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V n .L't •*"_■ li'.l at ADS IN THE _| v One-third LALL v ,Ay /v w -X •*• C///C/ if 111 U EAAMIXEEI >*< » * ***' ■*• DAILT AVERAGE IN CALL LAST WEEK.... 960 _ '.J " " " EXAMINEE " 733 V I THE CALL IS THE ONLY WANT MEDIUM ! _ .*. iQ.T«>>i , r , i , i , i , i , i''>i < >io>ior«c«>T«*oT*x^'«'«"*l^fi VOL. LXVIII.-NO. 57. THE ARGENTINE IN A TURMOIL. A Revolution Reported to Have Broken Out in the City of Buenos Ayres. FIGHTING IN THE STREETS. Many People Killed on Both Sides. Insurgents Advancing on the President's Palace— A Revolu tionary Government Announced. Senor Arem Named as Presi dent — The Movement Hourly Extending. Special Dispatches to Itir. Mobnins Cali. Buenos Atbes, July _•: Noon.— A revo lution broke out here this morning. The troops in the garrison rebelled, all the shops are closed and fighting is taking place in the streets. Senor Garcia, tne Minister. of Finance, is held a prisoner by the revolutionists. Desperate fighting is ■ now going on. Many have been killed on both sides. The insurgents are advancing toward the Plaza de la Victors, where the President's palace and the town hall are located. The Presi dent lijis escaped to Rosatio. A Revolutionary Government is an nounced, with Senor ■ Arem as President and Senor R.uuoro as Minister of Finance. The city still holds but, but the revolu tionary movement is extending hourly. President Celman lias declared the whole republic in a state of siege. The National Guard has been called to arm-. Later re ports are that five more battalions cf the Mai me Arsenal and part of the artillery have declared iii favor of the revolutionists. The postal and telegraph offices are sur rounded by soldi The revolutionists are reported to have completely triumphed. President Celman has embarked from • Ualinas Mole, taking refuge on board a reign ship. The Governor of Oardova, a brother of the President, ties also escaped. The revolutionary party has issued a mani festo signed by Alexander M. Arm. A. del Vnlle, M. de il.irin, _. ii vena, Juan Jose Roiucro and Luce V. Lopez. The revolu tionists have liberated Emanuel J. Campos, who.wai awaiting trial as a conspirator, .i id who Ins placed himself at the head of the revolutionary party. Buenos Ayres, the capital of the Argentine Republic and of the province of Buenos Arras, I- -itu .led on the right bank of the estuary ot tne I.a Plata, in 31 39* south latitude, and 68 c li*' west longitude. The ilver at this point is so wide tbat it I* impossible to see aci oss it, and at the same "lime so shallow that vessels drawing from fifteen to sixteen feet of water must anchor seven vi eight miles from llie city, The town is built on a vast plain, which stretches far away to the Andes. Tna streets aie stiaight and . liar, lnlersecilug each other .a a l.i. if<. distance 1. 1 150 yards, formerly llie bouses weie built only one or two story high, but moie recently Hire.' and four story houses have been built. Everything presents a v... cleanly appearance, i t.e city Is well sup lied wUtb -water act! a: .'.it! liuliietl e.itl: /-•a*. Ids divided inlo eleven parishes, contain ing slxlteu Roman Catholic churches. Tbere aie two clly hospitals si.,.' ited by ibe muni cipality, anil lour tor foreigners, belonging to the English, Eiencn, Italian and Irish communities. There are live theaters and a conceit nail and t.ve markets, besides two greal wool lnaikels. Tbe Scotch residents -have a Piesbytei !..:. chapel, the Methodists have a meeting house used by ali classes .>I English di» se. .tt,-, i. nil ihe Germans have a church in con nectleii wiin tlie Established chinch Of Prussia. Sunday-chords arc Attached to each of the cliuit'hes of Ihe Protestant denomination*. 11. I'ie-iileut of the Republic Is Dr. Miguel duatez i eluian, ho was elected in August; 1886, li. was Installed lv ot'.iec October 12, 1886. 'i lie Vice Pre-ident Is Ur. Carlos l'e llgrluuL 1 orb Piesidtut and Vice-Piesideui must be Ko man Catholics, Argentines by birth, and cannot be ic-elecicd. The Ministry, appointed by the I're-ideiii, ci bisis of live Secretaries of stale, namely, at ihe Interior, Foreign Allans. Finance, War aud ,li*-iice. In. I'stanislao S. Zeballos re ceived Uie puilluliu of Fori Affairs,' and Dr. \\. I'ar lnfeo lhat of Finance, The Piei luent's sal ii. t I- (39,000 a year; Vie- -President's $18,000, and ene;, ol the live Ministers $1 6,800 per all ium. The tiition, wiih certain small ex ceptions, I* identical with that of the Lulled .-■■ rt--. ■In 1889, me population of Buenos Ayres was 538,385, t.f whom over 150,000 .ne toreigueis. 'I i.c g and total of the population of the Repub lic, accord big lo the census of 1887, was 4.046, --•154. The cabinet, api tinted by in" President when he entered upou hi* leini of uflice, was as billows: Interior. Or. N.Q. Costa; Foieign Al la'i's. Seonr Z*-baties; Finance. Dr. vs. P.tchecn; Justice, Or. K. Posse; War and Navy, General E. Itacedo. The Argentine Minister at Wash- Inglnn Is Don Vicente '■. Quesadn; the maul at New V.ir ..v:. .;..!. Calvo. The American Minister ;.' Buenos Ay ies Is Bayless W. lUiin.i, the Consul, Edward I. Baker, lion Kugue lena, linn Manuel Qtltutau.T and lion Vicente li. Qu - - da were The ihiee delegates tbe Republic -ent lo ihe late American International Congress. ."-ecor .Manuel It, Uavlra, who is now m the bands of the Kevoliitii. nsts as a prisoner, and v. ho succeeded II;. Pacheco as Miuisterol Fin ance, was In 1-77 and 1878 .Minister I'lenltm len iaiy tollH United Stales. The new Minister of Finance, Mgnor Dou Juan Jose Romero, was in 1880, dntiiiK tin presidency of Brigadier- <.■ n ei .i . 1 ; ■ . c . i , lioveinor oi il.e Province or Buenos -.and dm inn. Boca's term of office, was made a member of I be Cabinet, having been given the di Hollo of the Minister uf Finance. The in ii. v comprises 11 uenera!**, 238 field oßice.s, 880 -m... leni-. IfOo artillery, 2500 bor-e .■.'.'l 3500 foot— ln all 7000 combatants. 'lie Minna comprises 230.000 men between 17 an'! 4.» ye ns of ace, aud 68,000 reserve between a.", aud -'" years ol ate.' 'Ine.e Is a mill laiy school witb 125 c.ideis; a school for non-commissioned officers; a .naval school ot co cadets, and a school ol 80 gunners. In IH.SSI Hie navy consisted ol 1 peaeoiiig armor-clad and 2 coast-defense armor clad monitors, l deck-protected crulaer, 6 gun boats, i transport*, 3 screw and 4 paddle dis patch hunt", 1 Imp do school ship, 4 torpedo boats and 4 spar torpedo-boats. There .ne also a few sin. nil* vessel-, in all about 58 gUUS. 1 :.e navy I- in lined by 1500 officers and men, ol hen. '2.2') are officers and 370 marines. THE WIRES CUT. Guatemalan Authorities D-s-roy All Means of. Commmicatlon. City of Mexico, July 20.— It is stated here that the Guatemalan authorities have cut the land telegraph lines so that no news can be sent from that quarter. ft is reported that there Is cnnsideraole dissatis faction in the Guatemalan ranks. The Sal vndorians are advancing, and a decisive battle is expected. General liarrundia is on Guatemalan soil and raising an army of insurgents. Washington, July 20.