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BARGAINS IN REAL ESTATE |
8 Are always found in SUNDAY'S CALL, the $|
H recognized medium for real estate 'I'
'!•'. advertisements. H
[C; IT ALWAYS HAS THE MOST ! I
VOL. LXVIII.-NO. 113.
Emperors William and Francis
Joseph Part With Demoii-
MILITARY MANEUVERS ENDED.
Austria's Bitter Opposition to the
McKinley Bill— France Invited to
Make a Concerted Attack Upon
"-—-It—The Czar's Attitude Toward
the Peace of Europe— Bismarck
Attacks the Government.
Copyrighted, 1800, by the New York Associated
Berlin-. Sept. 20.— After the grand pa
rade of troops near Eicholz this morning,
Emperors William and Francis Joseph
parted with embraces a;;d kisses, after com
plimentary speeches on either side and much
cheering by their retainers. Emperor Will
i.m thanked Emperor Francis Joseph and
the King of Saxony for attending the man
euvers and said he hoped what they had
Been had convinced them that the army re
mained as efficient under his leadership as
it was under that of Emperor William.
opposed to the m'kinley bill.
Semi-official information has been ob
tained to the. effect that Austria lias taken
the initiative in proposing concerted action
against the McKinley Tariff Bill. Reports
in the Paris newspapers that France lias
been invited to join the dreibund do not
mean a political league, but a league whoso
object will be to tike commoa commercial
fepfrssls against America. These reports,
however, were entirely premature. Chan
cellor yon Caprivi, evidently feeling himself
incapable of. deciding the complicated ques
tions Involved in the. tariff war, declined to
commit Germany to any action beforo con-
Eulliug his colleagues.
It ii probable that Count Kalnoky and
liilio', the French Minister of Foreign
Affaire, exchange views 'on' tlis matter.
Officials of the Foreign Office here deny
th.it there has been any communication with
the French Government en the subject since
the overtures of Ribot there m were allowed
to drop. lierr Miquel is opposed to any
measure tending to increase the cost of
necessary articles of fo d. The taxation
reforms which he is preparing draw upon
the resources of the moneyed classes and do
not touch the food of the people. The spirit
.of his policy is in the direction of reci
procity, not retaliation.
THE ATJSTBIAJI PRESS.
If Chancellor yon Caprlvi is guided by
his colleagues Germany's assent to join
France, Amtrii and Italy in a Zoilrerein
against America will never be given.
The Vienna Dress, which is more exer
cised over the tariff question than is ttie Ger
»Jiai!. paper*,^! ,'Jj-s-s the advisability of
retaliating I«L^'l:.k a general European
ban upon Atnr*^.i i products, by refusing
to protect American patents, and various
other methods which are impossible for
countries having important commercial re
lations with the United States.
•William's visit to Vienna.
Emperor William's visit to Vienna'is now
fixed for October Ist, when the conferences
will be resumed. The interviews at liohn
stock have not resulted in any arrangement
for a meeting between the Austrian Em
peror and the Czar, which was projected by
Emperor William. A diplomatic advantage
meantime appears to depend upon Austria's
obtaining an assurance of German support
in the Balkans.
Prince Bismarck, through the Hamburger
linchten, attacks the Government for its
departure from his policy. The ex-Chan
celli r maintains that it would b-i a Grievous
fault if Berlhi statecraft makes Austria's
eastern trouble with Russia Germauy'3 own
The Arrest cf Himself and Dillon Considered
London, Sept. 20. — In an interview to
day William O'Brien, speaking of the arrest
of Dillon and himself, said the Governmen
evidently intended to have a sort of State
trial which would cover every petty act and
imprudent speech since the Tipperary fight
commenced. No matter what happened he
ivr>4siire a mission would be sent to Anier
,^rea, aud he had every confidtnee the Ameri
cans would rise to the occasion.
Opinion is much divided as to the prudence
of arresting Dillon and O'Brien and other
Nationalists at the present n>o;i.eut. There
seems to be a general feeling, especially in
Government circle.% that the Irish move
lneut Is rapidly disintegrating. The in
llueuce.of the Vatican has been actively
though quietly at work among the hierarchy
and priesthood. Catholic lay opinion has
been powerfully diverted from the plan of
campaign. it stnkes many persons here
that the Government has given Dillorrand
O'Brien valuable advertisement Private
letters from Ireland admit an improvement
In the prospects of the potato crop, owing
. to better weather during the last three
weeks, but there is still room for anxiety.
. In this connection Michael Daviti's Labor
World contains much interest ng reading,
but it will astonish British worUinsnien
who are chiefly accustomed to the mild writ
ings of Lloyd's >(■».-, Weekly Dispatch,
People's Weekly Echo and the Saturday
publications of some of the big provincial
papers. Davitl's Labor World leads off
with the declaration that no crop, no rent
is political humanity lor Ireland aud sound
London, Sept. 20.— P;irnell will visit
America in place of the iiapri>otifd Irish
members of Parliament, if Ilia health per
IIt;.\l)V TO BATTLE.
S tv:n and MrAul:ffe Give Up Ttnir Training
Qaar'e • for London.
London, Sept. 20. — Slavln and McAuliffe,
who are to C^ht at the Ormonde Club, have
arrived here from their training quarters.
Richard K. Fox expresses himself cert.i in of
ha. pro tpge's success, unless Siavin is able
r-uT hold out for six rounds, when he admits
thH issue will be doubtful. Uetting on the
li. lit is about even, and the wagers are not
London-. Sept. 20.— Siaviu ha? been trained
to perfection, and the Australian party is
backing him heavily Large sums have been
wager, d. Slaviu is having the) call in the
WRECK OF THE KHTOGIIOUIi.
Tbe Official Etrort Places the Kumbtr of
tiv » Lost at 687
Constantinople, Sept. 20.— The official
report uf tln> loss of the Turkish man-of
war lirto^rou! says that 587 pcr3ous were
drowned aiid sixty-six savsd.
