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The morning call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, June 29, 1892, Image 1

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Germany Greatly Disturbed at the
Utterances of Bismarck.
It Is Believed that the Croat Chancellor Has at
last Frovoked the Yonng Emperor
Iw Far.
i —
Special to The Morning Cam.
Berlin*. June 28.— Tbe article against
.Prince Bismarck which appeared in yes
terday's North German Gazette is almost
the sole topic cf conversation here to-night
Public opinion in regard to the matter is al
most unanimously ontlie side of th<* Gov
eminent. To-night's issue of the Gazette
■ays that Bismarck's utterance will
throw a cloud on .his great historic
figure, which will be calculated to
Injure both the statu and the empire. The
question is as to whether ho has not abused
the right' of criticism. It declares mat the
remarks attributed to him are disrespectful
of Emperor William. • The Gazette con
cludes by saying, "It is the duty
of those who nre continuing Bis
marck work • to 'protect their endeavors
against the man whoso work they are
continuing. Bismarck, by the increasing
recklessness of his -utterances, appears to
aim at compelling those in power to take up
the gauntlet against him. Nobody knows
what weapons he may have ready, but the
duty cf protecting the Interest of the nation,
■even against the man who did so much to
promote it, must not be ignored by those at
the head of the state."
The publication has created an immense
Senshticu in Berlin, and the belief is gener
ally entertained .hat euerueiic action will be
taken by the Government against Prince
Bism.. :
The Qaeec Eissclvcs the Session With a
Loxdox, Jnne 23.— The Queen held this
morning a State Council at Windsor Castle.
There was present Right H- :, Viscount
Cran brook, Lord President of the Council;
Gcschen, Chancellor of the Exchequer, and
tbe Earl cl Latham, Lord Chamberlain of
the Household.
Her Majesty signed the decree dissolving
Parliament. The writs for the.election of
new members of the House tf Commons
Will le distributed to-night.
Thu Queen's speech, proroguing Parlia
ment, says: "The time bas arrived when
It Is expedient that the electoral body of
the country should be consulted by the
assemblage cf a new Parliament i have
therefore summoned you for proroguing at
an earlier period than usual, I am glad
that my friendly relations with the foreign
powers remain unaltered. Treaties have
been duly ratified, referring the differences
with the United States with respect to the
Bering Sea to arbitration."
Referring to bills passed ** the session
just ended, the speech says: "The arrange
ments tliat Patliawent made enabling
workingmen to purchase agricultural hold
ings will increase the class of cultivating
owners, which is of great importance to the
elate. The application to Ireland of educa
tional measures, recently adopted in Gieat
Britain, will confer great benefits upon the
people of that country.
The speech concluded: "In closing this
Parliament, which ha 3 been unusually
■ laborious and also highly fruitful in benefi
cent legislation, I thank you or the assidu
ous performance of your momentous duties
■during the past six years and heartily com
mend you to the la vor of Almighty Gfoid."
Only 20 members or the House and 33 of
the Lords were present when the speech
lrom the throne was delivered.
♦ •
Congress of the CheEbri of Commerce of
th? Empire.
London*, June 28.— The second congress
of the chambers of commerce of the British
Empire opened this morning.- The pro
gramme of the congress Includes a discus
sion of the commercial relations of the
mother conntry with the 'colonies; with
special regard to tha renewal of lhe»Euro
pean treaties aud the recent commercial
legislation in the United States. A resolu
tion introduced by Lord Brnssey declaring
that it was the opinbn of the co.;j:r- that
practical arrangements should be deviled to
secure a closer commercial uninn between
the mother country and her colonies and
dependent was unanimously adopted.
Mr. Medely moved a resolution declaring
that arrangements based npon protection
would be politically disastrous bu^. the best
plan would be for the self-governiui: colo
nies to adopt the non-protective poll y of
Great Britain.
Sir Charles Tupp?r opposed the motion
and held that the best policy was preferen
tial trade. Canada could not adopt free
trade, bo said, having the United States
tariff so close to them. Other Canadian
delegates supported T miner's views.
Faulty Construction of the New Machinery of
Some cf the Cruisers.
London. . June, 2B.— lt - I? learned from
Portsmouth that ths most recent steam
trials of that grand old ship, the Hercules,
which has lately been fitted with entirely
new machinery, have not been at ail satis
factory. It is seldom that the engines of
a battle-ship givo any trouble, but in the
Hercules It is not the weakness of the
boiler-tubes thai is annoying everybody, but
the exce*slve vibration of licr single screw.
The pattern ol this piopeiler must be
changed or its position be moved further
aft. When this lies teen dene the Hercules
will be the very best and mgst efficient of
tbe shits of our second li; ol buttle; as
will also be the {sultan when duly reno
vated. The Wonderful strength qf tie hulls
cf the elder l ironclads Is in eat measure
due to the fact that they were constructed
of Iron aud not of eteel plates. They are
consequently thicker, and the work cf the
riveter when they were built was if more la
borious probably more conscientious than it
Is now.
Eapd Spread of 'the Terrible Disease in the
Eastern Provinces.
London, June 28.— The St, Petersburg
correspondent of. tne Times dwells upon the
agitation of the Russian Government, as in
dicated by the columns of hygi»nic precau
tions against cholera published in the papers.
The mortality reports already published
state that the terribly enfeebled and sjickly
condition of the people renders them inca
pable of resisting the scourge. If the
cholera lays hold on Astrakhan, nothing
■will prevent its ravaging the country. It is
suggested the Nijni-Novgorod Fair be pro
hibited. The cholera is spread i rapidly
In tense parts cf-the empire. At Rnku 35
new cases were repotted yesterday. 'Ihe
inhabitants ate fleeing in a panic. A mili
tary physician st Dushak telegraphs that
the disease is beyond control there aud asks
Preeident Harrison's Prompt Action in Re
calling Captain Bcrup Eli-Is the Incident.
Paris, June 28.— T. Jefferson Coolidge,
the American Minister, had an interview
to-day with Ribot, Minister of Foreign Af
lairs, and informed him that In accordance
with the request cf the French Government
tne United States had recalled Captain
Borup, the American military attache ac
cused by the French of illegal-practices in
obtaining plans of ihe defenseT of France.
The recall of Borup has bad a good effect
here. Ribot has written to Naquet saying
all is settled in such a manner that it is not
necessary to ask any q oet tions in the Cham
ber of Deputies. A semi-official note ap
pears in the newspapers, thanking Presi
dent Harrison for his prompt action in the
matter and praising Minister Coolidge for
his part in the affair.
Canada's Trouble With the Chinese.
Oitawa, Ontario, June -B.— the House
of Commons, upon Sir John Thompson's
The Morning Call.
motion, Gordon's bill to amend the Chines*
immigration art was transferred to Govern
ment orders. The Minister stated it had
been fouud necessary to take steps to pre
vent the duplication'of return certificates by
Chinamen. It appeared, he said, a large
amount ol fabrication had been done in
China, certificates being sold agaiu and
again. To guard against this it was neces
sary to secure legislative authority to make
new regulations.
Bering Sea Commissioners.
Paths. June 28.— Lard Dufferin, British
Embassador to France, and lion. T. Jef
ferson Coolidge, American Minister here,
will to-morrow present identical notes to M.
