Newspaper Page Text
MORGAN ASSAILS FAIR CUBA'S FOES General Weyler Denounced as a Most Brutal Soldier. NOT ADVERSE TO WAR. It Would Be Well for Uncle Sam to Check the Crfnrse of Island Cruelties. AS TO THE QUEEN REGENT The Alabama Senator Says She Should Witness the Barbarities and Stop Them. WASHINGTON, D. C, June B.— The Senate passed the general deficiency bill in less than three-quarters of an hour. Ordinarily a bill of 130 printed pages would have taxed the powers o' the read ing clerk for at least two hours, but the reading of this bill was completed In half an hour. An attempt was made by Harris of Tennessee to have the claims under the Bowman act, aggregating about half a million dollars, placed in the bill, but they were ruled out on points of order and the bill was promptly passed. A final con ference report was made on the postoffice appropriation bill and was agreed to. Partial conference reports on the Indian bill and the District of Columbia appro priation bill were agreed to and further conference ordered. The immigration bill was taken tip, and Morgan of Alabama made another long Bpeech upon tbe question of tbe war in Cuba, in the course of which he disclaimed heretofore having said anything offensive to the Queen Regent of Spain. He eulo gized her as a woman of very high char acter and of almost unexampled virtue, and entitled by virtue of the regency of womanhood to the utmost respect, and every Senator so treated her and so spoke of her. He spoke of General Weyler, however, as a brutal soldier who plunged his blood-stained sword in the bosoms of women and children. Morgan went into the Cuban question at great length, giving statements of occur rences in the present and in the preceding ten years' war, and asserting that the Cubans had been selected by the Spanish Government for ruinous, oppressive and unbearable taxation. He confessed that he was not adverse to a war with Spain if she continued in her course of abominable despotism. It was a misfortune, that the people of the United Stales should be drawn into it by reason of their ancestry and traditions. He did not deny his sympathies with Cuba, but as an Ameri can citizen and an American Senator he had confined his action in the matter en tirely to the constitutional duties of the Government of the United States to its own people. Alluding to a newspaper statement that be had on the floor of the Senate made hard and unpleasant remarks as to the Queen Regent of Spain, Morgan said that he had on that occasion referred to the Queen Regent merely in connection with her speeches from the throne, where she claimed that the United States was in con troversy with Congress and in controversy with the peoplo as to their sentiments about Cuba. If the Queen of Great Brit ian, the Queen Regent of Spain, the Queen of Greece and the Empress of Germany were to meet in the island of Cuba and were to witness some of the thinzs done there in the name of Spain, upon innocent women and children, who were shot to death by a brutal soldiery, those great and noble women would rise in their majesty and would strike to death the power which enabled a brute like Weyler inflict such wrongs. "Would to God," Morgan exclaimed, 'that the Queen of Spain were there to see these things. The delicacy of her nature would not permit the infliction of such brutalities upon women and children. But are we to stand by, according to the President's theory, idle and mute, and witness the continued repetition of these brutal acts on that island? I wish those noble women were there to see them. They would lay their hands on the arm of the brutal soldier who now wields the brutal sword of Spain there, and would tell him in the name of God and humanity and Christianity to forbeat his inhuman deeds." On motion of Perkins (R.) of California the Senate bill appropriating $350,000 for a public building at Oakland, Cal., was taken irom the calendar and passed, and tbe Senate adjourned. RUIN WROUGHT BY FLOODS. One of the Prettiest and Richest Valleys in Nebraska a Scene of Destruc tion and Desolation. ST. PAUL, Minn., June B.