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§ nUHKI K I °^antads >: g JLJ f JLiill JJUU I Have yours there X .*' IT IS THE ONLY WANT MEDIUM ! k i ,J'-' VOLUME LXVIII-NO. 6b. SIBERIAN FRONTIER. Russia and China Extending Their Outposts. Annonncement of Ezeta's Succession to the San Salvador Presidency. Formal Notification of the Signing of the Anglo-German Agreement— A Rojal Quarrel. Special Dispatches to The Moknixq Call. St. TETERSBuno, July 4.— The Russian Government, to counteract the plans of China to make Manchuria an outpost against Russia by building railroads and fortresses in that territory and an exten sive colonization scheme, has decided to hasten the construction of the Siberian railway and to strengthen the garrisons in the Amoor and Usuri provinces. The Gov ernment will also establish colonies throughout these provinces, and no Chi nese will be permitted to settle in the ter ritory. THE DAY AISKOAD. American S.fl-men G.v a Concert anl Ear> quel— Art Students. ISebu>', July 4. — The American Riflemen to-day gave a concert and afterward a brill iant banquet at Kaiserhof. Among the guests were United States Minister l'lielps and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Wal ter Damroscb, John Jay, all the lead ing American residents and a number of German marksmen. Mr. Fhelps, speak ing to the toast to President Harrison, said that America's danger arose from her im mense material prosperity. President Har rison ruled the richest and strongest nation on the globe. From bis lofty station he saw more clearly than any one else the full sweep of this incredible prosperity. He was neither dazzled nor shaken. He kept his poise, rugged and firm as Washington shunning the tempting paths of popularity, keeping the Puritan simplicity of out fathers^ days, ami having uo aspirations other than his surroundings. • Referring to the estimates that 5150.000, --000 was spent by Americans yearly travel ing in Europe, he said that although noth ing in the Custom-house can be shown as a return reward, yet there was a certain re ward, in the ampler knowledge, and experi ence gained which Americans turn to use. Alluding to American home-life as the sweetest and purest on earth, the speaker said he thought, however, that travelers would find that the Germans made home life fuller, taking their families into their 1 leasures and amusements, and many tak ing them into their business. Chief Burgo master ForcKenbeck made a speech, during which he bestowed encomium on Mr. .Ban croft, the historian. AliiiLMKl) AND ABUSED. Armenian Christians Complain to the Sultan of Th-ir Treatirent. Constantinople, July 4. — The Arnce uiau Patriarch lias seat to the Sultan a note giving the details of the grievances of Ar menian Christians. They have been ar rested on the mere suspicion of wrong doing, their churches have been profaned iniU other outrages committed atrainst them, lie says lie will resign the Patriarchate un less the grievances complained of are reme died and ju^tici* clone. A serious conliict between Turks and Montenegrins has occurred near LukeScu taxi. The Turks were the aggressors. The British Chaise d'Atfaires has protested to the Porte Hgainst the danger of allowing the reign of anarchy in Armenia to con tinue. AMERICAN AKT STUDENTS. President Harrieon Presents the Paris Asso- cuiion With a Flag. P.tr.i?, July 4. — The American Art Stu d>-iit~' Asso iation to-il ay received the flag which was sent to them by President Ilar riacn. Air. Koid, the United States Minis ter, made the presentation. Mr. Anderson, I'lesident of the association, delivered the oration and Mr. Keid and General Porter rei lied. Une luimlred and fifty guests were present. Anderst n expressed the students' thanks to lieid for presenting with his own Land.-, the flag which recalled to them their country, and charged Keid to transmit the students' ihauks to tiie generous donor of the flag. S.\N" SALVAUOIt PitCSIDENCY. Announcement of Ezeia's Election to Succeed Menrndel. City of Mexico, July 4.— The Official Gazette publishes a telegram from General Ezeta, th Provisional President of San Salvador, announcing his taking possession of th>- Presidency, after the death of Gen eral Menendez, who was "killed while de lending the Presidency." President Diaz sent a dispatch acknowledging the telegram, and theie is no doubt that Mexico will recognize the election. El Universal pub lishes a sensational article on San Salvador, in which it stated that Menendez died, rid dled with bullets. AXGLO-UtKMA.V AGREEMENT. Lord Saliibury Announces That It Was Signed Tuesday. London, July 4.— Lord Salisbury an- Bonnced in the House of Lords to-day that the Anglo-German agreement was signed Tuesday. Be tabled the bill affirming the cession of Heligoland. He said the agree ment made the inhabitants of Heligoland subject to German laws, a special exception bring made in the case of those now living, who would not be subject to conscription. '1 he bill passed its first reading. V? .i:i:l -1.1 I» WITH THE CZAIt. The Grand Duke Aex s Serious. Offends His Imperial Brother. Vienna, July — The newspapers here report that the Czar lias had a serious quar rel with his brother, the Grand Duke Alexis. The Grand Duke Is at the head of the ma rine administration and has offended the Czar by urging the necessity for wholesale ri'iurms to put an end to the waste and extravagance which now characterize the fiavy. MM Kli.M 11./.'s REMAINS. The Polish Poet's Body Finds a Besting Place in H s Native Soil. Ckacow, July 4.— The remains of the Polish poet, Mickiewiez, which were re moved from Franc-p, were reinterred here in-day. The ceremony was witnessed by deputations representing the whole of Europe and one deputation from America. Count Tarnolski delivered a touching ora tion. M'AUIiIFFE AND SLAVIN. Ih;v Are Hatcbid :o Fuh" in the Ormonde U >ii.-R -Hi-. London, July 4.— McAuliffe and Slavin have agreed to fight in the rooms of the Ormonde Club, next autumn, for a purse of $2000, £500 to be forfeited to McAtilifft; if there i» any foul play on ihepartof Slavin. Lord Lonsdale is the stakeholder. Mc- Auliffe nets $500 expenses. (iladitOne 1 ! £n:ei dment Def^«W. London. July 4.— The House Committee has negatived Gladstone's amendment against the suspension of bills from Session to session by a vote of 11 to 9. it is reported in Conservative circles that owing to the nurrowness of the majority against the Gladstone amendment the Gov ernment will abandon Us proposal to carry over bills. Tiinwn ii.t Prison. Ni.w Ycir.K, July 4.— News from Mexico ► .us the Vi zde Mexico's editor has been ihiown iuto prison. A B ••• la E. Ik Mock Bonos Ayjies, July 4.— Owing to the The Morning Call. suspension of the piyineut of dividends of the National I>ank. tho shares fell almost to par, hut mi account of the purchases yesterday on behalf of London speculators tliey rose again mid are quoted at 40 per cent premium. Pannm" Cans! Negotiations. Pan-ama, July 4.— The publishfid report announcing the collapse of the negotiations be; ween Lieutenant Wyse and the Colom bian Government for a renewal of the Panama Cuual concessions is (positively de nied bero. Liverpool Wheat Market. Liverpool, July 4.— To-day whent was firm Hiiil the demand fair. Holdors offered sparingly. Quotations: California No. 1, 7s Id to 7s lVs'i uer cental; red Western spring, 7s Id to 7s V£d; red Western winter, 6s lid to 6s 11 '4d. Tnal of Nihilists. Pabis, July 4.