11 Nisan 1890 Tarihli The Morning Call (San Francisco) Dergisi Sayfa 1

11 Nisan 1890 Tarihli The Morning Call (San Francisco) Dergisi Sayfa 1
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!THE ACE OF CLUBS ."A Great Russian Novel! S IX THE V' SU NDA V CALL'I VOLUME LXVII— NO. 142. A SPANISH MOB. Violent Attack Upon the Car list Leader. rhe Military Compelled to Take Com mand of the City of Valencia. Buildings Fired and Barricades Erected in tie Streets— Many Persons Badly Wounded. Special Dy the California Associated Press. Valkxcia, April 10.— On the arrival here of the Marquis of Cerralbo, the leader of the (.'artist party, the thousands of people who thronged tlie station became riotous. They followed his carriage to tlie hotel and smashed the windows. A body of cavalry was calleil out and charged upon and dis persed the mob. Many were wounded. A mob of '.'OOO invaded the Carlist Club rooms, set fire to the furniture aud endeav ored to obstruct the work of the firemen. The crowd then smashed the barn and a carriage that was standing in the court yard. Another mob attempted to burn a church, but the troops prevented them from firing the building, althi ugh they were unable to disperse the crowd which was considerably increased. Finally the mob raised two bar ricades in the street and took positions be hind them. The military authorities have taken command of the city and the whole garrison is under arms. SAFE IN CISXODY. A Mississippi D;faulier Run to Ground at Win nipeg. Winnipeg, April 10.— Pinkerton detect ives have arrested here E. W. Smith, a de faulting clerk of the Corbin Banking Com pany of New York. Smith left New York with a woman of questionable character, and in a few days turned up at Natchez, M:»s. Smith started a plantation on his own account, and after losing a Bieat deal of money failed. He then drew out a num ber of draft* on the bank he represented, in the name of old customers, and in this way secured $30,000, with which he (led, in com pany witn me woman. A detective fol lowed the parties from New Orleans to New Mexico, then to California, and pri along the coast to Victoria, li. C, and across the Btraits ol Vancouver, where Smith was arrested for bringing stolen money into Canada, lie, however, consented to volun tarily return to .Mississippi, but on arriving here showed a disposition to fight the ex tradition proceedings. The detective, how ever, induced his man to go as far as St Paul, fur which point the trio left this morning. Smith has only a small portiju of the j,;0,00u with him. CANADIAN SCHOOLS. Archb Ehop deary's Circular to the Clergy on the Subject. Kingston (Ont.), April Archbishop Cleary has issued a circular letter to the clergy of li is diocese respecting the relation of Human Catholics to separate schools, which has created a decided sensation. The Archbishop charges the priests to call upon every rate-payer who sides with the enemy and announce to him in the name of the Bishop that his action is rebellion against the church, and that the Archbishop re serves to himself alone all the power of absolving such rebellious Catholics from gins unless he shall have signed a written declaration that ho Heartily repents o£ hav ing injured the church and scandalized his neighbors by the withdrawal of his taxes from Catholic education, and shall have promised to become a supporter of separate schools at the earliest opportunity. * ALL HANDS SAVED. A British Paitecger Steamer Kan Into and Sunk in th> Irish Sea. London, April 10.— In a collision be tween the steamships North Cambria, from Baltimore, and the Avoca, bound from London to Dublin, last midnight, the Avoca was sunk. The Avoca was a pas senger steamer. No lives were lost. The North Cambria reached Dover this mora ine with her bow stove and foiwurd com partment full of water. The Avoca was struck with such force that she was cut half way through amid sliip. She had only twelve passehgers. All were s.ived by boats from the North Cam bria. She carried a crew of thirty-seven persons in all. XRANS-I'ACIFJC STEAMERS. A Hew Line to Be Established Between Mexico and china. City of Mexico, April 10.— Gee Horn and Wee ]'ack, representatives of the six companies at ban Francisco, completed ar raDgHments before leaving here with the tonipnuy Mantinia Asi.itica and Mexicaua, which hulds a concession from the Mexican Government fora steam line between Mox- Ico and A-ia. The steamers will bring Chiuesfc immigrants to Teh nan tepee, to ■wnich place a railway will be built in less than one year. PIERCED IN THE AKM. A French Duel With Swords Hjsulti in Blood shed. Pakis, April 10.— Borrigtone, ex-mem her of the Chamber of Deputies, and Edwards, a Director of Le Matin, fought a duel with swords to-day. Edwards was wounded in the arm. MANY FKKSONS HURT. A Serious Riot Belwsun Tyro'.eie and Czech So!d ! en. Vienna, April 10.— Advices from Inns bruck stale that a serious riot lias occurred between Tyrolese and Czech soldiers. Many received bayonet wounds. The town is in ■ mil BLEW OUT HIS BRAINS. A Eej-ctcd Suitor Commits Suicide in a Mill ionaire's Parlor. Omaha, April 10.— Gottleib BensoD pro posed marriage to Tillie Nelson in the par lor of Millionaire J. N. 11. Patrick's resi dence at Hap. y Hollow to-day, aud when •he refused him ho bluw out his brains. Benson was Patrick's coachman aud Miss .Nelson was a domestic. Ediion Defeated. HJCW Yokk, April io.— Electrician Edison recently sued Gilliland & Toinliuson be cause they parted with Phonograph Com pany slock, receiving $730,000, as alleged for wljk-Ii Edison received only $J50,000. A decision to-day was rendered iv the United Slates Circuit Court sustaining the de murrer of defendants, thus defeating Edi tou. Arr»B'.«d fcr Murder. Chicago, April 10.— The police have un der arrest two colored men, named Kice and ljantclt, on a charge of murdering Jennif McGarvie, tin- white woman who was found dead on Garfir-ld boulevard some weeks ago. I>anielssays Kico killed her with a club during a quarrel. C/oin i Released. New York, April 10. -Miguel Coloinn, the wealthy Ibaukcr and coffee-planter of Guatemala, wlio was arrested on a charge of smuggling, has been discharged from custody Dy Commissioner Shield*, there be ing no proof that he Intended to smuggle. Chinese Eit m-ration Bill. Boston, April 10.— The Boston Chamber of Commerce met tliis afternoon ana earnestly Indorsed the vigorous resolutions against the pending Chinese enumeration law adopted by the New York Chamber of Commerce. Split in »n Evangelical Association Chicago, April 10.— At the session of the Evangelical Association here to-day tliero The Morning Call. was considerable disturbance between the opposing factions of the church, and thirty two ministers withdrew to hold a separate conference. STANLEY IN EUROPE. The African Explorer Talks Abont His Re lations With Emm. Brixdisi, April 10.