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The record-union. (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, September 07, 1891, Image 1

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VOLUME LXXXII.-rNO. 14.
ROASTED TO DEATH.
Workmen Surrounded by a Wall
of Blazing Naphtha.
TWO OF THEM BURNED IN A
FRIGHTFUL MANNER.
Tho Board of Lady Managers of the
World's Fair Pass a Resolution De
cliirinu in Favor of tho Closing: of
tho Exposition on Sundays— IToavy
Storm Roported Along the New
.Tersoy Coast.
Sppolal to the Record-Untox.
PbovTDKNOE (K. I.), Sept. C—ln view
of a hundred spectators two men -were
literally roasted alive with water forty feet
deep all about them. The city has a pro
cess of disposing of its garbage swill by
treating it with naphtha, a large tank of|
which was lying on the banks of the
Womasquatoeket River. The tank be
gan to leak and the river became cov
ered with a thick coating of Inflammable
MtufT.
.Tvist below the tank there was a raft on
•which was an engine and pile-driver j
worked by three men. There names j
•wore. Patrick Nagle and Patrick Fen
nessy of Providence, and Phinear Gam
mell of Paw-tucket.
The outgoing tide carried the naphtha
to the pile-driver, which was completely
surrounded, and the gases arising from |
it were ignited by the fire under tho
boiler, and Instantly the pile-driver was
ablaze, and a fearful flame and a heavy
black eljpud of smoke hid the rait and
pile-driver from sight, but while the
smoke was rolling up there wore heard
the most agonizing screams from the men
on the raft.
An alarm.was given and when the fire
was subdued the three men were found;
blackened on the raft, rolling in their i
frenzy and agony. They had been pinned
in by a solid sheet of lire and hail been
roasted. Every bit of the skin on Nagle's j
face hands, arms and legs came off like ,
an old glove, as well as the thumb and I
finger nails. Garamell was not so badly
burned, but his injuries are very serious. !
"WORLD'S FAIR.
Tlie Lady Managers Adopt a Resolution
in Favor of Closing on Sundays.
Chicago, Sept. 6.—The World's Fair
Board of Lady Managers yesterday, by a
voto of 56 to 36, adopted a resolution de
claring in favor of closing the fair on j
Sundays. Arguments in favor of the
resolution were made by Bishop Fowler
and Miss Frances E. Willard. Stirring
addresses on the opposite side were made
1-0 Mr<. Bagley of Michigan, Mrs. Isa
bella Beecher-Hooker and Mrs. Traut
man of New York, who contended that
the fair should be opened Sundays for
tho benefit of the poor, who could not go
al other times.
Mrs. Hooker said: l4Open tho great fair
on Sunday; make it a great Sunday-
Rchool; invite the world, regardless of re- ;
ligion, to come and learn of the great
works of man that are made possible by
God."
When tho roll was called on the resolu
tion several members declined to an- I
swer. Some one suggesting they should
be required to vote on tho question,
about twenty-five ladies left the room.
Mad they remained ami voted it was as-
Herted that the resolution would have
been defeated by a small majority.
CALIFORNIA FRUITS.
Prieos Realized at the Sales in the Lust i
Saturday.
CHICAGO, Sept. s.— The Porter Broth
ers Company sold to-day at auction for
account of California Fruit Union ship
pers, Ohasselas grapes, 60c; rlamburgs,
. Hose de Peru, 65c@$l; Malvoise,
$1 25; '/'okays, f2@2 35; Muscats, ,^1 lO@
tV>; Black Prince, 70(2 80c; Kgg plums,
til; tiros prunes, 65c@$l 1~>: Bartletts,
Si 90; iiuerrc. Hardy pears,?! 50@] 65;
Fellenberg prunes, £i :«>.
Chicago, sept. 5. — The Earl Frail
Company sold California fruit at auction,
as follows: Bartlett pears, |1 - ■_: Lai ■
Crawford peaches, fl; Orange dine;
peaches; 51 20; Susquehanna peaches, >i
Q-ros primes, Si 20; Egg plums,
$1 .i; nectarines, $1; Tokay grapes, half
orates, f] 75(a,2; rail crates, Tokays. -.
@3 75; Mue at grapes, ball crates, fl 20(ijj
l ■■><; full crates, Muscats, $2 50.
AT MINNKAI'dI.Is.
Minneapolis, Sept. "..—The Porter
Brothers Company, agents for the Cali
fornia Fruit Union, realized for Buerre
Hardy pears SI jv • 1 :,n : Bartletts,
• i j; peaches, fl@] 25; plums, 75c@$l.
Mm m \i-fi.i-, Sept. 5. — The Karl Fruit
Company sold California fruit at auction
as follow-,: Tokay grapes, half crates,
I ■ . Muscat grapes, half crates,
; Muscats, full crates, SI 65; Black
Malvoise grapes, SI 10; Black Hamburg
>l I"; Bartlett pears, (1 75(52 05;
BusQuehanna peaches^l iv : i 20; Orange
Cling peaches, ?l 15(g)l ~<i; <;ros prunes,
$1.
AT NEW YORK.
Xi w York, Sept. "..—The Karl Fruit
Company sold through E. 1.. Goodsell, at
auction, California fruit as follows: ISart- ;
l*>tt p - L 5; Tokay grapes, half
crates, *l lO@l 70; Black Morocco grapes,
I>\ 75; Muscat grapes, half crates, £\ uKg
15; Strawberry peaches, "-1 30; <iros
prunes, $1 :;:■ l 90; Golden Cling peaches,
s>i lo; Orange Cling peaches, s"i .:..; Sus
quehanna peaches, -" : nectarines,
$2 ."O; Hungarian prunes, si ,",<.).
\ 1 X \ N-AS ( I 1 V.