— The trial of Nihilists, who were arrested some time ago, was opened to-day. The prisoners maintain that they were solely engaged iv the study nf chemistry, and were the victims of a Kussiau agent who has disappeared. E g and's Gift t* France. London-, July 4.— The Herald has learned from il. Kibot, the French Foreign Minis ter, that England gives to France an island in the Carrlbean !?e;i and recunui7.es the French protectorate over Madagascar. Bantam-We'gh Championship. Loxdox, July 4. — The Pelican Club agreed to-day to offer $">OOO for a fight be tween Geurge Dixon and Cal McCarthy for the bantam-weight championship ol the world. Damaged by a Collision. London. July 4.— The ship Drummir. hence from San Francisco, was slightly damaged by a collision at Gravesend yester day. Argentine Loin Bi'l. BtTKNOS ATTES, July 4.— The Argentine Govern men t has indefinitely postponed the loan bill. DliMl'Stl' IN ST. LOUIS. The Nonpareil Says He Will Spend the Best of HU Life in Cali'ornia St. Louis, July 4.— Jack Dempsey U here with liis athletic show. He said: "I have come from the greatest Stato for pugilists on the face of the earth— Calilornia. The people there are fond of eooa, square glove-fighting, and the difficulty which now confronts the clubs there will soon be smoothed over. I have tried every possible way lo make a match with La Blanche, but he wout tight me. On this account the Western people are sore on him, aud are convinced that La Blanche will never give me another chance at him. He is nfraid of me. As for .Sullivan and Jackson, I believe they will meet some time. While I consider Jackson a clevei', nice fellow, I know Sullivan's prowess too well to think the black man could win, although he is likely to put up a. good light. 1 have seen a great deal in the papers of efforts being made to match Bob FitzMiiinions and Toff Wall agaiust me, and I am ready to meet either before a re sponsible club which will put up a purse large enough. 1 intend to live ou the Coast the rest of my life because I like the coun try aud the people, loan make more money there than in the East." AN AERONAUT'S DEATH. His Parachute Catches F;re an! He Falls Frcm a Great Hp'git St. Louis, July 4.— A special to the Re public from Ueardstown, 111., says that Prof. .Sntituel Black, an iieronaut, met with a horrible death at that place this after noon. Whf-n at a height of 400 feet he signaled he was about to descend, but something seemed to have gone wrong with his parachute. A few minutes later a streHiu of smoke was seen issuing from the i>arachute. whleta in a lew seconds burned into a flame, severing the parachute from the balloon and the aeronaut was seen falling through space at a frightful speed. Half an huttr later his bouy was found hor ribly mangled about two miles from the scene of the ascension. It is supxised the parachute caught tire from sparks from a mill near by. AN IMMENSE; DEAL. Sale of Nearly 6,000,000 Acres cf Lacd to a Eur pe=n Syn-iicat-. New Obleans, July 4.— The Picayune's San Antonio (Tex.) special says: Informa tion was .received here to-iiay of the con summation of the biggest laud trade in the history of tbe American Continent. The parties to the contract were John Han cock <.f Austin and Robert Sumtnerlin of San Antonio ac ing for the owners ami rep resentatives of an English and Holland syndicate. The land lies all in one body in the State of Tauiaulipas, Mexico, and com prises between live and six million acres and 75,000 head of cattle. Tlie terms are private. BiIAViS BOY. He Saves His Mother's Life in a Boating Accident— Four Drowned. PlTTSnnio, July 4. — This afternoon John Thompson, hit wifo aud 14-year-old firl Bessie, and Richard Smith and wile and three children, started to row across the YouKliii'gheny Kivrrat MeKvrsport When the middle ol the river vnb^ rcaiheil the boat upset. Air. Smith, Bessie Smith and Mr. Thompson and daughter, Alice Thiinii* son, were drowned. Robert, the 19-ycar old son u( Mrs. Siiiiili, drafiged his mother to the boat and she and tier infant child were supported liy the brave boy until help arrived." Airs. Tiioinpxm also saved hersell by clinging to the boat. INSTAN'IIiY KILLED. A Denver Buch»r Stabbed by the Foreman of the TJnkn Stock-Yards. Denvek, July 4.— John Snooks, a tuteher employed at the Union Stork-yards' slaugh ter-house, had a quarrel with the foreman, A. Joyce, to-day. Snooks was dis- charced and ejected from the house. ll* went away and returned in a few minutes with a Winchester rille, and point ing it through a window ordered the fore man to throw up his bands. Joyce ran out of doors and disarmed Snooks and uiunL'ed a butrher knife through his heart and linn through his neck, almost severiuK his head. He died instantly. Joyce wai arrested and is in jail. .MAKKII.i) IN A BALLOON. A Young Couple Take a Bridal Trip Among the Cloudi. Lowkli. (Mass.), July 4.— Professor J. K. Allen made a balloon ascension from the Fair Ground this afternoon, taking with him C. G. Carroll and Miss Lottie Ander son, who were to be married in th« pres ence of upward nf 10,000 people, by Itev. \V. M. Downs of Boston. The balloon sailed away in a northerly direction and a landiDg 19 not. reported. MI'KDKIt AND SUICIDE. A Hew York Piict<-r K-.lli His Wife and H.mself New Tokk. July 4.— llenry Colville. a dissolute painter, yesterday stabbed his wife seven times and thin tied. She is in a critical condition. Lost night Colville was found in a park bleeding to death from wounds inflicted ay hU own hands. A Bie Company New York, July 4.— A company was In corporated at Newark yesterday called the Company Mctalurgiga Mexicans. Its ob jects are to have places of business in New ark, New York, Mexico and Texas and smelter rt fined silver and other metals, mine ores and miner. tls, transport and store coal mid water and <!'■ il in hold real estate. The capital is £4,000,000, of which $10,000 is paid in. Burn'd to Drain. East Saninaw (Mich.), July 4.— The Kinney Hotel, a two-story building, was set on fire this afternoon by the igniting of Dre-cracker-i in k bed-room. James lien ham, aged 96 years, was burned to death. Joseph Miller was probably fatally burned, and three others may sustain fatal injuries. The pecuniary loss was small. A D nv.T B ■■«'. Denver, July 4.— The Denver Chemical Paint U orUs in West Denver, together with I.TO feet of the Larimer-street viailuct of the City Cable Hallway, was burned to-night. The loss is $37,000, which Is partly insured. SAN FRANCISCO, SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 5, 1890— EIGHT PAGES. TAMMANY POW-WOW Big Celebration of Braves at New York. Democratic Eloquence Directed Against the Federal Election Bill. A Letter From Ex-President Cleveland. Army of the Potomac — Ex-Con federates. Bpeclal Dispatches to The Mokxixo Cali. New York, July 4.