— Amid the con flicting* rumors which reach this country as to the true condition of affairs in Central America, much expression; of surprise is heard on all sides at the meager news, and, indeed, the utter absence of news by the State Department on the subject. While it is the general opinion that strict censorship may exist ever the telegraph wires, yet it is not understood win- Minister Mi/.ner has not used a cipher in furnishing the depart ment with information. As it is, the de partment lias failed 10 receive any informa tion from the seat of war. Domingo Estrada, Consul-General at San Francisco for the liepublic of Guatemala, received the following dispatch yesterday from the Guatemalan Minister at the City of Mexico, dated July 25tu: Guatemala accepts war, provoked by Salva dor. Salviuioriaii aimy was routed on the 23d, 'J he arms no the steamer Uoliina were seized wiih the consent of the acent of the company and (-1 the American .Minister by viilue of ai* ilcle XVI of Hie coutiact with the I'acihc Mail Steamship Company. Senor. Estrada said he 'Wished it under stood that the seizure of those arms is not an outrage directed against the American nation, but merely a lawful act, justified by the state of affairs in Guatemala and Ar ticle XVI of the Pacific Mail contract, Which leads: Tills company binds Itself not to permit troops i.i munitions of tsar to be carried on board of its Mt-.Tini'is ri oiii any of the ports of call io the l oils of, in adjacent, to Guatemala, If then) Is i easou io believe lhat these materials will be against Guatemala, or If war or pillage is llileilllL'il. ; The Consul further says Hint the stories published that the Guatemalan soldiers are armed with pikes or long sticks with knives •trapped to them are ridiculous. The The Sunday Call. army, he states, is very well armed with the latest improved Remington rifles, and has a good supply of Gatling and Krupp guns. WOMAN'S EMANCIPATION. Rapid Progress of the Weaker Sex Reported in Russia. Vienna, July 26.— The emancipation of women is making rapid progress in Russia. The' little town of X mazed' has elected a woman to the post of Starosta, or Mayor, on the ground that she was the person most fitted to be intrusted with the interests of the community. A Mohammedan woman, a native of Bakshe Serai in Crimea, has re cently passed with flying colors her exam ination as a physician ' and surgeon at Odessa, and, having received her diploma, is now practicing medicine among Mahamedan ladies. Her name is Dr. Razie Koutloiaroff Hamuli, and hers is the first case on record of a Mohammedan lady practicing medicine, as understood by Western nations. Wo men, too. are now being employed for the first time by tho Government as telegraph clerks and ticket agents on the Trans-Cas pian Railroad. Another Note From Russia. Constantinople, July — Nelidofl, the Kussian Embassador, has presented an other note from Russia to the Porte, op posing the recent appointment of Bulgarian Bishops by the Porte. The note declares the Bulgarian Government unlawful, and the Forte ought not to accede to its demand for recognition. I Uruguayan Customs Dutirs. Paris, July 20.— A dispatch from Monte video states that the Uruguayan Parlia ment has passed a bill compelling the pay ment of half the customs duties in gold. The negotiations for a Government loan are progressing. Tux on Sugar. Pari-, July 20.— The Deputies to-day adopted the bill for the renewal of the sur tax on sugar. The hill extends to August, is;ij, and is a surtax of 7 francs on raw sugar. _______________ BISMARCK'S INTERVIEWS. A Report That Emperor William Will Supervise Them. Copyrighted 1890 by New Tork Associated Ires«. Kiiti.ix, July 26.— 1t is reported that the Emperor will revise Bismarck's published interviews. The Emperor must have been stung by the ex-Chancellor's personal sar casms, and the question of how to silence him probably occupies the Emperor's mind as much as the critical developments in the East All idea of adopting legal measures to suppress Bismarck's utterances have, however, been abandoned. The Emperor will return from England August Bth and pass _ week at I', t-ilini before starting for Russia. He will return from Kussia on the 25th, and within a month thereafter it will be known whether the German-Austrian re lations with Russia will be more friendly or strained to the point of rupture. bussia's POLICY. The Grashdaniu of St. Petersburg, which is credited with an occasional inspiration by the Czar, says that Russia's policy in the Balkans, and the basis of an expected arrangement, appears to be the Czar's ac ceptance of Emperor William's candidate for the Bulgarian throne. Events in Bul garia, however, may precipitate a revolu tion and nullify this diplomacy. In view of a possible rupture with Kussia, Emperor William during his recent visit to posal tor a Scandinavian coalition, includ- Copenhagen and Christiania, revived his pro ing tne reahsor[ition of Finland by Sweden. The Czar's ukases tending toward the com plete Russifying of Finland, creates a feel ing of intense discontent which is ripening to a revolt. The Emperor offered King Oscar as the price of den's entry in the liieibttna prospective restoration of Fin land. — : — — Bismarck's statement. Prince Bismarck, giving the Xovoe Vreniye correspondent a second interview, deplored the menacing aspect of affairs, and said lie felt It now more than ever Lis chief duty to try to assure the peace of Europe. " Why," lie asked, "should Germany con tinue to regard Russia as an inevitable enemy?" At the present moment, he said, absolutely no reason existed for a German war with Russia, and an attack on Russia by the Germans was inconceivable on any good grounds. Germany's energies ought to be concentrated in dealing with the dangers of socialism. The longer the State gave way to the anarchists' demand the bloodier would be the issue. The whole tenor of the interview suggests that Bis marck is unreconciled to the Kaiser and will become a formidable opponent in any litie'of foreign policy involving a quarrel with Russia, THE SOCIALISTS. Socialist committees have intrusted to Herren, Bebel, Leinkneciit, Singer and Aver the preparation of a plan for the re organization of the party, to be presented to the Congress which meets in Berlin in October. The language ol the Volkes Trib une, which is edited by the extremist Scbippel, forbt.des an increasing fri"tion between the sections of the party. The ex tremists tire impatient at _ebei and Leib kuecht's pacific policy. The operation performed by Professor Fiichs of Vienna on the eyes of the Shah's first wife i as proved unsuccessful, and she is now totally bliud. BUFFALO BILL'S SHOW. Buffalo Bill's Wild West Show is pros pering. M. Herbert, the French Embassa dor, Mr. Phelps, the American Minister, and a number of other dlploinates and Americans were present at the opening per formance. The Health Commissioner in sisted upon a general inspection before lie would sanction the opening of the exhibi tion. THE PARSON WON. A Novel Day's R scin? in Which Religious Training ?h-w<>d S.tiiAN.i. (Mich.), July 2fl.— Parson J. W. Amy of the Methodist Church of this vil lage is the owner of some trotting stuck in which be has always taken great pride. Two weeks ago be electrified the community by tlie announcement that he had arranged for some races in which lie was prepared to trot his horses against all comers. This announce ment was heralded far and wide, and the races which were scheduled fur to-day attracted crowds from all over the State. The parson, by the way, had announced that no betting would be permitted on the events. The weather was beautiful to day, and everything at the race-track was as quiet and orderly as a church picnic. All the events were half mile, best two in tnree. The first was a half mile race, each owner driving bis own horse. The contestants started well together, but Parson Amy's' Amy quickly showed the religious training she had enjoyed aud forged forward fam ously, coming under the. wire in 1:20%. Parson Amy was greeted with hearty ap plause and his little nag was showered with bouquets and good words. Ii: the second beat Amy again came off more than a conqueror, making the half mile in 1:21. Shout after shout followed this and the good parson raised aloft his hands, as though deprecating the noise or about to dismiss a congregation. However, he thought better of it and the second race was called. It was a contest between three-year-olds and was participated in by Amy's iioggee and two other entries. Again the parson's excellent work showed itself, Boggee taking the heat in 1:40. The second heat and race was won easily by lioggee in 1 :44. Parson Amy's colt won the third race, it being a walkaway. After the races were concluded athletic and field sports were par ticipated in and a general good time was had. In an Interview the parson said he had been active in getting the races up be cause no one else did, and lie enjoyed rac ing aud was sorry it had been so much abused. Ml KIU.K AM) SUICIDE. A Jealous Faimir Shoot* Hi* Wife and Kill* Himse f. Cleveland, July _«. — Near Zanesfield, Logan County, Ohio, last night, Albert 1). I'arnienter, a young farmer, shot his wife fatally and then blew out his own brains with a shot nun. Mrs. l'arineiiter lived four hours after the shooting. l'armenter was jealous of his wife. _5S_ • American Cattle at Liverpool. New Youk, July 26— Salmon, United Slates Veterinary Inspector, and several inspectors sailed for Liverpool this morn ing, where they will make arrangements for the examination of cattle as they are landed from American port*. SAN FRANCISCO, SUNDAY ' MORNING, JULY 27. 