— Stanley has arrived, en route to Brussels. Stanley was Interviewed on his arrival Replying to a question as to what had become of the equatorial province aban doned by Emm, he said it had been con quered long ago by the Mahdists. "Four stations were in their hands when we left, and there was nothing in the country to re sist their advance." "What has become of the people you left behind?" "They have scattered, and each little Knu'i 1 . no doubt, has chosen a chief. There arc 300 Irregular troops pressed Into service by Kmin from the surrounding territory. Two battalions of regulars have beeu prob ably wiped out by slaughter and desertion." "What is left of the work accomplished by Emm?" "There is nothine, but give me such a force as he had aud 1 will retrieve it ;tll in one month." '•Your enemies Bay that Emm could have continued to govern and carry on his work." " It Is absurd." "Suppose you had left Emm where you found him, what would have beeu the re sult?" "He would have been at this moment in Khartoum a common slave; nothing could have saved him. If I had found Emm with strong stable force and estab lished authority, I would have given him ammunition. AVben I found him 1 made him three offers. First, to re main and receive £1300 a year and a sub sidy of £12,000; second, to be escorted to another part of Africa, and there establish himself as Governor; third, to be taken out of Africa safe. He said he wanted time to think. 1 gave him a year, and then went away under n cloud of mystery which was only penetrated when I returned and found Emm a prisoner. He was a much a prisoner as a fellow in chains. The people did not want him. There was no government left, and the servaata would not obey him. When he asked how many would return with him only one niau con sented." Stanley said tlie object of the Germans in employing Emm was to annex territory, and cut of] the Uriti-h coast from the in terior of Africa. He declared that Soudan can be retaken, but only by a nation that arms its people with modern Titles and tells them where to strike. Such a project would need at least £3,000,000. HAS INCORPORATED. A Proposed New Road in the West an Assured Certainty. Cleveland. April 10.— The project for a new railroad from Toledo is now an assured certainty. Papers of incorporation were prepared to-day for the States of Illinois and Ohio, and they will be filed at once. The capital stock, as shown by these papers, is $300,000 for Ohio. 8600,000 for Indiana and 5." 0,000 for Illinois. The incorporates are G. G. Hadley, L. E. Martin, \V. 5. Baumgardner, George 11. Ketchem and ' E lmer Wliite. The railway will bo known in this State as tile Toledo and Western. The company trill have unlimited capital at it* command iv the work of construction and maintenance of tlie road. Surveyors will commence work this month, and construc tion will immediately follow. It will be un air line as near as possible. New JTobk, April 10.— The Star says a large quantity ol Ink;. Pacific stock is said to have been bought for investment during the week. It is understood the Van derbilts increased their holding. A Director of the Union Pacific said that while it was possible that the Vanderbilts had bought some Union l'acilic stock, they did not hold the control. The alliance of tbe Chi cago and Northwestern with tbe Union Pacific gives the Vanderbilts every benefit it is possible for their system to derive from the Union Pacific. The Vauderbilts were told when the alliance was made that they would Have a representation in the board, but they .said they did not care to have any voice in the directory of the Union Pacilie. The Director said that if they had changed, their minds it was not necessary fur them to buy Union Pacific stock fur that purpose. Boston, April 10.— The Union Pacific people here know nothing of Wall-street movements in stock, Pr.-.-ident Adams did not kuow yesterday of the advance in Union Pacific stock until informed of it by in quiry as to its cause. lie SHid he knew nothing of it. The annual report of the I n ;. I'a'ific will be issued about April 20th. The only chance now contemplated in the directory is the election of a suc cessor to the late David Dows. No plans for further bond issue-, are now contem plated, neither is there any foundation for the report oX a syndicate to purchase the Government interest in the Uniou Pacific. A FATAL DINNER. Sixteen Persons in Arkansas Poisoned From Eating Wild Turkey. LITTLE Bock. April 10.— Advices received here to-night from Conway, a small town in the interior of Faulkner County, give the particulars of a most singular poison ing, which happened near there last even ing and which it is feared has resulted in the death of several persons. Sixteen in all were stricken down in a single hour, ami notwithstanding the attention of the best physicians to be had, at last accounts their efforts seemed unavailing to save at least half the number. Two families Hayes and Brownings gave a turkey dinner. Will Browning bar ing killed a largo wild gobbler. The tur key, it is thought had eaten strychnine just befoie it was killed. 'IHE FLOUII PUODI'CT. Decline in the Output— The Domestic Market More Active. Chicago, April 10.— There was quite a heavy decline in the flour output last week, hays the Northwestern -Miller. Only twelve mill* were run, and their aggregate product was 111.040 barrel?, averaging 18,607 barrels daily, against 137,450 barrels the week be fore and 88,180 barrels fur the correspond ing time in ÜB9. About the same nnuber of mills and the same capacity are in opera tion this week, the daily output being not far from 18,500 barrels. The advance in wheat has infused con siderable strength into the domestic mur ket, and there has been an increased de mand. The export market is wholly devoid of life. The Children* Friend*. At the monthly meeting of the Trustees of the Boys' and Girls' Aid Society, the Superintendent reported that thirty-four children had been received and as many disposed of, leaving sixty-two in the home. 1 he Superintendent was appointed guardian of twelve friendless children. The Visit ing Agent reported having visited twenty ■ > cl 'i d reu, finding all but three doing well. Ibe society appointed F. A, Whipple District liepreseutatlve for Meudocino County. Nntionil Club. The weekly meeting of the National Club was held last evening, with President Charles M. Troll in the chair. Communica tions were received from l'aris Kilburn aud Thomas B. Keed accepting honorary memberships conferred upon them. Speeches were made by A. S. Isaacs, Dr F P. Mulie. Henry A. Wolfe aud Charles M. Troll. FaIIoI to Keep tlia Coulraci. L. Tiiiergai ten wan brought down to this city lust uight by a Sacramento Constable and charged with obtaining money by false pretenses. Tlie arrest was made ou com plaint of C. Augustine, who says he paid the accused S'2oo to hold a section (if land for him iv the interior, and that Thiergar teu did not l ulfill his agreement. A Lackbated Face.