— The full ex tent of tue damage done by Friday night's storm is just beginning to be realized. Every bridge on the North Loud from Scotia to Fullerton, with the single excep tion of tbe Burlington and Missouri River Railway bridge, is washed out. Scores of low-lying farms are flooded, thousands of dollars' worth 'of livestock, farming implements, etc., have been swept away and one of the prettiest and richest valleys in Nebraska is now a scene of de struction and desolation. Several irriga tion plants which were put in last year and the year before were completely wiped out. The course of the river is changed in several places, and much good land was carried away by the terrible volume of water. Very little grain, except that in the actual path of the flood, was damaged. OMAHA, Nebe., June B.— The storm which visited the Loup Valley Saturday was the worst that has ever swept that section. Tbe railroads have suffered the most, and traffic will not be resumed for several days, owing to the washout of bridges and culverts. Much of the country is inundated. Officials of the Union Pacific say it will be impossible to move trains before Fri day. The greatest damage done to the Burlington was between Greeley Center and Burwell and between Farwell and Loup City. General Superintendent Dig nell and other officers are now on the ground with a large force of men and pile drivers and are rushing the work of re pairs through as rapidly aa possible. The entire line will be in working order by Thursday night. A brief telegram received by General Manager Holdredge says that Wotbacn was completely inundated, the water standing to a depth of ten feet over tbe entire town. The depot was also com pletely destroyed and six boxcars stand ing on the side track were washed several miles away. It is learned that twenty-two bridges on the Ellchorn road between Chadron and Deadwood were washed out. GALLANT SOLDIER AND AUTHOR. Death of Captain John G. Bourke, the Noted Indian Fighter, Scientist and Writer. PHILADELPHIA, Pa., June B.—Cap tain John G. Bourke, Third Cavalry, U. S. A., died here this morning. Captain Bourke was stationed at Fort Ethan Alien, Vt. His wife was with him when he died, but the daughters were at their home in Burlington, Vt. The remains will be in terred in the National cemetery at Arline ton. Captain Bourke was as well known for his writings as his fighting of Indians, his talent being in the direction of their anthropology and folk-lore. He was a stanch friend of the red men of America in time of peace. He was a member of ECientiric societies in France, England and the United States. One of his most valu able works, on the medicine men of the Apnches, was published by the Smithson ian Institution. His most popular books are the "Snake Dance of the Moauis," which he was the first white man to describe in a book from being an eye-witness; an ■'Apache Campaien," and "On tbe Border With Crook," all of which have had Eng lish editions. At the last meeting of the American Folk-Lore Society Captain Bourke was elected president. He enlisted a3 a private in the Fifteenth Pennsylvania Cavalry during the war and fought in the A> - my of the Cumberland. He was awarded a medal of honor for gallantry at Stone River, and when the war closed the Presi dent appointed him a cadet-at-large to West Point. JOLLY GERMANS RALLY The Opening of the National Saengerfest at the City of Pittsburg. President Cleveland Signifies His Good Will With a Great F.ood of Light. PITTSBURG, Pa., June B.— The Iron City has capitulated to the Germans. All day the members of the Saengerbund came in from every direction, and to-night when the reception concert inaugurating the Na tional Saengerfest was opened 800 jolly people were in the Saengerfest Hall. All the members were gay with badges, and several of the societies added to the jollity by carrying immense white umbrellas. This evening every society expected had delegations in the city. A heavy rain storm in the evening played havoc with the gorgeous street decorations, but it did not deter about 8000 people from attending the concert given by the local society. At 8:15 o'clock, President Dimling ap peared upon the darkened stage and read a brief telegram of friendly greeting from President Cleveland. As Mr. Dimling ceased speaking the electric wire connect ing the Saengerfest Hall with the Execu tive Mansion in Washington was closed by President Cleveland pushing