Kansas City, Sent. s.—Ginocchio I
Brothers, agents for the California Fruil
Union, realized tor Buerre Ciairgeau
p<Mrs:«i 50 'l 75; BuerreUardys, s 1
1 75j jiluiiis, >„',< ji9oc.
I. PAUL.
I'Aii,, Sept 5.— 8. Prrssley <t Co.,
ag< nts for the Calitornifi Fruit Union.
sold Bartlett pears at 51 T.n ._; plums.
-^.
<1.l USINO-HOUBE STATJSTn 9.
Business Transacted in th<» ivmclpnl
< i?u-~ Durinjz tbe Past Week.
row, Sept. 6.—Clearings: New
York, $753,533,000, an Increase of 29.6 per
oeut.; Chicago, $100,916,000, an Increase of
20.3 per oenL; Boston, 190,444,000, an in
of 15,4 p,>r cant.; Philadelphia,
lecn iso of 8.9 jhu- cent.;
St. Louis, 122,065,060, a dscrease <>:" 2A \-><>r
San Francisco, 919,310,090, a .!r>
of L 0 ncr cent.; Baltimore, 115,
--■ an increase of ~.'< per cent.; Cin
cinnaii, 912^253,000, an increase of S.4per
cent.; Pittsburg, 911,668,000, a decrease of
16*1 pea cent.; Kansas City, $I^lß,ooo, an
increase of 8.5 per cent.; Minneapolis,
JiS, iw»,i k«i, a decrease of -<.4 per cent.;
Milwaukee, 9(5,973^000, a decrease of I i,7
percent.; < >)ii;ih:;. Ssi,5S3,<VK». a dec:
1f,.:, per cent.; Denver, $4,353,000, a de
i of 12.9 per cent.; St. Paul, 94.420,
--(KVt, a decrease of 7.7 per cent.; Gaives
ton. 55,1M0,000, a decrease of 3.4 per cent.;
Portland, (>r-. 91,915,000, an Increase of
1.1 per cent.; Salt Lake, $1,450,030, a de
crease of SBJB per cent.; Tacoma, > • L
-000 a decroJisc of s.>; Seattle, 9825,200,
THE RECORD-UNION.
a decrease of 35.7 per cent.; Los An
geles, j?7!tt,944, an increase of 11.3 per
cent. Total for the leading cities of the
United States and Canada: $1^23,448,842.
an increase of 18.7 per cent., as compared
with a corresponding week last year.
Weather Crop Bulletin.
Washington, Sept. 6.—The weekly
crop bulletin says: On th-j Pacific Coast
the rainfall is generally in excess. In
Central California the rainfall has been
from one to two inches less than usual.
Near Portland and < tlympia the deficiency
amounts to about five inches.
Oregon—Threshing is nearly completed.
Wheat and oats will yield heavily. Hop
picking is progressing. Hop lice and
mold injured the crop considerably.
California—Weather favorable. Po
tatoes are plentiful and so cheap that
.some of the crop wjll be lon in the
ground. There are more bops than last
season, on account of the increased acre
age. Fruit is being shipped to the can
neries in carload lots.
Child Seized by a Bald Eagle.
Satlt Stk. Map.ii; (Mich.), Sept <>.—
While the small girl baby of John Cow
adge, a Chippewa Indian guide, living on
t!i" shore of Echo Lake, was playing near
the door of his hut yesterday, an enor
mous bald eagle swooped down and seized
the child. The Indian mother rushed out,
and the bin), after rising several feet,
dropped the babe, which was evidently
too heavy for it. The fall caused its
death. The bird made anotherplunge for
its victim, but was fought oil by the
mother until the arrival ol her husband,
who shot it.
American Goods Carry the Day.
Washington, Sent. <>.—Tho Consul-
Grenenl of Germany at San Jose, Costa
Rica, has made an official report to his
Government, in which he says: "There
is no doubt but that the extraordinary
endeavors which the American industrial j
world, backed by the Government, is
| makitig to increase trade with the Span
ish-American countries is meeting with
success. The difference in price, if any,
is more than compensated for by the at
tractive and handy get-up of the* Ameri
can goods."
Heavy storm on the New .Torsej- Coast.
ASBURY Park, Sept. 6.—A heavy rain
storm and hi;:h sea lias caused much
damage along the New Jersey coast. The
bluff at Long Branch has been eaten
away in many places. At Seal.right the
Highland Beach Railroad tracks are in
undated. In this village the streets were
washed out, and on the lowlands near
here the- first floors of dwellings were
Hooded.;
Samuels Train Robbers.
San Antonio (Tex.:, Sept. ti.—Sttper
j intendent Imes of the Southern Pacific
has returned from the scene of the train
robbery at Samuels Siding, and reports
that live of the robbers have been
hemmend in by rangers and Mexican
troops on the Texas i'eninsula and can
not escape.
! Senator llawlcy for Secretary of War.
Washington, Sept. 6.—Private advices
received here to-day state that Senator
Hawley of Connecticut has been offered
the war office to succeed Secretary I■; i
; tor, and that (ieneral Hawley isal Cape
May conferring with the President about
i the matter.
TALKED TOO MUCH.
Piot Among San Quentin Prisoners to
Effect an Escape.
Their Conversation Overheard, and
Seven of Thorn Put In Soli
tary Confinement.
Ppnolal to the RKOORD-UlflOW.
San Francisco, Sept 6.---A daring plot
j to break from the State Prison at San
j Quentin has been frustrated by Warden
Bale. For some time past the Warden i
has had his supicions aroused by sen
tences let drop by several of the most j
hardened criminals confined in the j
prison. A close watch wa.s kept on their '
movements, and a few days sin.-c the
Warden became convinced that a break
; was soon to be made, and that they in
tended to slop at nothing short of mur
der to accomplish the desired end. Be
consequently ordered seven of the most
desperate among the convicts at the
Prison put in solitary confinement.