Eoiig^ed H -. Ofli=».
Sydney, Sept. 20.— Colonial Treasurer
McMillan ha* resigned. lie takes this step
because the Premier expresses disapproval
of his promise to the deputation of bmt
cluiits that the Government would late
extra measures to protect non-union men
against the striker*. -
• — ■.-
Not Ojman P>is'ia.
London, Sept. 20.— Tho Dally Telegraph
Bays tint Hi? report that O=man Pasha, the
licroof Plevna, was drowned in the Turkish
man-of-war EnogfWl is incorrect. Tim Os
man Pasha on board the il-fated vesselwas
a Vice- Admiral in the Turkish Navy.
Whistler'f Came fax At'.acit.
London, Sept. 20.— The origin of Whist
ler's quarrel with Augustus Moore has been
The Sunday Call.
traced to accusations by the latter in the
Hawk lhat the lat'i E. W. Godwin had ueen
guilty of ptculatinn at the Fete Francais.
Whistler was present at Godwin's death,
and afterward married his widow. It is un
derstood that she Instigated her husband to
assault the offending editor.
M .cy liv?s Lost.
Sofia. Sept. 20.— The overflow of the
Maritza River was attended by great loss of
life. Fully 100 peasants were drowned, and
at Mnstapfia 100 Turkish soldiers perished
in the llood.
Tho K:ne cf Portugal.
LIBBOX, Sept. 20.— 1t is announced to
night that the King of Portugal has had a
severe relapse. Iha Cabinet crisis con
THE PRESIDENTIAL PARTY.
Visit to Lumber and Coal Regions in Penn
CIJKPPnx SPRINGS (Pa.), S-pt. 20.— The
President devoted to-day to a visit to the
lumber and bituminous coal region of Cen
tral Pennsylvania. It included a carriage
inspection and reception by the President iv
each of the places visited.
Clkarfield (Pa.), Sept 20. — A special
train bearing the Presidential party reached
Altoona at 10: CM o'clock, and made a short
stop. The next stop was at Tyrone Station,
which was thronged with people, mostly
lab Ting men bearing flags, and they cheered
the President almost continuously until the
train moved off. The President came out
on the rear platform and shook hands with
several hundred persons. The party re
ceived a most enthusiastic greeting all
along the line, especially at Osceola and
Houtzdale. Business was suspended at
both places an 1 all the inhabitants turned
out to give the President a rousins reception.
At Houtzdale the President was re
ceivrd by a committee of twelve citizens
and provided with a carriage. A crowd
numbering nearly 10,000 persons lined both
sides of ihe. r..ute taken, and greeted the dis
tinguished visitors with frequent cheers.
Knuaij Post, (i. A, X., acted as guard of
bi nor. The procession finally Btopped
and ran evergreen arch np.:r the statio'i.
ami the President and General fiastinss
were escorlei to ih^ grand stand
Uii-f speeclus of welcome were made
by \V. 11. I'-ill and \V. I. Shaw,
aud the President responded. He thanked
the people for their hearty wel
come, which, he said, he regarded uot as
1 ci -i .IX'!, but us an evidence of loyalty and
fidelity to the Government of which we are
all citizens, hi concluding, he said he
wished to declare he has no other purpose,
as President ol the United Stales, than to su
administer the office as to promote the gen
eral good of all our people. His remarks
were loudly applauded. The party then
returned to the ears an>l the President s;oad
on t ne platform aud shook hands with
nearly a thousand people before the train
The party arrived nt Pbillipsburg about
3 o'clock, and were welcomed at the station
by nearly all the inhabitants of the town.
The party were driven through the principal
streets in carriages, and the Presideni
greet) d with ecthusiaMn a!l along the Ime.
Boooilng catinou greeted the party on it
arrivai at Clea li-- il, and was followed by the
cheering ot several thousand people who had
gathered at tl c station. The President «a>
driven throi gh ll c principal .-treets, and on
his return to the trnin held the u.siial recep
tion. The priucipal event of the trip, how
ever, was at Curwelavll c, where the l'resi
dential party remaiued nearly two hours.
'i h- \ were drives t<» the residence of A. K.
Fatten, where a public reception was held,
follow i •! bj an elegant luncheon. The Presi
dent wu- given a eordini greeting and shook
hands with nearly 1500 people. The Presi
dent enjoyed the tnp very much.
STAUIXIXG Jit: VIOLATIONS.
Confession of New Ycrk Cm r.l Trsin-
Wreckers— lmplicating Knights of L.bor.
Hew York, Sept. 21. — The Sun has r.
special from Troy, saying that fill! confes
sions of the men Implicated in the recent
train-wrecking on the Now York Central
has been lined for publication, and that
they contain many damaging statements.
Ono of tho most interesting features
is the implicating of a leader of the Knights
of Labor in th- strike Master Workman Ed
ward J. Lee. The conspirators say be per
sonally furnished them with money to
leave the country after they wrecked the
express. They describe his conferences
with men who weie leaders in the plot.
The dispatch also asserts that informa
tion regarding the identity of th« conspira
tors came to the railroad people from the
upper councils of the K;.i h that >ince
the strike began the railroad company has
had in its pay men high in the order, who
have constantly furnished information of
the greatest importance These secret agents
are still in the employ of the road, and are
still high in the councils of the Knights.
Farninirs of the I nrois Cautral.
Chicago, Scut. 20.— The annual report of
the Illinois Central Crmpany, made public
this afternoon, shows for the year ending
June 30, 1S90: Gro^s earnings of the Illinois
Central proper, $14,448,000; Dubnque and
Sioux City line, 51,909,924; Cedar Falls and
Minnesota lino, £94.092. Total 316,452,022.