a button and in an instant the spacious hall was flooded with light. Long and loud ap plause greeted both the messaga from the President and the beautiful effect of the il lumination, the most attractive feature of which was the mammoth lyre, constructed of hundreds of vari-colored electric globes. When quiet had been restored the or chestra of seventy-seven pieces, under the direction of Heinrich Zoel!:ner, rendered "The Kaiser March," which was fully ap preciated by the vast audience. Fest President Dimling delivered an ad dress in acception of the Saengerfest flag and introduced Lieutenant-General Wal ter Lyon, who heartily welcomed the singers. The Mayors of Alleghany and Pitt3burg followed in brief addresses of welcome to the twin cities. After the rendition of "Freedom" and "Father land" Rev. F. Ruoff delivered the festival oration and Governor McCorkle of West Virginia made a few congratulatory re marks. Then followed "The Deluge," ''Old Folks at Home" and the famous aria, "1 Have Lost My Eurydice," sang by Grace Damian. At 11 o'clock to-night a "Student Com mers" was given in the old Cuy Hall in honor of the representatives of the press. AH OUTLAW EXECUTED. Had Killed Several Men P.rfore Ha Paid the Penalty. BUTTE, Moxt.. June B.— Bill Gay, a noted outlaw, was hanged at Helena at 11 o'clock to-day for the murder of James Mack, a deputy sheriff, in May, 1893, while being trailed by a sheriff's posse. Deputy Sheriff Rader was killed at the same time by Gay's brother-in-law, a man named Goss, who escaped. Gay was captured about a year ago in Southern California. Never in the history of Mon tana have more efforts been made to save a criminal's neck than in this case. When the Supreme Court refus d to grant him a new trial the case was taken to the United States Supreme Court, and the Justices were appealed to one at a time. When hope was abandoned in that direction at tention was turned to Governor Kicards, and he was flooded with petitions for a commutation of sentence, but he refused to interfere and Gay was hanged. He broke down at the last moment and hud to be carried to the scoff old. Gay had been an outlaw and had killed several men. Mother and Babe Drowned. CHICAGO, 111., June B.— Crazed by do mestic troubles, Mrs. Barbara Koch, a comely young German woman, waded into the river near the California-avenue bridge to-night with her two-month-oid baby in her arms and plunged into the deep water of the channel. Mother and child were both drowned. Her son Charles, aged nine, escaped death by tearing himself away from the grasp of his frenzied mothe-. Mrs. Koch quarreled with her husband early this morning ovei the boy Charles. Strike of Linotype Operators. BT. PAUL, Minn, June B.— At 6 o'clock to-night every linotype operator of the Globe, Pioneer Press, Dispatch, Tribune, Journal and Times went on a strike. With them went the advertising composi tors, the proof-readers and their helpers — 140 men in all. The newspapers have manned their typesetting machines with typewriters and reporters and have ar ranged a temporary newspaper. The pro prietors ask that the price scale— Yl% cents for nonpariel and 14 cents for minion — be abolished and that all men work for $23 a week. The printers asked for $24 and a week of 48 hours. Grocers' Picnic to-morrow, Schuetzen Park, THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, TUESDAY, JUNE 9, 1896. ONE SESSION TO THE CONCLUSION The House Will Not Ad journ Until Finally on Saturday. WINDING UP BUSINESS. Passage of Several Measures of Much Importance to the Nation. ABSENT MEMBERS ARE SOUGHT All Leaves of Absence Revoked and Orders Given for a Fu'l Attendance. WASHINGTON, D. C, June 8.