These are not all that are BUSpected of
having a hand in the conspiracy, and
others are being watched. No one out- I
ido of the plotters themselves knows
how many were involved in the scheme
that had murder among its elements.
Nearly all of the seven have partici
pated in jail-breaks before, some of them
. ral tint's. Among them are the
three v. ho esca] ed last year and defended
: themselves in a fortress among the hi
: until (iener.il McComb, then Warden,
j made terms with them.
Charles Dorsey, a|ias Thorn, alias many
other names, the murderex 1 of Banker
Cummings, who escaped in LBB7and w.i*
recaptured at Chicago, and brought back
: last < etoher. is another of those eon
: cerned in the plot.
1 hey are long termers and several are
, serving life send noes. ■
Theseven actually known to be in the
plot are: "Mickey" Delaney,safe borg
! iar; Charles Dorsey, murderer; William
Banlon, stage robber; Harry Manning,
Stage robber; Abraham Turcott, imir
j derer; George Ross, burglar; James Sulli
| van. murderer.
The full details of tho plot aro as yet
ad known even to the warden, who has
d aware <>f the existence of some -
of a plot tor neveral weeks.
A search of the prisoners' clothes and
- revealed nothing suspicious except
' a skeleton key, which was found in R
; pocket. Where he got it no one can t IL
: It looks like a home-made key, but it
I will unlock almost any door.
Delaney, th i Bafe burglar, Is serving his
I fourth term in state Prison. His last
commitment was from Placerville. He
Is serving a sentence of twenty years for
breaking open a safe there. Delaney la
credited with having originated the con
spiracy, lie is a reckless fellow, and bas
, always ! n considered one of the worst
men in the prison.
L OONKIXKD i\ SOLITARY CELLS.
- w i.iri;MiN, Sept 6.—The seven con
vict ringleaders or the frustrated con
spiracy to escape are atm [ n solitary
; cells. They will not be released until "a I
; coufession is obtained. The officials of
the prison flo not know the details of the
plot, but it is certain that there was a
; conspiracy to escape, and that the assas
sination of the omoers of the prison was
I contemplated. The first mformation
came from a convict whose time is nearly
up. Then a detective was dressed in
; stripes and sent Into tbe prison yard. Be
overhead conversations that confirmed
the first information. One day he heard
them say, " "Tis only ■ short lime now."'
The prison officials oared wait no longer,
and arrested the leaders. It is believed
that arms and triends were to be await
ing them outside the prison if they sue-
Oeeded in making their escape.
Dove < Sottage, the simple little dwelling
as Qrasmere, wherein Wordsworth lived
so long with his sweet sister Dorothy,
and wrote much of his test work — and
. where De Quincey lived afterward and
, wrote the Opium Bator" — is now the
property of the British nation. It is to
I bo restored and kept in perfect order.
SACRASrENTO, MONDAY MOKjSTTNG, SEPTEMBER 7, 1891.
WORK OF FIRE BUGS.
Two Fires of Incendiary Origin
at The Dalles, Or.
CITIZENS DEMAND THAT MARTIAL
LAW BE INVOKED.
Safe-Crackers at Work in Rvddlnjj—A
Citizen or Petaluma Dies from In
juries Received at the Hands of
ThngS—Closing Scenes at the Oak
land. Woodland and Grass Valley
Speolnl to tho UeoortvUniox.
The Dalles (Or.), Sept. 6.—Last night
at !» o'clock a fire broke out in the District !
Agricultural stables, and before it could
be stopped thirty-two stalls were de
stroyed. Three valuable race horses
training for the approaching lair wore
burned to death. The loss is about £2,000.
A man was arrested this morning on sus
picion of being an incendiary.
A lire broke out again this evening at
7 o'clock in .7. T. Peter's barn, and was
under good headway before water could
be used. The building is a total loss.
Three work horses were burned before
the doors could be opened. The loss is
$800. It is supposed to be the work of an
incendiary.
The citizens are greatly excited, and J
demand that the city be placed under
martial law until the fire-bugs are driven
out. [f the incendiaries are caught it is
probable they will be lynched.
DISTRICT FAIRS.
Closing Day at Oakland, Woodland and
(Jrass Valley.
Oaki.axi», Sept. o.—Yesterday was the
last day of the Golden <iate Agricultural
Society's meeting.
First race, five-eighths of a mile, Ro
main won, Pescadoi second, Meianta
third. Time, 1:02.
Second race, handicap for all ajjes, half
mile heats, Inkerman won, Minnie R.
second, Ida Glenn third. Beat time, 0:49
Third race, handicap for ail ages, one
and an eighth miles, Fannie F. won,
Onti Ora second, Mamie C. third. Time
1:57.
Fourth race, one mile, Alfaretta won,
.Minnie K. second, Sheridan third. Time
1:43f.
Frank Rurke's mare Wanda trotted a
half mile against time in l:<><>, a splendid
performance considering that it was a day
lor runners and the track was broken op.
AT Wl DUI.ANi'.
W )[.am>. Sept. 6.—The fair closed
last night and everybody voted it a sue-
Five-eighths of a mile dash, nurse ?iioo,
won by Red Cloud. Tune, kn";;.
Pacing race, 2:20 class, purse of $500,
won by Our Dick in three straight heats.
Best time, ~:3>.
Trotting rr.ee, 2:26 class, purse 1900, won
by Laura Z., in three straight heats.
i;<>*t time, 2:2m1.
Spv.-i-.-A dash of three-quarters of a mile,
purse Jl3O, won by Lydia Furtnison.
Time, 1:16*.
AT GKASS VALLEY.
6BASB Vali.kv, Sept. »>.— The largest
gathering of the week was at yesterday's
races.
The first event was an unfinished trot
ting race of Friday, which Wapplo -won
over Chloe by two lengths in 2UR).