Hi Mia later of Foreign Affair*, requesting
President Caruot to nominate French arb -
trators to serve on the Bering Sea Commis
The labcr Troubles Are Rot Hearing a
Pittsl tG, June 28.— The prospects of a
satisfactory settlement of the wages difii
culty at Carnegie's Homestead plant are
growing .smaller. The ironworkers assert
positively hat they will uot accept a reduc
tion and the firm are equally determined In
tl.elr stand. It Is stated upon whit is con
sidered authority thnt every union man in
the employ of the Carnegie works will be
discharged on July 1, and the firm are de
termined to run a non-union mill there
after. li the non-union men go to work
trouble is feared. The firm realize this
and have taken precautions to protect
the plant. The property Is entirely sur
rounded by a high board fence, ana search
lights have beea placed in tlifl mills. A
sensation was caused to-day by the report
that hot water will be thrown from the fire
plugs in case the men attempt to surround
or tnter the nulls. Dangerous loopholes
look" out from the mcl; sure, and it i**- stated
that in case of war it will be made very hot
for anybody seeking to enter the works.
The firm deny the claim of the men thatde
tectives are op the ground. Ail strangers
are regarded with distrust, and a number
were hustlfd out to-day by the men in an
unceremonious manner. Altogether, the sit
uation at IL mestead is ominous, and the Ist
of July is awaited with grave apprehen
sions. 4ome .'iv. 0 men will be tilected.
+. .
The Sid Fate cf the Greatest of Living
Circus Men.
New FORK, June 28.— A telegram re
ceived to-night by John W. Hamilton, busi
ness manager of 11. C. Miner's Fifth-avenue
Theater, from his brother. "Tody" Hamil
ton, press agent of Barnum's circus,
announces that James A. Bailey, the
actual owner an 1 manager of the
immense caravans and sawdust estate that
P. T. Barnum left behind him, bad become
violently insane, and tiiat he had been
placed in an insane asylum in Chicago for
safe keeping. Bailey's real name is James
A. o'Shaugne<v, and he is married to a
daughter of Barnum. He first showed
suns of Insanity some six years ago.
At that time he disappeared from
New York for several weeks dur
ing the busy season, and when he
returned he gave it out that he had been on
a vacation. Bit friends, who knew the true
facts of the case, hushed the matter up.
Then his spine was burned by the moxa
process. He never recovered entirely from
that attack. Bailey's wife was with him in
lis private hotel car at Chicago when the
attack came. He had been arranging with
Harry Miner about a new spectacular pro
duction and had been in conference with
Boiossy Kiralfy on th* game subject.
The Halted States Circuit Jtide* in N.w York
Discharges a Defendant.
New York, June 28. —lv the United
Sates Circuit Court fcr the southern dis
trict of Xew York to-day Judge Lacombe
banded down a decision discharging Her
bert 1.. Terrell, who was arrcsled in this
distiict on an indictment found in Massa
chusetts neainst binr as a member of the
whisky tiu^t. Judga Laconibe concurs in
the points of the opinion rend' red by Judge
Hicks iv Cleveland on June iv unty sa; s it
would he a grave abuse of u.e right of a
citizen if, when charged with an alleged
offence committed perhaps in some place lie
had never visited, he were removable to a
district thousands of milc3 from his home
to answer to an indictment fatally defective.
Judge Lacombe finds the same defect in the
indictment which has been commented on
A catholic CONFERENCE,
Au Important MeetiEcr cf lignitaries to Ba
Held in October,
Ni.w BK, June 28.— Circulars calling a
meeting of Catholic Archbishops in New
York in Octuber have been issued.' in view
of the difference existing on the schools
question the meetiug is looked upon as
the moat momentous conference of Catholic
dignitaries ever held In America. The 13
Archbishops of the United States will be
present, including Archbishop Ireland. Car
dinal Gibbons will preside. As the Inter
pretation the prelntes opposed lo Cardinal
Gibbons and Archbishop Ireland put upon
the Pope's recent decision on the Faribault
system is directly at variance with its mean
ing, ns judged by those dignitaries, it is
said, a mere explicit verdict is likely to bu
rendered at the Vatican before the Arch
bishops come together in October.
Stcne, the Pedestrian, Concludes His Long
Trf-mp to N:w York.
, New Tobk, June 28. -J. Edward Stone,
-who started from San Prancici on February
22, on a transcontinental tour on foot, ar
rived In this city this morning and reps rted
at a newspaper office at 12 o'clock, He
was net due here until July 4 He looked
fresh, and said that he never felt better In
his life, and is read] lo take the 5000- mile
walk against time if be can get the backing.
The distance covered by him since February
is 3324 miles. Stone has two notebooks
which contain certificates from agents of
the various railroad stations along the roiitn
traversed. These have affiled the hour of
his arrival and other dr.ta to complete the
The Erooklyns and Giants Divide Even— Phil-
ad'lphia Defeats Boston.
Brooklyn*. June 28.— Tbe Giants' errors
in the first pame caused their defeat, but
they easily took he second.
First game— Brooklyns 12, hit« 14, errors
2. New Forks 5, hits 9, errors 7. Hat
teries—Haddock and O'Brien, Kusie and
Second game— Brooklyns 3, hits 8. errors
3. New Vorks 8, hit- 8, errors 3. Bat
teries—Hart and Stein, Liailey, Crane aid
At Cincinnati.
Cincinnati, June 28.— Louisville was un
able to bit Mvi lane. Cincinnati* 4, hits 8.
Louisvilles l, hits 5, errors 1. Batteries—
Mvi lane and Vaughan. banders and Bowse.
At Philadelphia.
Philadelphia, June ft. — The Bosto
nlans could do nothing with Keefe. Bos
tons 1, hits 3, errors 3. Philadelphia-) 8, bits
10, errors l. Batteries — Clarkson and
Kelly, Keefe aud emeriti.
At St. 1.0 uf*.
St. Louis June 28.— Terry was poorly
supported, though he pitched a good game.
St. Louis 7, hits 6. errors & Plttsburgs4,
hits (i, errors G. Batteries— Gleason end
Buckley, Terry, Mack and Miller.
At r.alttrn
Baltimore, June 28. — The Senators
bunched their hits ad the boms team
their errors. Baltimores 8, hits 13, errors
5. Washington* 12, hits IG, errors 2. Bat
teries— Siiflintou and Robinson, Knell and
Guinea Postponed.
Chicago, June 28.— Luby injured his
pitching hand badly in the lii-t inning, and
the grounds being bad both games weru de
elated off by mutual consent.
Western Association Onm«>s.
Toledo, June 28.— Toledos 3, Kansas
Citys 4.
Pobt Watne, June 28.— The Minneap
olis game was postponed on account of rain.
Columbus, June 23.— Columbus 8, Oma
Indianapolis, June 28.— Indianapolis 1,
Milwaukees 5.
Inter-Colleglntiß Games.
New Haven, Conn., June Tales 4,
Hai yards 3. Tbe result leave* tbo inter
collegiate championship undecided.
- ♦
Telegraph Operators' Wages.
Omaha, June 28.— A deputation of the
Order of Railway Telegraphers is in the
city conferring with the management of the
Union Pacific road for the purpose of ob
taining iho adoption of a new schedule oi
wages and hours.