1890— FOURTEEN PAGES. SWEPT AWAY BY A CYCLONE. A Clean Swath Cat Through a Massachusetts Town. Dwellings Lifted From Their Foundations and Blown to Pieces. Eight Persons Instantly Killed and Many Others Wounded— Fire in the Ruins Prevented -by Rain. » Special Dispatches to The Mokvi.nu Call. Lawrence (Mass.), July 2G.— cyclone, the first of auy considerable importance within the memory in Xew England, and one .equaling in destructive power those so frequently reported from Western com munities, visited the suburb of South Lawrence this morning and in fifteen min utes had killed eight people, seriously in jured from fifteen to twenty, slightly injured at least twenty more, cut a swath through a thickly peopled section, 100 feet wide and a mile lone, rendered' many people homeless, destroyed or greatly damaged some seventy-five to 100 buildings, mostly dwelling-houses, leveled a beautiful square of over COO trees, and entailed a property loss now estimated at $100,000, all of which was uninsured against damage by wind and storm. The calamity is the greatest which has visited Lawrence since the fall and burning of the Pemberton Mills, thirty years ago. South Lawrence is a busy railroad junc tion, aud in a. vicinity where, there are many wooden houses, occupied mainly by well-to-do mechanics, and among these the cyclone spent its greatest fury. The north ern boundary belt of destruction was but three streets south of lefty mills with their busy throngs of thousands of workers, and shows how narrow was the escape from a more appalling loss of life and property. The air was hot and humid. Dark clouds scurried westerly through the heavens with intermittent rain. Suddenly the wind veered and an inky black cone-like cloud seemed to drop from the cumulous mass hanging in the southwest and move rapidly with an awful aspect toward the city. It was accompanied by torrents of rain. In an instant the crash came. - Buildings wero lifted from their foundations and dashed to pieces. Others weie tipped over or blown from their positions aud more or less dam aged. The air was filled with flying debris. Most of those who met death in the wreck were killed instantly. Mauy lay uncon scious or groaning iv the ruins of their homes. The trail of ruin iv its path showed that the cyclone touched the earth at -or near the cricket grounds, crossed Eiumett street, Broadway, the roilreiid track and Parker street and. en tered Springfield street at lis southwest end, traversing its entire length and demol ished nearly everything in its course, in ; eluding oue house on Foster street and two on South Union street, where they cross Springfield street. Ii passed from Spring field slreet iuto Union Square, leveling over 500 trees, and thence over to Shawson Kiver and across, where it exhausted its fury on trees and fences. The cyclone entered Springfield street, where the greatest devastation was wrought- When No. :*1 fell O'Conuell, his wife and daughter Mamie were carried down with it. O'Conr.ell was the first to be extricated. lie suffers internal injuries. His wife and daughter were removed trom the ruins after over two hours' bard work, both dead. On Portland street a lumber yard was blown to atoms and the gate keeper at the crossing lilted bodily from li ie cabin autl carried some distance. He is seriously shaken up and was for some time unconscious. No. 16, occupied below by William Col lins, was lilted from its foundation, and the upper part came crashing through the ceiling of the lower part, where sat Mrs. Collins and her three little children. For a moment heartrending shrieks came from tue heap 01 rubbish, then all was still. Mrs. Collins was taken out dead, also her daughter Annie, aged 0 years. On South Union street great damage was done. The wind continued In the direc tion of Springfield street, northward through Union square, breaking and twist ing trees in every conceivable shape. It is believed that Iroui 500 to 10 0 trees were destroyed in ami about the park. In Aiidover one house was unroofed, trees were felled on all sides and fences blown helter-skelter. Theoccuoautsof most of the ruined houses were hard-working laborers, whose houses were the fruit of a life-tune of toil. Tlie engineer of the Boston express saw the cyclone as he was Hearing South Law rence and stepped his engine. This probably saved his train, which was due at South Lawrence at the time the cyclone struck the place. Flames broke out, and but for the intervention of the rain-storm, tire would have added to the horror of the calamity. The liieinen rendered great assistance in removing the injured from the ruins, aud iv ambulances carried several loads of maiiglnl and crushed human beings to the bos. mil. Oth ers were taken to private houses. The work of devastation began at the cricket grounds on the southwest with the uprooting ot a number of trees. A story-aud-a-half house in the rear of ti Emuieli street was occupied by James Lyons und family. Hearing the approach of the storm Lyons rushed into tlie house, seized his baby from his wife's arms and lied to tiie street. Both man and child es caped, but the dead body of Mrs. Lyons mas subsequently taken Irom the ruins of her dwelling. At the foot of Saunders court a switch lious'", in which Michael Biggins, a switch band, was standing, was taken up bodiiy by tin- wind ami earned over tlie railroad bridge crossing Salem street, where llii: --gius fell out ami was instantly killed. Sev eral houses were smashed here. Following is the list of dead: Beatly, Hannah, aged 'J. Collins, Mrs. Elizabeth. Collins, Annie, aged li. Cutler, Helen. lliggins. Michael, aged 35. Lyons, Mrs. Mary. O'Counell, Mrs. Mary, aged '.'A. O'Coiiuell, Miss Mary, aged 17. A. Hart is at the hospital and it is thought he will die. Thirteen injured were earned to the hospital, while others, whose names cannot be learned, were cared for by their friends, their injuries being slight. EIIBBO .Out.), July _t>. — One of the worst ball-storms ever known here visited this section last night, doing tremendous dam age to crops, a great field of oats being literally stripped and other grains suffering in like manner. AN EDITOJt'S HOME. Whitelaw Keid Put* Forty Thousand Dollars in a Portico. New Yoi.k, July 20.— One hundred gran ite columns, from .New Englaud quarries, of enormous size and highly polished, have been received at the Opliir Farm for the new home of Whitelaw Keid. They are to be used iv the construction of the §40,000 portico about his granite mansion, which is in course of erection. The build ing is modeled after ancient German castles of the fourteenth century, and commands a wide view of the surrounding country. THEY WAS. DAMAGES. The New York Sun Sued fir Publishing an Interview, New Youk, July 20.— Suit lor 550,000 damages has been brought in the Supreme Court by William Q. Judge and the Aryan Theosophical Society of >ew York. City against the Sun of the samo city for the publication on July 20th of a long interview with Dr. Elliott Cones of Wash ington. Cones, who was expelled from the society In June, 1889, gave what purported to be an exposure of the society, and cast reflections of a serious nature upon some of the members. The article was also pub- , lished in the Philadelphia and Chicago pa pers, against which suits will also be insti tuted. • '_:". • ;;;jrt THE WORIjD'S FAIR. A Strong Feeling Said to Exist Against Di viding the Site. - Chicago, July 26.