— Tammany Hall had a big cnlebration to-day and a large audi ence attended the exorcises. The first speaker of the day was Congressman By uuiu uf Indiana, whose chief glory is tliat he received the censure of tho Republican .Speaker of the House of Representatives. The founders of the nation, said Mr. Bynuni, did not believe a majority, how ever large, had the right to deprive a mi nority, however small, of its natural rights. It had the right to govern, but with only due regard for the minority. Never in the life of the nntion has such a deadly thrust at its liberty been made as in the passage of the Federal Election B ill. This law was not intended for the South alone. It was intended for New York and Indiana. The Republicans, not satisfied with unseating honestly elected members of the House of Republicans, devised this scheme to enable them to count out Democrats before they could take their seats. With voice, with pen and with sword the people should rise in their might and prevent the enactment of such a law. Congressman Crisp of Georgia, s:ad the Kepublicans sought, by exciting prejudice against the South, by assailing it with slan ders to secure the passage of the bill, but having made it a law they would soon turn it against New York, being ready to do anything to retain their power. Letters of regret were received from Ex- President Cleveland, Governor Hill and a number of other Democratic Governors, Senators and Congressmen. The letters from Messrs. Cleveland and Hill were fol lowed by loud applause and three cheers for each. Then came a number of short talks by prominent gentlemen. Governor Beggs of Delaware, referring to the election bill, said be believed in letting the colored man have his right?, but not the white man's rights too. This is the white man's Government, and he believed in sup porting his own race. Congressman Springer said the Election Bill was an assault upon the liberties of the people, and the day was not far distant when the people may be called upon to make a new declaration of independence. Congressmen Miller of Tennessee, Allen of Mississippi, Kerr of Pennsylvania, !ifuder of Ohio and Mazor of Missouri also spoke. A resolution was unanimously adopted declaring that mass-meetings should be called throughout the country to denounce the Federal Election Hill and protest against its passage by the Senate. Ex- I'rfßident Cleveland in his letter in Dart said: • The opportunities and temptations presented to partisanship nave bi ought us to the time when I he parly in control Is far too arrogant anil when In public places the true Interests si the people aie ton lightly considered, In tills pr. dicameiil those who love their country may well remember with comfort and satisfaction on Independence day, that the disposition at the American people to revolt (gainst iiial-adiiiinistnitloii Mill com mands to them, and it the badge of. Llieir free dom and Independence, as well as their security lor continued prO'neilty and happiness. I hey will not levolt a;alnst our plan or government, lor Its protection and preseivaliou supply eveiy Inspiration oi true Americanism. But because they aie dec and Independent American citizens, they will, as lone as their love and veneration lor their Government shall i. '.•'.. revolt against tin) combination of any po litical natty, which, Inlm-led with power, toidully seek; only Its continuance, and which, Faithlessly violating Its plain and simple duty to the people. Insults them with professions of dis- Interested .solicitation while It rats out their sub stance. And yet wiih all this we .should not in blind 5' cmuv deny me existence of danger. The masses of our couuliymen an: brave anil there lore generous, they .ue strou;; and therefore con fident, and they me honest aud tbereloie unsus pecting. Our terll lies In the ease with which they may be deluded ami cajoled by those who would attic with their interests. No occasion Is more opportune than the celebration of the one hun dred and fourteenth anniversary of American Independence, to waru the Ainet lean people of the present necessity on their part of Hie vigilant watcnfulDess of their rights aud the jealous ex action ot holiest and uueeltish performance of public duty. A NOVEL, EXHIBITION. Pikes Peak Converted Into an Artificial Vol cano. Denver, July 4.— A Colorado Springs special says: One of the most novel exhi bitions ever devised for the celebration of the 4th of July was put in execution this evening by the originator of the idea, George W. Altemua of Cauiden, N. J. Two barrels of kerosene and one of red Dre «ere taken up to the sum mit of Pikes Peak with great effort yesterday, together with a large supply of rockets and other fireworks. To-night at 8:30 o'clock a bonfire was built of oil and powder, and the Peak is brilliantly illumi nated. The mountain has the appearance of an enormous volcano in action An immense volume of firo and the rockets shooting in every direction add to the effect. The illumination can be seen for 100 miles in auy direction when not cut off by clouds. The day here has been quiet. Crowds of people went to Denver, Cheyenne Canyon and Ute Pans resorts. It is estimated that 5000 people left the city for the day, and hundredß of people remain in the Green Mountain Falls, Manitou, Colorado Springs and Woodland Park to witness the novel and boautilul ,-igli t this evening. EI-CONFIiUKKATES. A Patrioic Speech by Governor Gordon of G»or?:a. Chattanooga (Term.), July 4.— The Con federate Veterans reunion held a monster parade 10-day, and in the afternoon several thousand people were addressed by Gover nor Gordon of Georgia in a patriotic speech. Among other things he said: "The South was a slave country, but wo were wrong on the slavery question, and there is not a sun or daughter of the South to-day who would have slavery restored. While for four years the North and South were deadly enemies, we are forevermore brothers and fellow-citi zens, and the Southerners to-day would fight as loyally for the Hag as any man who fought with Grant and Sherman." To-night the whole city is illuminated; Lookout Mountain and Missionary Kidge are ablaze with lights and on the Tennessee Kiyer and Cameron. Hill are mouster pyramids and displays of fireworks. The decorations all over the city were profuse, the stars and stripes predominating everywhere. On all the street arches are pa triotic ins. riptions among which are these: "The Southern Confederacy, a sacred mem ory—the Federal Union.the inviolable palla dium of the present." "The constitution given us by our fathers has no truer defend ers than the sons of the South." Governor John 13. Gordon ot Georgia was elected General-in-CLief. PAItADE OF \ 1.1 IK a: Vs. Celebration by the Army of the Potomac at Portland Portland (Me.), July 4.— The Fourth or July celebration given ;In honor of the Army of the Potomac was a great success. The big parade of city and State military and civic organizations was reviewed by General Sherman and other officers, and a clam-bake wns "■ later discussed, •■ and lire works tilled in the evening. Firemen Kit], d. Ashland (Wis.)t July 4.— A fire in the Columbus Hocking Valley coal dock this morning caused a loss of $75,000. Firemen went out on the tramway to get at the fire when the supporters gave way. George Tonton was killed and three others so badly Injured that one will probably die. Two hundred and thirty feet of dock, including three coal towers, were burned. IMPERILED PASSENGERS. A Terrific Gale en lake Michigan-Traffic Suspended. Chicago, July 4.