— B.U. Dawson came Into the itecoivliiK lloipual at 10:40 o'clock list Dlxbl with a badly lacerated face. He said that lie lived at 2624 Murtou sneer, but failed lv mate how lie itcelvcd Ills wuuud. Alter it was Uieaoed he went to his home. SAN FRANCISCO, FRIDAY MORNING. APRIL 11. iftOO-TttttTTT PA^Fft A BRUTAL ASSAULT. Indiana White Caps Again on the Rampage, A Respected Grand Army Veteran Whipped Into Insensibility. The Long Canoe Voyage Undertaken by a Hew York Reporter— Corbett and McCaffrey Matched. Specl»l by the California Associated Press. Louisville, April 10.— The White Cap organization of Southern Indiana is about to get into trouble with the Graud Army of the Kepublic. Isaac White, a veteran, who lives on a small farm near Leaveuworth, has always been considered an honest and worthy man. On Monday night the White Cups took him out and lashed dim into in sensibility with switches. His condition is critical and his Grand Army post pro poses to bring the perpetrators to justice. A CANOE VOYAGE. From Hiw York to the Pacific Coast in a Fruil Crcft. Nkav Yoi:k, ApriflO.— The Mail and Ex press to-day started a member of its staff in a canoe up the Hudson River, with in structions to proceed to the Pacific Coast and empty a bottle of water taken from the Atlantic Ocean at Siindy Hook into the Pu citic Ocean at the mouth of the Columbia River. It is expected that Jie will end the trip next October. The route is 7000 miles long and passes through or alonzside seven teen States, between the starting point tit the Statue of Liberty aud Fort Can by, Wash. The principal waterways to -be traversed are the Hudson River, Eiin Canal. Ohio, Mississippi, Missouri and Columbia liver-. The first carry will be from Lake Erie into Chautiuigua Like; the next will be at the great falls of the Missouri, aud the third over the summit of the Rot ky Moun tains. The voyage Is to be made in the first seamless paper canoe ever constructed. It weighs 00 pouuds, is 15 feet in length, 30 inches beam, depth amidships 0 niches, storage-room 4:0 feet at both bow and stern, aud six feet amidships is clear for state-room. The sail is a "standing lug." 8 feet cm tlie boom, 0 feet and ti Inches on the head, aud 5 feet gall. The leach is 10 feet 2 inches. TIDAL WAVES. Shipping on L-ke Michigan Seriously Dis turbed for Several Hours. Chicago. April 10.— Tidal waves on a small scale have struck terror to the hearts of vessel-owners on Lake Michigan. The first of these an pleasant visitors rolled into the harbor and up the river Tuesday after noon, aua was followed by others at inter vals of fifteen or twenty minutes for six hours. These waves were about five feet high, and rolled in from the lake with great rapidity, afterward receding with the same speed. Vessels were lifted and carried up the river aud then down again, and for a while grave fears of disastrous collisions were prevalent. The Morley. Moravia ami Ewen were carried across the river and dumped into the mud. For a time vessels were knocked about like corks. The lake has settled back into its old condition. lieutenant Ueall of the Signal Service, speaking of the strange occurrence, said it was due to remarkable changes In the at mospheric pressure on the surface of the lake, caused by. a severe thunder-storm. Similar reports come from several points on the west shore of the lake, notably from Itacine, where the water receded from the shore several feet. MINNIE SIAIti; CONFESSES. She Explains Her Motive for Poisoning the N»wUnds Family. Chicago, April JO.— Minnie Starr, ar rested for poisoning Mr. Newlands' family in Euglewood last week, has made a full confession. She said she put the poison in the corn to see what effect it would have on others, so that she could be sure of succe-s in an effort to commit suicide. Minnie was a servant in the house of Mr. New hinds. She bought rat poison last Friday, and Saturday she placed ii in the food which she cooked for the family's dinner, canned corn being one of the dishes. Mr New lands and his wife died from the eiTects of the poinon, and their daughter was ma le seriously ill. She had previous to- her confession told several stories, none of which were found to be true. The police were sitislied that they had the culprit, but were at a loss to account for the causes which led to the girl's crime. MARYLAND'S EX - IKEASCKEU. The Crims of Forgery Adled to That of Em b'Zzlement. Baltimokr, April 10.— The Legislative committee investigating State Treasurer Archer's defalcation discovered that besides about Sl"i',ik.mi in bonds and coupons miss ing there is Ssii.47^ in registered bonds missing from a box in the Unit! Deposit Company's vaults. In disposing of the reg istered bonds Archer added tho crime of forgery to that of embezzlement. Charges have been prelerred for malfeasauce in office and embezzlement. Governor Jack- Bon lias summoned Archer to appear before him at Annapolis on Tuesday. In the meantime the officers are keeping a watch on Archer to see that he does not leavo the State. THE ÜBIQUITOUS lIEPOItTEU. French Detectives Tell Why They Failed to C^p'ure Eyraud, the Murderer. New Voi:k, April 10.— The following French? stt.ry conies by private rable from Paris: Detectives Ilondair and Jlmller at tribute their failure to arrrst Eyraud to American reporters. The officers tried to avoid tlieni, but the reporters disguised themselves as detectives, waiters and hotel porters, and even accepted fees. On leav ing New York r very gentleman-like re porter presented liomlais and Iloiller with two scarf-pins as souvenirs, they having been bought with the detectives' own money, having been given as fees when the newspaper man had acted in the capacity of a waiter. TELEGRAPHIC TOURNAMENT. Operators in Attendance From All Sections of the Country. Nxw Yokk, April 10.— This afternoon at 2 o'clock the National Fast Telegraph Tournament was begun at Ilaidmßii liall. The KnlfthU cf tlio Key from all over the country started iv to see who could trans mit the greatest number of words iv a given time. Some of the scores made in the tourna ment in the allotted live minutes were: Miss Mollie Moss, 193 words, 4 characters; Miss T. V. Froscbel, lioo words, 5 characters; Miss Dennis, 813 words, 4 characters; Miss K. 13. Stepheuson, '-'17 words. Till, PKIZi-: RING. Articles Signed for a Hatch Beiweea Corbett and McCaffrey. New Youk, April 10.— Jim Corbett and Domtnlck McCaffrey to-night signed arti cles to fight four rounds with four-ounce gloves at Brooklyn on Monday night. The entertainment will not, as iirst announced, be a bent-fit to Corbett, but a genuine match, 68 per cent of the Kate receipts to tin- winner and 33 per cent to the loser. Although McCaffrey is somewhat high In l«'sli it is expected he will mnke a credita ble display. Coroatl is in splendid form, and still lionized by local sports with whom he has made himself very pupular. COXXKACT LiAßOlt. Strict Enforcement of the Laws Necesaary to Prevent Unlrwfnl Immigration. Nkw Yui:k, April 10.