— 1n an Interview here to-day Assistant Postmaster-General Clark son, wno has just returned from a three months' tour throughout the West and Northwest, declared bis belief that the, World's Fair will be a failure if tbe site is | divided. This prediction Is based jon con versations with representative men of the Western States through which he paised. "We should remember^" he said, "that more than one-half of the productiveness of this country is due to farmers, and an American exhibit without the most ample and conspicuous, place being given to agri cultural interests would be disastrous. One of the greatest attributes of a successful fair is the integrity of- its whole. The West is laying great store in the fair. It is interested in its success, recognizing that from such success the. greatest advantage to itself will accrue. California is espe daily active and intends to make such an exhibit as shall challenge the admiration of, all beholders. Otlier Western States will make earnest efforts to keep equal pace, hut , they must not be permitted to think the ag-J rii'iiltural . department is to be anything of] a side-show. The proposition to divide the \ site has created such a rumor, which . has j spread over a wide area and already -in-; spired a subtle influence of antagonism in" the minds of many. The people lear tbati with a divided site the art and mechanical] departments, will be placed on -the lake 1 frontand the agricultural exhibits shoved off to Jackson Park. They think that the visitors, after wandering through the lake front exhibit, will not look with much fa vor on the idea of going several miles to what will be called an agricultural side-, show, aud if that is to be the case they want to know why they should put them selves to the trouble of making exhibits, I Measures should be taken," said Mr. Clark- j son, "to prevent such an idea gaining strength." lie said he believed in saving what he hud he echoed the opinion of the great but unappreciated West. Washington, July 20. — President Palmer ol the World's Fair Comiuls ion. Secretary Dickinson of the Sub committee on Permanent Organization, and those members of the commission who : are in the city, to-day gave a healing to Mrs. Charlotte Smith of this tity, who asked for distinct recognition of the Woman's Industrial League in the expo sition, either in the man's Department or independent vi it. She especially advo cates tin* establishment of a "Woman's In dustrial Report" to illustrate every method by which women can gain a livelihood. AN OVEKDLK VESSEL. Fears Entertained of a Disaster to th; Nor- wegiaa E.irk L'.cyd. Philadelphia, July 26.— The Norwe gian bark Lloyd sailed from Guantauauio, on the south side of Cuba, June 14th, bound to this port, with a crew of fourteen men and cargo, and has never since been heard from. Vessels have left as much as twenty days afterward and arrived at their destina tion, hut no tidings has ever been received from this craft. The general lieliel is that the vessel has met with disaster. UOYAIi LOV-BS. Archduke Francis to Harry Princess Hehne of Orleans Ni vv York, July 26.— A special to the Tribune says: There is every reason to be lieve that Archduke Francis, the heir ap parent to ihe Austro-lluugnrlan throne, will marry Princess lleleiie of Orleans. MARE ISLAND. Crookedness Discovered by the United States Secret Service. Washington, July 26.— Detective Carter of the United States Secrect Service has re turned to Washington. At Mare Island be wtis familiarly known as "Mr." Cuter, but the truth is he belongs to the United States Secret Service. He was detailed by the Treasury Department to Investigate certain alleged frauds at Mire Island. Upon bis arrival here he reported to the Department in tbe following words : " Things are rot ten at Mare Island. Among other things discovered was the stealing of Government supplies by Sailmaker Redstone." No further Information can be procured at either of the departments, as those who know anything about the matter are en joined to secrecy under penalty of dismissal. Nor will those detectives sent to .Mate Island prior to the arrival of Carter upon the scene, divulge any further information on the matter: it is learned that the alleged defaulter, McCudden. is on the houd of Pay Diiector W. W. Williams, in the sum of $25,000. Williams litis just been relieved from duty as general store-keeper at Male Island. The appointment of John T. Ryan, vice George Weniger, resigned, to a Clerkship in the general store-house Is. con sidered a reflection upon Williams, as Ryan was McCudden's clerk in Sacrameuto. An officer from the United States ship Monoiiguhela arrived here about a week ago and made a statement at the Navy De partment about the Mare Island affair. Ills testimony, it is learned, corroborates Wed derburu's story. A California Associated press correspondent learns that this officer's story was to tlio effect that an employe of the navy-yard was approached by Con tractor McCudden several years ago on the subject of 'coal- weighing," and he imme diately reported the facts to said officer, and tiie latter advised him to report this fact to Whitney, who was then Secretary of the Navy. After mature considera tion it wns thought that the result of such a report would simply array the' woul of the contractor against that of the coal-weigher. Inasmuch as Mc- Cudden was a man of Influence It was de cided to let the matter drop for fear that his influence with the department under a Democratic administration would cause the removal of the coal-weigher, who could not at that time afford to luso his situation for the mere sake of "serving his country." It is also learned that Williams has been especially partial to McCudden's interests, but whether this is due to the fuel of Me ,l'iiddeu being ou bis bond will appear later. But the facts stated here by Detec tive Carter are to the effect that Williams made frequent visits to tlie coal pile While he was acting in the capacity of coal weigher, vice Wedderburn, and while so engaged endeavored to impress upon Car ler the necessity of giving McCudden a "square deal." This fact, it is stated at the department, again corroborated Wed derburn's story. A letter was received by a Navy Depart ment clerk about eight months ago from Daniel Hubbard, chief clerk, to Williams, iv which Hubbard speaks of Williams in general complimentary terms, but states that his (Williams') management of the ollice was very indifferent aud loose. That the clerks were appointed over Williams' head, and that be (Hubbard), as chief clerk, bad no control over them. He also men tions John Connelly, book-keeper in that office, and charges that Connelly has held the reservation bills of Contractor Walker fur .six months without forwarding them to the department for payment, thus keeping Walker out of his money. Connelly is also private secretary to Contractor McCudden. Walker and McCudden are, and have always been, competitors for Mare island bids. it is a well established fact that Con nelly has been a constant correspondent of the private secretary of ex-Secretary Whit ney. His Influence with McCudden and Whitney, ex-Democratic Secretary of the Navy, and George K. Belknap, Democratic ex-Comiiiaiidant of the Navy-yard, has been a source of much worry to Hubbard, who is rated pay clink of the United Slates Navy, This Mare Island expose has been a fortunate thing lor the Democrats who con tinue to hold responsible positions under this Administration as the Secretary of the Navy did not wish to make any changes pending the investigation lor the last nine teen months, Naval Cour.- — ..rtial. Washington, July 26.