This is an increase, compared with the pre
ceding year, if £1,296,405. The net earn
ing* of tin) Illinois Central proper were
84,882,901, an Incr-ase of 851,761. There
port says the fact that the large Increase
in the gross revenue has not been followed
by an equal increase in the net earnings ii
duo to three causes. First, an increase of
standards winch entailed an exoenditnrc
for the maintenance of ways and structures
of £2,110,777, an increase of £Csl,B7oover the
amount si>ent the previous year. A large
portion of this was due to the laying in the
track of 24,000 tons Of Steel rails. The sec
ond cause was the submerging of the tracks
fora ling distance in Louisiana during the
unprecedented nVods of last spring, necessi
tating a large outlay for repairs and the
payment of large Bums to ether railways,
whose tracks were temporarily used. The
third reason given is a strike, which tied up
the road in June.
General Kiles in Chicane.
CHICAGO, Sept 20.— General .Miles, now
commander of the Departmental the Mis
souri, United Mates Army, arrived this
morning and settled down to work in a very
quirt manner. A parly of officers from
headquarters, General Williams and Colonel
Corbin among the number, met the General
at the Wisconsin Central Deput and escorted
him to his hotel apartments, where be held
an Informal levee during the early morning.
Accompanying General Miles were bis three
aids. Captain Ell L. Buggins, First Lieuten
ant Charles B. Gatewooil and First Lieuten
ant M. P. Maus. With Miles, also, were his
wife and son and Miss Sherman, daughter
of Senator Sherman of Ohio, and Miss lloyt
of Cleveland, who have been visiting in .">an
Francisco. General Miles, soon alter ap
pearing at headquarters, began dispatching
lh» accumulated business. To a reporter he
said he thought lie would like the liuw post.
Grand Lsdee I 0. 0. F.
Kansas Crnr, Sept. 20.— The Sovereign
Grand Lodge, 1. O. O. F., concluded its an
nual session to-d.iy. A resolution was
ndoi ted deprecating the holding of national
conventions by t!ie Daughters of Bebfkah.
Tiie Grand J^idge declined to take action
on the matter barring saloon-keepers from
General Underwood was re-elected.
The Judiciary Committee submitted re
poits on the easel of Grand Master Barnam
of Illinois and Captain-Genera] Kllis of the
Patilarchs Militant. In tbe Barnum case
the c mniittee overruled the Grand Sire aud
Id the Kllis case confirmed his ruling.
All amendments proposed to the constitu
tlnn were voted down.
The nest convention will ba held in St.
Ii F.v r of Eeciprociy.
Piiilai) Ki.rniA, Sept. 20. — Adoli'h
Epreckels tells the Philadelphia Press,
which tins been securing the views of Phila
delphia business men on the subject of
reciprocity: "We strongly favor reciprocity.
We don't thiuk it good business Judgment to
give away a valuable market fur nothing.
As for reciprocity, we know something
about it in the case of the Sandwich islands.
It bsi been of great advantage to this coun
try in that case. Th« result has been th:it
the leading planter* in the Sandwich
Islands am Americans, the product is
brought to this country in American »hip 3,
the insurance is in American companies
and the trade greatly increases thu general
business on tho Pacific Coast. If reciprocity
ln.s this effect in one case, aud that a small
one, why not in others V"
SAN FRANCISCO, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 21. 1890-SIXTEEN PAGES.
AT THE WRECK.
SearcMng for Victims of the
Incidents of the Catastrophe Described by
One of the Brakemen.
Efforts of Imprisoned Passengers to Escape.
Twenty-one Eodles Recovered— List
or Killed and Injured,
Special Dispatches to The Mornimo Calt,
Readixo, Sept. 20. — When daylight
dawned on the scene of last night's wreck
on the Philadelphia and Heading Kailroad
a full realization of the indescribable hor
rors was first fully revealed. The eugiue
lay in five feet of water.
The body of Engineer White was pinned
under the heavy iron work, with the nrnis
extended in appeal above the water.
Next lay the tender on its side; then the
baggage and mail cars and passenger
coaches, and timbers broken and cars over
turnsd, pinning unrtscued victims in death's
embrace at the bittom of the river.
Searching for bolic-3 continued all night,
and a number more were taken out. The
body of George K. Kaersher, general counsel
of the Beading Railroad, was taken out early
this morning, badly disfigured.
Tlie scene on the ba:iks of the river is
ghastly. The long row i f d^ad increases as
one after another the bodies are brought
It is difficult to move the ponderous cars.
Thousands have tljck.^d to the scene, willing
to a^si-t, but their aid is of very little ser
vice where experienced mm are required.
Ui>sto 10 o'clock this forenoon twenty bodies
have been taken out, and t!ia list of inj jrel
Is now alxut fifty.
DEAD AND ■WOIXDKD.
Following is a li.-t of the dead in addition
to those already published, thus far taken
from the wreck: John P. Miller, Cresson ;
George Greeaawale, Mail Agent, Pottsville;
Harry Ja;oby, stone-cutter, Pottsville;
Joseph Becker, Chief Burgess, Mahanoy
City; So] mm Hoover, Mrs. Edward J.
Fox, Edward J. Fox, George B. Kaersher,
Pottsvilie ; Harry Lough) a, conductor of ex
press; John Oslniri', Philadelphia; Mrs. J.
E, Fredericks, Pottsvilie; G. Fredericks,
husband of above; Joseph Haosman, Phil
adelphia; N. C. Wanderslice, Puoenlxville ;
John Sheedle, PhiladelpDia ; Engineer Mi
chael Summers, Frank Hassmaan, Mnhanoy
Among the injured are: Frank P.. Hall
of Frank Mayo's Dramatic Company, cut
about the heal and body and bruised about
the ani)3 and legs James Carroll, eon of
John Carroll, badly bruised; Robert Cal
ton, Pottsvilie, injured infernally; Samuel
S. Hollenberger, Hamburg, legs injuied;
B. Wci:hler, Girardville, foot and leg
smashed; John Kulick of Mount Carmel,
hurt internally and hand smash d; W. J.