Prohibitionists Assemble in Force at
The Third Party Prepare for the Omaha Convention.
looting of the Republican Mate
Special to The MoaNfoa Cali.*
Cincinnati, June 28.— Tha sixth annual
convention of the Prohibition party will
commence to-morrow morning in the big
rau3ic hall In this city. Unless the un
promising efforts to patch up the differences
and agree on a new man are successful,
there will t»e a fight for the honor of being
the Presidential nominee of the party. Gen
eral John JJidwcll of California and Jen
nings Demorest of New York are the lead
ing competitors for the nomination, and the
delegates are becoming .so excited over the
contest that there is some talk of bringing
out a dark horse as a means of healing the
two factions. H. Clay Bascom of Troy,
N. V.. is most frequently mentioned as a
compromise -Candidate, and occasionally
Gideon T. Stewart of Ohio and' Pro
fessor Dickie ol Michigan are sug
gested. The friends of Bidwell and
Demorest regard the talk of a dark
horse with disfavor, ami many delegates
think the matter has gone so far that it
must be fought out. indwell's friends
claim his election on the first lot, and
ridicule Demorest's claims. The Demoresl
men are making much of the strong senti
ment against lusioa with tlie People's
party. Tl.e position to fusion is very
ii arkeJ, and Miss Frances E. Willard to
night is apparently alone in the advocacy
of it, though the lenders of both factions
appear united on the surface in antagonism
to the proposition. ; Ex-G vernor John P.
bt. John of Kansas will preside to-morrow
and A. F. Wolfenbarger of Nebraska will
ii- secretary. A. A. Mevens of Pennsylva
nia or Professor Dickio will probably be the
permanent chairman. Walter Hill of
Georgia, Joshua Levering of Maryland,
Colonel Lain of Kentucky, John W. Rus
sell of Detroit and A. A. Stevens of Penn
sylvania are suggested as good vice-presi
dential timber.
The leaders express confidence that this
will be lhe largest cms ven' ion. ever held and
are making preparations to give the move
ment a boom. Music Hall, in which the
convention will lie held, is the place in
which Hancock was nominated for the
Presidency. It has a seating capacity for
nearly ."000 persons. Tho building is deco
rated with bunting, flags, the coats-of-nrms
of the various States aud inscriptions] suit
able to the Prohibition convention, a few of
wluch are not complimentary to the leading
political parlies. One hundred aid fifty
delegates are In ten ii mid several specinl
trains arp DO the Way. Fourteen carloads
are expected from the Pacific and the far
West. The Southern delegates are scatter
ing, and some of the far Southern States
will not be well represented.
While the presidential nomination nt
present seems to be between General Bid
well and Mr. Ilemore«t, the former is the
choice of the *.-... ire putting. him
forward to oppose Demorest Thn princi
pal point urged in favor of the latter seem's
to be tliat he will subscribe liberally to the
campaign. Uut the leaders want a man
who will take well as a speaker, and they
say if Dumorest is nominated It Will bo
necessary to semi bim away until the cam
paign is over, so that he cannot make
sneeches or he interviewed.
A sensation was created in the beer and
music Pr.irs "Over thp Rhine"'l*s-.«t ntirht Ly
visits by fx-Goveriicr St. John of Kansas,
liis wil*, Rev. If. C. Lockwood, Mrs. Helen
Gougar and oilier prominent Prohibition"
ists. Tney sawthe actual workings of theso
places, but will make no attempt at mission
ary work among them.
Tho color line has cnused cr.nsider.ible ex
citement, as at llie Gibson House several
colored delegates were not allowed to •at
with the whites. 'I ne chairman of too
Noith Carolina delegation declared, if
necessary, that nil the members of liis
delegation will remove from the note!.
At midnight Bidwell seemed to h ave a
clear field lor tho Presidential nomination.
Nevertheless the Illinois people have de
cided to present the name of Judge David
McCullough of Peoria for President. Sam
uel Small will probably be named by the
Georgia delegation for Vice-President, al
though he is urging Walter B. Hill of
Georgia tor that place. ..; j
G: M. Miller, chairman; E. Evans, sec
retary, and Hiram Maine of tho Louisville
Council of National Reformers railed a
meeting this afternoon at which weie.pres
ent a mixed company ol Prohibition Is tsj
People's party, etc., and they spent several
hours in di'cussiiur the feasibility of uniting
all the reform forces in a single party. The
r. suit was the appointment of a committee
of seven to recommend to the Prohibition
ist convention and to tiio People's party
convention to instruct their respective na
tional committees to confer with each other
with the view to tiie unification of ttie re
form lorces; furthermore^ that the name of
the Prohibition party be changed to Iho
National Reform party.
A Full Stato Ticket Nominated, With Ch-s?
for Governor.
For.T Wayne, I'd., June 28.— The In
diana State convention met this Morning.
The opposition to Chaso tried to delay or
ganization, claiming there was a large
number of delegates present who could not
be seated, but Chairman dowdy of 'tbe
Statu Central Committee claimed that or
ganization was the first thing in order and
announced lion. C. W. Fairbanks as tem
porary chairman. On taking the chair Fair
banks delivered a telling speech, defiling
with protection unci reciprocity and a united
party in Indiana. A recess was then taken
till 1 p. m.
On reassembling the platform was
The platform Indorses the Minneapolis
pla tf on eulogizes Harrison's administra
tion, commends the ticket, denounces the
Democratic party of the State for the gerry
mander of the Congressional and legislative
districts, for running the Mate into
debt, unnecessarily increasing taxa
tion, and for partisan, cruel and incom
petent management, and denounces
the Deuiccatic national platform as being
in favor of the repeal of 10 per cent
of the tax on the Mate bank I.ssue.«, which,
if carried out, would remove the only bar
rier against "wildcat" money; favors the
law compelling the use of -safety car
couplers on all railroads; indorses tho pen
sion legislation of Congress, and recom
mends the establishment of a Mate .Soldiers-
Home in connection with the State Depart
ment, G. A It., where all ex-soldiers, their
wives and widows can be cared for, to the
end thai the veteran and their wives need
not he separated ln their declining years.
The platform also pays tribute to the mem
ory of the late Alvin P. Hovey, and extends
sympathy to Blame and his family in their
recent bereavement.
Governor Chase was then put in nomina
tion for Governor, and after several second
ing speeches were made was Dominated on
the first ballot
Theodore Shockney was nominated for
The ticket was completed as follows:
Secretary of State, Aaron Jones; Auditor,
John Coons; Treasurer, Frederick J.
Scboltz; Attorney-General, J. D. Forrell;
Superintendent of Public Instruction.
James J. Henry; Recorder of the Supreme
Court Oeorge M. Haywood; Stato Statis
tician, S. J. Thompson; Judges of the
Supreme Court— John B. Miller, Byron K.
Elliott, K. W. Hcßride. The Judges of the
Appellate Court weie renominated. Reso
lutions were pied favoring all World's
Fair appropriations, aud the convention
In-riling the Cu-O|ioration or the Women
of the Stnte.
RocnESTcn, N. V., June 23.— The annual
convention of the Republican State League
opened this morning with a large attend
ance. There weie speeches of welcome by
the Mayor and responses. A letter from
President Harrison was then read. After
expressing regret at his inability to attend
the convention the President said in part :
"1 cannot in this letter discuss the great
issues now presented for debate, but 1 vtu
ture to call your attention to the significa
tion of the action of the Chicago convention
upon the subject of the taiilt. The ma
jority-report seemed to recognize that some
regard Plight be had in tariff legislation lor
the interests of the American workingmen
and that in making tariff reductions Con
gress should be regardful of the labor and
capital connected therewith. All these
declarations were stricken- out by an over
whelming vote, and the resolutions adopted
must be construed to be au affirmative
declaration that . Democratic legislation
upon the tariff will be 'without regard to its
effect upnn the wages of American working
men and without thought of its destructive
effect upon American industries. This
seems to me to constitute a declaration more
extreme and more destructive than ever be
fore promulgated by the Democratic party.