— A fourt-maitial has been ordered to convene at the Mare- Island Navy-yard on the 4th of August, for the trial of Snilmnker William RrdUone, on a charge of scandal. Conduct. The court consists of the following officers: Captain B. Wilson, Lieutenant-Commander Hunker, Paymaster Kedlieid, _ Lieutenant Bi-ehler, Lieutenant -Tyler, Lieutenant Le fevre, tenant Bust wick, with Second Lieutenant Pendleton as Judge Advocate of the court. STRENGTHENED HIS POSITION. The Feeling Regarding Blame's Letter to Frye. General Belief Regarding His Views on Reciprocity With Sonth America. The Secretary of the Interior Orders a Re count of the Census of St. Paul and Minneapolis. - Special Dispatches to The Morning Call, Washington, July 26.— feeling in congressional circles is that Mr. Blame, in his letter to Senator Frye, has strengthened his reciprocity position, and that it is mak ing substantial headway here, and if it does not carry, when the time comes in the Sen ate for a vote upon it, tne friends of the Maine statesman will bo greatly astonished. The friends of Blame declare that be is not higgling as to the piecise terms in which re ciprocity shall he recognized, insisting only that whatever terms are employed, they shall be definite and comprehensive. It is evident that the Pierce amendment to the McKinley bill is entirely acceptable to him, and that, should it be adopted, lie will be satisfied with the result. The Pierce amendment, it will be remem bered, empowers the President at the end of the year to reimpose the sugar duties against those countries which may refuse in return for the opening of the American market to that staple to open their markets free to the products of this country. While the amendment meets the issue in an indi rect way, so confident is Mr. Blame that for free sugar here Cuba and Porto Kico can be made open markets for American pork and breadstuff's that he will consent tbat a year's trial be given the proposition. Mr. McKinley, though he had read Blame's letter, would have nothing to say about it this morning when he was seen by a California Associated Press reporter. lie remembered Mr. Blame being before the majority of the Ways and Means Com mittee at the Ebbitt "House, and that Mr. Blame had made a very clear and able ar gument iii favor of reserving the sugar duty to trade ou. He called attention to the re peal of the duty on hides and coffee, saying that a mistake had been made in trading mi these, ami urging the committee uot to make a similar mistake as to sugar, which Was the only thing left to trade on. Mr. McKenna said he did not know that he was ready as yet to go into reciprocity, as Mr. Blai (^proposed, but that he agreed with the argument Mr. Blame then made and that he supported him. lie said lie c uld not recollect just what countries Mr. Blame spoke of In connection with his re ciprocity proposition, but that lie under stood him to he speaking generally of the South American republics. His talking, however, was directed to a general proposi tion of reserving the sugar duty to trade upon lv the interest of extending our mar- N*v\ _ .;_.. '-■'■j^A_^~l\^. „_,_^ ._*— ' The Republican members of the Ways and Means Committee who are in the city bad a meeting to-day, nominally to confer about the order of business. They took no action on that subject, but the question of reciprocity, as proposed by Secretary Blame, was discussed at length. It is said that all the members present expressed themselves as opposed to the adoption of either of the schemes as outlined in the Hale and Pierce amendments to the Tariff Bill. ' BLAINE'S POSITION. His Course in the Pchri-g Sea Controversy Generally Upheld. Washington, July 26. — The Star has the following double-leaded comment on the llehring Sea controversy: "Mr. Blame's old-time admirers are well pleased with the manner and matter of his Behring Sea cor respondence. While there has been no progress toward a settlement of the contro versy, tbe grasp Mr. Blame has of the sit uation and the vigor of his expressions and the power of his argument are commented on with considerable enthusiasm. The ver bal agreement which he lias tried to hold Lord Salisbury to was that made with the Democratic Minister. From Lord Salis bury's correspondence it appears that the British Minister of Foreign Affairs had an idea that Mr. Blaiue would be ready to agree that his predecessor of another party l al blundered aud that the position of her Majesty's representatives had been misrep resented. If Lord Salisbury had such an idea, it was very promptly dispelled by Mr. Blame's vigorous defense of Mr. Phelps, and the declaration that in him the United States put its trust. "This has received a great deal of favor able comment by men in both parties, who admire the broad views and manly course of the Secretary of State. Lord Salis bury's attempt to play upon party feeling is severely criticized. The contrast be tween this subtle attempt on Lord .Salis bury's part and the generous aud manly position of Mr. Blame is regarded as most honorable to the latter. "A prominent Democrat said to the Star reporter on this point: _ less able man than Mr. Blame might have seen in tills Situation an opportunity to put his prede cessor in an unfavorable light before the country, and to claim all the credit in the controversy for himself. But he gives Mr. Phelps full credit, and sustains him in a way that must be pleasing to every patri otic American. Mr. Blame does himself and the country credit in this, and carries away the honors of the contest. A settle ment was almost concluded when he took hold of the question, and it has now beeu thrown back to where it was when the ne gotiations were first opened. But Mr. Blame has done this. He lias stated the contention and the claim of this Govern ment clearly and strongly— more clearly than it lias ever before been put. Ho lias worsted Lord Salisbury in the argument at every poiut, has out her Majesty's Govern ment "on the defensive, and bus made our claim the ouly fair basis for settlement. ' " THE PENSION BUREAU. A Further Investigation Recommended by the Committee en Kales. Washington, July 2d.— The report of the Committee on Kules recommended fur ther investigation of the Pension Bureau on the ground that the public service must not rest under even a suspicion. The com mittee says the only witness before it was Kepresentative Cooper, author of the charges against Commissioner Ratlin. Cooper declined to give the names of the other witnesses until the House of Repre sentatives provided for a thorough investi gation. The charge was made by Cooper that Commissioner of Pensions Kauiu, though insolvent, had negotiated a loan of $28,000, upon which George Lemon, a noted pension agent, became the surety. ♦- — RIVERS AND HARBORS. An Appeal Fr*m ih-> Northwe t for the P stage ef the Bill. Washington, July 20.— Senator Mitchell to-day presented in the Senate a telegram received from Astoila, Oregon, stating that representatives of the entire country tribu tary to tin* Columbia' River, including the States of ' Oregon, Washington and Idaho, desired affirmative action on the Kiver and Harbor Bill, as the plant and jetties at the mouth of the Columbia. River were rapidly deteriorating. THE UNION PACIFIC. I*. Don Not Unlawfully Hold Any Bonds of Oihsr Corporation*. Washington, July 2G.— On the 3d Inst the Semite adopted a resolution calling upon the Secretary . of the Interior to state whether or not. in his knowledge,, the Union Pacific Company has any guaranteed stock or bonds of any otlier corporation, or whether or not said Union Pacific Railroad Company has paid out of its earnings the indebtedness of any railroad company and if so, whether such guarantee and payment are in accordance with the law and consis tent with the obligations of the Union Pa cific to the United States. In response, Seeretaiy Noble says the Union Pacific liailrood Company ims guaranteed bonds and interest of quite a number of other cor porations, but has done nothing unlawful. A RECOUNT ORDERED. The Census of St. Paul and Minneapolis to Be Taken Again. ..- Washington', July 20.