Bluffs to Omaha was made in a fraction over 40 minntea. Half an hour was gained between Atlantic and Omaha. The message is due in Denver at noon Tuesday, imt tbe Nebraska riders hope it may be delivered to Governor Waite ' Sunday. On the way some one inserted into the pouch a letter which bad been written by H. W. Grimes, president of the Ganymede's Bieyolo club, criticising the coolness of Cleveland's note to Waite. SADDLE AND SULKY. Yesterday's Rutinlng, Trotting aud Pacing; Evrnts. San Francisco, Aug. 10.—There were live races oa the programme today, but only three of them were decided. Pacing, 2-year-olde, 2:40 class—W. W, Foote won in two straight heats, Lou second, Harvey Me. third; time, 2:21. 1 4 , 2:25. Violin, Cecilia and Alceo finished in the order named. Pacing, 2:25 class, 4-year-olds: Kaglo 2 14 11 Directrix 1 2 2 2 2 (Jiuolo 3 3 14 4 Seymour Wilkes and Phenol also started. Trotting, 2:22 class: Htrnncer 3 0 113 1 Jt'tiuie June 7 1 2 2 2 0 Ale:t 1 210 7 0 S She, Lenore, Sacramento, Chloe, J. 8 C, Daylight, King of the Ring, Maude Fowler, Antiocb, Beaumont, Rex, King UU'v and Browning finished in tbe order named. Time,2:lß)s. 2:20, 2:19, 2:19' a , 2:20, 2:22. GRAND CIRCt'IT RACES. Buffalo, Aug. 10.—Iu the unfinished trot Alix came out fresh and stepped the mile that gave her first money. Salis bury's plow horse, A/.otae, bad just as easy a victory in the 2:13. Summary: Free-for-all trot—Alix won. Pamlico second. Pixley. I'm.-be Wilkes, Belle Vara, Walter F. and Ryland T. also started. Time. 2:09; 1 4 / , 2:08? 4 ', 2:10) 4 , 2:10^. The 2:!.'! class, trotting—Azotae won the race in three straight beats. David 8., Geneva, Ellard, Mary, Billy A., Edith H. and Shadowland also started. Time, 2:13, 2:W%, 2:H>i 4 . The 2:14 class, pacing—Jobs won, Ed Eaßton Becond, Allie H. third, Coast Boy fourth. Sperry, Henry E., Brook- Bide, Black Dick, Nydick and Sims also started. Best time of nine heats, 2:11,' 4 . Free-for-all, pacing—Robert J. won in three straight heats, Mascot second, Guy third and Salodine fourth. Time, 2:08 3 4 , 2:08, 2:08)4'. The 2:21 olasa, trotting, $2000, unfin ished—Sally Simmons won tbe first and second heats, Judge Fisher the third. Tesa Wilkes, Muchado, Jessie Sheridan, Ike Wilkes, Royal Wilton and Gabrielle also started. Time, 2:16, 2:l6) a ', 2:17. Exhibition mile by Jocko againat bis wagon record, 2:2l—Jocko won; time, quarter. :34; half, 1:07) i; three-quar ters, 1; mile, 2:10. AT JKROME PARE. New York, Aug. 10.—In the first race At Jerome Park. Kingston, a prohibitive favorite, won easily enough at the end, although lie had to be punched a bit in tbe last turn. Six furlongs—Kingston won, Pactotus second, Harrington third; time. 1:17. Five inrlongs —Sir Dixon won, Hana well eecend, McKee third; time. 1 Titian courae—Robuata won, Top Gal lant second, Sir Catesbv third; time, 1:22? 4 . m Mile and a sixteenth—Dutoh Skater won, Loohinvar second, Live Oak third; time, 1152. Five furlongs—Punob won, Belgravia second, Gazelle third; time, 1:04. Mile and a furlong—Jack Robs won, W. B. second, Roller third; time, 1:60. AT HAWTHORNE TRACK. Hawthorne, Aug. 10. —Seven furlongs Gladiator won, Idyl second, Tattsriall third; time, 1:31. Six furlongs—Broadbead won, Melanie second, Winfield third; time, 1:16. Six lurlongs—lnetallator won, Gnrgle second, Monterey third; time, 1:1()? 4 . One mile —Mulberry won, Yonng Anon second, Joe Mvi phy third ; time, 1:43' 4 . Six furlongs—Mockabai won, Fra Diavolo won. Alto June tbird; time, 1:16. Six furlongs—Motor won, Tbe Rook second, Seville tbird ; time, 1:1C)£. AT EAST ST. LOUIS. St. Louis, Aug. 10.