— Samuel Gomper's, President of the American Federation of Labor, testified before the Congressional Committee oil Immigration this morning lie uluiius to tepreseul (J30.000 persons, lie testified generally about the importation of contract labor. He said the coal-miuiue coaipanies, steamship lines and other agen cies were largely interested and largely in strumental in the importation of contract labor. The laws are strict enough If exe cuted. He would not recommend any more stringent immigration laws, but would ad vise that the present laws should be strictly enforced. A POOK-PARM SCANDAL. The Bcdies of Two Nameless Infants Found Buried Under a Barn. Lewiston (Me.), April 10.— It having been rumored that children had been born at the Lewiston Poor Farm, the ex-keep*r of which is now serving a term in the County Jail for cruelty to the inmates, » search was made yesterday and the bodies of two infants were found buried under the barn of the institution. A search will be made for other bodies said to be buried there. DISGUSTED CHINAMEN. Umucceisful Attempts to Enter the United States Via Canada. Niagaha Falls (Out.), April 10.— Four ChinHinen made two unsuccessful attempts to smuggle themselves into the United States yesterday, once iv the closet of a car which crossed tlie bridge during the day. and again at night, when they were rowed over the riv.T. They left for Toronto iv disgust. They had failed to get into the United States at Detroit. LOOKING AHEAD. Detroit Planning to Secure the Next National Democratic Convention. Detroit, April 10.— Don M. Dickinson aud Mayor Pay no are to-day canvassing the city for subscriptions for a 5100,(»00 hotel. Mr. Dickinson says he thinks the National Democratic Convention of ISH2 can be brought to Detroit if the people can assure the National Committee that hotel accom modations can be furnished. A QUICK PASSAGE. Successful Initial Trip cf the White Star Line's Steamer Majestic. New Yobk, April 10.— The White Star Liner Majestic has arrived on her maiden voyage from Liverpool. The great vessel is 582 feet long and nearly 10.000 tons gross. She made tho passage from Queenstowu in six days, ten hours and thirty minutes, the fastest maiden trip on record. She brought lOSli passengers. LABOR AGITATIONS. An Important Development in the Chicago Carpenters' Strike. Chicago, April 10.— An important de velopment in favor of the striking car penters is noted. A committee of non-union master carpenters called on the Strike Com mittee last evening and had a lengthy con ference. There are 1500 or 1000 of these small bosses in the city, employing nearly if not half the journeymen, and they oiiject to the 110 large bosses who compose the Builders' Exchange monopolizing and con trolling all the business. They proposed to the men to form an alliance with the strikeii. They are and have been willing to grant the men's demands, but tin) action of the association master;, has locked them out. At a meeting of the Master Carpenters' Association to-uight an attempt was niiicie to dissolve the association as the only solu tion to the .strike. Tlie association has gone so fur in the matter that it cannot recognize the uniuu without stultifying itself. If ihe association is dissolved in iluidual members can do as they please. The non-union carpenters arc juiuiuit tue uuiou. The bosses cauuot get men to work Ijere. At the meeting a resolution was adopted in which It stited that the organisation was not organized to lix the wages of men, but for social purposes. This threw tlie matter lack to individual bosses aud is a geat vic tory to the strikers. Members of tlie bosses' Union have heretofore said tluit their union could not recognise the Carpenters' Union. BOSTON, April iv. — Nine liours without reduction in wages Is a point granted to J2(R) workmen in the marble factories. St. Louis, April 10. — The freight con ductors and brakemen on the St. Louis divi sion of tlie M 'bile aud Ohio HuaU haw gone on a strike. The trains are laid up all along the line. THE BILLIARD TOURNAMENT. foes' Wonderful Playing Creates Intense Enthusiasm in the Audience. Chicago, April io.— The first game this afternoon in the billiard tournament was between Catton and Daly, tlie former play ing 250 to the latr«;iV 300. Cattnn wou by the following score: Cattun 250, average V/.i, highest run G4; Daly 2-xi, average 8 24-29, highest run 36. The second afternoon game was between Daly and Ileiser, the former playing 300 to the hitter's 250. The game was won by ileiser in forty iunlnga. The winner's av erage was ti)i; loser's average 7 34-3' J. Highest runs— lleiser, 52; Daly, 02. The evening's contest was the most excit ing of the tourney aud was between Slos son, who played 500 points, and Ives, who played 275, 14-iuch balk liuc. Ives won the bank and made -•> as a starter. Nothing daunted, Slosson, iv the first five Innings by a series of pretty play*, rolled up 211 billiards. Ivea kept up his remarkable nerve, and in the ninth collected 7!» buttons by some wonderful exhibitions of playing. making the eeore stand, including the han dicap: Ives, 370; Slosson, 26L From that inning on the contest was so close that when each contestant missed an audible sigh could bo heard in the. hall. In twenty inuings the score stood: Ives, 451; Slosson, 402. Ivea got the balls where he wanted them in the twenty-third and ran the game out amid yells which would raise tho roof. Slossou was the first man to congrat ulate the "boy wonder" on his remarkable playiug, closely followed by Schaefer and the other contestants in the tourney. The score stood: Ives s<»o, including handicap, average 11 22-23, blithest runs 7l>, 30, 20; Siosson 443, average 20 3-22, highest ruus 80, 51, 49. THE SUGAU WAR. Suit for an Accounting and Dissolution of the Great Trust. Nkw Yokk, April 10.— Henry Winthroi) Gray, Rec-iver of the North River Refining Company, has instituted another proceed ing ngainst the sugar trust, all the mem bers ol sugar refinery companies being the defendants. It asks for au accounting of the receivership of all the companies in the trust, the : dissolution of the trust and the distribution of the assets. The defendants have interposed a demurrer that the plain titf has not a legal capacity to sup. Argu ment upon tho demurrer was heard by Judge lugraham aud his decision reserved. MIDDLE-WEIGHTS MATCHED. D.mpiey and Wall to Contest for the World's Championship. Buffalo, April 10. — Arrangements are about completed by the Arlington Athletic Club for a light between Jack Dempsey and "Toll" Wall, the champion middle-weight of Kuglaud, lor a purse of 82500. The hglit will be to a finish for the middle-weight championship of the world. Negotiations with Denipsey are so far advanced that his acceptance is deemed certaiu. Star Tipi. New Yobk, April 10,-Star tips: Clif ton—First race, Ten Hooks or Jeuaio Me- Farland; second. Monsoon or Little Jnke; third. Sparling or Specialty; fourth, Ken wood or Knit! Ha/em; fifth, St. JohU or Esau; sixth, Gallus Dan or Savage. Car Works Burned. Ni:w YonK, April 10.— The machine and smith shop of the Lewis & Fuller Manu facturing Company, Brooklyn car-makers, was burned to-day. The loss is $200,000. Governor Go. dull Weaker. Antkim (N. II.). April 10.— Governor Goodell for several days iias been Krowiug perceptibly worse, and tiii.-. morning was reported much weaker.

