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VOLUME LXX-NO. 40.
ROYAL FESTIVITIES. A Garden Party at the Marl borough House. Aristccratic England Hastens to Honor the German Guests. The Emperor Rides His Own Horses— Brings His Band From Germany— An ** Evening Concert. Fjerlil to Thk Morsiso Cai.^ London, July 9.— The Emperor of Ger many arose early this morning. After tak ing a canter in Rotten Row he returned to Buckingham Palace, where, in company with the Empress, he received deputations from the various German social and benevo lent societies of London aud the Diplomatic Corps. This afternoon the Emperor again visited Rotten Row, attended only by an aid-de camp, and dressed in the uniform of a Prus sian General. lie was mounted on one of his own horses brought over from Germany. Later the- Prince and Princess of Wales gave a garden party at Marlborough House in honor of the Emperor and Empress, Which was a great success. Here their majesties met a large number of the British and German aristocracy. The music was furnished by the band of the British Guards and that cf the Prussian Royal Dragoons, the latter being sent to England on purpose to play at this party. Thousands of people crowded the neighborhood of the Marlbor ough House anxious to catch a glimpse at the German majesties. The Emperor assisted the Queen to alight from her c:irri;ig« on arrival and accom panied her to a scat. After refreshments the Emperor and Empress were shown the grounds. CONCERT IN ALBERT HALT/. After the dinner in Buckingham Palace the Queen returned to Windsor and th« im perial visitors attended a concert in Albert Hall, where "The Golden Legend" was Bung, the royalties occupying the Queen's box. The Emperor wore the unilonn of a British Admiral and the Empress wore, a dress of cardinal silk, with a dazzling tiara of diamonds. At the conclusion of "The Kafaer's March" the audience arose and cheered the imperial visitors, who bowed in response. *■ BOATING IN ENGLAND. The Concluding Day of the Henley Kegatta on the Thames. LOHSOH, July 9.— This wai the third and £ 'ast. day of the Henley regatta on the Tliaines. The fiual heat for the grand challenge cup was won by the Leander Boat Club, beating the Lona -n Rowing Club, the present holders of the cup. The visit ors' challenge <*m> was won by Trinity Hall crew of Cambridge, defeating Braz.^nose College crew uf Oxford. The Royal Chnster Club, for the Wyfold challenge cup, beat Kiiig*loo. The BalDol C -liege crew of Ox ford won tne Ladles' challenge plate race, beating Eton. The silver g.'blets presented by Lord Ampthill and Gus NiebaUs were won by the Leander Boat Club, after an ex citing race with F. Wilkinson and \V\ A. L. Fueti-Ler of Oxford. The Thames Rowing Club won tlie Stewards' challenge cup, beating Trinity Hall of Cambridge. Tho Huulsey Boat Club won th« Thames chal _ lence cup, defeating the Thames Kow;d d ' Club. BAKING BROS.' BANK. The Annual Stockholders' Meeting Held in London. London, July 9.— A private, meeting of the stockholders of the banking-house of Baring Bros, was held Wednesday. Fran cis Baring, who presided, said: "Thanks to the generous help of share-holders by subscribing to the capital, the company has retained nearly the whole of the commercial credit business of the old firm. The Ameri can customers continued their accounts almost without exception, nnd the accounts with foreign Governments and the great n. ass of dividend accounts have been also retained." He then presented a balance sheet which he said showed they were doing a goi d business tliough the actual results could not be shown until December. Tbe figrres were very small compared with the old firm's accounts, the acceptances amount ing lo £3,250,i00. against th« old firm's f C' 0,000,000, but all was soucd business paper. THE PAKNEL.K DEFEAT. Semorse of Hii Adherents and Joy of His Oppo nents. Dublin, July 9.— The Parnellite prei>s is exceedingly downcast over the result of the Carlow election. The Freemxn's Journal says there is now no more chance of getting home rule for Ireland titan of getting the moun. Th electors, the Journal adds, have abandoned their independence for the British party yoke. The XatioDal Press, McCarthyite organ. Is naturally jubilant, and says: Tbe Carlow men have dealt si death-blow to the faction of Parnell from which the re is no longer auy peril. . England Irritates Frasce. London, July 9. — In the Commons thi? evening Laboucuere piotested against the altitude of Lord Salisbury toward the Drci bund as calcula'ed lo irritate France. Ferguson, the Foreign Under-Secretiry, contended that the entente with Italy to maintain the status quo on the Mediler ranean should not b- mixed up with the Dreibuud, lo which the (i-verumect was no party. L,abouehere Insisted thnt Salisbury was doing his best to envenom the relations with France. This policy, he said, arose from tho feeling that If the republic in France succeeded republicanism would spread in Europe. The Tide of Jewish Emigration. Vienna, July — At a conference held at Leinberg between a representative of Baron Hirs.cn, Hrrr Francos, representing the Jews of Berlin, and Dr. Kuranda of this city, It was decided that the best direction in which to guide the tide of JewMi emi gration is toward the Argentine republic. It was also decided that it was impossible to come, to any arrangement by which the emigrating Jews could be allowed to settle in Palestine.' » Regulations Relating to Fassports. Paris Ju'y 9- — Tte German Government has informed tiie Minister of Foreign Af fairs that the relaxation in the Alsace-Lor raine passport regulations is niad» lie rm fi ne nt. This order was madi at the time of the recent Swiss railroad disaster, in order to enable friends and relatives of the dead, wounded or mining to seek for or attend the victims. Kailroad Enternriie in England. London, July 9.— The House of Lords, Indorsing the action of the Commons, passed a bill authorizing what many believe to be the most important English railway scheme of many years. It is the ronttruc tiou of a railway to be operated in the inter est of and as a connection with the Man chester Canal. Two Men Drowned. Simbok (Ontario), July a.— News reached here to-day of the drowuing, near Long Point during the big gale which prevailed Friday last, of Major John W. Ryerson, a pronunet resident of this place, and Abel liunker, a commercial traveler of Toronto, who hui £ouk to the point last Wednesday on a fi*hing excursion. Eev. Mr. Spurgeon Failing. London, July y.— Advices receivfd late to-night state that Key. Mr. Spurgeon is weaker and has become delirious. - ■ • in . . An Austrian Suicides. Vienna, July 9.— During a session of the Lower iiouea of the Reicusrath to-day a The Morning Call. man committed suicide with a revolver at the entrance of the gallery. lie was identi fied a> one Hunter, and had come to ti.o Reichsrath to demand justice in an imagin ary lawsuit with the Rothschilds. A Nobleman Murdered. Vienna, July 9.— Count Michael Plater, • Polish nobleniiir and wealthy land-owner, was murdered and robbed last eyeuing while traveling on the express train be tween Warsaw and St. Petersburg. No ar rests were made. Beat the Hammer Throwing Record. London, July 9.