The übliean party may therefore appeal
with added confidence to American work-
Incmen and American producers, to susUiri
a policy always highly regardful of their
Interests." " ■ - . Oj* ,'■
Anions others communications wero read
from Intel. i Raid. Thomas C. Piatt,
Governor McKinley, Secretary. Tracy aud
J. S. Clarkson. ■
At the conclusion 'of the letter-reading
President McAlpiiie delivered the annual
address, predicting the brightest prospect
for Kepublican success. A recess was then
When the convention reassembled a reso
lution. was offered recognizing the Women's
National Republican Association .as a valued
aud welcome co-worker in the cause of good
government, inviting the association to ex-
tend its organization into this State and *re-
Questing- the aid of all the- Republican
women in the State in the coining contest.
The resolution recommended tlie organiza
tion of men's auxiliary clubs and pledged
a hearty and active co-operation. !Thsj*nh
ventiun adjourned until to-morrow, jja
A mass-meeting tnis evening.' was- the
feature of the annual convent! of the
Kepublican State League, "Nearly 3000
people were present. Judge Bonier pre
sided, and th- speakers were Congi'CsKUJan
Burrows of Michigan and Roswell o. 'Burr.
Three cheers were given for McKinley,
three for Harrison and his administration,
three f i r the Kepublican ticket ami llie
meeting-adjourned. '£%<¥■
New York, June 28.— The Fifth-avinu.e
Hotel corridors were crowded with poli
ticians to-day in connection with ttie meet
ing of the Republican State - Committee.
Piatt and. Hiscock were the -centers of
crowds cf fin-ills. The latter was on hand
to see the Harrison men had a fair show ln
tho make-up of* the executive coromj^ee,
but kept away from loth Piatt and Wftiuer
Miller. There is great enthusiasm every
where for the ticket. According to the ideas
of the committeemen from the inferior of
the State there will not he the least disaf
fection among the Republicans. Those who
opposed Harrison for renomination it/end
to give hi in earnest ar.d loyal support. All
speak confidently of Harrison's election and
harmony is i v evciy lip. .N.i friction iffex
peeled in the king of the machinery..
The committee re-elected William _ 15*jok
field chairman and Charles W. Ilac "i of
Utica chairman of the executive committee
lv placo of General James W. Hustcd.
The nimble 31 a nag or* of ' Cleveland's
Cam — Urn)* to Tuk* Stomp.
Indianatolis, June 28. — Ex-Gov<trnor
Gray presided over the Democratic meeting
held here to-night to ratify the nominations
of Cleveland and Stevenson. The ex-Gov
ernor, spoke ln lhe highest terms of the
national* ticket and indicated bis purpose
to take an active part in.the campaign. 'Jy
Nkw York, June 28.— A morniug paper
say* the new* reaches it from. high author
ity tin Cleveland will select the following
( hi.el officers to direct bis campaign :. Chair
man National Den-.ocraiic Committee, W. G.
Whitney ; chairman of executive committee,
William F. Hai i lty of Pennsylvania; secre
tary, George F. Parker of New York,
Bczzakds Bay, Mass., June 28.—
arrangements are about perfected fot a
grand reception to* Grover Cleveland to
motraw night at that gentleman's summer
home in this place. (
State K«*i |>]i.> rtlonment. .1
Ni w '(.i:k, June 28.— legal battle
which the Republicans of this State propose
to wage against the reapportionment bill
passed Lv the Democratic Legislature be
gan to tako definite form of acti yester
day. • A committee lrom the Rnpufc^tan
club railed ii pi Senator Hiscock, and he
said the committee went over tim whole
legal aspect of tho ca«e. Hiscock says
action will Le brought inside of threo weeks.
Madisox, Wis., June 28.— The Legisla
ture convened in special session this morn
ing to reapportion the State- Into legislative
districts, the Supreme Court having declared
the apportionment of i-"* illegal. After
the selection of officers and the appointment
of a joint committee ou apportionment the
Legislature adjourned until to-morrow, yy
Want* nf the Silver Men,
Washing June 28.— The- executive
coramitteetol the Bimetallism! League, In
session 'here, have resolved, that having
fail- d at Minneapolis and Chicago to secure
an explicit declaration in favor of the restor
ntion'of free bimetallic coinage they recom
mend that several men go to Omaha and
urge tho adoption there of such platform
ami the nomination of such a candidate us
the silver men can support. y y.
THE 1 11 1 i: PARTY.
Delegate* Ilet; Inn Int: to Arrive st Omaha.
, Wu in til io lie Represented.
Omaha, Nebr., June 28.— The first dele
gation to arrive to the convention came to
day from Oregon and Washington. [I is
understood that the woman suffragists will
bo Represented at the convention by a dele
gation of ladles of national renown, who
will endeavor to secure the adoption of a
woman suffrage plank In the platfcrm.
They will hold a mass-meeting on Saturday
evening, on Which night a reunion of the
blue and gray will also he held.
A letter was received to-day from an In
timate friend of Judge Gresbam; settling
the question of the latter* candidacy and
stating emphatically that Gresbam will not
allow liis name to be used. The bocni for
Senator Stewart of Nevada is once more on,
aod it is said by some of his frienus that be
would accept the nominal
Nashville, Term.' Juno 28. -Tho third
party convention, consisting of about 250
delegates; met here to-night. The platform
assails the old parties, demands a free and
unlimited coinage of 'silver and an increase
in the currency to tSQ per capita. Forty
eight delegates wpre appointed to tbe Omaha
convent No candidate for Governor
was nominated, and the convention ad
journed at a lato hour to-night until Au
gust 1.
Trial of the Doctor Who Dissected the Mind-
New YORK, June 28.— The trial of Dr.
John Irwin, one of the tiiree physicians who
made the autopsy on the body of Washington
Irving Bishop, the mind-reader, in ISB9,
without the consent or Bishop's relatives,
began to-day. Mrs, Bishop, the mother of
the mind-render, was the only woman who
listened to the story as it was developed.
She believes that her son was killed by
the doctors. She says that the doctors
tortured her SOD with batteries until weary
of t'nat experiment, and then butchered him.
Dr. Irwin testified that he bad practiced
medicine for 22 years On the night of May
12, 1891, be dropped Into the Lambs' Club
for pleasure, lie saw Bishop executing
his mind-reading feats, ami recognizing him
ns a medical man, the nfind-rea'dor asked
him to feel his pulse. The witness complied
and advised Bishop to cease his nilnd-rend
lug exhibitions, tolling him that if he did
not fatal results might follow a strain mi
his brain. Bishop had frequently said that
mi autopsy would show where he got his
wonderful art.. This closed the doctor's
story. To-morrow other witnesses will be
railed to tell their stories.
Launching of the New Battle-Ship at Nor
PORTSMOUTH, Yn., June 28.— The Nor
folk Navy-yard and JConstructor Frau
cis T. Bowles secured a signal tri
umph in the successful launching of
tlie great battle-ship Texas to-day.
The scene, in spite of tho ram which fell
the entire forenoon, was most animated.
There were 15,000 spectators in the yard
and as many mora ou steamers, tugs,
yachts mid tho opposite shore
of the river. At 11:15 o'clock Miss Madge
Houston Williams of Texas, at the
signal "Ready," uttered tho words "I
christen thee Texas," broke a bottle of
wine on the bow of the noble vessel
and she started. It whs just 18 seconds
from the time the bottle was broken that
tho Texas was standing in the stream as
firm as a laud battery. Five mm u lev later
she was moored to the wharf.
Passed a Wreck.
New York, June 28.— A sailing ship
brought news of having pasted tho wreck of
the forward part of a largo ship with a raft
tied to it. The ship is believed to be the
Frederick R. Taylor, and it is now.thought
the crew have beon rescued,
Result of Vice-President Houston's
Visit to Washington.