Head the great ICiihxl lh novel, "The Ace of Clubs," In next Sunday '» l»«uo of TUB CALL. CHINESE INVASION. Mongolians Flocking Over the Mexican Border. Consideration of the Pacific Railroads' Indebtedness Begun. Lieutenant Steele Sentenced to a Reprimand and Three Months' ConQnement. The President's Present. Special by the California Associated Press. Washington, April 10.— The Secretary of the Treasury to-day forwarded to the Senate a report made by Delos H. Smith. Consul at Xogales, Mexico, stating ;that P. T. Dowliug, who lives on the line at Quitabnquita. states that large numbers of Chinamen are crossing at and near Ins place into Arizona and California. The rond from Guaynms and Hennosillo, by way of Altar, to California, runs directly by Mr. Dow ling's place and is the most direct route from Guayinas to California. Mr. Dowling is Superintendent and part owner of the El Uosario mine, in wulcli mine General Kosecrans is interested. Dowling refers to Hon. Leland Stanford and General W. 1L L. Barnes of Sun Francisco. The Treasury Department this afternoon instructed, by telegraph, the Collector of Customs at San Diego to have the Chinese that were captured yesterday prosecuted and sent out of the country. The United States District Attorney there has been directed to take charge of the prosecution. -o PACIFIC KAIIiKOADS. Consideration of the Bill Providing for the Payment ol Their Indebtedness. Washinotox, April 10.— The House Com mittee on Pacilic Ilailroads to-day entered upon the formal consideration of the bill providing for the settlement of the Govorn ment Indebtedness of the Uuiou and Cen tral Pacific railroad companies. The first rive sections covering tho ease of the Union Pacific Company were approved, with a few changes, the most important of which is on reducing the interest from 3 per cent to IV, per cent, to be paid by the com pany upon bonds failing due during the next five years. This is a partial con cession to the wishes of the company, which desired a low rate of interest to pre vail for the lirst ten years. Provision is made, however, for capitalizing the differ euce between the M per cent rate and the full 3 per cent rate utter five years, so that the effect of the change, is to reduce the amount of payments for a time, but to make the final payments heavy enough to cover the difference. The committee also struck out of the fourth section the clause relative to the Goverumeut guarantee on bunas. AN IMPERATIVE KULE. Important Point Settled by the Atsistaat Bio- retary of the Treaiurv. Washington, April 10.— The Assistant Secretary of the Treasury has written the following letter to the Collector of Ciutonu at Sitka, Alaska: "The Department Is in receipt of your letter of February 6th pro posing that the expense incurred by the Deputy Collector at Wrangel iv bis unsuc cessful attempt tn capture the noted smug gler, Charles Mulluy, and his vessel, be paid from the proceeds of other forfeitures se cured during tlie quarter. In reply, you are informed that tlie Department's rule of January 7th last on this subject is impera tive; that the proper expense incurred iv securing a forfeiture must be paid from the proceeds of that forfeiture and the entire residue paid into tlie Treasury. The De partmeot would not be justified in authoriz ing the payment of any other expenses from tho proceeds of the forfeiture than those properly and actually incurred iv se curing that forfeiture." STEtLK'S I'UNISHMENT. Sentenoed to a Reprimand and Three Honths' Confinement. Washington, April 10.— General Scho field to-day, us Actlug Commander of tho Division of the Missouri, made public tho findings of the Chicago court-martial which recently tried Lieutenant Steele of the Eighteenth Infantry for conduct unbecom ing an ollicer and gentleman, in striking Private Wild of that regiment. The court adjudged Lieutenant Steele guilty of au as sault upon a private aud sentenced him to a reprimand and three mouths' courmemeut within the limits of the post. General Scholield has approved the findings of the court, and will\>repare the reprimand to be issued later. A HANDSOME PRESENT. President Harrison ih: Recipient of a Gold- Headed Cane. Washington 1 , April 10.— Seymour L. Rao of Philadelphia called at the Executive Mansion this morning in behalf of A. London Snowden of Philadelphia, now Minister to Greece, and presented to the President a gold-headed cane. Engraved on the head 01 the cane is this inscription: "This cane was cut from the yoke which supported Independence iv 1770. To Presi dent Hurrisou." The Pension Lilt. Washington, April 10.— The following Californians have beeu granted pen sions: Original, Georee W. Myers, Oak land; increase, navy, D. ltodney Browue, .San Diego; reissue, James O. Eateham, Niponio; Mexican survivor. William M. Short, Oakland; Mexican widow, J. Annie, widow of James (J. Williams, San Fran cisco. Issue of March 28, 18' JO: Original- Charles W. Cooley, Uuldendale; Joseph Cassin, Se.home. Issue of March 28, IH'.H): Original increase, Benjaaiin Parker, Port land. Favorable Eeports Ordered. Washington, April 10.— The Senate Military Committee to-day ordered favor able reports on the nominations of Assist ant Secretary of War Grant, Major-General Miles and Brigadier-General Gnerson. CONGKESS. THE SENATE. Cullom Aims a Heavy Blow at the Mormons. Ing-alls' Mistake. Washington, April 10. — Among the bills reported from the committees and Dlaced on the calendar to-day were the fol lowing: Senate bill appropriating §2,348,000 for the improvement of the Columbia River, Ore gon, the expenditures not to exceed 8700, --000 in one year. House bill to aid vessels disabled in waters coterminous to the United States and Canada. Stewart, from tho Committee on Military Affairs, to-day reported back favorably the bill to reimburse California, Oregon and Nevada tor expenses incurred in putting down the rebellion. Dawes, from the Committee on Indian Affairs, reported back favorably the bill granting the l'elouse and Spokane Railroad tho right of way through the Indian Reser vation in Idaho. The Committee on Military Affairs re ported favorably the bill to revive the grade of Lieutenant-General iv the army. Cullom introduced a bill to amend ;sec tiou 5382; Revised Statutes, in reference to bigamy. The bill provides that no person who is living in what is known as the plural or celestial marriage, or who teaches, advises or encourages any person to enter into polygamy, or who is a member of any organization which encourges bigamy, or any person who assies in the solemnization of the ceremony of any such marriago, shall vote, serve as a .juror or be elected to hold any civil office in the Territory of Utah. A letter was then received from the Sec retary of the Treasury transmitting a tele gram from the Collector at San Diego rela tive to tho capture yesterday of ten more Chinese. Presiuentjpro tern. Ingalls, remarked that he was iv error yesterday iv allowiug the motion to take up the Chinese enumeration bill while thn Montana election case was undisposed of either by being postponed, laid aside informally or other action. Senator