Second race, five^eighths ofa mile dash
and repeat, Harding won. ISest time
l:02J.
Second race, mile and a sixteenth,
Wild <>ats won. Time, l:-374.
Third race, trotting, ±24 class, Vidette
Avon. Best time, 2;;>.
DEATH AT A REPE OLD AGE.
A Pioneer Lady of Murin County Passes
Away.
San Rapabl, Sept <>.—Manuella M.
Sacs, one of the oldest residents of Mar in
County, died this morning at Fairfax,
aged W(>. Her husband, Domingo Sacs,
whs a soldier at the Presidio in San Fran
cisco, and in 1836 was granted by the
Mexican Government a tract of land one
and one-half leagues square, situated in
San Geronimo Valley. Soon after the
grant Mrs. Sacs and her children crossed
the bay on a raft improvised for the pur
pose, landing at San C&ientin. The party
renminedat San <£uentin some days and
tln-n started across the hills to their desti
nation, what is now known as Fairfax.
Mrs. Sacs had resided on the ranch since
she lirnt reached it. In 1853 her husband
died, and sue has since remained a
widow. The deceased left three daughters
and two sons, all weil known and re
spected in tins community, where they
have continued to reside. She Left an es
tate valued at about $100,000.
1 liVEK-STim IKES VESSEL.
The liark Royal Tar Hus a Memorable
Voyage From Australia.
San Fuamisco, Sept. 6.— The bark
Royal Tar, from Australia, anchored in
quarantine this morning, reporting fever
and scurvy on board, and the Captain and
First Mate both dead. Dr. Lawler,Quar
antine I officer, sent the sailors to the Ma
rine Hospital. On his return to shore he
stated that they were in a fearful condi
tion, caused by the foulness of the ship
and shortness of provisions and medi
<•ir.es.
The Royal Tar left Australia on June
.".tii, with Captain T. A. Franklin, two
male:-, lour seamen and a boy. Very soon
liter starling the most abominable
Stenches arose from tlie hold, and in a
few day Sall on board became ill. June
! r)th the Captain was down with malig
nant typhus fever. Then it was found
that the medicine ch< m had not been
lilied, and nothing could be done for him.
The last day of August the Captain
died and was buried. Then the lir*t
mate fell ill with fever and died. .Second
mate John McCail took command and
succeeded in getting through without
further deaths, thouirh all onboard were
ill with lever.
In July all the Btores gave out except
tea and Hour, and on this the crew had to
live. There were no anti-scorbutics on
board, and the men Buffered tearfully.
Tea days ago the German bark Hydra
gave them a little meal and quinine.
The appearance of the men is frightful.
Some are toothless, and others pitted and
scarred with gangrene. It is believed
that the lives of all will be saved by care
and rest.
Beaten to Death by Thugs.
Pktalvma. Sept. B.—-This morning
James G. Butler, aged about 85 years,
was found dead in his bed. He was
badly beaten last Friday night by some
persons unknown. The Coroner sum
moned a jury and is now holding an in
quest. It is believed that he was knocked
down and robbed. The deceased for
merly lived at Stockton.
Burglary at itiHidinir.
Rkihunu, Sept. 6.—Safe crackers blew
Open Klemmer & F.tter's safe last night
with dynamite and abstracted the
drawer, containing a quantity of money
aud j<3oo in notes. Tho safe was a perlcct
wreck.
Country Residence Burned.
Oroville, Sept. 6. —The residence of
Mrs. Huntington, two miles from Oro
villo, was destroyed to-day by lire. Tho
loss is about $2,000.
MADE FALSE ENTRIES.
Two Ex-Clerks of tl:o Keystone Bank
Placed Under Arrest.
Philadelphia, Sept. 6. — Charles R.
Ege and E. L. Maguire, formerly individ
ual ledger clerks at the Keystone Bank,
were arrested last night charged with
making false entries in the ledgers and
making such statements as would tend to
deceive the. Bank Examiners. It is ex
pected that another arrest upon tin* same
charge will bo made to-morrow. Tho ar
rest of Maguire and Ege were made upon
an affidavit sworn out by the Government
accountants, who have been examining
the books of the bank. Late to-night
Maguire and Ege were brought before
United States Commissioner Craig and
released in $10,C>00 bail, for a hearing on
Tuesday next. The method alleged to
have been pursued in their falsifications
of the Ledgers was codecreasethe balances
of the depositors, tip to yesterday morn
ing, when he was dismissed, Ege had
been h< Iping Receive! Yardly straighten
out the books of the bank.
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL.
Dr. A. K. Bruno has returned to the
city.
C. 11. Todd has returned from Bartlett
Springs.
Joseph Slattery of Marysvillo was in
the city yesterday.
Ex-Justice George G.Davis is back
from his Sierra Valley vi^it.
Misses Lizzie Platt and Florence Ash
worth have gone to Pacific Grove.
Rev. J. B. Silcox and family returned
Saturday from their trip to Europe.
Mrs. Joseph M. Bailey is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. F. L. Southack of San
Francisco.
J. EL Doorman, one of Marysvilie's
prominent business men, was in Sacra
mento yesterday.
Arrivals at the Golden Eagle Hotel yes
terday : T. A. Edwards, Chicago: (». A.
Covell, <orvallis,Or.; F. A. Shephard,
Santa Barbara; W. 11. Pedeu, New York-
L. N. Xolette, Detroit, Mich.; F. L. How
ard, H. H. Helman and wife, Visalia; E. j
W. Noyes, Los Angeles; George W.
Railton and wife, Ithaca, X. V.; J. M. I
Heuck, Fresno; W. 11. Simpson and
wife, Lodi; A. W. Baucher, Porterville; |
Thomas Rutledge, Santa Rosa; E. B. !