Johnson, Shenandoah, hand badly cut
RDii li'g broken; George Souders, Reading,
b;nl!y hurt about the back and neck; Frank
Conklin of Becchor, Shenandoan, left hip
badly cut and l<vs hurt; Joseph J. Didoiing,
M; hanoy City, head badly hurt; Or. D. F.
Solliday, Ni-wi 'iimgi hi, arm bad!) huit ; Rob
ert Collin, parlor-car conductor, very badly
bruised: Edward Logan, baggage-master,
I'ottsville, hadlv injured in the back and
head ;S. T. Str"i;se. Pottsvilie, badly bruised;
G. F. ilarkle, Cresson, Instructor in Civil
Engineering at Leiiigli University, arm
broken and hurt internally; .lilin Mc-
Donongh, Shcn ludoah, badly hurt, and John
Straub, Schuylkill Haven, injured.
A BRAKEMAS'S BXOKT.
riui.Ain.i.iMiiA, Sept 20.— Michael Gil
len tells this stury : "Alter the iir»t shock
1 looked out of the forward window, and
could see windows being tnockeJ into the
river, and he .nl B sound Of cracking timber
as they ground together like kindling woi 4.
1 saw the entire side of the smoking-car
ahead of mine torn out, and then 1 turned
my back, thinking my last moment had
come. Many of the passengers 111 our car
were screaming, and tome of them had
climbed half way out of tne windows,
i shouted to them to keep quiet,
and the next instant our car was struck and
upset down the bank, hut not overturned.
seeing no immediate danger for those in our
car, 1 jumped out into tho river, which was
about nvc feet deep there, and worked my
way tn the forward part of the wreck, in
one of the wrecked cars I beard a man
shouting for help. 'I'm uot caught and I'm
not huu, hut I can't get on:,' he said. He
«■;.-> penned in the <ar like a rat in a box and
the wood was blazing all alioat him. 1 se
cured a bucket and began throwing water
on the fire, and 1 think the man was saved.
1 had to work alone for some time, although
there was a crowd of people standing on tln>
bank above the wreck, to whom 1 shouted
to come ami help me. They refused, how
ever, and it was tome time belore other
The body of an unknown man who was
among tiie last taken <>ut of the wreck wai
Identified as George Lambert of Tamaqua.
This places the number of fatalities at
twenty-one. All the wrecked cars were
taken out of the river to-night, and it Lsnom
believed tint no iijnro bodies aro in the
water and that this ends the death list. The
Coroner sobpenaed a jury to-day and will
hold an Inquest early n.-xt week.
Three Wcrkmen Killed in the Shaft of a Coal
WiLKEsrsAr.HE (Pa.), Sept. 20.— A ter
rible los'.on of gas took place in thu
Murray shaft of Hi.) Lehlgli and Wilke.-
barre Cohl Company's mine this afternoon.
There were live men in the .shaft at the time
of thn exploshm. Lawrence Casey, James
Sulliman, James Uuswrll mid Anthony
Jennings were killed, un<l Edward BuLson
fatally tjurued. The origin of the explosion
N ted Gamb'ers Fata'iy Bho'.
CHICAGO, $e\>\. 20.— During an exciting
encounter in a crowded restaurant saloon
bo-night tno nottd gamblers, '•Hull" lla^
gerty and "Uud Jimmy" Connrrton, each
faially shotthe otln r. Tho tragedy occurred
in one of the establishnionts owned by ex-
Chief of Police McOnrigle, who acquired
much notoriety by hia escape from the Sher
iff during the famous boodle trials. By a
singular coincidence Harry Varnell, ex-
Warden of the Insane Asylum, who was
convicted of bned iii^ at the fame trial, is
associated with to-night's affray. Uaggerty
and Connorton had a preliminary alterca
tion in Vamell's saloon, in which Coutior
ton was terribly thrashed. Meeting again
in McQarigle's Place the light was renewed,
when Conninton, finding nhnsell being
woisted, sent a bullet through Haggerty's
Stomach, Thewoundtd man drew a revol
ver end put a shot into Connortou's breast.
Physicians say both men will die.
An Aeronaut's liii-Tp.lcn'.ntion.
PABKBBSBtTBa (W. Va.), Sept. 20.— A
balloon ascension took place to-day at thu
Washington City (Obio) Fair, in which the
aeronaut, Miss Jennie Leßoy, narrowly
escaped death. When the balloon had
risen high into the air Miss Lehoy attempted
to land With the help of a parachute. She
fell rapidly, and it n) theii seen with dis
may that she had made a miscalculation and
would go Into the Yluskinuum Hivcr, which
is now v raging torrent She struck the
water near the middle and plunged out of
sight. When the was drawn from the water
■!;■• was almost drown, d.
F.( viva! of un Old Feud
Cattlkttshlkg (Ky.). Sept. 20. — The
Brewer, Dcnipsey aud Baisdeii war broke
out again in Logan Contity, VV. Ya., on
Wednesday, at the mouth of Pigeon Creek,
and in a general fight between the two fac
tions James Pempsey shot and instantly
killed George, Walter, a member of the Bnis
den faction, and one Clark was severely cut
in the arm. The particulars which led to
tho killing date back some years. Both
factions met at a Sheriffs sale Monday and
Lon Dempsey was shot by his brother John,
but not fatally injured. .Both sides are arm
ing themselves aud a renewal of hostilities
Fieht Between Officer* »nd Italian Laborers.
Cattlettsbuho (Ky.), Sept. 20.—Advices
received to-day from Louisa, Ky., say on
Twelve Pnln Creek, near Wayne Court
house, Va., Friday, a terrible light occurred
between a Sheriff's posse and a Ran g of
Italian railroad laborers, in which several
Italians were killed and a number wounded.