— ln tho Turnell Park games to-day Querkberner of the Manhat tan Athletic Club of N«w York threw a hammer 132 feet 7)4 inches, beating the best Englibb record of 130 feet Belgian Miners Strike Ended. Brussels, July 9.— The great strike of the Belgian miners is ended, 4500 men, who have been on a strike for seventy day, re turned to work on an order of the Knights of Labor Council. A CANNIBAL'S STORY. A Terrible Tale of the Eating of Human Flesh by Brazilians. ; New York, July 9. — A little three-column newspaper, printed in the interior of Brazil, which reached here to-day, contains a horri ble story of cannibalism. A man named Clemente Vieira is under arrest at Salinas, State of Miuas-Geraes, Brazil, charged with eating human ti.sh. In a talk with the editor of the paper he said that for some time he and a number of others had lived upon human flesh, and when asked what motive impelled them to such barbarous acts he said it was because they liked it. Being asked hew they secured the first vic tim lie said he went one day to the hcuse cf a friend named Lttandrn, who invited him to put a piece of his (Leandro's) dead child. He was hungry and did so. The following day he found a woman asleep by the road side, killed her and took the body home.. Soon after he killed a friend named Sim plisio, and with the assistance of Francesco and Seveta, ate him. When his flesh was con sumed, Simplisio's two sons were killed for n further supply of fond. Lateron Basilio and the prisoner killed and devoured Francisco, and finally Vieira. having discovered that liasilio hid stolen a shirt from him, killed him. He ate very little of him, however, for he was arrested within two days of the murder. Vieira was captured in the act of making a meal of a portion of Basilio's re mains. The soldiers lound a part of Ba silio's body packed an ay in a barrel pre pared with pepper and "suit. "Has hu man flesh an agreeable taste?" Vieira was asked. "No"," he replied, "it is too sweet. The part I found the most toothsome was th« brain. We ate the flesh roasted or boiled with salt and a great deal of pepper." Vieira expressed no remorse for what he had done. NOl' GUILTY. Result of a Trial for Violation cf the Inter state Commerce Law. St. Paul (Minn.), July 9.— ln the case of the United States vs. J. M. Eagan and C. H. Holdridse, of the Chicago, St. Paul and Kansas City road, on trial for an alleged violation of the interstate commerce law. Judge Thajer this morning instructed the jury to find for defendants. The evidence in the case shows that at the time of the alleged unlawful sale of 5000 tickets the company bad on sale and publicly adver tised for sale two kinds ot first-class tickets from St. Paul to Chicago — one termed " un limited," which was sold for Sll 50, and one termed "limited," which was sold for $7. Ehcm was in reality unlimited, and hence the sixth section of th« interstate act was violated. Tne court, however, was sat isfied from the evidence in the case that there, was a difference between the tickets, the unlimited flats, under the company's regulations, being entitled to stop-over privilege*, whild the company in the case of limited tickets reserved the right to mako a continuous passage, although .the tickets sold were not punched in the margin so as to limit the period of use. The Jmlge there fore instructed the jury "to acquit the de fendants on all counts of the indictment." AGAIN IX TKOI'BLG. Petition for the Bemoval of Eev. E. J. Eaynes From a Methodist Church. Boston, July 9.— Rev. Emory J. Ilaynes, the famous Haptist devine whose troubles with tiie Tremout Temple congregation be cause of his love for f.-f't horses and real estate and stock speculation led to his em bracing Methodism, is again in trouble. The Methodists appointed hun to a wealthy peo ple's church. The congregation is mucli at tached to tlie memory of j. \V. Hamilton, D.D., the founder aud builder of the church, a magnificent nil painting of whom hangs over lh:< pill; it The picture Mr. Haynes removed, replacing it with that of a friend. The co-igregation protested, but Haynes' stubborn character becoming known the Trustees petitioned for vis re moval. Hb has only b' j en in the church six mouths. The Boston Conference will i i k <• 1 y regret admitting such a troublesome con vert, considering his national reputation. His friends much regret Dr. Haynea' head strong disposition. MUST RESIGN. Bank Examiner Drew Writes to the Comp troller of the Currency. PHILADELPHIA, July 9.— Bank Examiner Drew has not yet complied with the request of the Comptroller of the Currency for his resignation. Instead of doing s<>, he wrote a letter tv the Comptroller, a lew days ago, asking that the request be withdrawn and he be allowed to remain in service. Word was received here from Washington to-day, that the Comptroller had informed Mr. Drew that the Department insisted on his resignation. Washington, June 9.— Philadelphia ex perts, Messrs. Fatince aud Brown, have been directed by the Secretary of the Treas ury to commence immediately a complete and exhaustive examination of the Keystone and Spring Garden banks. — ■• THE PBOPJjK'B PAKTY. The New Movement Unpopular With Eastern Farmers. Springfield (Mais.), July 9.— An ex tended canvass by Hie New England Home stead shows Hint tlie i:en People's party is not indorsed by the fanners of New En gland and New York. The Sub-Treasury Bill and the loaning <>( new issues of p iper by the Government on land values sir- looked upon as wild scheme*, nnd free coin ace of silver has but a small following. Topkka (Knns.), July 9.— About fifteen prominent People's Party leaders are in ses sion here. They drclinrd a proposition, made by the Democratic Slate Central Com mittee recently, to lute with them in local county elections in Kansas this year anil to unite on an electoral ticket in opposition to tbe Republicans next year. » STRUCK U¥ LIGHTNING. A Swede's Residence and Hit Three Daugh ters Burned. New Orleans, July 9.— A Picayune's Clilton (Uo>que County, Tex.) special says: Yestrrday evening the hou>e of S. P. An derson, a Swede, living fifteen miles west of here, was smirk by lightning, killing his wife and three daughter*, all Hint were in the liou'e. A>ucit,on was close to the house when till belt struck, but the flames were so rapid, being fed by the explosion of a live-galli.n can ul oil, that none but his wilh could be taken from the house, his daughters burning with the building. Besumed Business. Narhvii.i.e (Term.), July 9.— The Bank of Coiniiierco of Sheffield, Ala., which has bien embarrassed for the past twoday?, has provided arrangements to meet alt its obli gations in cash as called for, and resumed business this morning us usual. The bank is entirely soivent. A Clan War in Kentucky. Cati.ettsuukg (Ky.),*July 9. — The war between the Cline and Deskins clans In J^o gan County, W. V., is still raging. All the Parties are armed with Winchesters, mid ara firing at each other across Tug Kiver. Three men have been killed within tho last week. The Eobert and Minnie. Los Anoki.es, July 9.