Davis, Miss Kate Castleton and maid, :
Miss Lena Merville and maid. New
York; James Wood burn, city; Miss M.
E.Drew, <;. \V. Kincaid. D. E. Largh
man, Stanley Glidder, J. Harvov, W. H.
Wiester, Frank H.Swett, L. W. Millar,
San Francisco.
Arrivals at the Capital Hotel yesterday:
I>. Sweeney, Mrs. Ada Simpson, N.
Gratto, wife and daughter. Walter J.
Bartnett. Hen Lorengea, D. K. Saigh
man, San Francisco:' W. G. Brown,
Sheridan; W. P. Mclnerey, L, Beer,
Hoosick Falls; C. F. Faekley, Reno; J.
McGee and wife, Stockton: Mrs. T. 11.
Wells, Carson City; C. F. Bond, Day
ville, Or.: Albert M. Smith, Carl Spill- j
ing, Oroville; Eva Leslie, Jessie Hatcher,
Max Milier and wife. Phyllis.,'. Allen,
Maud Blanchard, Martin O'Nefl and
wife, Win. H. Way, James F. Macdon
ald, Leo. Al. Wright, Dazzle Company;
Geo. Dierson and wile, city; H. Robin
son, wife and child, (ieo. Goodman, San
Francisco: Win. A. Henry, Oakland; J.
11. Miller, Latrobe.
SOUTH SEA ISLANDS.
SAMOA REPOKTPTD TO BE IX A
STATE OF GREAT UNREST.
Mntaafa Ralslne: an Army in Ills
Behalf — French Vessel
"Wrecked Off Papeete.
special to the Record-Union.
Sam Francisco, Sept. G.—Associated
Press correspondence from Somoa, per
steamer Mariposa, says: The country is
in a state of great unrest. Mataafa is still
at Malic, with three or four hundred
men, and has sent out messengers again
lo raise a party in his behalf. He has
been told that the United States would
not .send any more ships to Samoa.
When the Iroquois arrived ho was per
suaded that she came in his interest.
It is generally understood that the
Government is only waiting tho arrival
of an English ship to make a joint dem
onstration and to punish the natives who
refuse to obey Malietoa. Unless some
action is taken without delay there will
be trouble.
The groat cause of complaint among
the natives is the way the salary list is
climbing up. Two Swedish gentlemen
•ame out with the Chief Justice to act as
Clerk of the court and Marshal, tho only
positions in his gift. As it turned out
there was nothing in these places, two
new places were created for them—Chief
of Police and Secretary to the Chief
.Justice. The people, however, have con
fidence in the Chief Justice's impartiality.
The only objection is that he is very slow.
There is much dissatisfaction because
of the acts of the President, Baron Senft
Yon Pilsack. He is a German and best
for the Germans. The currency question
is the burning question of the* hour. A
German firm imported a number of sil
ver marks from Germany some time ago,
and wished to pass them at gold value in
payment of taxes, etc. Most of
these coins are very old marks of
Wurtemburg and other small princi
palities. The residents object to them, as
they cannot pass them except at a dis
count in America and the Colonies. The
President, however, insists that they be
received. The King and Government j
decided that they would not take them, I
but the President again ordered them to
do so or Germany would be angry. They
again refused, but still Pilsack declines
to accept their decision, and the question
is still open.
FUKSOH WAR VESSEL WRECKED.
Sax Francisco, Sept. 6.—A private
letter received in this city from Tahiti
gives news of the loss of tho French war
steamer Volage. The lettor was dated at
Papeete, July 19th, aud the news had
just been received at that port. The
Volage was carrying Governor Lacascade
on a tour to the islands. No lives were
lost, but the vessel is a total wreck. The
schoonor Tavaro was dispatched from
Papeete to bring back the tiovernor and
officers and the crew of tho wrecked
vessel.
His Own Prescription.
Doctor—l feel very thirsty, Mrs. Pa
tron. Won't you please let me have a
glass of water ?
Mrs. P.—Certainly. Here it is.
Doctor (sipping? — Um-ogh. This is
certainly not city water, Mrs. Patron?
Mrs. P.—Yes, it is.
Doctor— Humph! Phew! Bah! That's
the flattest most vapid stuff I ever got
hold of. Why, madam, this isn't lit to
drink.
Mrs. P. —It has been fixed the way you
said city water should be. It has been
boiled.—New York Weekly.
A mountain of coal in Wild Horse Val
ley, Wyo., has been burning for moro
than thirty years.
CHILEAN AFFAIRS.
The Junta Engaged in Reorganiz
ing the Public Service.
STORIES OP RIOTING AT COQUIMBO
DENIED.
The New Government Renpnoints the
Judicial Officers Displaced by Bnl
mnccda-Tho Baltimore sails for a
Xeutnvl Port With} tho Refugees
Who Sought Safety on Board When
Tho Conccressionallsts Acliiovcil
Success.
Special to the Recokd-T'nio^.
Vai.takaiso (via Galveston), Sept. G.—
The German Minister to Chile and tho
Admiral in command of tho German
licet have had a dispute over tho disposi
tion of tho political refugees on board the
German cruiser Sophie. Tho Minister
notified tho Admiral that he might be re
quired to surrender to tho Junta such
refugees. Tho Admiral bluntly replied
that he would do no such a tiling unless
the Emperor or Chancellor Yon Caprivi
ordered him to do so. lie then sent a
dispatch to the Emperor explaining the
situation and announcing that unless he
was otherwise ordered the Sophie would
proceed at once to Mollenda, Peru, the
nearest neutral port, where the people
wanted by the Junta would be landed.
Later in the day a reply was received
from Berlin approving the Admiral's ac
tion, and the Sophie will sail to-morrow.