—Four and a half furlongs—Big Enough won, Ike S. sec ond, Sam Watkins third; time, :59. Five and a half furlongs—Governor Brown won, Lemon Blossom second, Morton, third; time, 1:12)4, Four and a half furlongs—Air Tight won, Courtney second, Jacqaette third; time, :59. Five and a half furlongs— Florella won, Border second, Schuylkill third; time, 1:12. • Six furlongs—Gertie Black won, Oliver Twist second, Geraldiua tbird; time, 1:20. RED BLUFF RACES. Red Bluff, Aug. 10.—Trotting, 3 minute clsbb, purse $225—Tilton J. won, Bell Packer second, Occidental tbird; beit time, 2:32J 4 . Seven furlongs, purse $200—Grade 8. won, White Claud second, Morgan tbird ; time, 1:31. Half mile and repeat, purse $100— Quirt won, Labue second, Lou L. third; best time, 0:48' 4 . AT SARATOGA. Saratoga, Aug. 10. — Track fast; weather clear. Seven furlongs—Pulitzer won, Hand over second, Trophy third; time, 1:30. Five furlongs—Nankipno wen, Pa' ladin second, Tjugh Time, third ; time 1:02 V Handicap, mile and a furlong—Sara-, fossa won, John Cooper second, Mr. ingle third ; time, 1:54. One mile—Queen won, Mary S. sec ond, Hawthorne third; time, 1:42 V Five and a half furlongs—Valkyrie won, Relict second, Jewet third ; time, 1:10 V Six fnrlongs—Wernberg won, Glen Lilly second. Minstrel third; time, 1:15. Kntrlee at Saratoga. Following are the entries and weights for the Saratoga races for today, fur nished by the Los Angeles Turf club, 115'- South Spring street, where a book is made daily on the above events: Fir»t race, five-eighths ot a mi.c, selling— Alethla Allen, 90; Wah Jim, 114: The Scalp tor, 110; Lord Harry, 108; Dcrlargllla, 107; Florianna. 105; Palvdora, Kobin Hood, :»7; mien, iH>: Canary, Nimyar, 80, Second race, one and one sixteenth of a mile, selling;— Tom bkldmoro, 103: Florinda, 10<i; Woodchopper, 10-1; Lehman, 101; La Joya, 9ti; Petri Song, 01. Titird race, flvo-eightlts of a mile, G. H. Mutum handicap, 2-year-olds— I.issat.k, 1211; (iutta Percha, 114: Keeuan, 115; The Com mouer, 10S; Manchester, I.in«eert, 100: Liza, 104; Bolabra, 98; Phllomena, 97; Bait, 90. Fourth race, ti 1 .; furlongs, handicap—Poten tate, 110; Imp Stromboie, 107; Rubicon, 105; Lustre, 104; Aurpliar, 90: OalHlee, 94. Filth race, IJjj miles—Candelabra. Cactus, Semper Lex, 105; uloamiug, 102; Selena 1)., 100. Sixth race, Van Tassell A Kearney stakes, short course, steeplechase— K.tliarat, 109: Cicero, 104: Jopontca, Com F.yttn, 145; .it. j John, 1411; Kcarte. 142: Miles BtanciJsh, 135. » THE GOELET CUPS. It'.ch Trophies Won by tbe Navahos and Emerald. Nkwport, R. I„ Aug. 10.—Royal P. Carroll, owner of the Bloop Navahoe, is wealthier tonight in tbe possession of a flilver cup valued at $600. Mr. J. R. Maxwell, who owns the Emerald, has a much larger cup, under the same condi tions, valued at $1000. These are the Goelet cups. The course was 38 mi lea. Of the Bloops, tbe Gloriana was the first to cross the line at 1:20:24, closely followed by Queen Mab, Waap, Navahoe and Tho Idellerm, in the order named, and with very little difference in time. The Navahoe began to show her wind ward qualitiea at once, rapidly pressing ber rivals. The Queen Mab waa a close second, holding up to windward well. The Navaboe made the three long legs and rounded the first stakeboat 2 min utes ahead oi Queen Mab, which was 6 minutes ahead of the Emerald. On the Becond leg the Navaboe, fol lowed by tbe other yacts, set her spin naker and started for stake No. 2. She showed her speed here also, and quickly opened up the space between ber and tbe second boat. On thia leg the schoon er Emerald passed the Wasp and secured tbe lead, whioh practically gave her the prize in her class. The Navahos also won ber race at this point. Queen Mab made a plucky race, how ever, aud allowed no otber boat to pass her. At 6:07 the Navahoe rounded the mark at West island and started at race horse speed for the finish line, giving several of tbe email steam yachta a good race. She finished at 5:35:30 amid a deafening tooting of whistles and ring ing of belle. NATIONAL PASTIME. Basalts of Yesterday's Games on League Diamonds. Chicago, Aug. 10.