llale said: "Then the Chair rules that the Montana case is to proceed until completed ?" The President pro tern. —Until completed. Hale cave notice that as soon as the Mon tana matter was disposed of he would ask the Senate to take up and complete the Chinese enumeration bill. At 12:30 o'clock the Senate proceeded to consider the Montana election case. Call of Florida having the floor in favor of the minority report. He finished his remarks at 2 o'clock. THE HOUSE. The Entire Day Spent in Considering the Navy Appropriation Bill. Washington, April 10. — The House spent the entire day on the Navy Appro priation Bill. Vandever made a short speech in favor of the fortification of the western coast. The Secretary of the Treasury sent to the House an estimate for the appropriation of Sl">00 for the purchase of sets of standard measures for the use of States and Terri tories as follows : Montana, Nevada. North Dakota, South Dakota, Washington, Oregon, Idaho and New Mexico. The Secretary also transmitted an esti mate for the appropriation of SISOO for im proving the American cemetery at Aca pulco, Mexico. This is made on the recom mendation of R. W. Loughery, Cousul at the place uaiupd. THE WOOL MARKET. A Large Quantity of New California Sold. The Quotations. Boston, April 10.— The American Wool Reporter in its review of the week Bays: Trade has been unevenly distributed and all stocks are much broken. Sound Wash ington is closely sold up, theCassiiuer Mills taking partially defective Utah, Wyoming and Montana on a basis of 55 cents to 57 cents. Ohio and other fine fleeces bring full prices and are steady. Some scoured fall Texas has been moved on a basis of 50 cents to 52 cents. The principal topic concerning California is the operations in San Francisco. During the past week a Boston firm has bought 800,000 pouuils of new San Joaquin at uy, cents. For Eastern pulled wool there is a good demand, particularly lor fine A, bu pers aud combings. Quotations are as follows: Ohio XX, 3M4c to 33c; Michigan X, 28>/,c to2!i;4r; Ohio delaim-s, 35c to 30c; Michigan delaines, 33c to 34e: Ohio No. 1, 30c to 37c; Michigan No. 1,30 c; Texas fine, 20c to 24c; California northern spring, 23c to 24r; California northern pulled, 250 to 35c; Oregon choice, 19c to 21c ; valley Oregon, 24c to 25c ; Mon tana fine, 20c to 21c. CITIZEN SOLDIERS. Franklin Guard Election— A Band in Uools and Orange. First Sergeant Edward 11. Gielow lias been elected Second Lieutenant of Com pany Dof the First Infantry— better known perhaps as the Franklin Guard. The Lieutenant-elect is an intelligent and cap able young soldier, who enlisted in July, 1884, and was appointed First Sergeant in February, 1889. The election was unani mous, forty-six of the membership of sixty four havinu been present. Company D will hereafter on dress parade m, ike the same showing as Company C— -in the mat ter of the stature of its commissioned offi cers, with very short captains sandwiched in between tall sycamores represented by the lieutenants. It is represented that at the coming election for Colonel of the Fifth Infantry, Companies A and F, in Oakland, will pre sent for Major the name of Captain P. K. O'Brien of Compauy A. This would indi cate a very wise determination among the line officers not to go outside of the organ ization for its field officers. The Fifth has, socially, intellectually and physically, as due a set of men a3 any iv the division, but their military capacity has never beeu brought out, wherefore they have always been classed as "country companies," a slighting term, which conveys much tlie same mean inn as "doughboys" Iv the army applied to tne'infantry. The Seventh Infantry of the First Brig ade is the ouly organization that the Adju tant-General would like to make it appear iv the interests of the Governor in tlie south knows anything about military en campments. That rouiiueut has also a baud, the like of which has never been seen in a circus or in the first part of a negro minstrel show. That hand masquerades in dark blue pantaloons, black Hessian boots (up tn the knees), nud a bright, liv;d-hued and sight-dazzling coat of orange, trimmed with yellow aud gold trimmings. Hessian boots and orange coats lor an infantry band! And this baud is not in Buffalo Bill's "Wild West Show!" Tlie " hauner company's " bewildering record siuce, the presence of all its 55 men (five iibovc the minimum] on one evening for the annual inspection in July, 1889, is given as follows by tne Adjutant-General: August, lhM». 56 members, percentage of atlendauce, 77.;«; October, sti, 03.17; No vember, sij, 05.47; January, ISOO, SU, C 9, and February, 57, 09.73. Those are the company's own futures, and who has not heard of First Sergeants who mnrk and cotint present markers or drummers who never appear at the armory, or privates who show their he-ids inside the door at any time during the evening and are noted as " present on duty." It is not true that Captain John E. Klein has chosen for watchwords for his com pany the trinity of "faith, hope aud charily"— faith in the Brigade Inspector that he will publish Ins report of the in spection of Company C of the First; hope that if he does it will come out in time to be read before the prophesied doom next week, aud charity that the inspector will coin some new expression ami not apply "banuer company" to an organization with a maximum membership and no "bluffers" at inspection. The court-martial in tho First Brigade, sitting in the cases ot Colonel \V. 11. H. Kussell and Lieuteuaiit-Colouel A. T. Palmer of the Seventh Kegiment, met on Holiday afteruoou, after an adjournment covering a period of three weeks, and de cided to adjourn again for one week because of the death of the wife of tho Judge Advocate of the court. The court will come to a decision iv the cases on Mon day next, aud will send the record of the proceedings at once to Major-General Dinioud. A search party sent out to learn what has become of the "Second Brigade, N. G. C, Kifle Association," has returned. The ex pedition was a complete failure. Lieutenant-Colonel Fairbanks tt Peta liinia, commanding the Fifth, drilled Coiu punies A and F of Oakland as a battalion last evening. Second Lieutenant 11. B. Gaston of Com pauy A is the acting Adjutant of the Fifth. PERSONAL NOTIiS. Le Barou 11. Eckardstein, an attache of the German Embassy, is at the Palace. John Fowler, United States Consul at Ningpo, China, arrived from the East yes terday aud is stopping at the Palace. Theodore Itelchert, State Surveyor-Gen eral, who has been iv Washington for the past two months, has returned to the city. Judge Lorenzo Sawyer, of the United States Circuit Court, left yesterday for Washington, I). C, where he will remain about three months. On his return to this Coast he will make a trip through Wash ington and Montana, winrh havu recently been added to his circuit. Hit trip to Washinutou is one of business, as well as pleasure. A telegram has been received by tte Chamber of Commerce from M. M. Estee, the representative of tuis Coast to the lan American Conference in Washington, stat ing that he will probably arrive iv this city about April Z\<l. He is expected to be a guest of the chamber, together with other delegates of the conference) who may aceoui pauy him on his trip to this Coast. " An ilnliitn.il Thier. Frank Robinson, an habitual thief, is locked up pt ttie Folsom-streec Station. He is churned with stealing a child's dress waist from a dummy iv lrout of N\ Gold smith's store. S. P. Lauuou will also enter a complaint against him. Iteml the great l!ii-.