— Secretary of the Interior to-day ordered a recount of the population of the cities of St Paul and Minneapolis. Prior to issuing this order the Secretary received from Superintendent of Census Porter a letter detailing the trouble regarding the count in the twin cities and the investigation made by his Bu reau. In it, he says, in part: "Tlie evi dence before me may be summarized as fol lows: In all probability there exists in Minneapolis a widespread, organized con spiracy for inflating ihe census of that city. This conspiracy was only partially carried through owing to its early discovery. To what extent, however, the schedules are fraudulent can be at present only a matter of conjecture. These fraudulent schedules take all manner of forms. Families have been swollen to an enormous size by the ad dition of Children and boarders, the capaci ties of existing houses have been taxed far beyond their limits by the addition of fam ilies, and houses with their contents have been invented by hundreds, In addition to these palpable frauds, transients nud meal ers have been enumerated at hotels aud boarding-houses, and employes have been enumerated at their shops as well as at their houses in large numbers. "Iv St. Paul there has been discovered no evidence of an organized conspiracy, but numerous cases of illegal additions to the schedules have been found. These addi tions are similar in chaiacter to those dis covered in Minneapolis, but are not by any means as widespread or extensive. In view of this condition of things it seems to be impossible to be assured of the correct cen sus of these two cities without making a recount throughout." Superintendent Porter says that no proofs whatever have been presented that tne Su pervisors in St. Paul or Minneapolis were parties to the frauds. James 11. Wardle, assistant chief clerk of the Census Bureau, will havo charge of the work at St. Paul, and F. W. Kitise, a special agent, at Min neapolis. COAGIiESS. TIIE SENATE. Concurrent Resolutions Offered en a cci- procity Arrangement — The Tariff Washington, July 26.— 1n the Senate this morning Mitchell offered a. concurrent resolution, which was referred to the Com mittee ou Finance, stating that the United States would bail with approbation any re ciprocal arrangement, by treaty or other wise, between the Government of the United States and the Government of all or any cf the South American or Central American States, whereby there shall be admitted to the ports of such nations, free from all national, provincial, municipal and other tariffs or ■ taxes, products of the United States, including Hour, cornmeal and other breadstuffs, preserved meats, fruits, hides, vegetables, cotton-seed oil, rice and other provisions, all articles of food, lumber, furniture and other ar ticles of wood, agricultural imple ments and machinery, structural steel, ami iron ami steel rails, locomotives, rail way cars and supplies, street cars, refined petroleum and such oilier products of the United Mates as may be agreed upon; but declaring that it is not tlie sense of the United States that in any such treaty of re- pineal arrangement tlie articles of foreign wool or hides in any form should be ad mitted free into tlie ports of this country; 1 ,* i».l.vr»»: Hint il* nny _. V.** V ul ___. ciprocal arrangement that may be entered into looking to the opening of such foreign ports to the products named, it is not the sense of tiie United States that the articles of wool or hides produced in any of those countries shall be admitted tree of duty into the ports ot the United States; and it requests the President if the United States to omit iv any such nation from the list of products of such countries to be admitted into ports of the United Mates, the article of wool in any of its forms and also of hides. The Senate then resumed consideration of the Tariff Bill, and was addressed by Morgan. He said the pending bill boi'e more heavily on the laboring classes than on the capitalist class or any other class. Morgan weut ou to speak of the colored people, who, uot being capitalists, manu facturers or skilled workmen, could not possibly derive any advantage from protec tion, and who hud jet to bear the burdens which it Imposed upon the people. lie yielded to interruptions by Hawley, who said that iv Alabama mid other States the colored mini was being employed as a skilled workman in factories and foun dries, und Hoar, who mentioned the case of the colored man who was selected re cently by his fellow-students at Harvard. University to deliver the valedictory. His response to Hoar was that the case which he mentioned was au exceptional one, somewhat akin to "Blind Tom," and Ids response to Hawley was that he (Mor gan) had been trying to lind out whether any negro operatives wire employed in Northern factories. He also yielded to Vest, who presented an advertisement from the Springfield (.Mass.) Fire and Insurance Company, showing the prohibition to its agents against insuring houses occupied by negroes, or negro churches or school houses. In reply to a remark by Hoar that that prohibition applied only to the Southern States, Vest asserted that it applied to the whole country. Morgan went on to criticize the bill in de tail and show how hard it would bear on the negroes of the South. Morgan remarked in closing that lie had tried to segregate the negroes from the whiles for the purpose of showing that the party which professed to he their best friend hud no use for them in the world except to do its voting. Colquitt addressed the Senate. He was as much opposed to the House bill as he was to the Senate bill. Colquitt weut on to discuss the provisions of both bills in refer ence to agricultural products, in order to show the futility of the proposed duties on farm produce, so far as any benefit to farm ers was concerned. American tarmerswere becoming conscious uf their wrongs. They were joining hands in organization and co operation. Endowed with good practical sense, vigorous in character, moral iv hab its, lovers of home and its traditions, the farmers of America would never- allow themselves to be degraded to tlie condition of the tillers of the soil in India aud Egypt. From bis heart he wished them success aud bade them godspeed. Spooner gave notice of an amendment he would offer to the Tariff Bill, providing that on and after October 1, ISOI, tin plates thinner than No. 23 wire gauge shall be ad mitted free of duty, unless exceeding the quantity of tin plate- of such gauges pro duced in the United Stales duriug the pro ceeding fiscal year. Vest obtained the floor and the Tariff Bill went over until Monday. On motion of Wilson of lowa the House amendments to the Original Package Bill were non-concurred iv and a conference was ordered. The hill was passed granting a pension of $2000 a year to the widow of the late Gen eral Crook. The bills were also passed giving like pensions to Mrs. Fremont aud Mrs. McClellan. Adjourned. THE HOUSE. A Committee Apnointetl to Investigate the Pension Office. Washington, July 26.— T0-day McKinley of Ohio, from the Committee on Kules, re ported a resolution directing the Speaker to appoint a committee of five members to in vestigate the charges brought against Pen sion Commissioner Katun by Kepresentative Cooper of Indiana. Adopted. The House then went iuto Committee of the Whole, Burrows of Michigan in the Chair, un the Senate amendment to the Sundry Civil Bill. Wilson of Washington favored the Senate amendment in regard to the irrigation of arid lands. Hermann of Oregon also supported the Senate amendment. Dockery of Missouri favored such modi fication of the existing laws as will permit arid lauds to be open to homestead entry ouly. After the Speaker bad appointed con ferrees on the Original Package Bill, the committee having risen for that purpose, the Semite amendments to the Sundry Civil Bill were read seriatim. . .'