— A terrific gn'e P re " vailed on Lake Michigan last night and to day, and much damage wag done to ship ping. There were, however, fortunately ouly a few casualties. Old vessel men say the storm was the worst for this season ever known. A number of vessels put out last ni,Jit in spite of warning-signals, and most of them were compelled tr, beat back as best they could. The schooner Gladiator was capsized, and her commander, Captain Toroton, drowned. The steamship City of Chicago left early last evening for Grand Haven witli about a thousand passengers on board. She made, about twenty-live miles when the captain found himself ohli^ed to put about and run for Chicago. After a ten itic experience la the wild seas the steamer managed to reacli her dock. The schooner Naiad, when endeavoring to m;ike calm water just outside tint break water where a number of vessels were anchored, was thrown by a heavy sea into a collision with two other schooners. One seaman was lost and all three vessels met with slight damage. IN THE RAPIDS. John L. Scules Attempts to Swim Throngh Niagara's Whirlpool. Niagara Falls, July 4.— John L. Soulea of Muskegon, Mich., to-day attempted to swim the whirlpool of the rapids. Samuel Smith of Lowistou, N. Y..|was to have gune through with him in a row-boat but dunked. Many hundreds of people were on the bridges and bank. Soulea entered the water at 3 .18 o'clock in the afternoon near the cantilever bridge, on the Canadian side, clad in a woolen shirt and trunks and cork vest. At 3:20 o'clock be came around the abutment of the bridge and was tossed like a cork in the volume of water whicli thcr.o forces itself through the gorge. When he escaped this current he had a compara tively easy time to tho railway suspension bridge, at which point the swilt current once snore caught him and swept Him under the bridge like a flush. below this bridge there are two large rocks. A breaker carried him over one and the spectators expected to see him dallied against tlie ottier and killed. Luck favored hup, however, and the current swung him partially ruund and he pushed away from the roik with uh hand. Then nuother large breaker caused him to turn a somer sault, submerging him for a short time aud keeping him stationary in an eddy. The spectators thought he was gone, but he soon swam out and when nearly to the whirlpool rapids was washed into rii eddy near the shore. With the assistance of sev eral spectators he scrambled out on t.'ie rocks in a greatly exhausted condition, lie had a cut on his le(t foot and a terri bio gash in the left leg above the knee, which dis abled him so he could not walk. These iu juries he received when dashed against a Dig rock. Jle said, however, he would continuo his trip through the whirlpool if his manager desired, but the latter refused to let him go. It is fortunate lor Joules that he was .vashed ashore, for had be cone through the whirl pool in his condition he would surely have been killed. AMKRIOO-ABIATIG RAILWAY. Interest Revived in the Schema to Connect Alaska and S.b:ri.i. New Yore, July 4.— The announcement that Charles L. Colby and a party of rail road friends have gone to Alaska for M 9 purpose of considering the question ot con necting America end Asia by rail by build ing a railroad bridge across ISehrine Strait lias revived interest in tlin proposed rail road across Siberia, In the interest of whicn it is uuderalood that General Butierfield went to St. Petersburg recently. The Gen eral declines to talk about his conference with li. Russian Government on the sub ject, but it is hinted that his proposition to build the proposed road with American capital, provided certain valuable conces sions were given the company, was well re ceived and is being favorably considered. Colby's party is said to be interested in the wholn undertaking. A HUSBAND'S CRIME. He F.res Four Shois at His Wife and Takes His Own Life. New York. July 4.— This morning dur ing a quarrel between John Lutz and his wife Alary, about their infant child, Lutz shot the woman four times, inflicting seri ous if not fatal injuries. Then tlin infu riated man shot himself through the head three times and died almost instantly. Airs. Lutz had left her husband some lime ago because of his cruelty. This morning he entered the house where she was lying in bed with a babe born five days ago. She refused to let him kiss the babe, and he drew a revolver. The sick woman arose from bed and fled with the babe to an adjoining room, and tin: four bullets struck tier as she ran. : THE PULLMAN FIRE. Two Men Arrc»t«d and Threatened With Death to Hake Them Confess. Pullman (Wyo.), July 4.— Two men, nr restcd last night on suspicion of firing tlie town, were taken from the Jail at 3 o'clock this morning and led under a rude gallows. Nooses were placed about their necks and they were told to prepare to die. The in ti'ntlon of tli' 1 mob was to frighten the men into confessing if they knew anything about the origin of the fire. The men oro tested their Innocence and could not be made to divulgq anything. Tliey were then led back to jail. TIIK WIFE SHOT HIJI. A Peacemaker in a Blcoiy Quarrel Loses His Life. Ticxakkana (Ark.), July 4.— At Garland City last night, daring a dispute between E<l Brennan and a mnn named Bernard, tho former was fatally stabbed by Bernard. Brennan drew a, pistol to shoot Bernard when a third man, whose name is unknown, tried to get possession of the pistol. Bren nan's wife run out of Her house with a rifle and fired at the peacemaker, in Hiding fatal wounds. Colorado's State Capitol- Denver, July 4.— The corner-stone of the State Capitol was laid in this city to day with impressive, Masonic ceremonies. Kx-Governor Adams, General Cooper and ex-Consressinau Bclford delivered ad dresses. The holiday has been generally celebrated throughout the .State. No accidents of any kind are reported. Injured by F reworks. Cameron (Uo.), July 4.— During the cel ebration to-night some fireworks exploded prematurely, injuring Tnonias Parsons and others. Major Lindner had a leg broken, and Miss Haley was seriously burned on the arm and face; Fred Williams was also badly burned. Ci'if- r:iii T ach< rs at D<nver. Denver, July 4.— Two hundred school teachers from California ana Netadn, on their way to the National Educational Con vention at St. Paul, arrived in this city this morning. They took part in the celebra tion and left for the East this evening. A Hospital for Loreri. New York, July 4.-Blshop Wulfunsh of Surinam will sail hence to-morrow on the steamship Rotterdam. The Bishop has made a study of leprosy and is on !iis way to New Guinea, where he intends to found a hospital for lepers. Erenian. the P'ei iit. Diet. Chicago, July William Brennan. the light-weight pugilist who was Injured in a sparring' match with ; Frank Girard last night, died at 4 o'clock this morning. : Gt rard, .Referee Gallagher, and the seconds— Mclnerny and Carroll — have been arrested. ♦ Music Teacher"' Convention. Detroit, July 4. — The Haste Teachers' Convention to-day elected J. 11. Bobs of Detroit President . Among the member* of the Executive Committee is J. 11. Kosewuld of San Francisco. : . ■:■. ■:,-: -..'■- .