>i.{iinnr!. "The Ace or ClubH," in next Suutlajr'a I»»ue or Hit; CALL. CROWNED BY FAME. The Monument to Be Erected to Dagaerre. A Tribute by American Photographers to the Discoverer of the Art. A memorable incident of the annual con vention of the Xatioiial Association of Pho tographers, to be held in Washington dur ing August, will bo tho unveiling of the monument to Daguerre, to the right of the main entrance of the Smithsonian Insti tution, which in America approaches near est in character tc the National Academy of France, by which was made known to the world Daguerre's great discovery. The design of the monument, modeled in clay, attracted much attention recently at the reception given at the Holbein Studios in New York. It was the work of Jona than Scott Hartley, the sculptor. The monument,which will be about 10 feet high, will be constructed of granite and bronze, the design beiug unique and striking. Fame in a reverent attitude encircles the head of Daguerre with laurel, a wreath of which also extends around the globe, emblematic of the great benefit photography baa been to the human race. The head of Daguorre, the medallion and the figure of Fame will be in bronze, while on the globe of granite will be outlined the ereat divisions of the earth. The ligures will be supported on a granite base, o n which will be cut in bold r»lief a model of the original camera invented by Daguerre. The fmure of Fame is full ol life anil grace, and the whole composition is remarkable fur beauty and delicacy of conception. Daauerre. This makes the second memorial erected to Daguerre, the first having been erected by popular subscription at his birthplace — Cormeilles. daguekre's woke. Louis Jacques Mande Dajiuerre, the French painter and physicist, was born at Cormeilles, Department ofiSelne-et-Oise, in 178!t and died July 1:!, 1851, at Petit-Brie sur-Marue, near Paris. He was at fir.-t a land revenue officer, but soon betook him self to scene-painting for the Opera, in which lie ere lons surpassed his prede cessors, Bibiena and Munich, and his teacher, Degoti, more especially in his re markable, power of representing lift lit and shade. Among the most admired of Ins productions were the "Chapel of Glenthorn" at the Ambigu, and the "llising cf the Sun" in "Les Mexicains." He assisted M. Prevost in the execution of panoramic views of Home, Naples, London, Jerusalem ana others, and subseuuently (July 11, lfc-2), in conjunction with Uoutou, he opened at Paris the Diorama, «n exhibition of pic torial views, the effect of which was heightened by changes in the light thrown upon them. As an example of these may be Instanced the "'Midnight Mass at the Church of Saint-Etienne-du-Slout." On the 31 of March, IS3«J, the Diorama, together with the wcrk ou which Daguerrn was then engaged, the "Interior of Sainte-Mane-Ma jeure," was destroyed by lire. This reverse of fortune was sood, how ever, more than compensated for by the distinction he achieved as the inventor of the daguerreotype photographic process. Xicephore Niepce, who since 1814 had been seeking a means of obtaining permanent pictures by the action of sunlight, learned in IS2G that Dasuerre was similarly occu pied. In the following year he communi cated to D;<Ruerre the particulars of his method. The two Investigators labored to gether in the production of their heli ographic pictures from 1829 until the death of Niepce in 1533. Daguerre, continuing his experiments, discovered, eventually, the process connected with his name. On January ;•, is;:;), at a meeting of the Acad emy of Sciences, Arago dwelt upon the importance of the discovery of the daguer reotype, and in consequence of the repre sentations made by him and Gay Lussac to the French Government Daguerre was ap pointed an officer of the Legion of Honor. On the same day a bill was presented to the Chamber-, according to the provisions of which Daguerre and the heirs of Niepce were to receive annuities of 6000 and 4000 francs respectively, on condition that their process should be made known to the acad emy. The bill having been approved on July 9th, on the 2d of August Daguerre's process, together with his system of trans parent and opaque painting, was pub lished by the Government, and soon be came generally kuown. A CHANCE DISCOVER. It appears that Daguerre frequently em ployed the camera obscura iv the sketches which he made from nature, and the idea occurred to him that some means might be fn —^ T» *. _•• >■ - -T— — — I I The monument, discovered by which these camera obscurn pictures might be permanently retained. About 1524 he began his experiments, and toiled incessantly for years. Accident brought his experiments to a triumphal issue. He found that iodide of silver on a polished copper plate was sensitive to light, and when exposed in a camera faint images were impressed, which would gradually fade away aud could not be retained. One day he removed from his cam9i~a a plate which, either from the shortuess of exposure to the light or the darkness of the day, showed no sign of an imaee. lie laid this plate aside In a cupboard, intending to clean the surface and use it some time again. What was his surprise on taking out the same plate the next morning to find upon its surface a distinct and perfect picture I Another plate was quickly ex posed for an equally short time in the camera and again placed in the magic cup board to remain nver night, and on going to it the second morning lie discovered another beautiful picture. The question now was which of the num erous chemicals stored in this cupboard produced tho marvelous effect. He finally learned, hy taking out one chemical each day, that it was a dish of mercury whose vapors produced the magical result," and he at once proceeded tv apply the discovery practically. A SMALL FIBE. Twenty-lire Hundred Dollars' Worth of Property Cunsuinrd. A $2500 fire started .* die frame building 101) and 111 Fremont street at 8 o'clock last night, and spread to the, adjoining building, a tbree-story frame, owned by Mr, Whit tier, of \Vhitti«r, Fuller & Oe., who was also the owner #X the building in which the tire originated 'J'he first buiid.'ig was oc J A THRILLING NOVEL! % 1 THE ACE OF CLUBS! jjf* m the *!