— Judge Rs< to day granted a motion to appeal from the decision in the Robert and Minnie case to the new Cuurt of Appeals in ban Fraucisco. SAN FRANCISCO, FRIDAY MORNING. JULY 10. 1891-EIGHT PAGES. A MILLION MEMBERS. The Young People's Society of Christian Endeavor. Large Attendance at the Annual Conven tion at Minneapolis. Interesting Opening Services — Address of the President and Report of tbe Secre tary—Growth of the Order. Fl trial to TnF SlonNis-a CALt. Minneapolis, July 9.— The great Con vention of the Young People's Socinty of Christian Endeavor was called to order late this afternoon. Addresses of welcome* were made by Frank R. Daniels, Chairman 01 the Local Committee, Key. R. G. French, on behalf of the Minneapolis pastors, and Rev. Dr. Robert Christie, for the pastors of St. Paul. John B. Elliott, local Secretary ••' tne Y. M. C. A., concluded the addresses of welcome. The convention is the largest ever held by Christian Endeavor societies and one of the largest religious conventions ever held. Members have been coming all the week and still others are coming to-night. The auditorium of the convention hall has been beautifully decorated for the occasion. A thousand seats for the chorus were banked up back of the stage and 12,000 seals for the audience were on the main floor and in the. gallery. Fully 10.C00 persons were in the hall when President Clark rapped for order this afternoon. The convention began with a grand mass chorus, singing, "All Hail the Power of Jesus' Name." The addresses of welcome by the gentlemen named above were re sponded to eloquently by Rev. Dr. George H. We Us of Montreal, who also extended an invitation to meet next year in Montreal. At the evening session. Rev. Dr. O. R. Tiffany presided, and brgan the formal ses sion by having the, twenty-third psalm re peated ty sin audience of 12,000, after which Rev. L. G. Speare led in prayer. After a song service the annual report of General Secretary Baer of Boston was read, lrom which the following excerpts are taken: INCREASE IN' M KMBEHSIIIP. One year ago the membership record showed 11,013 societies, an increase over the previous year of 3341. There are now 16,274 societies regularly reported and from across the wat»r 307 are reported : there are others not yet yeard from. England has 12 societies, Australia 82, India 30, Turkey 12 and China 7. In Canada there are 828. The banner for the State, Territory or province showing the largest percentage of gain is awarded to the Territory of Okla homa, British Columbia being second. The banner for tl.o greatest aggre gate cain goes to Pennsylvania; that State having gained U4."> local societies dur ing the year. Great growth is reported in junior organizations, of which 853 societies reported, Illinois leading with I-"-. There are four floating societies on United States men of-war. Among th« denominations tho Presbyterians have 4019 societies, Congrega tionalism 3545, Baptists 2351, Methodists 2068 and Christians (Disciples) 801. As to the Individual members the growth is marvelous. At the convention of ISSB the report showed 310,000 members, in 1889 there were 483,000, in 1890 there were G60.000, and now the societies have an aggregate iiiem bsrsuiii ol I,ooß,9Bo. members. It is known that 32,500 members of the societies have become church members 'luring the year. Ira D. Sankey, the famous evangelist singer, sang "Throw Out the Life Line." after which President Clark was introduced as "Father Endeavor" Clark anilj enthu siasm, and delivered his annual address. FIDELITY AND FELLOWSHIP. For his annual address" President Clark had chosen the topic "Fidelity and Fellow ship." lie. spoke first of the ba«is of the movement, and said that two elements that pre-eminently mark the history of society are fidelity to the local church to which each society aud member belongs, and the fellowship cemented by C' nimon name, common vows and common methods of service — the fellowship that is exemplified by this maguilicant assembly. Fidelity and fellowship may win the world for Christ. The society from its birth had stood un swervingly for fidelity to the church of God and the lo ai church. Now, for a million young hearts in thirty denominations in every realm on the globe Him day has come hen Christian fellowship is an inspiring reality. The time has come, ho thinks, not to simply accept in un easy-going way this inheritance, but to stand up for it; yes, to glory in it, as wo glory in the cross of Christ. ■A SOURCE OF STRENGTIt. : lie maintained that this is their duty, be cause every church will be stronger because of this fellowship. lie believed it impos sible to estimate the value of such a meet ing as this. As well try to compute the value of sunlicht or the worth of dew, or the commercial value of rain. This conven tion will never adjourn. This fellowship, which the-e days of holy communion will cement, shall flow back in refreshing rills of spiritual power to thu churches in every Stat- and Territory and province between the iwo oceans, and even to Churches across the seas the electric thrill of this fellowship will go, and wherever it goes it will carry strength and cheer. The united strength of the common enemy demand that we oppose to him the united strength of our common fellowship. There are no sects in hell. Let not the children of the pit be wiser than the children of light. President Clark deprecat(d not denominations, but the spuit that would perpetuate differences and promote ilvalrie?. In the name "Christian Endeavor " a common bond of union is found. He pleaded for interdenominational end international fellowship of societies, because Christ commanded it and prayed for it. ' A number of telegrams were read, among them one from Bishop Vincent, regretting his inability to be present, owing to illness. Rev. Dr. Tiffany spoke on Christian unity, and, after the singing of "Ninety and Nine" by Satikey, the evening session closed. MISS COIX'S CKKTIFICATE. Circumstances Under Which the Document Wai Issued. : New Haven (Conn.), July Much dis cussion ana no little feeling whs aroused throughout the country over a report that Alias Irene W. Coit of Hartford has been admitted to the freshman class. .She was examined by Professor J. D. .Seymour, who gave her a certificate. The latter announces that the certificate was given, but not signed. It simply showed that she was competent to enter but for her sex. She wanted to compete with tlin buys, and recently when a batch of applicants were examined she whs allowed to compete. Shu touk the highest Dumber, excelling all her competitors in the classics. The certificate she prizes highly. The case ol Miss Coit 1- akin to that of Misa Luciuda Foot, in 1753. President Stiles ex amined l.u'-ni'U Foot (of the family in Cheshire, Conn., from which the late Ad miral Foot descended) at the age of 12 years' and found that her proficiency in Greek and Latin languages was such that he gave her a certificate on parchment ; that was qualified that (except for sex) she mignt be come a member of the freshman class, j isi-: 1 \vi;iv\ two fikus. Position of the Receiver of a Fire-Proofing Comoany. Chicago. July 9.— H. Bootli, receiyer in the case o£ J'eter B. Wight against the Wielit Fbtt-proafiag Company, finds himself between two fires. Among the contracts coming into i!n- hands of the receiver is one made by the company with 1). 