-The House sat eight hours to-day in continua tion'of Saturday's session, by this parlia mentary fiction continuing in effect the resolution of last week, making in order motions to pass bills under Saturday's sus pension of the rules. Operating under this resolution the following measures were passed: House bill directing the construction of a Federal prison at Leavenworth, Kan., to cost not exceeding $150,000. House bill making further appropria tiona to pay deficiencies of the current fis cal year. Senate resolution directing tbe Secretary of the Treasury to order a scientific inves tigation of the Alaskan fur-seal fisheries. Senate bill re-enacting and amending the law of 1889 for the protection of the salmon fisheries of Alaska. House bill amending the law relating to the employment of sailors, abolishing im prisonment for infraction of contract and the system of allotments of seamen's wages and providing the quality and value of rations provided for them. House resolution clothing the pur chasers of the Northern Pacific Railroad at foreclosure sale next month with the rights and privileges of the original cor poration and imposing the same obliga tions. House bill establishing: a new division of the eastern judicial district of Texas, and providing semi-annual terms of court at Beaumont. Senate amendments were agreed to to Commander Cronje, the Boer Of ficer Who Defeated the British Forces at Polchev. stroom and ramous Amajuba Hill, and Who Recently Compelled Dr. Jameson and Ilis Troops to Surrender at Doornkop Last January. John Uays Hammond Says Cronje Is the Only Man the English Fear in the Field. the House bill to expedite the transporta tion of import packages valued at not ex ceedinp $500 and not more than 100 pounds in weight. Conference reports were presented and agreed to on the following bills: Post office, Indian and District of Columbia appropriations. In order to maintain the presence of a quorum the House adopted resolutions offered by Dingley (R.) of Maine revoking all leaves of absence excepting those granted on account of illness, and direct ing the sergeant-at-arms to telegraph other absent members that their presence here is necessary to the transaction of public business. In this connection the I House heard with applause the message announcing that the Senate had passed without amendment the general deficiency bill, which the House patsed Saturday afternoon. Twice Daniel (R.) of New York endeav ored to bring up for consideration the re port of Klection Committee No. 1 on the contested case of Aldrich vs. Underwood, from the Ninth District of Alabama. The first time the House refused to enter upon its consideration ; the vote on the second motion had been announced, when at 6 o'clock a further recess will be taken until to-morrow. It will be in order then. There will be, it is understood, no adjourn ment of the House until it finally adjourns for the session. Loud (R.) ol California submitted the final report of the conferees on the post office bill and it was agreed to. In connection with tbe presentation of the report Loud took occasion to p"resent some figures going to show that the operation of the "sample copy pound rate" law passed in 1883 was responsible for the increasing deficiencies in postal revenues. These had increased, he said, from $3,1fi0,000 in 1833-84 to $10,196,000 in 1894-95. He exhibited samples of what he characterized as the "stuff" which under that law was transmitted through the mails and the exhibit seemed to greatly interest the members. Johmon (R.) of California, rising to a question of personal privilege, denounced as "malicious, false and slanderous" a statement published in the San Fran cisco Examiner regardine his action upon what is known as the mineral land bill, the passage of which was desired by the miners of California. CHICAGO'S WILD WHEAT MARKET. Up Jumps the Price and the Bulls Quickly Unload Millions of Bushels. CHICAGO, 111., June B.— There wnsone of the wildest wheat markets of the year on the Board of Trade today. July wheat opened with a rush at from 62% to 62^ cents, and in a brief time was crowded down to 61£ cents. Bull efforts were soon redoubled, however, and an exciting boom sent the cereal to 63^ cents, or a rise of 2 cents above the lowest price previously recorded. There was a total advance of 7 cents last week. Immediately upon the news Being posted of the small decrease in the visible supply for the week, compared with tSe same week last year, the boom collapsed and prices fell like a rocßet- ; stick to 60"s cents, a break of '2% cents in j fifteen minutes' trudins-. John Cudahy became a towering figure in the turmoil of the pit. He was credited with taking 1,000,000 bushels, and when the top notch of the excitement was reached he sold so heavily and in such an open manner that nothing could stop the