- A non-concurrence was recommended in severalty and the committee rose with the bill pending and the House ad journed. ALMOST LOST THE CONTEST. CongMiQ's Pitching Was Wild at the Start. A Timely Batting Streak Gives the Senators Another Game, Stockton Takes a Ten-Inning Battle From Frisco— Dooly and Yeach Coining. In the East. Four thousand people gave Roscoe Cough lin a right royal welcome when he stepped on the diamond yesterday. Great things were expected of Anson's ate twirler, but William disappointed his admirers. lie was too nervous to pitcli good ball. Un steadiness was something unknown in Coughlin last year, but he made a botch of his work in the first Inning, lie was over anxious to down Captain O'Xeil's team, and began pitching in a wild fashion, la the third inning, however, lie regained his old time confidence. It was his first appearance bat. Cobb scut In a straight ball over the plate and lloscoe hit it squarely on the seam. Tbe sphere sailed over Charley O'Neill's head to the carriage-drive and the batter made tbe circuit of the bases, reach ing the home-plate on —oilman's muff of the throw in. Coughlin pitched good ball after that event, with the exception of the sixth inning, when he filled the cushions by giving two bases on balls and hitting a batter, He was touched up lively at certain times, He has more speed than ever, and has acquired a very puzzling change of pace. His error was due to mi-judgment of a fiy ball. BJf He was given splendid support behind the bat and in the held, '1 he all-round work of McHale was the feature of the game. Twice did this promising young player throw out men at lust who had batted singles to right field, and his run ning catches were splendid pieces of good fielding. At bat he secured two singles and a triple, the latter hit drawing the two runs that placed the Senators in the lead. Go dar made a safe hit every time he stepped to bat, except when he was once given first base on balls, and he handled effectively tiiree hot chances that came to his territory. Cobb pitched good steady ball, keeping the hits well scattered until the seventh inning, when a small-sized Sacramento cy clone struck his curves and Knocked the bottom out of Oaklands' prospective vic tory. Had Cobb been backed up in his ef forts to win the Colonels would have been a notch higher up the pennant pole. or ris O'Neil was in fine form— l&)9 form. He made three wretched errors ..nil started the circus rolling in the seventh inning when Daley hit a grounder to short. Norrie blundered, and then Ondar sent Daly home by lacing out a three-base hit to the score-board. Bowman followed with a single, scoring Godar. Roberta was given first huso on ball?, and Mcllale's triple to right field sent the two runners over the plate. A passed ball brought McHale borne. These live ruiu put Sacramento in the lead, which they held until the end. The score : AT SAN IRAN' is- JULY '26. 1890. _ SsCKAMh.N TOS, ' A IS. R. Bit. SB. TO. A. E. Goudenuuvli, c. t 5 0 0 0 4 0 0 Daly, s. s. 5 110 0 0 1 Uodar, 3 b 4 14 1 0 3 0 Bowman. c 5 110 3 0 0 Stapletua, lb. 4 1 0 0 10 0 0 Roberta. I. t 3 1 0 0 1.0 0 Kcilz. 1 I) 4 0 0 14 3 1 Me ll ale, r. 1 4 ii 3 '2 6 '2 0 Cougbliu, p 4 110 0 11 Totals 33 8 10 4 '.'7 9 3 Oaklands. AB. K. bh. Sb, CO. a. E. C. O'.Nelll, I. i 4 2 2 0 0 10 Stlckuey. 8 o 4 0 114 11 Duncan, r. 1 3 110 0 0 0 Lehman, c 5 0 0 0 7 0 1 McDonald. 2 U 5 2 2 0 4 11 Sweeney, cf 5 0 11110 N. Il'.se.l. a. a 4 10 0 0 4 3 Isaacson, 1 0 5 0 3 0 7 10 Cobb, p 5 0 0 0 13 0 Totals 40 6 10 2 24 12 6 MOili: BY INNTNOS. Oaklands 2 1101 1000—6 Sue ram en los 0 0 2 10050*— 8 Earned runs— Sacramentos 3, oaklands 1. Three base bits— lsaacson, cougbliu. tl.ilar. McHale. Sac rifice bits— N. u'.Neii. Isaacson, btlckney, Huberts, l.olinian. First base on errors— sat riimt'iito.s 4, Hait lauds -'. First base un called balls— Sacra— eutofl 3, HaKlitiitts 4. Left on bases— Sacramentos 7, Oak lamla 12. Struck out— liy Congblin '-', by Cobb 7. Hit ey pitcher— Dungan. Passe. i balls— Bowman 1, Lohnian 1. Wild pilches— COOgbUn 3. , line ol game —2 hours. Umpire— liagus. scorer— Wallace. AT STOCKTON. A Ten-Inning Contest Lost by the Frisco Team. Stockton, July 26.— Stockton won to-day a ten-inning game from Sun Francisco by a score of ato 4. Snn Francisco touched llapeman up lively from the start, but were unable to bunch their hits, while Stockton did not get a hit oft' Young until the fifth inning. In the eighth the score stood 4to 2 in San Francisco's favor, when Armstrong became safe at first on Loukabaugh's error. Selna lined out a triple, scoring on llolli day's single and tying the score. In the tenth Cahill hit safely and Armstrong sent a grounder to center, which Ilanley allowed to go past him and Cablll scored tt.o win ning run. AT STOCKTON'. JOT, 26, 1890. Stocktons. ah. k. bu. su. po. a. _ Cahlll. r. f 5 110UOO Armstrong, I. f 4 110 0 0 0 Sfllia. 1 o 5 1 1 0 12 0 0 lltillltl.Tr.i-. I. 4 112 3 10 Wilson, lib 6 0 1113 1 Fadger.s.a 4 0 114 7 1 Fogarty, 2 b 2 110 0 3 1 liuai.r, a .'. 4 .10 0 4 2 0 llapeman, ]• 4 0 0 0 0 6 0 Totals 37 6 7 4 30 21 3 San Francisco*, All. R. BH. SB. I*o. a. K. Shea. 2 b 5 0 2 10 6 0 Ilanley, cr 4 0 10 3 12 Levy. l.r 5 0 0 0 4 0 0 Stevens. 11l 5 0 1 0 IB 1 0 hbrlglll, 3 4 2 112 0 0 am, r. ( 5 a 11 o 0 0 Speer, c 4 0 2 15 0 0 Lookaliaugh, p,vs. a 3 0 1 1 0 2 2 Voting, s. s. * p 4 0 10 0 4 0 Totals 39 4 10 6 30 19 4 SCORE BT INNINGS. Stocktons O 1000102 I—s Ban Frauclscos 0 10102000 0-4 Earned runs— Stocktons 1, San Franclscos 1. Three-base lilt— Selna. Two-base speer, Han ley. FTrst base on errors— Stocktons 8, San Irau clscos 2. First base on called balls-Stocktons 1, San Franclscos 3. Left on bases— Stocktons vi, San Franclscos ». struck out— By llapeman 3, by Young 1. First base on hit by pitcher— Fogarty 2. Sacri fice hits— email, i.'n.il., l-'ogarty, Wilson, Fudger, Hauler, Speer. rested ball— Duaue. Wild pitch— llapeman. Time of game— 2 hours. Umpire—Ooua hue. Official scorer— itugg'cs. TUE i:.lll. HI. I. Veach and Dooiey Comine to California, Selna Exonerated. Manager Finn yesterday accepted the terms of Peek-a-boo Veach and forwarded him advance money. Veach was ordered to leave Pittsburg at once and come direct to this city. .Robinson also engaged a new first base man yesterday. Charley Dooiey, who was with the Oakland team last year, is the man. His ticket and advance money were sent to him yesterday morning and ho will be here next week. McCarthy, the Detroit pitcher signed by Manager Finn, arrived In this city Thursday. He is a geutleuianly appearing youug fellow of short' stature, but well built. He says lie is not in the best condi tion owing to an attack of sickness experi enced on the trip to the Coast. The cause of Shortstop Everett's non-ap pearance Here : was learned yesterday by Finn. The telegraph company bad up to yesterday afternoon failed to send Everett the railroad ticket purchased by the Frisco manager. .■_.■'■ A meeting of the laague Directors was held last-night, with Messrs. Campbell and Enriglit absent. The Selna case wns taken up. A number of affidavits by Stockton people were read. They stated that Umpire Coglil.tn was the aggressor in the fight on July Oth. The meeting having no other ev idence before it decided to exonerate Selna. Owing to the absence of Campbell and En right the case of Pitcher Cougliliu was post poned for another week. President Mone was authorized to secure copies of the tel egraphic messages that passed between En fpjj|.»»r»*«»r«»*»»x* xvXQ'X'X'X'Xv''' R |5| .-- /■■•' - • AEE OTr'ES TO THOSE WHO '.' V Ufrtn-f Bflo HATE THEM, AXU TAKE.V '.' 5 WWU.ni ft US FROM THOSE WHO .UA VE •*. . * THEM EOT. . .*. y, WANT ADS IN CALL LAST WEEK 678:; I Sj A Gain of 338 Over Preceding Week. ,♦, '*" WANT ADS IN EXAMINER LAST WEEK.. .5130 9 \y\ ' A Lou* of 301 from Preceding Week. . V 1 El : :o:<'>>>:->:<:X'>>>_^>>>>>>>>>>>>>>^!FB ! PRICK FIVE CENTS. right and Coughlin. If the message where in the pitcher's terms were accepted is proven genuine, Coughlin will undoubtedly be given to Sacramento. The trouble about the message is that it is dated at Sacramen to July 2d, but was no t received at Indian polis until July 4th. This afternoon the Oaklands and Stock-' tons play at the Haight-street grounds. The batteries will be Perron and Armstrong, and Carsey and Lolunan. In the morning the Santa Rosas and Aliens play. Callen will pitch for the visitors. IN THE EAST. Results of Yesterday's League and Brottter- bood Ball Games. Chicago, ' July 26.