0. Mills of New Yurk City to do the fire-proofing wotk nn till) building to be erected in Sun Fran cisco for 8H).\0(X). According to the con tract Urn work »aa to be completed by Oc tober 1, lh'Jl, auj ttie receiver complains tint he has not the Decessary 1 unds to cany out the agreement, ile wrote to several 111 iii-., aua they relused to lake the contract for less than 8125,000. Now the receiver must do one of two thing?. He has cither got to borrow the money to do the job at a loss of &20,0u0 to the estate, or to violate the contract and allow the owner to sue fur the difference between the contract price and the amount it will cost to have the work done by other parties. In the latter event Mills can only lile a claim against the Wig|it Company and ihare with other creditors in the assets. The Court instructed the re ceiver not to carry out the contract PHCKBR COUSINS. Decision Against the Ex-Stcretary of th« Board of Lady Managers. Chicago, July 9.— Judge Blodgett de cided the Phoebe Cousins caee this morning by rendering a sweeping decision against the t x-Secretary of the Board of Lady Man agers of tbe World's Fair. The Court held, in short, that iliss Cousins Is out of office and out for good, and cannot get back. The ense was decided on exceptions mnde by Miss Cousins to the answer filed to her bill for an injunction to restrain the defendants from rusting her from office. The Court held that the Board o[ Lady Managers was created by the National Commission and received Its powers from that body. The^e powers ex tended to the Executive Committee of the Board of Lady Managers, and it has full power to act, inasmuch as Congress had not provided for the continuous session of the Board of L:idy Managers, which had to del egate Its powers to a > ommittee. This com mittee, the Court held, was in fact the Board Itself. The Court thereupon denied the injunction as prayed for. Tlie Clasftifieath n Committee of tho Na tional World's Fair Commission has adopted a new classification for the Art De partment, prepared hy Cfatel Em. PETITION FOX DIVORCE. Culmination of a Trouble in an Oid and Re spected Family. New York, July 9.— Preliminary steps have been taken by counsel for Mrs. Es telle Livingston de I'eyster for a suitacainst her husband. General John Watts de Peys ter, the well-know n writer on military topics for a bill of separation on the grounds if cruel and inhuman treatment. The f:imilv it one of tho oldest in Duchess County, and is possessed of lar^e landed estates. The name is an honored one in the history of lh« State. General de Peyster was born in 1821 and married in 1841. The suit is said by friends to be the culmination of a trouble which dates back some time. HOLMES AND FULLER. Another Version of an Exciting Incident on a Ferry-Boat. New York, July 9.— Ex-Judge Leicester Iloltnrs denies the correctness of Dr. Fraser C. Fuller's statement concerning their meet ing on a ferry-boat on Wednesday. Holmes says: "Before the b at w.is in mid-stream I saw Dr. Fuller, a big six-footer, stalking through the cabin. He passed me and went about half way to the duor, when he turned and came back. His fists were clenched and his lips were moving as if he were saying somethina to himself. His attitudn was so threatening that I jumped to my feet and struck him. Then tie hit a: me, anil lor half a minute »<■ were both busy with our fists. The ladles in the cabin left their seats, arid some, one culled the deck-hands. The big man seized me, and when the deck-hands came, he >aid : 'Arrest him; he struck the first blow.' We were separated ana Fuller walked out on deck. lie turned to the crowd and said: M-vat In that man's face and he struck me. I wanted him to hit me. He is Leicester Holmes.' \\ hat he may h;ive said after h« got outside I do not know. He did not suit in mv face. When the boat landed 1 walked off, passing within three feet of Fuller. He did not ppeak. I Imve met Fuller a number of times since the dfVoKS ease. He never before showed any desire to get Into an al tercation with me. lie \\\t made cruel charges against Ins young wife, and sought to placard her before the world as a bad woman. He takes every opportunity to drag my name before the public, and I be lieve he has brought about the li->iicuffs in order to have another occasion for talk. If he's not insane I am mistaken," RACE AGAINST RUIN. A Chance to Prevent the Failure of Three BusineS3 Firms. Kansas City, July 9— George W. How el!, a prominent lumber draler of Atchison, Kans.. passed through here to-day on a race against ruin to Jefferson, Tex. If he arrive-, at Jefferson before the close of banking hours to-mnrrow and affixes his signature to a cheek Q« can save the Jeffer son Lumber Company, Jefferso n Woolen mills and J. EL fiemi* from financial ruin. which now threatens them. Ilowell went from here on a chartered train over the Memphis road. At Haste, Aik., he will take si special train over the Iron Mountain to Jetfersou. Unless he meets with unex pected delay he will react] Jefferson at 'Z o'clock to-morrow afternoon. UNFOUNDED KKI'OKT. Investigation of an Alleged Violation of the I'ontnict Labor Law. New York, July 9.— The recent charge that Minister Wfattelaw Keid had violated the contract labor law by importing laborers from Austria to work on his new house at Ophir Farm has been investigated by Im migration Inspector Lee and fuuud to be untrue. The architect madu a contract with an Innsbruck firm for some glass mosaic panel work, and the contractors made sonia errors in measurements. To rectify th« er rors the firm sent workmen here at its own cost, nnd Keid hud no connection whatever with the case. Samoans to Return Home. NSW Yokk, June 9.— Manago and three other Samoans, who have been exhibited here, will start fur home Tuesday, F. A. Marshall, in whnse charge they were left by Kobert Cunningham, signed a docu ment formally releasing them from their Contract on Wednesday. The Pennsylvania, Chicago and Western am! Union and South ern railroads and Soreckels' line of steam ers will «ivi> them free transportation. Manago Is still sick, but will be able to travel. The incidental expenses of the Jnurney will be borne by the Government und the WorU. The llectrical Executions. Buffalo, July 9.— Dr. Si.uthwick and Dr. Daniels, two Buffalo witnesses of the electrical execution at Ship, returned this morning. They report the system a success in every way. Dr. fcouthwick said the executions demonstrated that the method was humane. When the current was turned ou there were no sounds from the con demned, no burning, no odor ol burning flesh, and nothing whatever that would be revolting to a spectator. A Big Trading Enterprise. Chicago, July 9.— An English syndicate, to be known ns "Tlie Atlantic and Great Lakes Navigation and Trading Company, Limited," proposes to open direct water communication lor freight and passenger business between Chicago and Great Brit ain. The syndicate will build aud operate its own vessels, fur which purpose a capital of $5, 000,000 has been subscribed. Severe Storm. Kyle (Tex.), July 9.