- : THE USUAL RESULT. Frisco Loses Two Games to the Oakland Club. The Home Players Could Not Eat When Hits Meant Runs. Sacramento Again Assumes the Lead by - Defeating Stockton — Perrott and Hoffman Pitch Great Ball. The home team, in an ordinary, every day-iu-the-week game, can make the Colo nels hustle in order to win ; but on holidays or Sundays, when Oakland and Frisco are scheduled lor looming and afternoon con test?, the men from this side can't beat a can fit Four times this season these clubs have met twice in one day and the players in goblin-gray have lost both contests on each occasion. It was the same old story in every double-decker day. Frisco could not hit when hits were needed. Yesterday afternoon the attendance at the Height-street grounds was heavier than it has been for some months, and, consider ing the large number of people who are out of town for the holidays, the ball managers were more than satisfied. The game lost much of Its interest at the close of the second inning, when Oakland made: six runs, although they rapped out only two sale hits. In tills inning Umpire Donahue rendered two decisions on close plays against the home club, which gave the Colonels three runs. The contest was then so lop-sided that the game was virtual ly conceded to the champions, but the home players began to crawl up as play pro gressed and affairs began to grow exciting in the eighth inning, when the Frisco* made a batting spurt, But the closing inning proved to be a tame one and the game ended in favor of Oakland, by a score of 10 to 7. LoekabaUKh, who was in the box for the home club, fared poorly at the bauds of the opposing hitters, lie adopted a new style of pitching, using a side throw instead of his usual grace fill delivery, but he did not f< ol the .Colonels. They opened the pyro teclmical display with the first man up, and continued to hammer out hits until the end. They failed to make a base hit in one inning— the seventh, Stevens was a trifle out of joint in the first inning, and allowed two pitched balls to pass him, but after that the Colorado man steadied down to perfect catching, and threw a number of runners out at second base. The infield work of the losing nine was a mixture of good and bad. Shea hnd a very busy day of it aud accepted eight nut of ten chances. His style of handling throws from the plate to shut out a steal resembled closely that of Reitz. Joe made a few pretty stops and catches. hbright was badly hurt during the pre liminary practice. He was struck on the right side of his lace by a ball thrown by Steven?, and although the blow was a pain ful one aud cut the jtlcsli on the inside of his cheek, he remained at his post and played a brilliant game, He made two stops of hot drives that would have figured as hits had he allowed them to pass. His bit was a long three-bagger to left field. Sweeney In.d little to do at first aud was careless in his work. . El Hunley had three chances, all difficult, and made splendid catches of all of them. Levy had the glare af the sun in his eyes and «as at a disadvantage, but managed to pull down one fly despite old Sol. 5t When I'c.rrjer first appeared at bat he was given a Warm reception. He failed to Beta safe hit, but made one of the prettiest run ning catches seen on the grounds. CobD and Lolmi.-ui were in the points for the Colonels and played an almost perfect battery game. Cobb was not the easy mark he had been on the previous day. lie was sized up for eleven safe hits, but they were seldom bunched. He was very strong when the cushions were occupied by runners. Th« summary shows that twelve of the Friscos were left on bases. The short-stop work "1 Jim McDonald was one of the (eat urea of the game. Jim was perfectly at home in his new position, and in looking after hard hits and short field flies covered a great deal of ground. Stiekuey played his corner In perfect style and at bat slugged Lookabaugh's curves hard. One of his hits was a four-bagger to center field and evoked prolonged applause from the audience. Aluci:an at second played errorless ball, and Isaacson at the initial had some wide and low throning to handle, but he gath ered it all iv. His error was made on an easy chajice. The first baseman was handy with his slick, also, securing a triple and a single. During certain stages of the game some persons sitting on the bleaching boards amused themselves by throwing lighted lire crackers at tho uinpiro and players on the Oakland bench, The "amusement" whs a cowardly out) and might have resulted in injuring the eyesight of the men at whom the missiles were directed. lv the first inning for Frisco Sweeney was given first base on balls, took third on Levy's single and scored on the throw to shut of! Rube's steal to second. In the first, for Oakland C. O'Neill and Stickney hit for singles and were advanced a base on a wild pitch. A passed ball scored C. O. Neiil i.nd sent Sticknuy to third. Loh man was given first on bails and stole sec ond. Stickuey tried to score on the throw down, but was. put out at the plate. Lonrnan went to third on a passed ball aud scored on McDonald's single. In tho second for Frisco Buchan hit safely to right and stole second. Lohniaii tried to throw him out, but the ball passed to center, and as Dungan failed to block it, Buelmn went home. In the second for the Colonels Isaacson was Elvcn first on balls, Carsev hit safely and Cobb was declared safe at first after being thrown out by Shea. C. O'Neill flew to Partial and Isaac.ion scored. Stickney's single to center scored Carsey and Cobb. Duugiui Hew to Han Icy. Lohman was safe on Levy's muff aud Stickney took third. McDonald hit to Ebriizht, was safe on Sweeney's error, and Stickney crossed the plate. McDonald stole second, went to third on Shea's error and cored on Mee gan's single to left field. Hanley in the, fifth was given first on balls, was forced to third by an error and another base on balls, and scored on a throw to second base. In the fifth for Oakland C. O'Neill hit safely to right field and went home on Stiekney's home-run hit. In the sixth Shea hit safely, stole second, went to third on Sweeney's sacrifice and scored when C. O'Neill dropped Hanley's fly. In the seventh Kbright rapped a three bagger to center and scored when I'errier, who had been given first on balls, tried to steal second. In the eighth Shea was safe on Cobb's muff and scored on Hanley's double. Hauley went home on Levy's single. AT SAN FRANCISCO, JULY 4, 1890. San Fkanciscos. ab. b. bk. nu. m. a. ■ f. Shea, '2 l>.. «. 2 '.. i 1 4 4 2 Sweeney, 1 b 5 1113 0 2 Hauiey.c.f ....4 3 2 0 3 0 0 Levy, 1. f. 6 O 2 1 2 0 1 Ebrlghl,«.s 6 110^40 Stevens, c 3 0 10 6 2 0 Terrier, r. r 3 0 0 0 3 0 0 llliclian. 8b 112 0 0 10 Lookabaujtu. p. 5 0" 1 .0 - 0.0 Totals 40 7 11 3 24 11 5 Oakland**. - - ab. it. bh. mi. ro. a. f. C. OWelll. I. f 6 2 2 0 2 0 1 Stickney, 3 b 6 1 3 0 1 3 0 bungan, c. f_ 6 0 ■_■ ii SO 1 Lobmaii. c 4 2 0 2 2 11 MclKuald. 3. ■ 5 11 1 8 a 0 Mt-e«:iii, - 1 '■ 5 0 10 2 4, 0 Isaacson, lb 2 1 2 18 0 1 Carsey, r. 4 1112 0-0 Cobb, p 4 2 110 0" 1 Totals .......39 10 13 6 27 10 6 SOOBK BY INNINGS. San Franclscos 1 1001112 0-7 Oaklauds ...