— The Chicago league team could not bit Terry this afternoon, while Brook lyn pounded Luby.so bard that Dem arris was sub* si it tiled in the .seventh Inning, Attendance 3300. Summary: Chicago* 0 0010102 o—4 Brooklyn! n 1 a 0 0 0 0 0 •— lO Base lilts— ihicag.s 5, Brooklyn* & Erru»s—Ciil '»-*'» 4. Brooklyn 1. Batteries— 1. i11.*, Deniarrtj and Kittredge, Terry ai;d Daly. Umpire— Melier-' wott. Couldn't Hit Mnllane Cincinnati, July 26.— The New York league" team lost this afternoon through Iheir Inability^ to bat Mull.inc. Attendance 1200. Scute: Clnclimatls. '...-..0 4 0 10 0 0 0 0-5 New Vorks 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 o—l Base lilts— l'inriiiiiatis 6, New York* 2. | Errors— CluelDiiatla '-'. New Ynr>*s 4. Batteries— Muliana and Harrington, liurketi, liusle, Clark aud Buck ley. Liuidre— Lyucn. Victorious P. ,i lies. Cleveland, July 26.— The Philadelphia league team again defeated Cleveland ibis after noon. Attendance 1100. Score: Cleveland*.: .-...0 0 0101000-3 Philadelphia* 0 0 0 IT) 2 2 0 •— a . Base lill Cli reiandsS, Philadelphia* 10. Errors— I'Uvti.intis 3, i'bllatleipliias 4. i'-atlcrles— MniUl and Zimmer, Ylekery ami Clementa, Umpire— Jlcyuaid. 0n» for ttsuure. - -. PiTTsni'iiG, July tli!.— In the league contest this afternoon Boston was'unable to solve Uuiu • belt's delivery. Attendance .3oo. Seine: Plttsburgs. 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0-4 liostuus...... 0 0 12 0 0 0 0 0— Base 111— I'lttsUurgs 8, Postuiis3. Errors— Pit— • burns 3, Bostons o. Batteries— Gambert and Decker, .Clarksou and Bennett. Dmpire— Powers. -•- THE I'LiAYEK-' -HAGUE. "' . : New York Drops Two Games to the Cleveland —en. Cleveland, July 26.— The brotherhood .clubs played tt\o games this nliei noon tor one aduils ■ slim, Ibe heme lei.lll winning both. Ailendai.ce 1400. Score: . ' Cleveland*! 00001040 1— 6 -New Vorks 0 0000000 1— 1 Base hits— Cievelands 10, New forks 7. Errors— Cleveland* 4; New Y'orksS. Batteries— Umber and . SOUTH'..-, KeiTe ami Kiting, Implies— Gaffuej aud Sheridan. '- , SECOND GAME. Clevelanda 0 3400010 0— Mew Hoiks '. 2 0 0 0 V 12 0 2— 7 Base bits— l lev. -lands 12, >etv Yurks 8. Errors — Cievelands 0, New York- 2. Batteries— limber and suiciilSe, i.n int. aud Kwing. Umpires— Uallney aud Sheridan. Ad 0 d Story. Buffalo, July 20.— The Brooklyn brother hood team easily defeated, the Bisons for the* lb iid time ibis afternoon. Attendance 1300. Score: Buftalos : 1 0100030 4-9 Urooklyns. 1 0 0 2 0 5 5 0 *— 13 Base lilts— Buffalo.* 15, Brooklyn* 15. Errors—Buf falo* 5, Brooklyn! 1. Batteries — Krock aid Mack, Sntvii.'is. Hemming and paly. Umpire.,— tergusou and llolbert. Wen in the Ninth. Fittsbchg, July 20.— The brotherhood same this atlerniiou was a contest ol pitchers, the visitors winning In the ninth Inning. Attendance 2500. Score: . l'ltisuurgs 0 0000000 3— 3 Bostons 0 10 0 0 10 0 2— Base hits— Pittsburg! 5, Bostons 4. Errors—Pitts burgs 3, Bostons 3. Batteries— Scales- and Fields, Hiiroy, ijuuitiert and Murpby. duplies— l.eacU and .'.l viii. y. Wen by Ha.ri». Kittirtr — Chicago, July 20.— The Chicago" biotherhood team easily won to-day's game by haul billing. Attendance 0200. Score: Cnicaßos 5 0 3 2 10 0 0 1— Phlladelphlas 0 00000010— 1 Base lilts— Chicago! 14, Put— iclpblas 8. Errors— Cbicagos 2, i'bilatlelptiias 5. naileries- Baldwin knit iVarrcll, Sanders and atilligau. Umpires— Knight aud Jones. The Association. BiiociKi.Y.v, July 26.— The St. Louis game was postponed ou account of wet grounds. _K?| Philadelphia, July 20.— Athletics 7, Louis vines 1. leu innings. Km HESTER, July 26.— ItochestrsG, Toledo* 2. Sykacuse, July 20. — .Syracuse* 3, Colum bus O. THE GUAM* ABUT. Prcb.b'.e Ccnto*t at the Encampment Between ih" Eist and th» West. Boston, July 26.— Grand Army arrange ments auit Grand Army politics constitute the current talk about Boston. .The politi cal end of the coming encampment, of course, centers in the election. Alger, it is understood, will decline to stand again. The contest promises to come between tlia veterans of the East and those of the West, and while it will be altogether a friendly one it will be none the less spirited. Col onel Siiiedberg of California is the man who seems to have the call on the soldiers from the States beyond the Mississippi Kiver, while Colonel Wheelock U. Veazey of Vermont, the present Interstate Com merce Commissioner, is the Eastern favor ite. -Uovey .of Indiana and Welssert of Wisconsin are also named as possibilities. Among the reviewing party will he Presi dent and Mrs. Harrison, ex -President Hayes, General Sherman, Major-General Schoiielil, Mrs. Logan, Mrs. Hancock, Mrs. Farragut aud Mrs. Sheridan. THE SUGAR' SCHEDULE;. A Messags Being Prepared for Congress from Washington', July -ii.— Secretary Win tlom is engaged in getting up statistics and preparing a statement lor the President, relating to sugar. Tliis much Is known. 1 lie exact nature, of tne statement is not known, nor tlie use which is intended to be made of it. It is intimated, however, that it is to form the basis of a message to Con gress, liming the adoption of Blame's views, or else to back up a new resolution in rela tion to reciprocity to be framed at the While llniis." It r the Finance Committee. Skins on Fire With Itching, Burning, Bleeding Eczemas Instantly Relieved by Cuticura Remedies. (Mir little son will be four years of age on the _sth inst. In May. ISSS. he was attacked with a very painful breaking out of the skin. We called In a physician, who treated him for about four weeks. The child received little or no good rrom the treat- ment, as the breaking out, supposed by the phjsl. clautobe hives lu an aggravated form, became larger In blotches, and more and more distressing. We were frequently obliged to get up in the night and rub him with soda and water, strung liniments, etc. Finally, we called other physicians, until no less than six had attempted to cure htm, all alike falling, and the child steadily getting worse and worse, until about tbe 20th or last -inly, when we began to givj him Cuticura t.\ km- internally and the Cuticura and Cuticura Soap externally, and by the last of August be was so nearly well that we gave him only oue tlose of the Kksol.vknp about every second day for about ten days longer, I and be has never been troubled since with the hor- rid malady. In all we used less than one half of a bottle of Cuticcra Resolvknt, a little less than, one box or Cuticura, and ouly one cake of Cut*. j CURA Soap. H. K. RYAN, Cayuga. Livingston Co., 111. Subscribed and sworn to before me, tils fourth day of January, 18,7. G. N. COK, J.-JP. ' Cuticura Remedies} Parents, do yon realize bow your little ones suffer, when their tender skins are literally on fire with Itching, burning, scaly, and blotched skin and scalp diseases 1 To know that a single application of the Cuticoba Remedies will often afford Instant re- lief, penult rest and sleep, and point to a permanent and economical (because so speedy) cure, and not ' to use them, without a moment's delay, Is to be guilty of positive Inhumanity. No greater legacy can be bestowed upon a child than a clear skin ami pure blood.- Cdtiouba Reuedies are absolutely pure, and may be used from Infancy to age, from pimples to scrofula. Sold everywhere. Price, Ci'tictka, 50c.; Soar, 26c. ; Kkiolvent, fl. Prepared by the l'..in.* Drug amoCheuicax. Corporation. Boston. Mass. 0* Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases." DAQV'C Ski " a " a Scalp I -.1 rifled and beautified DHDI O by Cuticuba Soap. Absolutely pure. . CIL/ NO RHEUMATIZ ABOUT- ME ! JAT In one minute the Cullciira *T|L Aiitl-l'alu l'laster relieves iheu- w .75_-« malic, SClatlC, hip, kidney, '«*"•» W— t^rtctl pains. rho flrst and only Instant- aueouTpalii-kllllug strengthening plaster, au2o Weoaau the President.