break. Millions of oushels were unloaded by the bull clique during the panic. KRUGER WILL TRIUMPH Great Britain Must Make Con cessions to Appease the Boers. Commandant Cronje, tha Only Man the English Feared in the Field. JOHANNESBURG, South Africa, June 8. — President Kruger and his Government have not decided that $7,500,000 is in demnity enough for the Jameson raid. It will be more than a monetary considera tion that is to be asKed — more than likely the British Government will give the re public an ocean harbor, which Cecil J. Rhodes' trickery prevented them from get- ting about eighteen months ago. Un doubtedly this would somewhat appease the Boer anger toward the British and will at the same time place Paul Kruger on a level with the foremost diplomats of Europe. "Up to the present time not one man in Europe has been able to outwit Oom Paul. Next to President Kruger the most pop ular man in South Africa is Commandant Cronje, who has recently gained fame among newspaper readers the world over from a statement made by John Hays Hammond. In his testimony at the trial of the "reformers" Mr. Hammond said that Mr. Cronje is the only man the Eng lish feared in the field. The cry that fortications would be erected on the hills overlooking Johannes burg is without foundation. At one time the Government had the matter under consideration, but it being represented to them that there was more danger than safety in the forts were they to be cap tured by an army from the city the idea was . abandoned. At Pretoria two forts will be constructed and admittance to them will be harder to obtain than paying mine share?. The well-known Barney Burnato was a witness against the Reformers, but his evi dence did not amount to anything. He was aware, however, that a reform move ment was in ■ the air, and to save himself from loss floated his mines— good, bad and indifferent— on the British and European investors, who have the shares and Barney j has their money and titles to most of the good mines back again in his safe, besides hoidir.e large blocks of stock in thftothers. Trie head of the assizing department states in his report to the Government that there is no place in the world where the adulteration of liquor is practiced to such an extent as in Johannesburg. Produce and forage have reuched ruin ous prices in Johannesburg. The locusts have destroyed everything green, and ti is country will have to depend on Australia for hay and other produce. For a long time people here have b»en at a loss to understand why the London Times was always able to get tbe doings of the Reformers during the troublous times hours before we did. Now the cat is out of the bag, in the fact that Lionel Phillips' brother was and is tbe Times' correspondent in this city. A movement is on foot among the mer chants of Cape Town to hold an inter national exhibition. The Government of Cape Colony is being interested in the matter. The rinderpest is spreading with fear ful rapidity. In many districts there is not a hoof alive. When the plague breaks out among cattle in a district nothing re mains but to slaughter every head before they are all stricken down and thus save something out of the loss by turning the carcasses into salable meat. Hundreds of farmers have been utterly ruined between drought, locusts and this rinderpest, so South Africa is not a farmer's paradise, even though it may be considered the land ot gold. The Orange Free State Parliament has refused to consider a motion for the re peal of tbe resolution pledging the Free State to assist the Transvaal in case of need. England will have heavy work on her hand in her next attempt at revo lution. In the Transvaal. Orange Free State and Natal the Boers refuss to sell iiorses, giv ing as a reason that t.ey may be required at any moment to strike for their inde pendence. The reason the Matabeles kept outside the range at Buluwayo was from the fact that a train of dynamite had been laid around the town. The train was to be fired by electricity, and the Matabeles learned tnis from their spies. The natives can't understand electricity or dynamite, and therefore are fearful of both. At least 16,000 Matabele are engaged in the present war against the Charter Com pany's forces. Over 160 Europeans are known