Some weeks ago a contractor of the Norfolk
and Western Railroad, named Keogh, went
away, leaving numerous creditors, among
theni beini; a number of Italians. The new
contractor who took possession abandoned
the winks and put a number of new labor
ers to work in a cut fornn rly worked by the
Italians. The latter refused to allow any
0110 to work m the cut until they Imd re
ceived pay for the work done under Keogh,
and proceeded to oust the new laborers, and
three times the new labuiers were run out.
The contractor applied to the court for pro
tection and was furnished a posse of about
one dozen men, headed by the Sheriff of
Wayne County. Friday the Sheriff ap
f eared and made an attempt to arrest the
tnlians, who fiercely resisted, and a combat
resulted with forty or more italiaiiß on one
side armed with stones, knives and revolv
ers, and the Sheriff's men tn tl>e other.
Several Italians were killed and several
Dempsfy and Filzs mmonj
Xf.w Yobk, Sept. 20.— Derapsey rropo?es
to meet Fitzsimnioin and toss to decide
whether their fight will be before the Olympic
or the Puritan blub. He is willing to light
on neutral ground for $10,000 mid a purse,
liurke sends a challenge from London to box
Dempsey or Fitzstmmons for a S">w purse.
He wants S.wo for expenses. When Sl'V
ii«) was bid by the Puritan Club for the con
test between" Dempsey nnd Fitzsimmnns, it
was generally supposed that the maximum
had been reached : but it was sent along to
$11,500 last night, aud unless the Olympic
Club of New Orleans raises thnt figure by
to-iinrrow night, which is i.ardly probable,
the Puritans will secure the prize.
To-night an ngent of the New Orleans
Clnb met the champion by appointment and
banded him the following telegram: "K. M
Frank— ll Dempsey does not accept our
purse to-night we will withdraw our offer.
Fitzs iinmons will not box in the Puritan
Club. Ji seph L. Sporl, Chairman."
The dispatch caused Dempsey to lose his
temper for a moment, and he said that be
was an able to understand what the Olympic
Club meant, "1 am iiisgii>ted with mat
ters," said Dempsey, "1 will bo just asßtub
boin as Fitzslmmons. If he wants to meet
me he must come to my terms or ba branded
as a newspaper lighter."
A C:aim 00 the Ration.
New York, September 20.— The TrefS
says: The direct and positive information
that the family of General Fremont are in
need of the actual necessaries of life is a
matter which touches the entire nation.
General Fremont was not only a national
figure, but 11 great historical figure. As the
■•pathfinder" of tho Rocky Mountains, lie
blazed the way by which civiliz
ation poured westward over those almost
impassable natural Iwrriers to found impe
rial Mites on the Pacific Coast. His ex
plorations were almost as important as the
acquisition of the territory it>ell. Surely
Mrs. Fremont and her daughter ought not
to want for bread, e> - en if the Government
must be appealed to for its piovision. The
aid for her should come from every part of
the nation which was so greatly benefited
by her husband's labors.
Proncsed Railr.iad Consolirfation.
Milwaukee, Sept. 20. — At the annual
meeting of the Chicago, Milwaukee and St.
I'anl U ad to-day the stockholders voted
unanimously to purchase the Milwaukee and
Northern, and will take poseMloa October
Ist. Thi) basis ot the sale 13 exchange stock
of the Northern, dollar lor dollar, with tin
common stock of St. Paul, and ilia", means
abuut 40,500,000 new St. Paul stock.
Word's Record Broken.
Readim; (Pa.), Sept. 20.— 1n the bicvele
contest this afternoon the world's record of.
twenty-one miles in one hour and fifteen
minutes, made in I*. I *)* by \\. L. Wilhelm of
this City, was broken, William Van Wagner
covering the distance in one hour and seven
Ihe Fu»et Sound N:vy-Yard.
New York, Sept. 2a— Ex-Senator Platt
will leave Sunday for Seattle and Taconia,
as commixsioner to locate a navy-yard ou
STIiLCK WITH A hWOKD.
l'ollccman Green's Strange Conduct 1"
.linking n Prisoner,
While the Independent military company
known as the Bersaglieri Guard was march
ing out Market street last night, on its way
to the celebration nt Woodward's Garden?,
one of its members, Frank Dell O^uaro, led
fie band at its lie id, and on the war an
army of small boys surrounded the little
procession, occasionally crowding In upon
the musicians and unintentionally impeding
In the neighborhood of the Odd Fellows'
Building U^naro, in attempting to clear the
little fellows out of the way, extended his
sword in iront and accidentally struck a b<>y
in the f;ice, slightly wounding him. lie
was immediately placed under arrest by IV
licemau John T. Green, who, instead of tak
ing him U the lockup, harried off alone to
Woodward's Gardens and busied himself in
hunting up bail for his prisoner, who at the
time was several blocks away.
Here Green m»d« himself quite conspicu
ous at the main entrance by declaring that
the wtiole affair was an accident and that
his duty compelled him to arrest the man,
but that to Bate publicity he hail allowed
him to continue at the bead of th» proces
sion, which wis then advancing, lie in
quired lor President Nardinl, and on finding
that gentleman t«!d him he wanted him to
secure bail for Oguaro, repeating over and
over again the asMitlou tnat the thlna was
an accident and Mat he would tiring the
man to any .station that was convenient to
A Call reporter (landing by nnd observ
ing thu strange conflict oi tiiu policeman
asked him where the accident took pi, ice,
and was told in reply that it was none of
his business— that he wanted to know too
much, l'uibuing his inVestigations farther,
however, the reporter, later in the evening,
found Ognaro a prisoner it the Seventienth
stroet Station under a marge of "assault
with a deadly weapon," a thnrge so serious
that the sergeant In charje tiad no discre
tion, but hi-ld him on ill buucoulii be set by
a magistrate. \
At midnight the prisoner uns released on
$1000 bail approved by Judge Kix. Neither
he nor his friends could understand the
strange conduct of the anestiir; officer.