« 6 0 0 2 0 0 0 •— lO . Earned. runs — Sail FraiicUcos 2, Oakland* '3. Home runs— Stickney. Three-base hits— Isaacson, Kbrlght. Two-base bits— Hanley. Sacrifice hits— Sweeney. JSungul, 0. O'Neill, hirst base on errors— Nan Frauciacos :', Oaklands 3. ' First base on called balls— Sao Franclscua 6, Uaklauds 3. Left on Hates— San : Franclscoi 19, Oakland* H. . Struck oat— By Lookabaugh ;i, liv Cobb 1. ■ Hit by plictier— Hasten. Passed balls — Stereus 2. Wild pltcb— 1. ..on. in., 1. Time of name— Two bourn. . Umpire— Donohue. Scorer— Slapletoa. - - AT OAKLAND. The Frlsccis Could Not Hit Young- Cnrsey V •mil Lost. "£■'■ Oakland : enthusiasts turned out :in full force yesterday morning to S'-e the Pets do up the men from this side.' The attendance was the largest since the grounds near Em ery Station were ' opened /or this season, and as the (tame went to the Colonels with a prospect of a shut out for Frisco the spec tators were in a happy mood.. - . , The game, although the score was close, was a one-sided affair— in fact the Goblins were i hardly in the play at all. ■ Carsey pitched such deceptive ball that up to the seventh inning the opposing batters could not get a safe hit, and bis support was so excellent that Frisco did not get a man around th« circuit of bases up to the last in ning. Owing to the release of center fielder Hill and the injury to Captain O'Neil's hand several changes woo» made in the make-up of the Colonels. Pete ileegan was assigned to second base duty, while Mc- Donald was placed at short and Dungau went to center. Sharp, an amateur, played right field. Lohman did the catching and put up good ball behind the plate. i Charley Sweeney was in the box for the visitors and pitched a fine game. The Col onels made six hits off his delivery and earned but one of their runs. The fielding of Finn's players was strong and in con tract to their weak hitting. Speer handled Sweeney's hot shot without a mlsplay, aud but one base was stolen on him. "Old man"Perrier reappeared with the team, holding down first base aud guarded the bag In perfect style. "Hip" also se cured one of the lour hits made by his side. The score : • • ' AT OAKLAND, JULY 4, 1890. OAK LANDS. ab. 'B, BH. SB. TO. a. K. C. O'Neill, I. I- 4 0 10 3 0 0 Stlckney,3b. 4 0 10 2 10 Dungan, c. I 3 110 10 0 Lohman.e 4 0 10 5 10 McDonald, a. s 4 0 0 0 2 11 Mecgau, 2 b 20 0 12 2 1 Isaacson, lb 3 0 1 0 10 0 0 Sharp, r. f 4 10 0 2 0 0 Carsey, p. 4 110 0 4 1 .Totals ....32 3 6 1 27 9 3 San Fhanciscos. as. k. Bit SB. po. a. x. Shea. 2 b 4 0 0 0 14 1 Sweeney, p 2 1110 2 0 Hai.lny, c. 1 4 10 0 4 10 Levy, I. f... 4 0 0 0 3 0 0 Ebrtght.s. s 4 0 10 3 2 1 Stevens, r. f... 4 0 0 0 10 0 sneer, c 4 0 10 4 2 0 ■ turban, 3 b 3 0 0 0 111 I'errier, 1 b 3 01 0 10 0 0 Totals 32 2 4 1 27 12 3 STORE BY limiMtH Oakland!* _] 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—3 San Franclscos 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2—2 Earned runs — Oaklands 1. Two-b:ise bits—Loh inan, C. O'Neill. Sacrifice hit— Levy. First base on -Oak lauds 2, San franclscos 2. Hrn base on called halls — Oakands 8, San Francisco* 2. Left on bases — Oakland* 6. San Franciscos 5. Struck out— By Sweeney S. by Carsey 3. Hit by pitcher— Isaacson, Meegan. lJoulile play— Sweeney, Shea and Perrler. Passed ball— Lobiuan. Time or game — One boor and 40 minutes. Umpire —J. liouobue. AT BACIJAMENTO. Hoffman Pitches the Senators into Jt'irat I'lnce. Sacramento, July 4. — The Senators again took first place by defeating Stock ton this afternoon, and put a check to that club's victorious career. The train from Stockton was fully three-quarters of an hour late and the large audience was com pelled to sit in the hot grand stand until nearly 4 o'clock before the game was called. Huffman pitched magnificent ball, allow ing but two scratch hits and striking out five men. He nad perfect control and gave but one base on balls, and but for Staple ton's error in the ninth would have shut out the visitors. Bowman rendered him splendid support, stopping several wide balls and throwing splendidly to bases. Stapletun made two errors, the first being an excusable one, but he redeemed himself by making a fine, running catch, lieitz played his usual great gnme and accepted everything that came his way. Kilroy was wild at the start, but steadied later. lie was not hit hard and kept the hits well scattered. Armstrong caught his first game in Sacramento and did fairly. Goodenough and Roberts each stole second and third off him anil he misjudged a foul I fly. Fudger and Daly put up great ball at short, as did Fogarty at second. Fogarty also distinguished himself by doing a great deal of useless kicking. Jack Stafford of Sacramento umpired to the satisfaction of the audience. All of his decisions on bases were good, and on bulls and strikes he has not a peer in California. In the judgment of many he is better in this respect than Sheridan. Goodenough in the fitst reached first on Selra'a . error, stole second and third and scored on Stapleton's sacrifice- In the sec ond .Roberts got first on balls and stole sec ond and third. Hoffman was given first on balls, stole second, and both runners scored on Goodenouch's single. Uoodenough then scored on Daly's triple to center. In the thud Siapletou hit for three bags and scored on Wilson's error. In the seventh Daly reached first on his hit, ad vanced to third on a wild pitch and scored on Godar's double. Godar reached third on a passed ball and scored on a wild pitch. Stockton coulti not get a man past second base until the ninth inning, when Selca made a single and was forced oui. at second by Ilolliday. Fudger hit to Reitz, who threw to first, but Stanleton allowed the ball to pass and Ilolliday scored, Fudger eoing to third. Fudger scored ouFojjarty's out. AT SACRAMENTO, JULY 4, 1890. SACBAMESTO3. AB. K. Bit. SB. TO. A. 1C Gnodcuougb, c. f.... 6 2 12 10 0 Daly, s. a 5 1 2 0 U 7 1 (ioilar, 3 b 4 1110 10 Staplcton, 1 b 2 1 1 0 15 0 2 Bowman, c 4 0 0 0 6 4 0 Huberts, l.r 3 10 3 10 0 Kcltz, 2 b 4 0 10 4 4 0 Mcllale.r. r ....4 0 0 0 10 0 Iliiltman, p 2 10 10 2 1 Totals. 33 7 6 6 27 18 1 Stocktons. ab. r. bk. sb. po. a. f. Cabin, r. r 4 0 0 0 3 0 0 Selna. 1 b 4 O 1 0 12 0 1 Iloiliil;iy. c. f 3 10 12 0 0 Fudger.s. 5... ....... 4 110 16 0 Fogarty, 2 b 4000420 Armstrong, c 4 0 0 0 3 2 1 Wtison. 3 It 3 0 0 0 13 1 Perrott, I. 1 3 0 "O 0 10 0 Kilroy, p 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 2 2 1 27 13 3 SCOBE by IXXINOS. Sacraroentos 13100020 0— 7 Stocktons 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2-1! • Earned run— Stocktons 1. Three-base hits— Daly, Siapletou. Two-base lilt— Godar. sacrifice falls — stapleton, Armstrong. Firtt base on errors— Sacra meutoa 2. Stocktons 4. First base on called balls— Kacrameutos 5, Stocktons 1, Left on br.se* — £acra metitos 5. Stocktons 4. Struck out— lion* man 5. Kil roy 3. First base on bit by ■ pitcher— Hoffman, li&teou balk— Stapleton. Passed Armstrong 1. Wild pitches— Kilroy 2. Time of game — 1 hour ami 40 minutes. Umpire — Stafford. Scorer— Young. Atteudance-JOOO. __^__ ' AT STOCKTON. Ferrott Pitched Great Ball and Shut Out ill'- Senators. Stockton, July The Stocktons played a great ganio of ball to-day, scoring four earned runs and shutting out the Sacra men ' Perrott pitched strong, steady bull and allowed but three hits to be made by the visitors, while Rietz was touched up freely. Four singles, with two sacrifices, gave the home team three earned runs in the fifth inning. In the sixth Fogarty scored the first home run of the season here by a line drive over Roberts' bead. The game was bris tling with sharp plays, and twice Sacra mento eot men around to third, but fine playing prevented them fruin scoring. The score: AT STOCKTON. JULY 4, 1890. Stocktons. ab. b. bii. sb. ro. a. x. Cabin, r. r 6 000201 Selna. I b 4 0 3 19 0 0 Ilolliday, c. 1. 3 0 0 0 2 0 0 Fudger.s.s. 4 0 10 12 0 Fopirty,2b 4 110 0 11 Armstrong, c 4 0 0 0 10 10 Wilson, 3 b 3 12 0 0 3 0 llapriiian, 1. r 4 110 3 0 1 I'errott, p 3 1.10 0 2 0 Totals.... 34 4 9 1 27 9 "i Kackamkntos. ab. it. in, an. fo. a. a. Uoodenougb, 0. r.... 4 0 2 0 5 0 1 Daley, s. s 4 0 0 0 2 0 0 Godar, ;lb 3 0 0 0 110 Stapleton, lb. 40 00 9 0 0 Bowman, c. 3 0 0 0 6 2 0 Koberts, I. t 3 0 0 00 00 I. i-ii... ii SO 10 0 11 Mctlale.r. 1 3 0 0 0 2 0 0 Farrell,2b. 3 0 0 0 3 3 0 Totals .........:.. .30 0 3 0 27 8 2 SCORE BY INNINGS. 