to have been killed. The annual report of '.he registrar of deeds shows that three-fourths of the total farms iv the Transvaal are owned by the original burghers and the Government, and the remaining fourth by uitlanders. There.are 11,045 surveyed and inspected, complete farms in the couutry; of these 5575 belong to the original burghers, 664 to foreigners or non-residents, and 525 to uitlanders resident in the republic, some of whom are naturalized burghers; 758 are owned by local companies; 10S7 are held, and have been floated by foreign com panies, wnose head otiices are in England, France or Germany, and 3636 belong to Government. The farms belonging to original burghers are estimated to have cost over $17,000,000. The farms owned by uitlanders cost over $4,000,000; non-resi dents paid over $l,800,00J; local companies over $5,900,000, and foreign companies over $18,000,000. Farms purchased by Govern ment for public purposes and native loca tions cost over $600,000. The value of the farms amount to over $48,000,000. RACING IN THE EAST. Winners of Events at St. Loui*, lorsyth, Oakley and Gravesend. ST. LOUIS, Mo., June B.— The first race alone was taken by the public choice to day. The second, fourth and sixth went to well-played second picks and the tnird and fifth to outsiders. Five furlongs, Dawn won, Horseshoe Tobacco second, Satatillo third. Time, 1 :06J4'. Six furlongs, Harry Duke wor., Dave Pulsifer second, Joe O'Sot third. Time, 1:181 a. Seven furlongs, Scniiler won. Captive sec ond, Metair third. Time, 1 :333 a". One mile, Sunburst won, Damocles second. Battledore third. Time, 1 :-i7J^. Five funongs, Lady Britiiinnic won, Moralist second. Royal Lancer third. Time, 1:07)^. Seven and a half furlongs, Muskalonge won, Sligo second, Jane third. Time, 1:41. CHICAGO, June B.— The talent was all at sea at Forsyth to-day; the neavy condi tion of the track militat d aeainst its picking the right one. Five races went to outeiders, the only favorite to win being Freddie L. T. Five furlongs— J. H. Graf ton won. Corcorella second, Melody third. Time, 1:04%. Four and a half furlongs— Vanessa won, Tom Anderson second, Easter Eve third. Time, ■.57}£. One mile— Freddie L. T. won. Otho second, Del Coronado third. Time, 1:48%. Six furlongs— Ferryman II won, Mobalnska second, Rubberneck (by Himyar) third. Time, 1 '18 One mile— Doctor G. won, Kirk second, Mamie G. third. Time, 1:45 S 4- Six and a half furlongs— Ashland won, Hazel Hatch second, Revenue third. Time, l:2s>a. OAKLEY RACETRACK, Ohio, June — Only one favorite won to-day. Five furlongs, Adowa won, Scarfpin second, Dulcina third. Time, 1 :04; K. Seven furlongs, Chatterbox won, Daisy Bolnnder second, Hardenburg third, Time, 1 :3O%. s Five furlongs, Banqno II won. Viscount sec ond, Cavalero third. Time, 1 :04^. One mile, handicap, Caesarian won, Urania second, Iselin third. Time, 1:43. One and and a sixteenth miles, Aimee Good win won, Ondague second, Say On third. Time, 1:53%. Seven furlongs, Stowaway won. Helen Mar second, Old Center third. Time, 1:30. GRAVESEND RACETRACK, N. V., June 8. — The principal events to-day were the May and Amazon stakes. Refugee, an odds-on favorite, captured the former event from Emotional, with Forum third, and the race for the Amazon stakes was won by Golden Dream, another favorite. Six furlongs, Agitator won, Glenmoyne sec ond, Tinge third Time, 1:14. One and a sixteenth miles, Chugnut won, Lehmnn second, Sue Kittio third. Time, 1:48%, The May stakes, six furlongs, Refugee won, Emotional second, Forum third. Time, 1 :16. The Amazon stakes, half a mile, Golden Dream won, Loyaletta second, Lady Louise third. Time, :49'4. Five furlongs, Euphemia L won, Staclcelburg secend, Gee Gee third. Time, 1 :04. ON THE BALL FIELD. Wathingtont Defeat Chicngo* by a Score of Twelve to One, WASHINGTON, D. C, June B.— Mercer was hit in the leg by a batted ball in the first in ning, and King took his place in the second. Only four hits were made off King's delivery during the eight innings he officiated. Score: Washington*— l 2, 15, 1; Chicagos— l, 6, 3. Batteries— King and McCiutre, McFarland and Donohue. Umpires— Weidmann and Keefe. BOSTON, Mass., June B.— St. Louis- Boston game postponed: rain. BALTIMORE, Md., June B.