*• nSU NDAY CALL!V PRICE FIVE CENTS. cupied by the Eureka Machine Works, the California Novelty Works and R. W. Jack son, a manufacturer of shell jewelry. The second building was occupied by tha Ohmen Engine Works. There was some insurance, but the loss will not be fully covered. INQUISITIVE CITIZENS. Republicans Who Will ' Inreitlg*t« " Bi>8« " Contracts. A number of Republicans, in response to invitations by postal-card, met at California Hall, 417 Kearny street, last night William 0. Banks was elected temporary President, and G. E. Madison temporary Secretary. A committee of seven, as fol lows, was appointed to attend to the work of permanent organization: George Walker, William Bendt, Dr. O. W. Jones, George J. Smith, K. \V. JUlauey and J. P. Mo Murray. Seventy-eight Republicans signed tha roll, after which the meeting adjourned to the President's call. J. Kuef, Walter Blair, M. A. Dorn, George) Smith and others delivered short addresses. The leading members of the organization stato that they propose to ascertain by what authority Phil Crimniins, who calls himself "Boss," ncreed to turn eighty-four delegates over to Governor Waterman, in consideration of a present of a stone-quarry by the Prison Directors. They will also endeavor to ascertain by what authority the Prison Directors thus dispose of tha State's property. NICELY TRAPPED. Arrest of an Attorney and Ce lestial for Bribery. Elimination of Material Testimony From Transcripts in Cajos on Appeal of Chinese Gamblers. Wong Kane, a Chinese merchant whose face is familiar about the Police Courts and the old City Hall, was locked up in the City Prison yesterday afternoon on a charge of bribery of a ministerial officer. The warrant on which he wai arrestod was on the complaint of Howard Vernon, the official short-hand reporter of Police Court 1, and was served by Oilicer Amos Williams on the prisoner on Sacramento street, near Dupont. At a later hour Gas ton Straus, an attorney, was also arrested on a similar charge, but was immediately released upon furnishing a bond for §3000. Prosecuting Attorney Joseph J. Dunns related last night the story of the arrests and the causes leading up to them. He said since the Police Courts have been heavily fining Chinese gamblers the disreputable element in the Celestial colotiy has been making strenuous exertions to defeat jus tice and had evinced a willingness to do almost anything to avoid having the pris oners convicted. Several cases were car ried to the Superior Court on appeal, and not a few of the judgment* of the lower tribunals have been reversed. CKOOKKD WOBK BD3PKCTED. A short while sinco Judge Shafter sent for tlie Police Judges, anil, at a conference held, stated that liv was satisfied some crooked work was going on in the appeal cases during the time they left the lower courts until heard by the Superior Judges. Various suggestions were ottered, but no conclusion was reached, but the Police magistrates resolved to exercise extra vigi lunce. Air. Dunne stated that on March 11th Serueant llook and posse raided a tan game on ltuss alley and arrested the ke.ener and nine visitors. The attorney for the de fendants approached Mr. Dunne and sug gested that one of the visitors be tried and a test case made. Dunne agreed, and the Chinaman, Ah Chow, was convicted, but the decision wa* reversed by Judge Van Keyuegoiu on the ground that no venuo had been proven and the case was remanded for a new trial. The Prosecuting Attorney crew sus picious that some underhanded work had been done, as he was positive that Sergeant Hook in his testimony had proven the venue. Last Monday Mr. Vernon informed Mr. Dunne that an attorney In the Chinese cases tried by Judge Van Reyuegom had offered him $100 to so change his short hand notes that when the cases were tried on appeal they would be thrown out of court. VERSOS PKETEVDF.D TO AGREE. Veruon pretended to a;jree to the propo sition, and was given the al<!resa uf Wong Kane. The attorney who had approached him, Vernon said, was Uaston Straus. Ver uon on Saturday afternoon last visited Wong Kane with Walter Wolf, another stenographer. Tlie Celestial handed VTer nou $150, and iv the conversation men tioned Straus' name in connection with a mutilation of tlie official transcript, and said that money was paid for such purpose. Uhe above information was laid before Chief Crowley, who was satisfied that enough evidence had been secured to con vict the Chiuese merchant Chief Crowley, however, was desiorous of entrapping Straus, and advised Vernon to send tlie at torney a note and endeavor to obtaiu cer tain admissions that would connect him with the case. It was arranged that Wolf should be present at the interview as Straus knew him to be connected with Chinese cases and would not feel sby of his presence. Straus arranged with Vernon to meet him yesterday afternoon in the former's office. The interview was not productive of results and another was arranged. At the second meeting Vernoa said he wanted, more money for the job, as he did not pro pose risking his liberty for a small sum. Straus replied in Wolf's presence, "I offered you more money, but you would not take it. You 'jobbed' me by going to the Chinaman and getting 8150." ALL WAS AKHA.XUED. Wolf, who was represented as willing to assist in tlie work, asked : "Tiien what's to be done ? Am Ito understand that tlie date oX the arrest is to be left out?" Sir. Dunne says that Straus replied: "Oh, that's all rl«ht. Veruon has got that all arranged with the Chinaman." Straus then irodueeda copy of the offi cial stenographer's transcript, which had been mutiluted in such a manner that uiuei, important testimony in the case had been stricken out. He also g*ve to Veruon some wiiUen instructions in his owu handwrit inc. These instructions provided for the elfuiinatiou of important portions of Ser geant Hook's testimony. Vernon and Wolf, believing they had ob tained sufficient evidence against Straus, left him, saying they were not satisfied with the amount paid for tliu work. The matter was laid before Chief Crow ley, who advised that warrants be sworn out for the arrest of the men. Straus' mutilated transcript and his written in structions will be used as evidence against him. On Trial fur Kubborjr. Robert Newell was placed on trial yester day before Judge Finn on a charge of hav ing robbed George Cezar of $105 in a s.iloon on January titli lust Spring Medicine Seems more than ever a necessity this season, after the mild, unhealthful winter, aud the unexpected prevalence of influenza, pneumonia, typhoid fever, etc., leaving nearly everybody weak, exhausted and tired. Hood's Sarsaparilla is Juit the medicine to overcome that tired feeling, to build up your whole system, purify your blood, impart a good appetite aud promote healthy digestion. Try It this spring. ■'1 lrtv<- been taking Hood's Sarsaparllla for four or five years as a apriug uiedlciue, aud feel perfectly satisfied wlfh Its effects. My sister, too. has taken It for rheumatism, and has been much benefited by It."— Mrs. E. C. Ebivkson, 22 Union aye., Worces- ter, Mass. "Feeling languid and dizzy, having no appetite aud no aniDttlou to work, I took Ilood's Sarsaparllla, with the best results. As a health Invlgorator aud for general deulllty I think It superior to anything else."— A. A. Uikkh, Uticu, N. y: Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by all druggists. $1; six for :*.5. Prepared only by C. I. liOOD Jt CO., Apothecaries, Low,-;!, Mass. 100 Doses Ona Dollar uir!s *'r lp

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