5t0ckt0n5.. ..............0 0003100 o—4 Sacramentos 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 o—o ' Earned runs— Stocktons 4. Home run— Fogarty. Two-b»-<e hit— Selna. Base on balls— Stocktons 2. Left on bases— Stocktons 6, Sacramentos 3. Struck out— By Perrott 11, by Keltz 4. First base on bit by pitcher— Uodar. Wilson. Double Dlay— Bowman to Farrell. Sacrifice Cabin, Ilolliday. Time of (tame— l hour and 25 minutes. Umpire— Chase. Official scorer— Kuggles. i^MB 1 -•— : ' - ' IN THE EAST. League and Brotherhood Games Draw Good Crowds. Cincinnati, July 4.— The Philadelphia league team defeaied Clucluuatl this moralug by lienTy baiting. Attendance 7000. Summary: Cniclmmtts 1 00000010—3 Philadelphia* 2 10 7 0 10 0 o—ll liase hils-C'luclnnatls 7, l'hiladelpblas 14. Er rors— t'lncliinatls 6, Philadelphia 1. ltatterles— Formau and Baldwin, Viau and Keenau, Uetzeln and Clements. Umpire— i'owers. AKTEUNOON. Clnclouatl woa tho uitt- tuuon game with com £1 T fl fl IF ln SuDdajf>s CALIj for the moBt 1 I 1 1 1 1 1( news, tbe most original matter and | |:<| UUUII tbe best stories. ; IT IS THE GREAT SUNDAY PAPER ! ffl paratlve ease. Vickery was batted bard, while Millies pitched with splendid effect. Attendance 8000, Summary: Cincinnati*.. 0 0 2 10 2 11 •— 7 Philadelphia* O 0 0 10 0 0 0 o—l Base bits— Cincinnati 12, Philadelphia* 4. Er- Tora-Ctnclnuutls 1, Philadelphia* 3. Batteries— Itlilms and Harrington, Victory and Clements. Umpire— rowers. , .-.■,.'. Won mid Lost. Chicago, July Ibe local leaeue club lost the game mis morning through tlielr Inability to batGeizelu. Alteudaace 3ooo. Summary: : 805t0n5....,.; 0 3 3 5 0 0 1 0 •— l2 Chicago* 0 0000100 0— 1 lsa.<e bits— Hmtons 13, Chlcaarus 3. Errors— Hoi • tons 8, Chlcagos 2. Batteries— Uetzeln and Bennet t Sullivan and Klttredge. Umpire — Lynch. ■ AFTERNOON. In the afternoon the local league club won by heavy batting. Errors were numerous on bold sides. Attendance 7800. Summary: Chicago* ...0 0 0 0 3 0 3 0 o—6 Bostons 0 0 3 0 2 0 0 0 o—s Base bits— Chicagos 9, Bostons 5. Errors—Cbl e.t^tis 8, Bostons 4. Batteries— tlutchlnson and Kittredge, Clarkson and Bennett. Umpire— Lyucn. At Cleveland. Cleveland, July 4.— The Cleveland) won the morning game by timely baillu'.', scientific sacri fices and lino base- runu lng. Attendance 1200. Summary: Cleveland* .2 7 0 0 10 0 1 o—ll New York* 0 111010 I—7 Base hits— Cleveland* 11, New Yorks IS. Errors— Clevelauds 5, New Yorks 3. Batteries — Beatin and Ziminer, Knsie and Clark. Umpire— McQuald. AFTERNOON. .. The afternoon league game was a pitchers' battle and Wad.swurtli had a little the be.it ul it. It required ten innings to decide the game. At tendance 2500. nummary: New Yorks I 000000011—3 Clevelands 2 00000000 0— 2 Base bits— Cleveland.* 4, New Yorks 3. Errors— Clevelands 1, New Yorks 1. Batteries— Wadswnr'.b aud Zln.lncr, Kii-]i' an.l Clark. Umpire— Uctjuaid. Two for Brooklyn. I'ittsbukg. July s.— Tlie Brooklyn* defeated Piltsburg Ibis morning Id an excellent came. The home team, by heavy battlug In tbe drill, came near winning. Attendance ' - >■>. Sum mary: Pittsburgs 1 10 0 8 0 0 0 o—lo Brooklyns 4 2 3 10 10 0 «— ll Base hits— Plttsburg 14, Brooklyn 12. Errors— Pittsburg 5, Brooklyn 1. Batteries— Uumbert and Decker, Carutbers and Clark. Umpire— liusbong. AFTKKNOON. The local league club lost this afternoon's game through Bowman's wliduessand poor base running. Attendance 1000. Summary: Plttsburgs 10 0 0 0 0 0 2 0— 3 Brooklyn 1 0 1 2 0 00 1 •— 6 Base bits— >*itlsl»iiri< 7, Brooklyn 7. Errors — Plttsbnrg 2. Brooklyn 1. Batteries— lSowman and Decker, Terry and Clark. Umpire— Biuiion;. • THE PLAYEKS 1 LEAGUE. Large Attendance and Fairly Good Playing at All th- Games. Pittsbuko, July 4.— About 6000 people wit nessed the morning brotherhood game, which hotly contested. A passed ball in the ninth was and a single by Van Haliren lost the game to the locals. Summary: Pittsburgh 0 00110010— 3 Brooklyns 0 0121000 1— Base-hits— Plttsburgs 8. Brooklyns 8. Errors— Plttsnurgs 4, Brooklyns 12. Batteries— Stanley and (Jiilnn, Van llaltmi and Klnslow. Umpires— ney and Leach. AFTERNOON. Tne home team broke even with RiooKlyn by winning the aliemonii game, which was marked by quod balling and i.our llelding by tlie visitors. Attendance 4000. Summary: Pittsburgs 0 0400030 2—9 Brooklyns. 1 0300100 2-7 Base hits— Pittsburgh 12, Brooklyns 14. Errors— Plttsburgs 3, Brooklyns 6. Batteries— Teuer and Carroll, Weyhiug and Klnslow. Umpired Ualfney aud Sheridan. We. Grrundi at Cleveland. Ci.f.vkland, July 4.— ln the moruiuc game at Broiberhuod Park Hie wet grounds made errors numerous. Neither pitcher was Lit bard. At. tenaauce 1500. Summary: Clevelauds 4 02110000—8 I'l.i.aili 1 1 3 V 1 II II II 1- 7 Base bits— Cleveland* 8. PhlladelpbUs H. Er rors— I'levelands 8. I'hiladelpnlas 8. Batteries— O'Brien and SutclilTe. BuUlutvu and Cross. Um pires—Koight and Jones. - AFTEKNOON GAME. The bard lulling ol the Philadelphia*, com blued null Hie retched liuiilinij^ol tlie home it mi, cave Hie \i-iii-i« an e;i.-y victory this' alteruooo. Atleildauce 6000. ijuinniury: C'levelamla 0 02000013— 6 Philadelphia* 0 0 0 - 0 i. . 6 »-15 Base hits— Clevelauds 12, I'biiauelpbiis 16. Er rors — Clevetands 6, rhiladelphbis 1. Batteries — Kakeiy and Suit.- .!'■-. Sanders and Mllllgan. Um pires— biil ; T UI and .iuni"». - . New Y. rk L?scs Twice. Chicago, July 4.— The Chicago brotherhood team defrated .New Yoik tins mornlne lv tbe presence of 8000 ie>>ple. A bigb wind prevented beavy batting. The score: Chicago* O 2 10 0 0 0 0 o—3 New Yorfcs 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 o—l Base bits— Cliicagos 6, New YorKs 4. Errors— cbicagos 3, >'ew Yorks 2. I autrl.s— King and Farreli, Crane and Jiwlug. Umpires— Jbergusou and UolberL AFTFKNOON. 11l me afternoon 13,600 people witnessed an exciting coolest. The borne team won iv the eleventh inning. Summaiy: Cblcagos 0 000100010 2-4 .New Yorks 0 011000000 o—2 Base bits— Cblcagos 10. New Yorks 9. Errors— Cbicagos 4. New Yorks 4. Batteries — Baldwin and 1- arrtil, O'Day anil Lwlng. Umpires— l tr^usou aud Uoiuert. At Boston. Boston. July 4.— Eight thousand people at tended to-day's llull.ilo- Boston brolberhood games. BotU games were loosely played. The first came was called at the end of the sixth on account of the bad couditiou ol the grounds. Summary of niorniuc game: Bostons „ _.O 0 3 0 3—6 Butlaios _ •£ 0 3 0 1-B Base bits — Bostons 7, BulTalosß. Errors — Bostons 4. Buffalos A2. Batteries— Madden and Murphy, icrsou aud Mack. Umpires— Matthews aud Leacli. IITUISOO.V, Bostons... -.1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 3— 6 Buttalos 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 I—7 Base hits — Bostons 6, Buffalos 14. Errors — Bos tons 6, r.uUaios S. Batteries— Humbert, Daley and Murphy, Haddock and Mack. Umpires— and Leach. ■;■ » AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Remits of the Various Mcrninp and After noon G m •-. Toledo, July 4.— Toledos 3, syracuses 4. St. Louis, July 4.— St. Louis 6, Brooklyn* 3. Louisville, July 4.— Loutsvillea 5, Koches ters l. Philadelphia, July 4.— Athletics 4, Colum bus 1. AFTEUSOON GAMES. Toledo, July Toledns 6, Syracuses 7. Louisville, July 4.— Loulsvilies C, Koches ten a. J'liii.ADKLiMiiA, July 4.— Atuleilcs 9, Colum bus 7. St. Louis, July 4.