—Baltimore-Louis ville game postponed; rain. PHILADELPHIA, Pa., June B.— Cleveland defeated Philadelphia to-day in a ten-inning game. The errors of the home club were costly. The game was stopped in the tenth inning by rain, but was re-umetl after a delay of five minutes. Score: Philmlelphias— 7. 16, 7; Cleveland— B, 12, O. Batteries- Taylor and Grady, Young and Ziminer. Um pire— Hurft. BROOKLYN, N. V., June B.— The visitors bunched their hits in the third and fourth innings after chances had been offered to retire the side. Killen was a puzzle to the Brooklyns. Attendance 2000. Score: Brook lyns—O. 4, 5 : Pittsburgs— 9, l2, 0. Batteries- Kennedy and Burrell, Killen and Sugden. Umpire— Emslie. NEW YORK, N. V., June B.— The Cincinnatis outplayed the New Yorks at every point to day. They put up an errorless fielding game. The home team showed a surprising weakness at the bat. Score: New Yorks— 3,7, 4; Cin cinnatis—6, 7, O. Batteries— Clarke and Far rell, Ehret and Vaughn. Umpire— Henderson. National Circuit Racs. LAREDO, Tex., June B.— The National circuit races, held here under the auspices of the Laredo Bicycle Racing Association, were a complete success. The severe heat interfered with the pace. One mile scr&tctv professional, Arthur Far diner won, W. A. Terrell second, C. R. Coulter third. Time, 2:11 2-5. Quarter of a mile, scratch, amateur, M. J Morris, Fort Worth, won. Time, :33 3-5. Otto Ziegler, trial for record, unpaced, flying start, quarter of a mile, :28 2-5. One mile, handicap, professional, O. L. Stcvena, Waco, won. lime, 2:19 4-5. MOBS THREATEN THE ANARCHISTS Great Excitement Follows the Barcelona Bomb Explosion. MARTIAL LAW PREVAILS Prisoners Arrested on Suspicion of Being Implicated Are in Danger. VENGEANCE IS NOW DEMANDEI Nearly All of the Eleven Who Met Death Were Women and Children. BARCELONA, Spain, June B.— The ex citement caused by the explosion of the bomb by which eleven people were killed yesterday shows no signs of diminution. The people vieorously demand that no effort be spared by the authorities to pun ish, the authors of the outrage and to guard against a repetition of the dastardly act. When it became generally known that the killed numbered eleven instead of six, as was stated in the first reports, the indig nation of the populace was very violent. In fact so threatening was the outlook that the authorities, as a measure of precau tion, proclaimed martial law, and the city is now under military government. Twofmore arrests of suspects were made to-day, maKing a total of thirty-two men who have been taken imo custody on sus picion of having been concerned in the perpetration of the outrage. The prison ers are confined in the prefecture. To-day an angry mob gathered around that building and demanded the summary punishment of every one of the prison ers, whether his guilt be proved or not. Occasionally it looked as though the mob would storm the prefecture in order to wreak vengeance on the suspects. Tbe civil guards on duty at that place were speedily re-enforced and were frequently compelled to charge upon the crowd to make them keep their distance. The mob would scamper away temporarily, but woula soon gather again threatening to lynch the prisoners. Barcelona is not alone in its attempt to repress with a firm hand the recrudesence of anarchy. The Royal Government and the municipal authorities are taking measures to prevent the commission of outrages in the capital. One of the lead ing anarchists of the city was arrested to day. It is thought that he was in some way concerned with the outrage. The Cortes and the Government have promised to assist trie relatives of those who were killed or wounded here, and this* action meets with hearty approval. Speculation is rife as to the causes which led to the sudden outbreak of the an archists. Some persons attribute it to the animosity of th« anarchists toward every thing pertaining to religion, and believe they took advantage of the Corpus Christi processions to give vent to their hatred. But there liave been many religious pro cessions since anarchy was rampant in Spain which were in no way interfered with, and it is generally believed that some motive deeper than hatred of re ligion lies at the bottom of the last out rages committed. All the people killed belonged