— This section wns visited on Tuesday niebt by an electric storm, accompanied by high winds, rain and hail. On Williams ranch, near here, the Hawkins ciwrii.i _■- 1 i-ii-i- was destroyed and ali the members of the lamily injured. A ruiin, sleeping in Hi.- second story, was blown yards from the house. ■ m Lumber-Mill and Dwellings Burner!. Chicago, July 9.— A special dispatch from Cad iliac, Mich., says the extensive mill plant of iliiehell Bros., at Jeuningn, twelve miles from that city, tM destroyed, with 18,000,000 feet of lumber hihl eighteen dwellings. The total loss is placed at $2U).000. '1 lie insur ance, it is reporied, amounts to only 8 - 3,<100. Much valuable timber is included in the loss. Hanged by a Mob. Little Hock (Ark.), July 9.— Early this morning Jim Bailey, a ni'gro, who crim inally assaulted Sirs. Folaom of Boebe, Thursday uight, was taken from jail at mat place by mi infuriated mob it nd" hanged to the railp'iid e\%n. A Coroner's jury returned' a verdict of death at the hands ot unknown persons.: ' :'- ■';.' ■■ .:-'. ■ -;■ ■ ' '-" : , Senator Tedder of Xevv .- York ; is , co-re-, spondent in a divorce suit. MOT RECOGNIZED. A French Court Decides Against tbe Insurgents. Ealmaceda's Government Declared to Be tne Legitimate Cne. The Congressional ist Envoys Issue a Mani festo Against Loaning Honey to Their Opponents— Two New War- Ships. Sj'frla! to Thr MoRNIxa Ctr.t. Washington, July 9.— Tho representa tives of the Chilean Congressional or revo lutionist party gave out a statement to night iv which they say that lialmaceda is endeavoring to negotiate a laree loan in the United States, having been unsuccessful iv Europe, and notifying tho general public llifct the republic of Chile will not recognize tho validity uf such a loan if obtained. Tho Chilean Minister to-day roceiv ed ad vicas from Paris regarding the decision of the French court, aud stating that two cruisers whish havo been finished will im mediately sail for Cliile. The battle-ship Prat will soon be finished. Paris, July 9.— The Court of Appeals has annulled the degree of sequestration Issued by the Civil Tribunal of the St-iue in regard to the Chilean war-vesseU constructed in Franca for the Chilean Government. The court in annulling thu decree, holds that the vessels were ordered by tlie Government of President Balmaceda, which is the only legally constituted authority in Chile recog nized by France. THE SEAL FISHERIES. Appointment of United States Commis sioners to Collect Information. Washington, July 9.— ln order that the Government of the United States may be fuily prepared with all the necessary tech nical information respecting the actual stite of the Behrlag Sea fisheries and the effect of the depredations by the pelagic sealers, in the probatkk event of the early arbitration ot the United States rights in those waters, the President has decided to send two agents to Alaska t» gather neces sary information. H« has had under con sideration for some tune the names of Pro fessor Memlenhall, the chief of the Coast and Geodetic Survey, uud Professor Mer riain, the ornithologist of tlie Department of Agriculture, and he has at last named them as the agents of the United States Government Professor Mendenhall, who is in San Francisco, has accepted the post, hut Professor Meiriam is now out in the field in Southern California, aud up to the present time the Department of State has l>een unable to communicate with him. Their mission will be similar to that with which Powell Is charged in behalf of tha British Government, and if Professor M<T rtktn accepts the nl»c>- he will be instructed to leave at once with Professor Mend-nhall for Alaska, as the sealing season is already so fur advanced th.it the most expedition will be required on the part of the agrUts of the United States to serve the purpose of their appointments. VICTORIA (H. O, July 9. — In reply to a telegram sent May ;>otli, protesting against tlie closure of the bt-hring Sea this season, the Board of Trade has received a letter j ro in the Colonial Ofnre in whicli the fol lowing occurs: "As the total cessation of sealing in Behring Sea will ureatly enhance the value of the produce of the coast fish eries, her Majesty's Government doe 3 not anticipate that British sen'ers will suffer to any great extent hy exclusion from the »ea. They will be prepared, however, to consider any case in which it is established that direct loss has been sustained by British subJHCta through the enforcement of the prohibition against Mating in Bearing Soa." NAVAL ACADEMY. Recommendations of (be Annual Eoard of Visitors. ! * Washington, July The Board of Vis itor* to the Annapolis N'a\al Acameiny lias made a report to the Secretary of the Navy upon its visit there last June. A number of recommendations are made, among them being the following: Tliut Hie ape of admission to I lie nrndrniy be fixed from 15 to 18 years instead ol 15 lo 20, as now. lint the law providing for the donation or one yeai'» sea ay. aluminum: to $950, in mi«s not entering Hie service r.i Hie end of a six years' coiiii-e., be repealed. 1 lint rvi-iy cadet rlihii be appointed one year In advance of entrance, except when, by n a»uu of death or oilier cause, a vacancy occurs which cannot be provided lor by such a|i|>oiulineut la advance. Tint no cadet reported deficient In eltbei con duct or studies ana recommended (or <llsc.liaii:e by the Academic Hoard shall, mile** upon rec ommendation of Iliatboaid, be retained or re appointed to lie Rcademy, or appointed lo any place in the navy, until tils class •.hall have ieft the academy ana lecrirrd their commhsluns. The board carefully and fully discussed the question of the adoption of a plan under Consideration by the department whereby the six-year course prescribed for cadets Is to be wholly under the supervision of the Academic Hoard and the Superintendent of the Academy. The board indorses the plan as appearing to be feasible and practicable, from such consideration as It has been pos sible to give it, and recommends it to the careful and immediate consideration of the Secretary of the Navy. The board believes there arrangement of the six-year coitrsß will do much to correct the improper grading of the standards of admission and graduation, but says in order to make the course in enc'tneeritiE: more nearly equivalent to that provided by the best technical institutions of thH country, there should be consider able time devoted to both the theoretical and practical branches included in the course. The board is glad to be able to report the disappearance ut the academy of the old relic of hazing, a custom that in times past was so disgraceful. Attention is directed to the necessity for giving greater attention than at present arranged to the study of in ternational law. CHINIiSK COOLIES, They Can Enter Through Mexico Without Restraint. Washington, July '.). —In the lust Con gress a resolution MM passed instructing the President to negotiate with Mexico aud Great Britain to prevent the entry of Chi nese laborer* from Canada and Mexico into the United States. From a diplomatic cor respondence just published it appears ihat while Great Britain received the pronosi tiou favorably and referred it to the Cana dian Government, the Mexican Government was unable to co-operate, for the reason that the Mexican Constitution, guarantees every mau the rieht to enter and go out of tbe republic without a passport. Mysterious Shipment of Arms. Washington, July 9.