Tlm Clrcni show.
"Ye?," said Press Agent JoseU) to a rep
resentative of Tin; Call at a laU hour last
bight, "the circus has closed and will in a
few hour* be on its way south through tho
State. Tnc people of this city have .-.'.own
their appreciation of the show by their at
tendance and applause. During the week we
gave eleven performances and over V-7,0<>0
tickets were taken at tho door. The apceefl
of the sho.w was phenomenal, nnJ what
pleases the management most is that i. has
not heard one word of adverse criticism."
< inbn.tr lifts len<l«r l'nssloil*
The statement of a rebellion of 270 pui ils
of the Boys' High School on Sutter stre«t,
between Gough and Octavia, nnd their de
nunciation of l'rofesor Frank Morton, t\n
principal, as a petty tyrant, bus been Contra*
dieted by Mr. Morton. He states that the
enforcement of a rule made in ISB7 to cuib
tho tender passion during school hours has
probably caused more or less dissatisfac
tion, but certainly not a rebellion.
Probably Stolon Clothing.
Officer Egan of the Harbor Police arrested
a man named Daniel Murphy on Clay street
yesterday afternoon and booked liim formH
deme:inor drunkenness. Murphy, who is said
to be an ex-eon v ict, had i n li is possession when
arrested ft pillow, a new shirt, ft coat, vest
and two pairs of pantaloons, which aro sup
posed to nave been stolen. The shirt opens
in front and is marked with the initials
Firo on a lioof.
An Hlnrin was turned in from Box 33 at
10:10 o'clock last night for a tire on the roof
of the two-story frame building on the
corner of Second and Stevenson streets. It
originated from a defective flue from the
restaurant below. The damage amounted
to $200. The building belongs to the Cun
OF BENEFIT TO
A Resolution to Extend Pay-
ments on Claims.
Claimants to Be Given Additional Time in
Consideration of the Bill Regarding National
Banks by the Senate—Obstruc
tions In tbe House.
Special Dispatches to Tin-: Mon.N-i.sa Cat.t.
Washington, Sept. 20.— Senator l'ierce
to-day ottered the following joint resolution:
Whenever it shall appear by the. Cling of
such evidence in the office of any register or
receiver as shall be prescribed by the Secre
tary of the Interior that any settler on pub
lic lands, by reason of the failure of crops
for which he is in no wise responsible, is
unable to make the payment on homestead
or pre-emption claim required by law, the
Commissioner of the General Land Office is
hereby, authorized to extend the, time of such
payment one year, and such failure to pay
shall not work a forfeiture and no penalty
shall be exac:ed for such extension.
THE TARIFF CONPERBEES.
Disposal cf the Paper Echedn'.e— Departure of
Washington, Sept. — The conferrees
on the Tariff Bill to-day made further progress
toward an agreement. The paper schedule
was disposed of, also the hemp, flax and
jute schedule, with the excei tun of binding
twine. The Senate amendment relating to
fish was modified so as to limit free importa
tion of fish caught hy American vessels
equipped, with American nets and other ap
The delegation of the Louisiana Planters'
Association left for home to-night, They
say they believe their conferrees will plan an
amendment to the sugar schedule by which
the bounty on sugar, which is to take effei t
March Ist, shall be applicable to all products
of rune not manufactured. This will be
S:itisfu?tory to the sugar men. The provision
for the payment of a bounty for silk culture
is said to have been stricken out.
Liehtj frr Pnget Sinnd,
: Washington, Sept. 20.— A bill passed the
Senate to-day providing that thirty post
lights for the use and convenience of navi
gation shall be established along the navig
able channels: of Snohoniish, Skagit and
HeokSßek rivers and La Conner Slough and
along such other channels of Fueet Sound
and livers tributary thereto in Washington
as may bo necessary fur th« requirements of
commerce; that said :po3l-lidhts shall be of
such character and -located at such points
along said channels as Hie Lighthouse
Boaid, under the dim-lion of the Secretary
of the Treasury, may designate, and that
the sum of 510,000, or so much thereof as
may be necessary, be and the same is appro
priated for the establishment and mainten
ance of said lights.
Consideration of the Bill Regarding* National
B nks — Hfssorn PnESed.
Washington, Sept. 20.— The Senate re
sunn d consideration of the Senate bill re
garding national banks, etc., the pending
question being the amendment offered yes
terday by Power to strike out the first sec
tion, which reduces to §1000 tho amount of
bonds required to be deposited.
After some remarks by Cockrell, bo said
the Secretary of the Treasury bad paid out
every dollar of the surplus in order to save
the New York speculators their Imaginary
profits In speculation and gambling, the
bill was laid aside without action.
The Senate passed the bill authorizing the
Secretary of thr> Treasury to settle the In
debtedness of the Government to trip Sioux
City and Pacific Railway; nlso the follow
ing: Senate bill to provide additional lights
on navigable channels on Puget Sound and
the rivers tributary thereto, In the Stats of
Washington ; Senate bill planting the right
of way through the Fort Douglas Military
Rpservxtlon, Utah, to the Salt Lake City
Street Railroad Company; Senate bill ex
tending the privileges of free delivery to
towns having a population ol 5000 or a gross
postal revenue of 85000; also Senate bill
amending Section 837. Revised Statutes, re
lating to lee;, etc., of Distiict Attorneys,
Marshals and Clerks of Oregon, Nevada,
Idaho, Montana, North and South Dakota
The Senate resumed consideration of the
House bill to define and regulate the juris
diction of courts of the Unite I States and
the substitute therefor, reported by Evarts
from the Judiciary Committee.
The amendment agreed to providing a
Circuit Court of Appeal in cases in which
Judgment Is made final shall have the same
appellate jurisdiction by writ of error or
appeal to review judgments, orders and de
crees of the Supreme Courts of the several
Territories, as by this act they may have to
review Judgments, orders and decrees of Dis
trict and Circuit Courts; and for that pur
pose the several Territories shall, by orders of
the Supreme Court to be made from time to
time, be assigned to particular circuits.