—Today's contest between tbe Colts and Spiders proved to be one of the best played and most interesting witnessed here this year. Chicago, 1; base hits, 7; errors, 1. Cleveland, 2; base hits, 10; errors, 2. Batteries—Hutchinson and Schriever; Young and Ziminer. Baltimore, Aug. 10.—Baltimore, 12; base hits, 13; errors, 2. New York. 9; base hits, 13; errors, 6. Batteriea — Robinson aud Gleaion ; Farrell and Ruesie. Brooklyn, Aug. 10.—Kennedy was an easy mark ior Boston. Brooklyn, 6; base hits, 7; errors, 4. Boston, 12; base hits, 16; errors, 5. Batteries—Kennedy, Daub and La Chance; Ganzel and Nichols. Pittsburg, Aug. 10.—Pittsburg, 9; base hits, 12; errors, 1. Louisville, 8; base bits, 10; errors, 1. Batteries—Merritt, Conclough and Ehret; Weaver and Wadsworth. Washington, Aug. 10.—Washington, 4; base bits, 6; errors, 5. Philadelphia, 1; base hits, 6; er rors, 2. Batteries—Mercer and Maguire; Gra dy and Cariey. Tug of War Contests. San Francisco, Aug. 10.—The tug of war contests tonight resulted as follows: America beat Ireland, Canada beat lti.lv, Germany beat Slavonic, and a picked team beat the English. Tbe Union Pacific main line between Omaha and Ogden will be free from the protection of troops by tbe end of the week. All tbe vicious element among tbe strikers in Montana have departed and all the troops on duty in that state can be recalled. ITCHING SKIN yr \ Instantly I y/Relieved ( ' J\ V\ And Cured Cuticura Remedies A warm bath with CUTICURA SOAP, and a single application of CUTICURA, the great skin cure, will afford instant relief, permit rest and sleep, and point to a speedy, economical, and permanent cure of the most distressing of itching, burn ing, bleeding, scaly, and crusted skin and Scalp diseases, after physicians, hospitals, and all other methods fail. Cuticura Works Wonders, and its cures of torturing, disfiguring, humiliating humors are the most wonderful ever recorded in this or any age. Cuticur a Rkhbdim ire sold throughout the world. Price, Cuticura, 50c.; Soar, «sc.: Resolvent, $i. Pottbr Drug andChbm. Corp., Sole Props., Boston. "AH about the Blood, Skin, Scalp, and Hair," free. DIUFLES, blackheads, red and oily slcin pre rilTl vented and cured by Cuticura Soar. MUBCULAR STRAINS, PAINB and weakness, back ache, weak kidneys, rheumatism, and chest pains relieved in one minute by the CuliouA JLuXM raft* Plait** /ftg SAN FRANCISCO / \* LOS ANGELES. / SPECIAL OFFERINGS ):OF OURK Great Clearance Sale Courteous Attention, Strictly One Price Specials in Men's Furnishings IO CENTS. 43 OEN TS. Men's Fine Cambric Fanny Colored Bordered Hen's Natural Gray Merino Underwear, in Handkerchiefs, large size, extra quality; medium and heavy weight', aud silk flu. worth $2 50 per dozen; sale price, 10c. ished; worth 51.30 p»;r suit; will bo closed out at 45c each. 12 1.2 CENTS. ~ Men'e Heimsdorf Dyed Blank Kone, with SO CENTS, spliced heels and toes; worth $'2.00 per dozen; sale price, Men's Unlaunlered White Shirts, made of . i Wamsutta mu.lln, fine linen bosoms and hands, reinforced fronts and backs; worth 1 t- OENTS 85c: sale price, 50c. Men's, Boys' and Ladles' Windsor Ties, in Indies and surah silks, fancy figured and onerashades; good value for2sc; sale price, BO CENTQ. 