— A letter has been receivid at the Government offices here fro m a man at Norfolk, Va., who states that one Captain Anuett has been encaged nt Norfolk in shipping men for n treasure hunt in Mexican waters. It is stated that be lias shipped ovei 800 men and is secretly taking a large iiuautity of arms and am inun ii nm at some port on Long Island Sound. It Icoks as' though a filibustering expedition is ou foot, and it may be meant to aid either a revolution in Hayti or Mexico. Citizen Train'a Progress. Chicago, July 9.— Citizen George Francis Train arrived iv the city at 5 o'clock this afternoon, and put up at the Paliuer where he treated the reporters to a cup of tea made from some of the new crop. He left for the West at 11 o'clock in the evening. He will not succeed in his effort to circle the globe in fifty-live days, but will beat his previous record by live days, and Xeiiio Bly'3 by eight days. _^__________ COAST INTERESTS. Experiment for Rain— department Rul ings—Land Decisions. Washinotov, July 9.— Secretary Rusk Las designated Medicine Lodge, Kans., as one of the points at which a series of trials will be made by the Agricultural Depart ment to test the theory of causing the pre cipatiou of raia by menus of concussions. These experiments will begin as soon aa similar ones are completed bj» Professor Dyrenforth, whether or not the latter is successful in his experiments. Medicine Ledge is the home of Jerry Simpson. In answer to a request of the Indian De partment for his 'opinion concerning the re turn of the California Indian Chief Skala skin to his tribe, the Puclles, General Ruger has advised the Secretary of the Interior that he deem- the return of this Indian to his tribe inexpedient. DEPARTMENT RULINGS. Assistant Secretary Spanieling directs the Collector at Snn Francisco to assess the duty on the copper iv silver lead ores at the rate of % cent per pound on the copper in excess ol 2 per cent contained iv such ores. This practice prevails at New York and other port.", and does not appear inconsis tent with a reasonable construction of the provisions of the tariff law relating to ores, and has not yet been made the subject of proiest by importers. First Lieutenant Wilds P. Richardson has been ordered to report to UrigHilier-Gnuera! Kuutz at Vancouver, commanding the De partment of the Columbia, for duty as Aid de-Camp on his staff. LAND AND POSTOFFICE MATTERS. In the ease of Perry VV. Lawrence versus John G. Potter involvinz laud in the Spo kane Falls District the decision of the C m missionoris reversed and tlie hoine»tead en try of Porter canceled. Star mail service has been established from Sciota by way of Pepperwood, Engle wood, Dyerviile and Philliiisville to Garber ville three times a week, and from French Gulch to Trinity Center and back three times a week. The post' (lice at Glenburn, Kern County, has been discontinued, in the Star mail service the followine changes have been made: From Etiwanda to Grapeland from J.ily Kith an iucrease of service to six times a week. From Camp Grant to Fruitland from August Ist the service will be ex tended to begin at Dyerv:lle. The service from Garberville to Camp Grant will be -discontinued. TENSIONS GRANTED. Pensions have been granted to the follow ing Californians: Peter .1. Florean, George Gustttve, William T. HcGee, Camilo Ocain po, Calvin Lambert, ./nines Caraher, Lerot J. lledfield, John KHly, Thomns Goona, George 11. Kimball, Stephen H. Liuley, Richardson P. Fowler, James E. Woods, John J. Armstrong, Auiasa W. Arnold, Patrick E. King, Elias Stinebaiuh, James 11. Andrews, Nicholas Froman, Peter Chris tensen, Charles T. Smith, William Perigo, Ambrose S. Warren, Eli Wilson, Lewis Smith, Solomon D.Varnmn, David Murphy, Conrad Sheele, Charles Sweeney and Koger H. Hyde. PATENTS ISSUED. Patents have been issued to the follow ing Californians: Solomon D. Brastow, San Francisco, and J. E. Kice, Newcastle, Cat., balance scale; Isaac K. Clear, San Fruncisco, sectional cam for stamp-mills; Frank A. Fox, San Francisco, car coupling (two patent)'); Henry S. Grace, assignor lo J. A. Fisher, San Frmicisc", rock drill ; Bernhurd Enriekson, Sati Francisc, hose-bridge; Orange M. Loveridge.Weaver ville, derrick; Joseph H. Nelhercntt, San Francisco, biakehead attachment; Oriu VV. Parker, Oakland, double-acting lift-pump; Clarence M. Symonds, San Francisco, can faucet; William A. Woods, SaMtn Cruz, assignor to the Pacific Coast Gold-Saving Company of California, uold-saver and con centrator; Joseph H. Yeuton, assignor of one-half to Campbell, Corunado Beach, crushing miljL A BOUNDARY DISPUTE. An Attempt to Settle Trouble Between England and Venezuela. Washington, July 9.— ln the diplomatic correspondence of last year, just published, is a statement of the efforts made by thu Government of the United States to secure an amicable adjustment of the boundary dispute between Venezuela and Great Britain. On February 17, 18! tO, the Venezu elan Minister represented to Secretary Blame that the BritL-h Government had forcibly taken possession of a part of Vene zuelan Guiana, and begged the intervention of the United States. Mr. Blame instructed Minister Lincoln, at London, to use his good offices with Lord Salisbury to bring about a resumption of diplomatic intercourse between Great Britain and Venezuela as a preliminary step toward a settlement by arbitration, aud to propi>»e an informal con ference in \\ ashingtun or London, stilting that the position of the United States is one solely of impartial friendship. Lord Salisbury, after some time, wrote Minister Lincoln, saying that her Maj u sty's Government was very sensible of the friend ly feelings whicli prompted tlie offer on the part of the United States but was at the present time in communication with the Venezuelan Minister in Paris in reference to a renewal of diplomatic .relations, the rupture ol which was tne act of Venezuela. He added that he had informed Senor Uibanejaot the willingness of Great Britain to abandon certain portions of tlie claim which they believed themselves in strict rivht entitled to make, nnd to submit the other portions to arbitration, reserving only that territory to which they believe their rights admit of no reasonable doubt. Public opinion on the subject, lie said, is unfortu nately much excited In Venezuela, and tlie facts of the case lmd been misunderstood. On June 25th Mr. Lincoln presented to Lord Salisbury S;-nor Pulido, the special Vene zuelan envoy, who was courteously received, and there the matter ended so far as the cor respondence show 3. CONDENSED TELEGRAMS. Ismanapoi.is (Ind.), July 9.— Lust even ing William Edward Matheny, a street-car cit'ductor, shot anil fatally wounded his wife aud killed himself. Washington, July 9.— The Superinten dent of Immigration at Xew Y<rk reports that 405,tki4 immigrants arrived them during tbe fiscal year as coaipartd with 328,601 the previous year. Lonoon, July 9.