Without further action the bill was laid
aside Informally, and eignty-five private
pensions bills were passed. Adjourned.
Democrats Apaia Prevent the Transaction of
Washington, Sept. 20.— 1n tlio House
this morning the journal was read without
O'Fet rail of Virginia objected to its ap
proval and demanded the ayes and noes.
As the Democrats rise in support of tills
demand! their names were noted. The
Speaker counted thirty -seven Democrats
present, not enough to order the ayes and
Ureclcinridgo of Kentucky demanded tell
ers. This time the Speaker counted forty
The ayes nnd noes having been ordered
there was a Democratic exodus, and in a
moment the Democratic seats were well
nigii deserted. The resulted— 151, noes
0; no quorum. Adjourned.
ETerytlilne ProereßHlne Nicely for tlie
ihrrt I>n>»' B*aatiT*l.
Another inectiiis; of the Committee of Ar
rangements having in charge the programme
of the Fruit an 1 Flower Festival to be held
at Woodward's Garden? on the 2.")th.2iilh and
27th inst, in ail of the Youths' Directory,
was held list evening at 2030 Howard street,
T. It Bannennan presiding.
The musical, literary and other com
mittees reported progress and said
that everything is in an encouraging
condition, "and that the managers of the
WigW&m, Orphßum and Alcazar Theaters
have volunteered t) supply talent for the
entertainment, alessrs. Moody and Espln
osa will b&ve charge of the athletic exhibi
tion, thi! Zither Club, numbering twenty,
mder Professor Decker, will render
Sic " nnvil chorus," tho Third Ke«i
ment Dram and liimle Corp* will enliven
matters aud there will be a game of base
hall between nine boys from the Boys' and
Girls' Aid Society and nine from the
A meetin? of St. Joseph's Union will bft
held to-<lay at tho Directory, 9C30 Howard
street, to complete arrangements fur tho
Alphonse Suttrr's lD4oW*ncy*
The causo of insolvency of Alphcnse
Sutter, the last living descend mt bearing
the name of General Slitter, Is said by his
principal creditors to be as follows: lie
was the possessor of a cracker and cai'dy
store on Market sii< et. On Dcceuibtti' 201U
last a fire broke out on the floor above,
causing t;rcat damatre by water to his uoods,
which were covered by insurance. An at
tachment was levied by the Improved Bis
cuit and Cracker Company, of which A. W.
Manning was President, aid continued a
period of two weeks, causing thereby a total
loss of all the perishable goods in the store.
All the credit >rs nmht have been paid in
full but for tliis attachment, ami conse
quently he was compelled to petition for a
release from the balance ot his debt*, the
greater portion of which is iv rn-liw, wliich
have become due.
Recommendation That the Site Bo Restricted
to Jackson and Washington Parks.
Chicago, Sent. 20.— At tho. opeuins ses
sion this morning of the AVorld's Fair the
commission listened to tho report cf tho
Committee on Site. The report recommend
ed the adoption of tho dual sitj that was
tendered by the local direct ry, and stated
tho title to Jackson I'aik and Midway
Plaisanc'e was perfect, nnd tiie title to the
Lake Front Park is sufficient for fair pur
po^cs. The committee estimated that there
were transportation fac.lities for 130,000 peo
ple per hour each way, und that limit was
capable of increase. Various propositions
and amendments wi-w presented aud dis
cussed at length; finally the following reso
lution, by Martlndale uf Indiana, was
adopted) 77 to 8:
Ucsalved. That Id the opinion of tills commis
sion one simile .sit-- lor U.o exposition Is desira
ble, and pail of such sue should bolder 011 the
laKe; :■■<! that ll.c Directors may procure aud
praaeoi 10 Ilia eommisslon Hi-* most desirable
dlte by adopting WasbiDgion Park, llio Midway
nuisance and Jackson I'aik, lyltg sotuli ol Hie
1101111 line of iii. .Midway riiiiMiiu-e, Mjiuil.l be
rxiendi-d through tv tlie lake; that while we do
not al till*) lime reconsider our action accepting
Juektou lark ana lake frout, v.c lespictlully
bin earne>ily leijiitMt the Oirrctors to procuie
and pre«etit :■■ Hie c. iMi,;s-i. ■. t lie -:._.•-.
above outlined; thai lie .special Commluee yes
terday Appointed, to whom was referred the
couiuiuulcutloii In refeience lv site from the
Diicctui* is autliorlzed uiid dnected to confer
Klin said Directors and remit to mis commis
sion whether such stogie sue ctnnot be urocuretl
ami presented to inls coininlstlou.
President Palmer to-day announced the
list ol Board of Lady Managers. It com
prises two from each St.ite aud Territory
and e'ght at lame.
Washington, Sept. 20. —'J he Special
House Committee on the World's Fair re
poried to the House a resolution providing
for the appointment of a sub-committee to
inquire Into the progress of the details for
ho d'lig the expositi' n, to examine into the
amount of space allotted tho Uovernmeut
exhibit and other matter', and report at the
beginning ot the next session of Congress.
The lady managers appointed by the Com
missioners-at-Larga are: Mrs. 1). F. Ver
denal, New York; Mrs. James Edward
Cantrill, Georgetown, L). C. ; .Miss Mary S.
Loci; wood, Washington; Mrs. John P. 13;ig
ley, Detroit; Miss Ellen Ford, New York;
Mrs. Sidney F.Tyler, Philadelphia; Mrs.
Bosina Ryan, Austin, Tex.
Among the lady managers from the differ
ent Mates are the following :
California— Partbenia P. Rue, Mrs.