The stories of a riot at Coquimbo are
without foundation. Word was received
from thereto-day that the Congressional
officials have taken possession of that
city ami Serena without any disturbance,
and thai order had been maintained
throughout. The Balmacedist officials at
Coquimbo have been granted protection
on board Englisb war vessels. The Gov
ernment troops at those places have been
disbanded and allowed to <, r" home. The
armed transport Aconcagua has been or
dered south to meet the ship bringing
arms and field guns ordered by the Junta
in Europe.
The Junta is busily engaged in reorgan
izing the public service. All Judges and
court officials who were dismissed by
Balmaceda have been reappointed. Other
changes will be rapidly made, until the
entire civil Bervioe is in sympathy with
the new < tovernment.
When the papers in the desk of Balma
ceda's Minister of Foreign Affairs, Senor
Godoy, were examined to-day, a cable
dispatch was found dated Berlin, August
i^th, informing him that the German
Government had decided t.> recognize the
belligerent rights of the Congressional
tsts. This news Minister Godoy had
taken care t" suppi esa
Minister Egan has received a letter
from the State Department at Washing
ton approving his action in endeavoring
to bring about a cessation of hostilities in
Chile.
It is asserted on high authority that the
story that arms were shipped to Iquique
>>ii the steamer Montserat is untrue. It is
also asserted that there was not a single
.Lee rifle in the hands of tbe Congros
sionalist soldiers. The rilles which it
was alleged had been transferred from
the Itata to the Ksmeralda were of this
make, and the fact that none of them
were held by General Canto's army dis
proves that story also.
A conference has been held between
the Junta ami leading merchants and
bankers relative tothje recognition by the
new Government of the note issues or
dered by Balmaeeda during the past six
months. Just what points were consid
ered and the conclusions reached are not
yet known. It is generally believed,
however, that action satisfactory to all
concerned will be decided upon.
NO INFORMATION AT THE STATE DE-
I'AIITMKNT.
Washington, Sept. ts.—Whether or
not the Congressional Junta has been
recognized aw tho de facto Government of
Chile cannot be officially learned at the
Department of Slate, as the acting Secre
tary refuses to make any statement what
ever on the subject, rsevertheless, there
is good reason to believe that acting upon
Minister's Kgan's information that the
authority of the Junta, is supreme in
Chile, he has, as already predicted, been
directed to open relations with them. If
there has boen any question as to the
proper treatment of refugees aboard the
United States warships it had been de
cided by Admiral Brown. He cabled to
day that the Baltimore left yesterday for
Peru, taking away twenty refugees whoae
lives were not safe in Chile.
Senor Don Prudencia Lazeauo, Chleian
Minister to the United States, has given
up the house he has occupied here, and,
accompanied by his wife, left the city
yesterday afternoon for New York. It
is believed that he is on his way to Eu
rope.
WILL BS UECOONIZED TO-DAY.
New York. Sept. (s.—The Herald has
this cablegram from Santiago de Chile
via Galveston: The provisional Govern
ment of the Republic of Chile will be
formally recognized by the Government
of the United States to-morrow. Min
ister Patrick Egau to-day received a cablo
dispatch from the Staio Department at
Washington instructing him to treat with
the Junta Gobernio as the Government do
facto of tho country. Information to this
effect was unofficially conveyed to Senor
Jorge Montt, President of the Junta, soon
after the receipt of tho cable dispatch, but
official action will not be taken until to
morrow.
Minister Egan will be cordially re
ceived by the Junta for the news he
brings, if fur nothing else. Members ot
the Provisional Government were much
pleased at the receipt of this information,
though they were not greatly surprised.
The United States understood the situa
tion here that order had been restored
throughout the country, and the author
ity of the Junta universally recognized,
Mr. Eagan would receive the instructions
which came to-day.
It is the opinion -here that Senor Pedro
Montt, who is now in Washington as
representative of the Junta, will be
regularly accredited Minister from Chile
to the United States as soon as the mat
ter is reached. This, it is thought, will
not be many days.
ROYALTIES AT LUXCIIEON.
Emperor William and the King of
Saxony Visit Archduke Albreeht.
Vienna, Sept. ti. — Emperor William
and the King of Saxony, with their
suites, wearing Austrian uniforms, vis
ited Archduke Albreeht to-day. Arch
dukes Charles, liOuis, William and Ra
nier were also present. The most cordial
greetings were exchanged. The generals
commanding the opposing forces in the
maneuvers each received a life-size por
trait of Emperor William mounted in
a gold frame. All the officers engaged in
the maneuvers have received decora
tions from Eiuperor William and the
King of Saxony. Archduke Albreeht re
ceived a collar of the order of Black
Eagle.
A grand luncheon was served in honor
of the visitors, at which one hundred and
sixty covers were laid. Archduke Al
breeht gave a felicitous toast to the Ger
man Emperor and Empress and to the.
Herman army. The tonst was received
with a storm of cheers. Emperor Will
iam thanked tho company hoartily, and
proposed the health of Kmporor Francis
Joseph, Archduke Albrocht nnd the
Cominanders-in-Chief.
SLAMIRY I>* AvTRICV.
The Condition at Liberia Worse Than
in tho South Uoforo the War.
New York, Sept. t>.—George 13. Parks,
a mulatto belonging In Atlanta, Ga.,
with liia family, consisting of a wife and
seven children, arrived yesterday. He is
an intelligent man, i carpenter by trade,
and tells an interesting story of tho con
dition of aflairs in Liberia, Africa. On
the 22d of last May, lured by promises of
the Society for the Promotion of Coloni
zation in Liberia, he sailed to that place.
On landing in Moravia, ho found the
country in a most debauched condition.
The American negroes who already emi
grated there had assumed a most tyran
nical rule over the natives. No part of
t!:>' ground was under cultivation.
Parks has been a slave in the South,
but he says the condition of slavery in
Liberia is worse than in Georgia before
the war. Parks, because he would not
deal in human flesh, was ostracised by
the negroes from America. After spend
ing twenty-one days he concluded to
return.