Bowers* Opposition Said to Be riacated-San
Diego's Interests Will Be
• Special to Tin-: Mobnino Cali.
Washington, Juno 28. — The Pacific
Mail Steamship Company has had its vice
president, Mr. W. B. Houston, hero this
week endeavoring la head off any legisla
tion inimical to its interests. Mr. Houston,
after remaining here a few days, departed
for New York feeling pretty well satisfied
with the situation. The Bowers resolution
still slumbers in the sub-committee of Post
oftices and Postroada; to which It was re
ferred. Mr. Brookshire of Indiana, the
chairman of this subcommittee, for some
unaccountable reason does not get bis com
. mittee together to take action, although lie
has had bis report written out for five or
six weeks.' Even Mr. Bowers now seems
disinclined to tush the matter. He has
lately received a letter from "Vice-President
Houston and a few days ego met and con
versed with that gentleman in the Mills
building in New York.
The Pacific Mail Company is making
,6omb fair promises, but it is plain enough
that this is done merely to stave off any
hostile legislation. Houston, in his letter
to Bowers, lays
"Referring to our conversation of this
morning, 1 wish to -ay to you tiiat it Is the
earnest desiie of this company to do full
justice to the business interests of San
Diegl , and with that object in view it will
be our pleasure,. as well us our duty, to dis
patch their business whenever offered to
us, cither freight or passenger. Directions
have been given to our agents in all cases to
sell tickets for all ports of call at which we
touch,. and we will repeat those orders 111 a
manner whi h we hope will prevent mis
takes; but if any case occurs among your
constituents where these orders aru disre
garded, II it is at onco referred to this oflice
a remedy will be applied which we are sure
will be effectual. Of course there arc times
when a ship is full of passengers for ports
on the coast, and it is therefore impossible
to sell tickets to passengers at San Diego,
but. if • these who are desirous of taking
passage by our line will telegraph our gen
eral a^eut at San Francisco he will at all
' times reserve rooms for them if not already
sold. • I am sending a copy of this letter to
Mr. Center, our agent at San Francisco,
directing him 10 give .such orders al Sau
Diego as will carry out this letter in text
and spirit."
Mr. (towers says he will give the com
pany sufficient time to fulfill its promise,
and if It does be will have no further light
to make against it. He says ho has onough
to do to look after his own constituency
and that San Francisco Is able, or should
be, to tight her own battles nigh, her
■ht^nator3 and Representatives in Congress.
Bowers says that Houston when here
talked- with the Postmaster-General and
complained that it was impossible for ths
company to make schedule time going and
com required under the contract and at
thesame tune touch nt the points agreed
upon! Bowers thinks the Pacific Mail will
voluntarily give up its contract before long.
The New Bankruptcy Bill.
The Judiciary Committee of the House
repoited a substitute bill consisting '.I 70 of
the 71 section* of the Torrey bill, with a
few amendments, for the bankruptcy bills
pending before the committee, 'lhe amend
ments provide that a referee shall be ap
pointed by the United States District in
stead of the Circuit Court; that Uie percent
age which was in have been raid to thn
Government to reimburse It for the payment
of salaries of referees shall be paid direct
to tha referees in lieu of salaries; that as
many ot ties,. cflicers may be appointed ns
maybe necessary to transact the bank
ruptcy business, and that corporations shall
nor enter into voluntary bankruptcy under
proceedings by creditors. The section of
the Torrey bill omitted from the substitute
related to loaning money on bankruptcy
A Civil Serrlce Inventl-gntton.
Representative Herbert of Alabama in
the House to-day offered for refereuce a
resolution citing that a political convention;
claiming to be the regular Kepublican con
vention of Alabama, adopted a resolution
calling the attention of the* President and
the Civil Service Commission to 1! graut
violations of the civil service laws and rules
by office-hold*! in ihal Sine iv lovykig as
sessments upon mail clerks, etc., the open
bribery of electors at primaries and conven
tions: that no notice had i ecu t ken of the
charges by the President or be Civil Ser
vice Commission, and directing the Commit
tee on lietorm In Civil Service to nauire
into the allegations, with the power to send
sub-commitlees to make the needful inves
An Early Adjournment Expected.
The House Appropriations Committee to
day ordered tiiat a joint resolution bo re
ported extending the appropriations for the
support of the Government until July 15,
which is made necessary by the probable
failure of any of the annual appropriation
bills becoming law by the beginning of the
fiscal year, It is the general opinion among
the members of the Bouse that business
will be closed up and Congress adjourn by
July 15 or 20. '
yy Capital Note*.
Pierce of Tennessee to-day introduced in
tbe House a bill Identical with the silver
coinage bill now pending In the Senate, as
modified by Stewart's amendment.
The Secretary of the Treasury has prom
ised Senator Fell on that J55000 or 86000 of
the new appropriation for the Improvement
of public buildings will be used in rearrang
ing the rooms in the Circuit and District
courts at San Fraucisco.
Brigadier-General McCook, commanding
the Department of Arizona, has been sum
moned to Washington to confer with the au
thorities regarding military affaire in that
— - ■■■■- A |
Tha Discussion Take* **■*. Political Turn.
Ik* Appropriation liiii-.
Washington; June 28.— 1n the Senate
to-day the Presidential campaign was fairly
started by the discussion of Hale's resolu
tion asserting the great benefits of protec
tion and questioning the possible effect of
a tariff for revenue only. Hale stated that
the tariff plank of the Democratic platform
was made to suit its candidate, and de
clared that the issue between the two par
ties was on the tariff question and the tight
would be waged until it was decided in No
Vest, on the part of the Democracy, ac
cepted the challenge, and had much to say
as to the McKinley act increasing the cost
of dry goods and hardware and reducing
wages, causing strikes and labor troubles,
referring particularly to the troubles at
Carnegie's works. He also commented upon
the choice of the new chairman of the Re
publican National Committee as being in
line with the policy of encouraging monop
olies. Campbell, lie declared, being the paid
attorney of the Armours.
©After the resolution was laid aside without
action the conference reports on the Indian
and army appropriation bills were presented
and agreed to. The question of the pay
meat lor Government transportation on the
non-bonded portions of the "Union and
Southern Pacific railroads in the latter bill
is still unsettled, :'y
The agricultural appropriation bill was
passe I, aud the consideration of the legisla
tive appropriation bill was resumed: the
abolition or continuance of the Utah Com
mission being the subject of discussion in
the latter bill, but the subject went over
without action, and the Senate adjourned.
thk hoi SB.
In tlie House to-day the Rules Com
- mittee bestowed all the remaining lime this
week amour tlie committees.
The House sanctioned tho arrangement
ana immediately embarked upon the hrst of
the special orders, which was the considera
tion of pension business. Several pension
bills were passed and the House sustained
tho conferrees on the army appropriation
bill in their refusal to yield to the
Senate's point relative to the Union and
Southern Pacific Railroad companies' trans
portation, and after notifying that the tin
plate bill would be called up to-morrow the
House adjourned. "^;.y;
Two Vessels Seized in the Bering Sea for
Violations of the Law.
Washington, June 28.— A telegram was
received at the Navy Department to-day
from Captain Johnson, commanding tie
Mohican, dated at Sitka, Alaska, announc
ing the seizure of the sealing vessels Kodiak
and Jennie for violation of the modus
Vivendi. No details were given, but it is
assumed that the vessels are of American
land Cases Decided— Army Orders-Bids
for Navy-Yard Supplies.