— A St Petersburg special dispatch says iv some places probably the harvest will be fair, but that the majority of reports, official and private, justify a leaning towi rd the pessimistic view. Vk'ksbuko (Miss.), July 9. — A negro entered the store of an old mau named Whitaker at Whitaker Station yesterday, clubbed the old pkiii, robbed him and took to flight, lie was captured aud hanged. Savannah (Ga..), July 9.— O.sninn Lee (colored) last night attempted to kill half a dozen people, among them being Policeman Clayton, whom he shot twice through i.lie body. Lee was finally shot and killed by another officer. Buenos A\ isks, Julys.— There have been fresh revolutionary disturbances in several paits of the country. The Government is taking viuorous measures to quell a threat ened revolt in the provinces of Entre Kios, Cordoba aud Catamaica. Eight-Hour Law in Kansas TorKKA, July 9. — 'Hie Supreme Ciurt this afternoon, on the statement of fact pre senlej in the uiHiidamus proceedings by tbe Board of Directors of the penitentiary, held that the eight-hour hi w did not apply to any Suite institutions. This settles the question ol an extia session of the Legislature, a3 the appropriations are sufficient to ruu the in stitutions uuder the old law. Maiiicr and Eon Killed. Oi.ney UH-). July o.— Mrs. Kebecea Ray moud and sun, Arnold, were killed at noon t»-day by a i :i-*« iik-i train. The boy, who was deal ana dumb, was on the hriiUe. 11s niottiei, seeing tho imiu Coming, attempted to save liiui, aud both lust their lives. RTlie first passenger-train to be sent over the Seattle and iluulatia K.ulroad was ruu on Sunuay last. TRIED TO ESCAPE. Tbe Itata Ready for Instant Flight United States Marshal Gard Personally latching the Rnnasay. The Fine Still Unpaid— Story of an Officer Concerning the Finances of the Insurgents. Special to The Mobniso Cali. San Diego, July 9. — The officers of the Itata have not yet paid the SSOO penalty for leaving this port without clearance papers, though officially notified that it would be accepted if tendered. Marshal Gard is per sonally in charge. He will remain the rest of the week and then put a deputy on board. The story that the Itata intended to sail yesterday, after paying the penalty, Is con firmed by further evidence to-day. Some of the Itata's officers attempted to contradict it iv the evening papers, saying that there were only fifty tons of coal on board; that the boilers had been blown out, and that a week's absence had been given to the fire men and engineers, all of whom are now ashore; that it would take six hours to get steam up, aud the Charleston would soon notice the attempt and stop it. If they took the Itata from San Diego without permis sion they would be shot by the Congressionl party upon their return to Chile, etc. ATTEMPTED ESCAPE CONFIRMED. The facts are that the officers admitted that the Itata had 1300 tons of coal at Iquique, and only used a little on the up trip, so they are now well supplied and have plenty of provisions. All the men ashore were ordered on board, and the penalty money was to be paid immediately UDon the arrival of Captain TVjeda from Los Angeles. When Teji-da returned yesterday noon he found that the Marsli.-il had seized tho ship, anil so did not pay the money. He returned to Los Augeles yesterday afternoon at 4 o'clock, and is still tiiere consulting bis at torney. ' ■WELL SUrn.IED ■WITH MONET. Chief Engineer ltoss of the Itata says: "The Congressional party has pleaty of money now, a large amount being In checks on the Bank of England, d'louel North, who owns tho nitrate beds, has sunpliedconi siderable money, and also many Frenchmen who are anxious to see the insurgents suc ceed. Should Balinaeeda win, the present companies controlling tlie nitrate beds would be dispossessed. If the insurgents succeed tho holdings will increase 50 per cent in value. Therefore they supply the funds to protect their own property. Be sides there is 814,000,000 in silver lying in tbe Chilean banks controlled by the In surgents. They also have thirteen war-shii)» and tWBUty-one armed cruisers, so they do not miss the Itata." REFITTED AS A MKI'.CHANTMAN. lie admits the Itata has been equipped as a war-ship and taken an active part in the naval engaeements during tbe revolution. The vessel was refitted as a merchantman especially to make the trio for supplies to San Diego, the iusurser.ts needing arms and provisions more than her services in war. It is stated if the vessel eet* out of this harbor soon she will go to San Francisco on the dry-dock for repairs and then take a cargo of supplies to Iquique. Of course if held a long time, as now seems probable, this plan may not be followed. THE LEGAL STATUS. Judge Alexander Campbell, Assistant United States District Attorney, arrived last night to confer with Marshal Gard and the officers of the Charleston. He informed a reporter that the papers in the libel suit were filed yesterday, but the trial could not be held until September. Tho court had ad journed for the term, and Judee Ross was going to San Francisco to bold court for Judge Hoffman. In reply to the question about the Itsta'i offense being bailable. Judge Campbell said of course her owners \<oul'l by permitted to give bond? for the return of the vessel and sho would be allowed to depart, but as the bonds would necessarily be i.ucli greater than the value of the vesse. he hunily thought such an action probable THE CHARLESTON VISITKD. Huge crowds visited the Charleston to duy, and excursion trains luve been run ning from all parts of Southern California to brill;; people to see the Ita'a and the other war-vesstfls in the harbor. A uan quet was tendered to the officers of the men-of-war in the harbor by the army offi cers aud business men. It was a brilliant affair. Tlie Ranger sails for S.\n Francisco to morrow. _______^_^_^ SLAVIN AVILLi FIGHT. Sullivan Preferred for the Melbourne Purse. California Fighters Afterward. Nxw YOBK, July 9.— A c.ible dispatch to tlie Police Gazette says that Frank P. Slavin, the pugilist, refuses the offer of the California Athletic Club to out np a purse of 810,000 for a glove contest between himself and Peter Jackson. Slaviu says he will tight John L. Sullivan for Hie purse of S'Jo.twu that the Melbourne Athletic Club has offered if Sullivan will tight. He will tight either Jackson or Cor bett after they have decided who is the bet ter man. STEAMSHIP LINKS. Project for Direct Communication Between New York and San Diego. New York, July 9.— The last edition or the Mail and Express says: Some weeks ago T. Hogan & Sons succeeded in having the English-built steamships Mineola and Mun tauk placed under the American flap. It leaked out to-day that Barker & Co., the English house which assumed charge of the Monarch line's financial affairs when that company went under, have made arrange ments to run a steamship line direct to San Diego and San Francisco. Barker & Co. are paid to be backed by llogan & Sons and also by Samuel Holmes. The Mineola and Montauk are to run on this line, the capital being furnished, it is said, by the Hogaus. Opposed to Laces and Frills. Kansas City, July 9.