Bcliovo Pence Is Assured.
St. PsteRSBXTKO, Sept. (i. —Newspapers
here express confidence that In view of j
i the entente cordlale between Prance and
Russia, the powers will hesitate to pro
test against Turkey's concession to Rus
sians regards the Dardanelles, t'^r fear of
raising thorny questions regarding
Bosnia, Cyprus and Egypt, while
Turkey, strengthened with the knowl
edge that the Franco-Russian entente is
a counterpoise to the dreilmnd, will not
be easily intimidated. Thus the papers
believe peaco is assured.
Conspired to Depose tho Sultan.
Constantinople, Sept. 8. — Achmed
Eyab has been appointed Governor of
Crete to succeed Djenod Pasha, who has
just been promoted from the Governor
ship to be Grand Vizier. A rumor, which
it is impossible to confirm, is current to
the effect that Kiamil Pasha, recently de
posed (intnd Vizier, is sutFerlntf iuipris- i
oninent. His dismissal is now under
stood to be due to complicity In" a plot for
the deposition of the Sultan.
The Labor Party In England.
London, Sept. »;.— In a communication
just made public, Mr. Gladstone writes
in favor of increased representation of
j labor in Parliament, but deprecates the
formation of a labor party. His objection
to Buch party, in Ins words, is on the
ground that "if every class of the com
munity exercised the rights to form a
party, we should have a queer Parlia
ment."
Germany Will Protect Italians.
Berlin, Sept (3.— The North German
Gazette says that at the request of the
Italian Government, Germany has under
taken to protect the Italians* resident in
Chile.
CERES TRAIN ROBBERS.
WILLIAM DALTOX AND WILEY
DEAN ARRESTED.
They Tally with the Descriptions of
the Tail and Short Mon Who
Held Up the Trulu.
to the ItEronn-UNiON.
Merced, Sept. o.—The full detective
force which is aftor the Ceres train rob
bers met hero yesterday afternoon by ap
pointment in the El Capitan parlors.
Those leading the chase are Sheriff Cun
ningham, Deputies Stockiard and Sell,
Detectives Hume, Lawson, Packer aud
Smith, and although forty-eight hours
have passed since the attempt at robbery,
these bravo men have not taken any rest,
going night and day, not for tho reward
offered for the arrest of the villains, but
to bring them to justice, if possible, and
rid the country of them.
Detective Lawson was interviewed by
an Associated Press reporter last evening,
and Bald: "We have nothing we can make
public just now, but can say that at our
meeting to-day we all agreed that Bob
and Emmet Dalton, who are now at large,
and the men who figured in the Alila
train robbery, had something to do with
this." !
The Daltous are well acquainted with
the country and people here, and if they
are connected with it, it will be hard to
convict thorn if arrested. Lawson brought
a tramp to town this afternoon who was
on the wrecked baggage-car. This man,
who gave the name of Colelough, gave
tho detective a good description of the
short man who tigured in the robbery,
and he thinks he could identify him if he
saw him. The officers are confident they
Will cage their game within a week.
TWO SUSPECTS ARRESTED.
Gophen, Sept. 6.—Sheriff Kay passed
through here to-night for Visalia with
two men supposed to be the Ceres train
robbers.
PDALTON AND DEAN ARRESTED.
■Merced, Sept. G.—News has just been
received here by Detective Lawson,
which is authentic, to the effect that Bell
Daiton and Wiley Dean were arrested
near Traver this afternoon and lodged in
tho Visalia jail. Great excitement was
created here by the news, as Dalton was
out on bonds for another alleged robbery,
and all his bondsmen were residents of
Merced, where his attorney, J. W. Brock -
inridge, also resides.
PARTICULARS OF THE CAPTURE.
Visalia, Sept. o.—Win. Dalton and
Wiley Dean were captured late this after
noon about three miles south of Traver.
Two men were seen to ride up to the
houso of Maggie Kucker. Immediately
Sheriff Kay and Deputy Witty went to
the house. Wm. Dalton came to the
door and was ordered to throw up his
hands. He obeyed, but declared thst lie
was alone. Kay refused to believe this,
and Deputy Witty went through the
house and into the rear, where ho found
Dean bidding in tho cellar with a rifle.
He ordered him to surrender, and Dean
did so. Two horses and a number of
rilles were captured. The horses bore
signs of hard riding.
William Dalton is a brother of Grattan
Dalton, now in jail awaiting sentence for
holding up tho train at Alila last Feb
ruary. William was charged with being
an accomplice, but was out on bail, his
caso being sot for October 6th. William
called on liis brother at the jail last Tues
day. He was in a very excited state, and
it was feared that an attempt would be
made to rescue Grattan, and three extra
guards wero employed to guard the jail.
William, however, left at midnight of
tho same day for Modesto, seven miles
north of Ceres, the scene of the late rob
bery.
Dean arrived at Maggie Rucker's
house last night, and Dal ton claims that
he never saw him till to-day.
Sheriff Kay is positive that the men
are the robbers, but refused to say how he
obtained the information leading to the
arrests. He will start again to-morrow,
and is confident he will capture the third
robber very soon. The men answer the
description of the Ceres robbers. Dalton
is a short and Dean a tall man. It is
thought that the robbery was for the pur
pose of getting money to bail Grattan
Dalton out. )
— .«.
A peculiar glossy and transparent cloth
is made from the fiber of nettles.
WnOLE KO. 15,567.
BLEW A HURRICANE.
A French Steamer Encounters a
Violent Gale at Sea.
WAVES RUN FORTY-FIVE FEET IN
HIGHT.