Washington, June 28.— 1n the case of
Allen Parlier, administrator of the estate
of Fred E. Ilorton, vs. John C. Elliott, in
volving land in the Sari Francisco district,
the Secretary ot the Interior has denied the
motion of Parlier for review of the depart
mental decision that Hurt, filing be can
celed and Elliott's final proof be accepted.
In the case of Charles I. Ilutchins vs. J.
Howard Km-ii, involving ltnu in the Leiuoor
land district of California, the application
of Ilutchins lor a writ of certiorari is de
nied and the land in question awarded to
He has alio affirmed the decision of the
General Land Commissioner in tlie appeal
case of Jackson Eby, in refusing a patent
for a homestead entry made by Mark styles
Doloff the Reading land district ot Cali
fornia. •*-- "-'"-""- ;.-
E. McKean was to-day appointed Post
master at Erie, San Benito, Cal., vice N. M.
Harrison, resigned.
The unexecuted sentence of Howard Bull
man, late private of the Fourteenth Infan
try, now at Alcatraz Island, Cal., is re
mitted by direction of the President
Leave of absence for three months has
been granted Second Lieutenant James
iy lies, Fifth Infantry.
Kids for furnishing Mare Island Navy
yard with, lumber, oil. stationery, etc.,
were opened to-day at the Navy Depart
ment. The following were the bidders:
Ensign & McGuffick, class 2 §598 50, class 3
$40; Arctic Oil Works, class 2 ,$504, class 2
fc3B: Ellis & Miller, class 9, &51 52; Aha L.
White, class 4, (2 16 i.er cubic foot; XV. F.
Winn class IS3SC-0, class 2 $4(32, class 3
$50; Staudard Oil Company, class 'l 5472 50;
Leonard Ellis, class 2 5525; 11. S. Crocker,
cla«R 8 $121); Dutton & Partridge, class 8
$133 53; A. Poweli, class 4 $2 10 per cubic
foot, all of San Francisco; Fi-«ke Bros.,
class 1 $3ti:'.7 50, class 2 $472 50; W. A. Free
man, Class 7 $614 25, of Now Ycrk City; A.
S. Carman, Oakland, class 4 $2 27-Vj per
cubic foot; Bosshardt & Wilson many,
Philadelphia, class 'i $(330, class 3 $50; S. C.
Forsalth Machine tympany, Manchester,
N. li.. class 6 $131 70.
Patents have been granted to Pacific
Coast inventors as follows:
California: San Francisco— Andrew W.
Livingstone and S. L. Stan tt, gun ; Charles
P. Stanford, elevator hatch; Los Angeles—
Madison J. Rnssell, bicycle stand; August
V ire he, reversible plow; Milpitas— James
W. Atkinson, spring gun ; Alameda—
gust- G. Dahmer, doorhanger; San Bernar
dino—Thomas J. Hubbell, tree prop; Stock
ton— George L. Moore, grapepicker; Santa
Monica— William P. Walling, elevated track
or tramway; Coltou— 11. Lose, pipe
laying device.
Oregon: Portland — John 11. Peterson,
latbbolter; Barty T. Clark, adjustable cut
off valve gear; Ashland— Horatio F. Hicks,
ore concentrator.
- A i" stoffice has been established at To
mar, Siskiyou County, Cal., with Adrice
Teneyck Postmaster.
Pensions have been granted as follows:
Oregon: Original— Samuel G. Wortman,
Alfred J. Munday. Fred Grob, Joseph L.
Aldrich, Oliver K. Thompson. Increase
'l i.i mas Aider) , Sebastian Miller.
California: Original— Edmund B. Deun
pon, David D. Williams, Ezra W. McCauley,
John Vf. Soear*, Frank J. Beeler. Joseph
IL Hunter, William M. Cherry, James
McDougal); Henry W. Hawkins, James M.
Newell, John 11. Struve, Charles V.
Decker, John H. Volckmer, John P.
Wright, John McCormick. Additional—
Irani Carpenter, Daniel Thieie. Restora
tion and increase — S. Grant Moor In
crease—Richard sMueller, Cyrus C. Neff,
Sylvester Sewell and John W. Hill.
♦ — i —
Results of Yesterday's Contests oa the Prin
cipal Eastern Tracks.
Clip 160, J 28.-**- The Washington Park
track was still beavy, and the results were:
Oae and a sixteenth miles, The Hero won,
Carmen second. Lulu May third. Time,
Six furlongs, Content won, Fred Hcuston
second, Eugenic third. Time, 1:28%.
Five furloncs, Quiver won. Shadow sec
ond, Columbia third. Time, 1:15%.
Free handicap, one mile ami a furlong.
Highland won, Lew Weir second. Time,
2:2 d%.
Six furlongs, heats, Big Three won.Knot
in-it second. Best time, 1:31.
At Nuw York.
New Yoitrc, June 28.— At Sheeushead
Bay Major Homo made the rattling time of
1:39 3-5 for a mile to-day. The circular
Course record, 1 wa * made by Racine at
Chicago, with 107 pounds weight, and as
Domo carried 116 pounds the latter's per
formance is the best The summaries are
as follows.:
Ono mile. Major Domo won, Ilex second,
Sleipner third. 'lime. 1 :39 35.
Futurity course, Comanche won. Sir
Francis second, Ajax third. Time, 1:12 4-5.
One mile and a furlong, Shellbark won,
Entre second, Mars third. Time, 1:57 2-5.
Coney Island cup, one and a half miles,
Lon,- street won, George W second. Time,
2:43 3 5.
Ono mile and a furlong, Banquet won,
Sallie McCiellaud secoud, Madstoue tliird.
Time, 2:011
Five furlongs, Muscovite won, Atlanta
second, Z irl fa third. Time, 1:02.
Eleven furlongs, on turf, Gloaming won,
Lizzie second, Nomad third. Time, 2:26.
Spokane .Juno .".lee tin};.
SPOKANE, June 28. The Juno race meet
ing opened to-day. In the Derby, Braw
Scott won. Bonnie Glenn quitting at the
quarter. Tun.'. 2:41).
Three-minute trot, Ottinger won in three
straight heats. Best time. 2:2 G.
Special trot, Bis nop Hero won, Georgia
Wnodthorpe second. Best time, 2:28.
Half mile dash, Joe Cotton won, Mike
Brown second, Later On third. Time,
Murdered by Masked Men.
Coi.mksnkil, Tex., June 28.— Three ne
groes—Prince Woods. Tom Smith and
Henry Games—c onfessed to having as
saulted Mrs. Beseley near Sturgis. Upon
confession being made 10 men were depu
tize d to convey the negroes to the Woodville
jail. When about a mile from Sturgis 50
masked men demanded the negroes, and,
their demand was acceded to. The
guards were ordered to retrace tlieir steps,
which they did. A few moments later a
volley from the guns of tho masked men
told the fate of the negroes. The deputies
returned to the spot and found the negroes
had been literally riddled with bullets.
Sickening Spectacle en a Scaffo'd.
Four SMITH, Ark.. Juno 28. — John E.
Thornton was banged to-day in the United
States Jail for the murder at Kriego, Ind. T.
of his daughter, Lama Morn if, in a fit of
drunkenness. He made a confession on the
scaffold. His head was almost torn from his
body by the fail. The arteries were broken
and the blood spurted out, forming a sick
ening spectacle.
Encounter Vet-ween Blacksmiths.
Samuel Luscher and John O'Rourke,
blacksmiths, recently had a lively encoun
ter In a shop on Golden Gato avenue. It Is
alleged that they assailed each other with
hammers. Luscher was arrested yesterday
on a runt sworn out by O'Rourke charg
ing him with assault to do creat bodily
harm. He has preferred a similar charge
against O'Knuike. j'y
liny* in Dispute.