to the working classes. A majority of them were women and children, and this fact has Good Is essential to health, y^ f j This is true from the 131000 very nature of the hu- man body. The blood is the circulating fluid which carries nourishment to all the organs. The health of the body, the strength of the nerves, depend upon the quality of the blood with which the nerves and other organs are supplied. Good blood means strong nerves, good digestion, robust health. The surest way to have good blood is to taue Hood's Sarsaparilla. This medicine possesses exactly those qualities which enable the blood to carry health' to every nerve, organ and tissue. It creates a good appetite, gives refreshing sleep and cures that tired feeling. Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the best— in fact the One True Blood Purifier Unnrl'o Pillo tDe best family cathartic nUUUd 1111 5 and liver stimulant. 25c. n NEW TO-DAY BLACKWELL'S I , WfIMT s*r>. i vvMNi Kudu Mi Hi WBgRH P%\ 'mrf ilr'Vii^ / \ ANU I »'* Will kit. Yon vrlll find one coupon __X h ±™lff J/ J|||mK.^w Inside each two ounce bag, J^rW^tjfw^^iJliJi \| — T and two coupons Inside each fj 3^^lFffl/wilil I (' four ounce bag of Black* , — -/^ /H^^^iiilllliM- J M \ ajjf I •—• ■well* Durham. Bar a bag - J? i J _^ -m^P^^ ffi^ 1 * J/ j^T**^ ' of this celebrated tobacco \§Jtjjja«|*» l^L jP^^Tanf KP^~T? and read the coupon— aEfjjlff *WJ^ Vgar ■ give* a list of valuable pres- .|B IfllHTn rJ jTjti /"V'£'"J 'il ents and now to get them. |'"fl P WfP IP 1 f "I- -j» much to do with the bitterness displayed toward the anarchists. PARIS, France, June B.— The French police recently warned the Spanish Gov ernment that the auarehists were prepar ing to commit an outrage, with tbe oon -1 nivance of Cuban filibusters who resided ■ in Barcelona and who have absconded. CREATED A SENSATION Alexander ron Hohrnlohe Made Sharp Remark* in the Ilrichxtag. BERLIN, Germany, June B— A great sensation was caused in tne Keichatag to day durine the debate on the Govern ment's trades bill. Alexander yon Ho henlohe, son of the Chancellor, attacked the clause forbidding commercial travel ers to transact retail business. He de nounced the state for meddling with peo ple's private affairs, and said the tendency to empower the police to restrict personal liberty was the malady of the day in Ger many. The members of the Left, especially the Socialists, greeted the speech with tu multuous applause and cheers. It is sup posed that Alexander yon Hohenlohe was acting as the spokesman of his father, who was absent, and seems to have failed to enforce the will of the Cabinet. HEW TO-DAY. EAGLESON&CO. Factory Prices! OUTING SHIRTS, NEGLIGEE SHIRTS, i FANCY SHIRTS, WHITE SHIRTS, SUMMER UNDERWEAR, SWEATERS, HOSIERY, ETC. 748 km 750 MARKET STREET, S. F. 242 5105TG0MERY STREET, S. F. LOS ANGELES and SACRAMENTO PHILADELPHIA SHOE Cl I STAMPED ON A SHOB MEANS STANDARD OP MERIT. ShOO DON'T THAT MCE HURT Your trade ?— a question we are asked every day. and our answer is: I'ernnpi It does, bat you see we are offering such bargain*, and elvlns? such Inducements to our customer* that thay are more than pleased to walk around the obstruction, and Inconsequence our business Is more than holding its own. We recognize the fact, that we mast sell cheap If we wish to do business and we are selling Shoes and Oxfords cheaper than they were ever offered before in this city. Tills week wo are »ell- in? Ladies' Russet Oxfords, with Pointed Toes and Tips and Hand-turned solos, for SI. OO. We have them in C, D and X widths. We have a solid wearing tt »1 /*"""N^"" N line of Misses' Dongola JD I .LJLJ Kid Button Shoes, with ~- Patent leather Tips and I ~*2~~§ Spring Heels, which we US / will sell lor 81. per I S 1 pair. They fit well, wear / •*) I well, and are well worth V^V 4 much more than we are S*j m asking for them. We >%>i^ ■ carry them D and X wide. _f—-*C-U'^~ ,-irf erg" Country orders solicited. jfcir Send for New Illustrated Catalogue Address B. KATCHINSKI, PHILADELPHIA SHOE CO., 1O Third Street. San Frmnolaoo. Wnen ordering please mention call. NOTARY PUBLIC. rtHAKLES H. PHILLIPS, ATTORNEY-AT- \J law and Notary Public, 1533 Market st, oppo- site Palace Hotel. Telephone 67a £«aldeao« ISM i'ellifc Telephony "Plat" '4691.