Hoalrtonts in Xorristown, Va», Mmh
Alarmed Over tlio Piv«<onco of n
Contagions Skta m«»«aso. Wllteb
AfTo<>ts IVopio of All flnssoH Alike
—Death of Hon. Rcn)jiinin Hall,
Chief .Tustleo of Colorado Durlnjr
tho Perilous T>nys of tho Kobelllou.
Special to the Recoutvllvion.
Nr.w YVJRK, Sept. <;.-Thr> French
liner La Tournaion, which arrived from
Havre to-day, experienced a violent
hurricane lasting forty-eight hours.
During the galo (he sea stove in tho look
out on the foxemast, forty-five feel from
the water's efge, and broke a number of
stanchions. The cap of the iron wind
lass, weighing over 40<> pounds, was
hurled to thtj port side of the steamer, i
distance of several rods. Theoffioen of
the steamer say thai it was one of the
heaviest storms experienced in seven
years. No ohe was injured.
United States Minister to Spain P.
Bard Grubb was one of the passengers.
HON. r.KN.JAMIN HAIX.
a Former Chief .iustu»> «>r Coiormio
Dlea After a Lingering ninww
Auburn iN. V.), Sept. 6.—Hon. Benja
min Hall died hero this morning, after a
lingering Hlnoso. He was born In 1814.
In 1850, by appointment of President
Fillmore. he made a compilation and re
vision of the accumulated official decis
ions of the Attorney-General of the
United states. In 1861 President Lin
coln appointed him chief Justice of Colo
rado, a position ot great peril in the days
of the breaking on! of the rebellion, "a
conspiracy was formed t.. kill him and
! other federal officers, and secure the Ter
ritory for the secessionists. The scheme
failed, and nothing went farther tode
feat the plans of the rebels than the ru l
ingof Judge Hall, originating with him,
to the effect than in cases of an armed re
bellion against the Government, the
courts could suspend the issue of writs of
habeas corpus.
( iintiiciims skin Disease.
Norkistown la., Sept. (>. -People
here are alarmed at the rapid spread of a
contagious skin disease called "Italian
itch." it is occasioned by the presence
of a minute parasite traced to imported
German laborers recently employed in
this neighborhood, and aflects all classes
alike, in neighborhoods where aliens
have worked. Notes and coin are said to
be the most frequent medium for trans
mission, tir>t from Italians to Hhop
keepers, and then to the public generally.
The soft parts Of the skin between the
fingers and about the wrists and elbows
are most frequently affected, in adults
it is never found on the face or scalp.
IN CASE OF A DOG'S BITE
: l'astour's American IJepresentntlvp
Tolls What You Should J)o.
If you are unfortunate enough to ho
bitten by a dog, wast.' do time in sending
for a physician. Hut the wound requires
instant attention, writes Dr. l'aul (iibier
in the Lodiet? Home Journal. Pint,
wash it immediately with clean, tepid
water. If this is not readily obtainable,
(.lean water of any temperature will
answer. This will do until a physician
arrives. It you should be so situated
that :i physician cannot attend upon you,
then act:
After flushing out tho wound with
clean water, apply, by means of ■ glass
dropper, a powerful antiseptic. T regard
{>erozide of hydrogen (medicinal) as tho
jest compound.
Don't cauterize. In my opinion it is a
needlessly painful operation, and is very
seldom accomplished soon enough to
prevent the hydrophobic infection from
taking place.
Having applied the antiseptic (perox
ide of hydrogen) to the sore, take care not
to remove tho white foam that w.'ll be
generated. Let it remain until it disap
| pears, which will oeour in a fow min
utes. This being done, a compress of ab
sorbent cotton, soaked in the peroxide pf
hydrogen, should be laid over the .sore,
with an over-covering of oiled silk.
Twice every day the wound should bo
dressed in the samo manner, with the ex
ception that the peroxide of hydrogen,
instead of being used lull strength,
should be diluted, half and half, with
clean water—tepid or liltered water being
preferable.
The subsequent treatment depends
upon tho condition of the dog that in
flicted the wound. Don't kill the ani
mal unless it shows evident symptoms of
hydrophobia, llavo it placed securely
in a safe place. If, at the expiration of
oue week, or not more than two weeks, it
has not shown any abnormal symptoms,
the patient need not fear.
If, on the contrary, tho animal sickons
and dies, tho patient should bo treated by
the Pasteur method as quickly as pos
sible. The sooner the better. At tho
same time the contents of the dog's stom
ach and a portion of its spinal marrow,
in glycerine, should bo sent to tho Pas
teur Institute, 17N West Tenth street,
New York City, where experiments may
decide whether the animal died with hy
drophobia or not.
Should the animal have boon shot or
otherwise killed, it is advisable that tho
patient should submit at once to the Pas
teur treatment, for two reasons: first, be
cause it is harmless; second, because its
etticacy has been proved beyond a doubt,
over fifteen thousand persons having
beon inoculated since Pasteur's discov
ery.
In case the animal remains in good
health, it is unnecessary that tho patient
submit to inoculation.
Good Advice.
CJ rand father—Tommy, what did you do
with the two nickels I gave you yester
day?
Tommy—I spent one of them for candy
and the other I gave to a poor blind
man. -
(Grandfather—.Tollnnie, what did you do
with the two nickels I gave you?
Johnnie—l have got them yet.
Grandfather Now let me give you two
little boys some good advice. Tommy,
you had*better keep on the good side of
Johnnie, as you'll need his assistance be
fore you die. And Johnnie, you had bet
ter have as little to do as possible with
Tommy when you grow up, or else ho
will always be borrowing money from
you.—Texas Siftings.
.«.
A Philadelphia preacher announced
that he would moro than redoublo his
work during the heated term, making
his sermons longer and holding meet
ings every night in the week. Within
two days his congregation had made up
a purse to send him to Europe for three
months.
, .«.
Bees attacked a funeral party in Ken
nettsquare, Pa., the other clay and upset
all the proprieties of the occasion.

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