— The score at the em! or the eighth iuulug stood 0 to 5 In favor of the Biook lyns. in the ninth inning Hie Brown* filled tbe bases with one man out. The hiuoklyus then claimed a double play, nth lug the Browns, but the uniDiro decided that only one man was out. The Biooklj'na then lull the field and the came was giveu to Hie St. Louis by a scute of 9 to 0. THEY AKB A FAIIiUKK. The Verdict of Pedagogue on Boards of Ed ucation in C.ti - St. Paui., July 4.— The National Council of Education began its four days' session this morning. President Peabody of Cham paign, 111., addressed the council on patriot ism union;; American young people. The regular programme was begun by the - presentation of a report .on school superintendence in cities, by Dr. O. White of Ohio, Chairman of the Committee on City Schools. The report said the Board of Education was a Tillage organization and no board had been of much benefit. It is in a primitive state and is a failure in cities. The really successful schools are so because of competent superintendents. Education is something which cannot be managed by ignorant men, and the best teachers and superintendents are spoiled by the ignorant interference of. Boards of Education. The reading of .this paper brought out a three hours' discussion. The piper was finally approved by a vote of the council. At the afternoon session a report of the Committee on Educational . Litera ture was presented by the Chairman, Hon. U. E. Sheldon of Boston. HAKI.NO HOKSE-THIEVES. Their Bold Exploits in Northern Idaho and Eastern Washington. St. Paul, July 4.— A Spokane Falls Washington special says: Horse-thieves made a grand round-up In Eastern Wash ington and Northern Idaho during the past few days. The method of their operations indicate that they * have a * regularly or ganized band with a leader. ' Sat urday and Sunday last they rendezvoused near this city, and hastened away with 500 head of li.'iv.'s • toward the British Colum bian line, thiough the Flathead Indian country in ; Northwestern -■ Montana. • A Walla Walla farmer reports the loss ol fifty bead, which were traced to within a lew miles of Spokane Falls. William Lewis of Cheney lost ' a stallion for which he paid $1200. A large number of ranchers have organized for the purpose of pursuing the thieves, but with little hope of success, as they have a good start. " A battle is sure to occur if tbe pursuers overtake them. ■ •■'" - .■ '. .*.'-. ' •■-■■ •':."".■ Effused to Return an Indiolment. ' Chicago, July The , Grand Jury to day refused to return an indictment In the Lake-street elevated road alleged boodle scheme. ■•;. .. - . ■ ■> \ PRICE FIVE CENTS. WILL NOT YIELD. Western Senators Fighting for Free Coinage. A Plan to Force tie Coaferrees to Report a Satisfactory Bill. The Tariff to Be Used as a Club Held Over the Gold Advocates— Stewart Unburdens Himself. Special Dispatches to The Mukni.no c»lu Washington, July 4.— ln conversation with Senator Stewart to-night, a press re porter loarned that thi*re is much dissatis faction among the Senators over the ap pointment of Senator Sherman as Chairman of the Conference Committee on the Silver Bill. Hardly another choice could have been ma4e thnt would have been so dis tasteful to tlie Western and Southern Sena tors, as Sherman is regarded as a gold con tractionist of the niObt pronounced type. Senator Stewart is evidently fearful thac Sherman as Chairman of the committee may influence the members or surreptitious ly secure an advantage iv some way. Sherman's fine Italian hand did some very nice work of this kind in securing the demonetization of silver iv 187.'!, and the Nevada Senator has good renson to be sus picious of the Ohio man. The Western Senators have given notice that if the right kind of a bill is not reported by the Con ference Committee they will again endeavor to pass a free coinage bill by tacking it on ttie Tariff Bill. "Do you see the point?" asked Senator Stewart, as his eyes twinkled. "Yes, I see the pßint," answered the re porter. "You menu to pass a good silver bill or else the Tariff Bill must be sacrificed. But if I understand the sentiment of tbe Western people they would hardly agree to the programme?" "Oh, yes, they would, rather than have the gold buns victorious. The Tariff Bill is important, but the silver question is of far greater importance to the Western country." "But the Silver liill would not be germane to tin- bill before the Senate; that is to say, it would be foreign to thti provisions of the Tariff Bill, and a point of order mixht be made against such a propositiou, uiitfbt it not?" "No. sir," said the Senator; "such a point of order would not be sustained. It would only apply to the general appropria tion bills, in bills of this latter character, a matter not tjer'iiaue can be appended." Senator Stewart spoke as though this plan was already agreed upon by the silver men, or at any rate thi'y had agreed to promul gate the progntuime, perhaps in order to in fluence the Conference Committee. It seems hardly probable that mauv Senators would be willing to sacritict* tbe Tariff liill because they failed to secure the right kind of silvtT legislation. But Senator Stewart was very emphatic in his declarations to night, and It may bo speaks by authority, and thai there is an agreement among the extreme silver Senators. However, it is hardly probable that they will be com pelled to resort to such a course. It is believud that the Conference Com mittee will report a bill for thn coinage of 4,500,000 ounces per month, eliminate the bullion redemption feature, aud make cer tificates legal trndi-r, and such a bill would without doubt pass both Houses and receive tbe signature of the President. This is tbe general impression here. P-rjonal. WAsnixGTOx, July 4.— Caleb Dorsey of Oakland is at the Ki^ss Ilnuse. Jlr. Morrow and family are at Cape May. Kepresentative Chinie and wife left last night for Chicago. Mrs. Cluniu will not return here this summer, but will go to San Francisco. Mrs. llearst hns returned from hT visit and iv a few days will leave fur bau Fran cisco. L-m-i D cisiao. Washington, July — Assistant Secre tary of the Interior Cbandler has affirmed the decision of the Land Commissioner in rejecting the application of Annie Cnrey, as guardian of the minor heirs of Henry Fre>l erick, deceased, for a hearing against E. Slorehotise's homestead entry to certain tracks of land in the North l'auima Land District, Washington. » A Handsome Present. Washington, July 4.— John B. Mc- Carthy, private secretary of Senator Stan ford, called on President Harrison yesterday ami presented him, on behalf of the Misses Dora and Edna Gamble of Los Angeles, a handsome painting of a sack of Pomona oranges. The President expressed himself as greatly pleased with the work of tbe young ladles. i>: si n i n: i,m;< >i;i i:-. A Shipload of HV.'-Stirv d Italians Brought From Honduras. Xkw Orleans, July 4.— The steamship Professor Morse, after ten days' detention at quarantine, arrived to-iiay, having on board 250 half-starved and sick laborer*, mostly Italians, who had been working on a plantation In HondUIM since April with little food and inadequate shelter. The Health Officer reports that a careful inves tigation shows there were many eaies of sirkness, but all were suffering with ma laria or bilious fevers. 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