— There is a serious split in the lledriekite bratich of the Mor mon Church nt Independence, Mo., and a majority i,( the members have withdrawn. Tliey are endeavoring to organize another church. 'J'he i-ause of the withdrawal was that Eider Wall, the clmf of the lled rickite branch, tried to institute certaiu :.■ -forms among ins followers. He required tl-.i- sisters tn dress in plain black dresses and sun-bonnets without ribbons, laces and frills, lie forbade the men to use tobacco. Disobedience he puuished with expulsion. As a consequence ihn branch now lias only about thirteen members. The Russian Question. Baltimore, July 9.— The Comir.iltee of Jewish Conference en Civil and Keligious ltights, to whom was referred the re:ort of the Board of Delegates on Civil and Relig ious Bights, submitted a set uf resolutions in which they approve the action of the board in dealing with the Ku^sian question. Xiuht schools lor Jews in all the cities are urged, and continued separation of church and State is demanded. The committee was In structed to promote an Interiiitliuuul confer ence on the Kussian question. A Maniac's Deed. Cairo, July 9.— Yttsterday afternoon, near Olmsieail, 111., Dauiel Welch, colored, shot and killed two colored men, fiddle and Davis Columbus, and a wlite boy, 17 years oil!. named Harry Odle. Welch isevideutly insane. He (ays he was commanded by tlie Lord to drive out all devils. He was ar rested. Sale of Yearlings. New Yokk, July 9.— There i was 11 line show of rlmus at Tatteisall'* last night from" the McGratliinna, Spendthrift, Beau mont and Mfadowthorpt" studs. : There were sixty-six head aold and the total sum real- PRICE FIVE CENTS. Ized was 863,800, being an average of $997 per capita. The highest price obtained w»» 87100, paid by Wimiom Walden for a bay filly from Onondago and Black Maria. Tli« next highest wae 83000, paid by B. Thayer for a chestnut colt from Perhaps Dy Onou dago. THE EASTERN TURF. Yesterday's Races cd the Principal Easteri Tracks. Jerome Park (N. V.), July 9.— Then were six races on the card to-day. Tb« weather was cool ana the track slow. Tb« winners were: Seven furlongs, Chesapeake won, P«gu second, Reindeer third. Time, 1 :29. Three-quarters of a mile, Fremont won. Dr. Wilcox second, Rolfe third. Time. 1:30. One and a quarter miles, Nellie Bly won, Kildeer second, Reckon third. Time, 2:1054. One mile and a furlong, Dance won, . Vardee second. E'luar third. Time, 1:4754- Handicap sweepstakes, five furlongs, R*x won, Lima second, Norwood third. Time, 1:05. , ,■-.■ . The sweepstakes, five furlongs, Clara won, Exotic second, Herald third. Time, feOS. At Chicago. Chicago, July 9.— The Washington Park . course attracted a large crowd to-day. Tba weather was cool, but the track slow. Ti:o winners were: Five furlongs. Lake Breeze won. Farina second, Hispmla third. Time. 1:04. One mile. Reveal won, Kaniar second, Ell Krndig third. Time, 1:44. One and a half miles, Vierg* dOr won. Ban Chief second, Blackburn third. Time, 2:37%. One mile and a furlong, Marion 0 won, Santiago socond, Whitney third. Time, 1:55. One mile, first heat, Trust won, Attica* second, BoD Forsythe third. Time, 1:44. Second heat. Trust won, Forsythe second. Atticus third. Time. 1:43. ?v. At Coney Island. Brighton Beach, July 9.— There wera seven races on the card. The weather hi cool and the track slow. The winners were: Six furlong*. Beck won, Sic Lancelot sec ond, Morse third. Time, 1:18. Five furlongs, Bietzen won. Belle second. Flatterer third. Time, 1:05. Sevrn fiirlnngs, .Stiyke won. Uazen aeo ond, Lttlton third. Time, 1:31%. Five furlonus, B. B. Lanroy won. Vint age second, Goldstep third. Tinin. 1:03%. bix furlongs, Airshaft won, Zorltng sec ond, Ciiunt third. Tune, 1:19. Five furlongs. Graduate won, Rosa H second, Anni? G third. Time, I:O4V£. One and v sixteentii miles, Kamuler won. Outbound secuhd, Lc-Duuto third. That 1:54. Trotting at Philadelphia. PniI.ADEi.PUiA, July 9.— The 2:24 pacing race today Lady Sheridan won, SaUaia second, Black C third. B-i^t time, 2:20>4. Trotting, 2:24 race (unfinished), Tom Car oenter won, Grand second, Gypsy Girl tbird. Best tim^, •l\H)Y i . Trotting, 2:35 race (unfinislied). Frank X won, Toimikin second, Blue B-lle third- Best time, 2:27/£. KASXBBH BASK-BALIi. The Phillies Were Badly Defeated by Anson'i Colts Yesterday. CHICAGO, July 9.— Errors by the visitors gave the game to the home team to-day. Ch tangos 11, Philadelphias 3. Batteries— Guinbert and Kittredge aud Cassian, Thoru ton aud Clements. At Cleveland. Cleveland, July 9.— Errors by Boston and good hits at the rinlit time l>y tnehonia team won to-day's game. Clevelands It, Bostons 3. Batteries — Young uud Zninm r, i ie;/. -in aud Bennett. At Pittsbarg. PiTTSBURO, July 9.— Good batting when hits wen; needed won to-day's game from Xew York. Pittsburfis 7, New Yorks 4. Batteries — Galvin and JJacK, Keefe and Clark. At Cincinnati. Cincinnati, July 9.— Errors in th« ninth Inning aud hard hitling by the home club won to-day's game. Cincinnatis 11. Brook lyns 6. Biilti'ries— Rudboutne and Clark, Hennins and Kinslow. American Association. Boston, July ».- Bostons 4, St. Louis 3. . Baltimore, July 9.— Baltimores 5, Louis villes 0. Washington, July 9.— \Ya3uillgton3 8, Columbus 7. Philadelphia, July 7.— Athletics 5, Cin cinnatis 3. Western Association. Milwaukee, July 'J. — Milwaukees 3, Duluths 1. Sioux City, July 9— Sioux City and Min neapolis game was not played as thd sched ule was ciiangcd. Lincoln, July 9.— Liucolns 8, Denvers6: ten innings. No Vacancy. Montpklier, July 9. — Siome Vermont politicians express doubt as to the rieht of the Legislature to elect a successor to Ed munds at the proposed special session next month. Edmunds holds this view, as his resignation does not take effect until No vember l«t, and uutii then tuere will be no vacao cy. Departure of World's Fair Commissioners. Kkw Yokk, July 9.— Four of the members of the World's i*Hir Foreign Commission — Moses P. iia'.dy, A. G. Bullock, Benjamin Butterwortb anU P. A. Peck of Chicago— accompanied by Jolin Butler, Special Treas ury Agent, 1-ist ni^lit boarded the steamer Columbus, whicii will convey Ui.::n to Eu rope. _________ Released by Death. Kitty McNulty, ths young woman who was brought to the Receiving Hospital last week suffering from the effects of mor phiue, died at 1:90 o'clock this morn ing. Her ca9e was a peculiarly iad one as sne first became addicted to the use of the drue from t»Ki;ie it as medicine, tier husband, Thomas Badger, was at her bed side when sne died. He left her some time ago on account of her habits but was faith ful to the womnn ill sickness and death. I i. Arrivals. The barkentine Diuiond arrived last night from Honolulu with a cargo of 9017 bags of supar for J. D. SpreckeU & Uros. Tne steamer AieaU from Ojo Bay also arrived. Involuntary Insolvents* The creditors of Mary A. Daly and Flor ence Plnte, doing business as retail milli nors at 206 Ellis strtvt, have petitioned Aha Superior Court to adjudge them insolvents SCROFULA eczema, tetter, boils, ulcers, sores, rheumatism, and catarrh, cured by taking AVER'S Sarsaparilla it purifies, vitalizes, invigorates, and enriches the blood. Has Cured Others wili cure you. 1e23 ly FrMoWe .>..*