Two boys, named respectively Fred Scan
lan and George Jones, engaged in a dispute
on Stanley place yesterday, and during the
course of it Scanlnn threw an open pen
knife at the other and cut hiui slightly in
the side. j He was arrested and charged at
the Southern station witii an assault with a
deadly weapon. ■'—■.*."
G. If. Rrledner, head bookkeeper of \Vilse.
Riedler & .Co.,' wholesale* dry good?, of
Baltimore, has been arrested ou a charge of
embezzling 534.000.
The Charities and Correction Conference
ati Denver has adjourned.
Supreme Justke Field Renders an Im
portant Decision.
the mam PACIFIC a WISER.
One Railroad Company Cannot Compel Another to
Let Its Own Cars Stand Idle and Use
Tbose of the Rival Road.
Special to The Morning Cali.
Portland, Or., June 28.— 1n the United
States Circuit Court to-day the injunction
suit brought, by the Oregon Short Line and
the Utah Northern Railway companies
against the .Northern Pacific Railway was
decided in favor if the defendant. Tbe
plaiutiff* alleged that the defendant dis
criminated in receiving and forwarding
frei ght originating at points east of tno
97th meridian and destined to points north
of Portland, which was claimed to be con
trary to custom and practice. Tha plaintiffs
also alleged discriminations in the matter
of forwarding arid receiving passenger*.
This discrimination was held to be in open
violation of the Interstate .commerce law.
Defendant denied any discrimination', but
held that it would carry all freight originat
ing east of the ( J7ih meridian from Portland
to Washington points at the regular freight
schedule rate, and claimed that by the act
of the Union Pacific in 1889 Portland was
made a common terminal point.
An injunction was issued restraining the
defendant from further refusal til! the mat
ter could be decided by the courts. °
Justice Field of the United States Su
preme Court rendered the opinion; which
was read by Judge Deady, dissolving the
injunction on lhe ground that plaintiffs can
not compel defendant to let its own curs
stand idle and use plaintiffs' c.tr3 at raiieace
rates, and that in the matter of passengers
there is no obligation on the part of either
company in the absence of a specific agree
ment to honor tickets issued by the other
Judge Deady dissents from this view.
Colonel Frederick E. Trotter Stricken Down
With Apoplexy.
Tacoma, June 28.— Colonel F. E. Trotlcr,
Fourteenth Infantry, United States army,
w.r- stricken with apoplexy at Murray this
morning and died at 5 o'clock this after
noon. Colonel Trotter was stationed at
Vancouver, but was attending the encamp
ment of the militia at Murray.
Frederick E. Trotter was born in New
York, April 25, 181 J. He entered the ranks
of Comi any <% Seventh Regiment, New
York Stato militia, on April 26, 1861; was
discharged on June 6 of the same year to
enter the volunteer service; He was made
captain of the One Hundred and Second
New York Volunteers on December '.*'.
1861. He served in the field during the
years 11:62 and 1863, being engaged in the
defense of Washington and in Banks' Shen
andoah campaign. He distinguished him
self particularly at Bolivar, Maryland
Heights and Cedar Mountain, and for gal
lant service during the war was brevetted
colonel and brigadier-general of volunteers
on March 13, 1865, and on March 3, 1867, was
brevetted major and lieutenant-colonel, -In
18*53 he served with the Veteran Reserve
Corps, and the following year was superin
tendent of the War Department building in
Washington. Subsequently he was as
signed to the Fourteenth Infantry and in
iSMhe eras transferred to Vancouver bar
Oae of Them Is Also Suspected of Being a
Pobtlasd, Or., June 28.— Virgil Howard
and George Jones, who are charged with
robbing the United States mails in Southern
Oregon last October, were arraigned under
indictment before Judge Deady to-day and,
pleading-aot guilty, were held under $2000
bail each for trial. A charge of having
counterfeit money in his Dossession is also
standing against Howard, who Dleaded not
guilty to this Indictment, and was held
under $1000.
The Ccdui d'Alene Trouble at Last Gets lato
Boisk City, Idaho. June 28.— 1n. the
United States Circuit Court to-day the "mat
ter of the dissolution of the injunction
which was granted against the union min
ers of Cif.ir d'Aiene, restraining them from
Interfering with lie non-union men, came
up. A number of affidavits were read show
ing th.it the non-union miners had been in
timidated, ami in many cases driven outof
the mines. mice Beatty will probably
reader his decision oil Friday.
San Diego Now His a Murder Mystery in
San Diego, J 28. — A party of picnick
ers a: Ocean Beach, a suburb of this city, to
day discovered the nude and headless tody
of a woman lying i.i the seaweed at the
foot of the bluff. in the left breast was a
wound, apparently inflicted by a Sheath
knife. There wera no means of identifica
tion. Ac attempt will he made in the morn
ing to bring the remains, which are in the
last stages of decomposition, to this city.
The Town of Ventura Wants to Lower Its
Bates to Consumers.
Ventura, June 28.— There has been
much complaint among the people here be
cause of high water rates, and the Town
Trustees recently made a new schedule ma
terially cutting down the rates ol the .'Santa
Ana Water Company. To-day the company
began suit against the town in the United
States Distiict Court at Los Angelas for an
injunction restraining the Trustees from en
forcing the new schedule of prices.
Tragic Fate of a Well-Known Sonoma Ccunty
Petaluma, June 28.— P. Mulally, for
many years a resident and well-known
farmer on English Hiil, near Freestone, in
this county, was this morning found dead
on the road from Valley Ford to his farm,
at a point about four miles from the former
piece. He left Valley Ford for his homo
late yesterday evening on horseback as well
as usual. Tlio Coroner was summoned' by
telegraph and will hold an inquest to-mor
A Pioneer of Santa Barbara Takts His Own
Santa Barbara, - June 28.— Jcse Lo
brero, aged about 80 years, was found dead
in his house thi3 morning, baring committed
suicide by shooting himself through the
head. lie was a native of Italy and came
to this city in 18.77. At one time lie was a
wealthy man, but he lost his entire prop
erty through speculation. This, coupled
with poor health, drove him to end his life.
ltl'. I) SlMDl.lt.
It Hakes Its Appearance in Sacramento Hop-
M.:.*,' June 2S.— The red spider
has again appeared in hopyards in this
county, ana wiii'o in former years the dam
age done by them was small, owing to their
scarcity in numbers, this season they have
increased to such an exteut that severnl
growers have ordered spraying apparatus.
Tbey are said to he especially plentiful in
the fields of the "Wlttenbrocks, Gerbar and
Brewer, on the Uaucho del Paso. A num
ber of hopmen went over to tluo grant this
afternoon to judge for themselves as to tho
situation. ''.'"
Fighting* Saloon lien.
San Jose, Juno 88.— Tbe City Council
bus ticstpiiiieil the consideration for a month
of the resolution relating' to. the repeal of
tlie ordinance closing the liquor saloons on
buudny. Several anesta have been made
yesterday and to-day for violations of the
ordinance, one being that of a restaurant
proprietor who sold bottled beer to a guest
to bo taken from the premises after his
meal. Much interest is taken by the peo
ple generally in the "en forcing ofthe ordi
nance, which is increased by the teiupee
ance revival now in progress under tha
leadership of Francis Murphy, the blue rib
bon leader.
_ .*.
Botes From Vallejx
vallejo. June 28.— Owing to lack of
funds a large number cf men were die
charged from the yard this afternoon. Mora
discharges will take place each day as the
montli draws to a close.