15c. Men's Flannelette Outing Shirts, In neat stripes, checks and fancy figured, made with ess a.a r-» — isj -r q deep yoke, extra length end large bodies, per ~l— K_--.r* i fectfittlug, at less than cost of material. Men's Fine Maco Cotton Half Hose, in modes and tan shades: regular 25c quality; will be closed out at Hi? iC a pair. _____ 50 OENTS. . 25 OENTS. Men's Egyptian Balbrlggan Underwear. Ii; w..i. utiw m*M. a..... —*n ~ „ . . slate and ecru shades made with French col Men s 811k Teck Scarfs, with large flowing i arelte , ; wort h7so; sale price, 50c. ends, made ol new summer tllks and satin • r • lined: good value for 50j; sale price, 25c. 1 - . 35 CENtI ~~ CENTS. Men's Unlaundered White Shirts, made of Men's Summer-weight Woolen Underwear, I [ heavy muslin, all linen bosoms and wrist- camel's hair and sanitary gray, silk iluiuhe! bands, double backs and felled seams: worth worth $1.25; sale price, 75c. 05c; sale price, 35c. 40 CENTS. 26 OENTS. Men's Cheviot Outing Shirts, in stripes' checks and neatly figured patterns, made with Men's Japanese Bilk Handkerchiefs, In plain deop yoke and perfect nttlnc; good value for white and fancy colored borders, 18x18 and 656; sale price, 40c, 19^x19^inches; worth 50c; sale price, 25c. = ___ == ___________ Specials in Ladies and Children's Handk'fs. 200 DOZEN HANDKERCHIEFS—MANUFACTURERS' PRICES. , . ! , , 2 CENTS. 4 CENTS. 300 dozen Ladies' and Children-s Colored ch ,. o A°»m, M__ oolored B ""er Handker- Border Handkerchiefs. chlels, hem stltLßed. 5 OENTS. c> 1 o OFKITS 400 dozen Ladles' Colored Border and White *" <-— wsvrv I Handkerohlefs, hem stitched. 300 dozen Ladles' and Children's Colored _~ Border Handkerchiefs. Sii CENTS. SOO dozen I.adlea White Handkerchiefs, hem stitched and drawn work. 3 1-2 CENTS. ' ~TH CENTS. 300 dozen Ladies' and Children's Colored 200 dozen Ladles' White Scalloped Handker- Border Handkerchiefs, hemstitched. chiefs. Specials in House Furnishings. 4 OENTS. 19K CENTS. 100 pieces B'earhcd Crash Toweling; former 10 cases Bleached Sheeting, fall $U yards prioe, BJiOl sale price, 4c. wide; worth 25c; sale piice, l9V<c. S OENTS PER YARD. 25 OENTS. 2 cases 3«-Inch Bleached Muslin, heavy 20 pieces Cream Table Damask, 56 Inches make; former price, 7}£o; sale price, 50. wide; former price, 37Sc; sale price, 25c. T 1-2 OENTS. 45 CENTS. 50 pieces Outing Flannels, in light and me- 10 nieces White and Cream Table Damask, dium colors: former price, sale price, OS inches wide; former price, 650; sale price, per yard. *sc. IO CENTS. $1 PER DOZEN. 30 pieces All-linen Toweling, bleached and 50 dozen Bleached Damask Napkins, 23 unbleached; formerprlce, sale price, 10c inohes square; former price, 8)1.50; sale price, a yard. $1 Per dozen. 12 1-2 CENTS. S2 PER DOZEN. 50 dozen Huck Towels, all linen, large slz;; 23 dozen Damask Napkins, extra heavy; former price, 15o; sal 9 price, each. former prico, $2.75; sale price, $3 per dozen. Specials in Gloves, S1 A PAIR. SI A PAIR. White Wash Chamois, large pearl buttons, first quality; sale price, $1 a pair. Beit quality Glace Biarritz Gloves, black, navy, mode and brown; sale price, $1 a pair. $1 A PAIR. Black and Colored Snede Gloves, 4-hntton orMTQ A oaip length, latest novelty; $1 a pair. BO CENTS A " , . Taffeta Silk Gauntlets, all colors; sale pries, 75 CENTS A PAIR. DOoapair. 4-button G'.ace Kid Gloves, large pearl but- — — lotts. tan and Drown; sale price, 75c a pair. 25 OENTS A PAIR. 75 CENTS A PAIR. Suede Biarritz Gloves, fancy and staple Silk Gauntlets In small sizes; sale price, 2St shades; sale price, 75c a pair. a pair.