The family of Captain Henry Glass, U.
S. X., captain of the yard and equipment
office, ha* arrived from San Rafael and
taken up permanent residence at the nary
An Imposing Funeral.
Petaluma, June William Megoof
this city, who died last Monday, was buried
to-day under tlio auspices of the Ancient
Order of Foresters of America and the Peta
tuma Volunteer Firo Department, of which
organization he was a member. The pro
cession was lei by the Petaluma Comet
band, and was cue of the most imposing
ever witnessed here.
Future of the Halcyon.
Victoria, June 28.— The schooner Hal
cyon has. been registered as owned by two
Victorians, British subjects. ..It is now sup
posed that the next mft vei will be to sail her
under the British Hag. The. Victorians
registered as her owners are all well-knr.wn
business men. li the Halcyon makes any
further trips it is supposed she will be oper
ated by the original owners.
Innocent, bat Will Bs Tried.
Napa; June 28.— Tbe application for, a
writ of habeas corpus in the case of Francis
Marruni was deified this morning in the
Superior Court. Mar. is charged with
assault to murder. It is admitted tbat ho
Is not guilty by the officers, and yet the case
may go to trial .
Hot in Nevada.
CABSOX, Nev., June 28.— With a partly
clouded sky the thermometer has passed 90
degrees during tho last three days. There
is not a breath of win. I and the sun's rays
aro beating through the thin clouds with
sweltering heat The nights also are suffo
catingly hot.
Dead in His Bed
BAKEBSFIELD, June 28.— Louis Lantz, a
German, aged, aboul 69 years, was fouud
dead in his bed at Walters' Hotel this morn
ing. He had been an employe at Fish's liv
ery stable for some time. The Coroner
states he camo to his death from natural
Mamie Walsh's Murderer.
PORTLAND, June 28. — George Wilson was
arrested at Seilwood to-day on suspicion of
being the murderer of Mamie Walsh, who
was killed at Milwaukee last Wednesday.
The police of this city claim that they have
conclusive evidence against Wilson.
Her Foot Caught.
Baeebsfield, June 28.— Mrs. John Daw,
while driving a horserake iv the Rjsedals
Colony yesterday afternoon, met with a se
rious accident to her loot, which it is feared
will make amputation necessary.
Burglars at 3akersfl**ld.
Bakeesfieed, June 23.— The residence
of B. G. Taunton, a wealthy English gen
tleman, was entered last night and S7OQ
worth of jewelry stolen. Officers are on lha
track of the burglars.
Nevada for Gresham.
Lovelock, Nev., June 28,^-Tha Nevada
delegates to the People's convention at
Omaha start East to-day. Their first choir****,
for the Presidency is Gresliam and their
second Senator Stewart. . "•' y
Napa's Grand Jury.
Napa; June 2S. -The Nap* County Grand
Jury convened to-day, F. W. Ellis was ap
pointed foreman. There are :. i criminal
cases to be examined, and so the work will
be principally routine.
i ■«>
Fetsluma Will Celebrate.
Pftat.u.ma. June 28.— The Fourth of
July will be duly celebrated i.ere by a
basket vicnic at Starke Park - , and "vivo
good horse and bicycle racing at Agricul
tural Park. °; -.'■ y i;y
Doom Sealing ia Oregon.
Sai.em, June 28.— Mrs. Woodworth, the
doom-sealing evangelist, who created so
much excitement at Oakland, California,
last year, has begun a scries of meetings
Fire in a Chinese Cannery.
At 11:13 o'clock fire was discovered in a
pile of boxed in the cellar of the Chinese
cannery at 801 Sti.cfctou street. The dam
age done was nnt worth estimatins. Tim
fire was caused by licit ashes, which had
been thrown Into It he box*?.
Distressing Skin Disease from Birth.
Cured in 5 Weeks, rtfade Healthy
and Beautiful by Cuticura
Jly biby boy had b*?en suffering rrotrT b'rfi with
ICnie sort of an eruption. Tua doctori ijtetl !".
eczema. His little neelt was one nw aad ip ■»-<
, r mass of red, lulumed
**<' >y^ flesh. His arms and
• /*«, \ — .TV aciois and under lit s
. / f mS -/A tt:l-l:.s. wbtrevtr tin
• £ *■ .• \ fnt fie ' ,;i made a fold.
15 1.1 were j-.st tba suae.
I; '. / ' **' r ' ur wce-s after
, -**. fl a* brth I. a suff^rel
l^a.*--'**' h w.tli this eructloa. and
l^sPi "rfftv jL until ' K"t t'UTICVR-k
I "*j ' n?^ /v Kkkediks there w^a
I i ;:--.* *) I llttlasieepforaHrone.
y* 1 "! e^^f yj In five weeka hi wn
/y-A /S^l AS completely cura*. Ha
t-w'^A. "]i!^ I K» was '•■■'■-•• weeks old
t^y^^e^^, <jt/[ y February 1, a;d yau
.'-., :^**~ " B * , -oujiit t>> sea his azla
now, smooth, even an l a beautiful plni and watte
Cdlor. He isas he-ilttiy a* be can le. TheCtm-
c**,*K\ Uesolvest has slven him ten?, rid
stren.t^. I ttiz'iosi his portrait. Tnaaka t> t.ie
■f.m him frxicrKA Kemkdies. I bey can Dot Its
sponen of tio hlijjiy, they huva dono all that has
been claimed for them. ■.y :
WM. A. GARDNER, 184 E. 12 d *t.. Sen Torz.
. From the .irs of two moiit^a my tiiby safferfci
with tb; eczc-iisa on her facj and body. Doctontt
wlih-uu avail. Cai CCTICtTKa Ki;MKuiic*3i.„Fi)'.iiid
tbem- ln etery refpict satisfactory. The child k a
now a-beautliUl skin and is cured. We cht;erfmi/
recommend the ssame to ail niotners.
ill.-,. J. ROTIIENBKRU, 1663 First are., N. T.
Cuticura Resolvent
The new- Blood and Skin Purifier, lntern\l!y. an*
Ccricfa*. the great S';;ia Cure, ami Ooricoxa
So\p, an ex'iuislte Sltlo Heaurifler. 1 tern-lily, la-
stantly relieve and ipeedliy c.ire every dlj asa <i id
humor of the skin, scalp, and MOOd, Wlta Inlill
hair, from infancy to ajje, from .to scrotal*.
Sold everywhere. Price, CrTict'Ri, 50,*; Sive.
'.■;..; EtawcvETt, $1. Prepared by th* I'orraa
CV "Hew to Cure SWln DUeises," <Jt pages. 50
Illustrations mil testimonials. Mailed free.
QflBV'Q Skin and sea Purified and beautl.lsi
DMDI U '•>' CtJTiciTRA Soap. Absolutely pura
ff&&£ In one miiiut ■ the :.:'.,.':iri .\atl-
/ tffS\ P»lb Plaster relieve! rheumatic. »-i-
-/ a^\ atlc, hip, kidney, elms; and BueaLctc
pains and wealtaess3i. Price '255.
y_ au*:^*iff»*s:i „
Ta &i + i d
Mil i i^nAr
£n Idas! Complexion Soap.
For sale by all and Fancy Goods DcalBrs,orlf
Unable to procure this "Wonderful S«np send *.•
centa ln stamps and receive a cake by return mail.
JAS.S. KIRK di CO., Chicago.
»PECTAT.-?har.dnn Bells Walta (the popular
' Society WalUl sent FRKK to anyone Bending ns
three wrappers of SSliandon Bella soap.
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