James 1). Deane. Alternates— Mrs. Walter
Turnbull, Mrs. Theresa Fair, ban Fran
Idaho— Mrs. George L. Slioup, Mrs. Joseph
C. Mrouclin, lJoise City. Alternates— Mrs.
Joseph B. Miller, ISlackfoot; Mrs. Anra E.
M. 1-arniini, 1 "us i Falls.
Montana— Mrs. Conrad Kohrs, Deer Lodge
City; Mrs. .1. K. Toole, Helena. Alter
nates—Mr*. Frank L. Wordeu, Missoula;
Mrs. Walter Cooper, Bozeman.
Nevada— Ellen M. Stevenson, Carson
City; Mis. Lida M. Russell, Elko. Alter
nates—Miss Marie D.ivies, Genoa; Mrs. M.
D. Foley, Reno.
Oregon— Mrs. K. W. Allen. Portland ; Mrs.
Mary Pay.'on, Salem. Alternates— Mrs.
H. Riggs, Portland; Mrs. S. P. bladdeu,
Eugene. City. ■ w
Washington— Mrs. II D. OwlDgs, Olyro
pi i ; Mis. Alice, Uougbl D, Sui/nauo FiiiW.
A HeriiaU)* — Mr*. - O. • U r .» (irif%»,^ lan-wraM
Jin. Josephine Stinson, Cuifii
Arizona— Miss Laurette lxnv.l!, Tucson;
Mrs. T. J. Butler. Prescoit; Alternate:;—
Mrs. Martha iloxwortli, Flagstaff; Mrs. 11.
J. Peto, Tombstone. •,
Utah— Mis. Th-jmas \Vlialen, Ogden;
Mrs. O. J. Salisbury, Salt Lake. Alter
nates—Mrs. A. H. Emory, Park City; Mrs.
Maggie Kcog, Salt Lake. .
Capk of Good Hope, Sept. 20.— The Cape
of Good Hope Bank has suspended,
SPEZZIA, Sept. 20.— The iron. clad Sar
dinia, the largest vessel iv the ltaiiau Navy,
was launched to-day.
Paris, Sept. 20. — Eighty tulle mannfac
tureis at Calais have locked out 50U0 eiu
ployis for demanding higher wages.
DENVER, 20. — Warden Lamping of
Ihe State Penitentiary was wounded in a
tight in a disreputable house last night.
Berlin, Sept. 20.— Young Connt Philip
Max yon Schanmburg commuted suicide at
midnight Baron Loepec, a
killed himself this morning.
l.o.MioN, .Sept. 20. — The underwriters
have abandoned all hope concerning the
ships Li id Raglan and Uretnn. The former
was from and the latter for San Francisco.
LONDON, Scut. 20.— Pattl is engaged to
sing lit twelve performances in Russia at the
rate ol ltoo guineas for eacu performance
and traveling expenses lor herself imd suite.
lioMi:, Sept "o.— King Humbert unveiled
the equestrian statue ol his futlier, the late
Kiug Vicior Emmanuel, at Florence to-day.
An immense crowd witnessed tho cere-
London, Sept. 20. —Count of Paris bade
farewell to his leading adherents to-day,
prior to sailing for the United States, Tho
occasion was taken for a long exchange of
CiixsTAvnxopi.E, Sept 20.— The Govern
ment has discovered thnt pamphlets advo
calir.g » revolution have been widely circu
lated. The Sultan, it is reported, is greatly
New Yduk, Sept. 20.— Colonel Flor Crom
bot, who has been banished from Cuba, ht
iived in the city yesterday, lie says h« had
no Idea of laliiui; iv any revolutiouary
Nkw Yoiik. Sept. 20.— Uossiter & Skid
more, dealers in California products, report
an arrival of Linn brand raisins, new crop,
yesterday. They also bay the trade is taking
no Interest in Malagas,
lMin.ix. Sept. '.!o.— John Dillon started
for Clare this morning. It is rumored the
Government will proclaim Uie meeting to he
held l>y tho Nationalists at Swiuelurd,
County Mayo, to-morrow.
■ New Yokk, Sept. 20. — Commercial
Bulletin contradicts its editorial statement
oi-yis-lcrcl iv concerning the sales of Califor
nia fniit here. It now places the amount of
sales hire at 8540,000 since June Ist.
New York. Sept 20.— Test's Wash
ington special rays: Unless all signs fail,
tin- House duty un free sugar up to No. 10,
Dutch standard, when tlie bill goes to the
President, will bo the rate agreed on.
Washington, S^pt. 20.— The following
pasted the Senate to-day: The title and in
teivst of United States in the piece ot land
known as tlio Cuarlel lot, situated iv Mnnte
rej'i Cal , is hereby released to tho city of
Sydnky (N r . S. W.), Sept. 20.— The men
arrested lor taking part in riotous demon
strations here yesterday had heavy sen
tences imposed m Oil them. Extensive bar
rScales are en cttd on the quays to protect
Nt:w Yokk, Sett. 20.— The weekly bank
Statement shows a reserve increase of
55, 212,125; specie increase, 58,574,900; de
posits increase, $6,031,900. The banks now
hold $1,918,200 in excess uf the requirements
ol the 2.) per cent rule.
Londox, Sept. 20.— Many German glove
aud stocking factories have reduced their
working lore.s because nl the passage of the
AicKuiley bill. Count Kaluokv and Chau
celor Caprivi have had a consultation as to
the best measures for retaliation.
PITTBJBU.BG, Sept. 20.— According to the
story of Ye Lang, a Christianized Chinaman,
a paper is published in Sail Francisco by a
Chinese secret society In which offers of a
reward for murder aro printed as advertise
ments. Ye Lang found his own name there
coupled with an oiler of S~>oo reward for his
head. This \v;\s signed by a Chinese gam
bler in this city whose fan tan place Yo
Lang lias been instrumental in having
raided. Ye Lang is terrified.
Advance in Tin
, New York, Sept. 20.— re lias been a
further 'advance in the price of tin cans,
which moved up an additional 23 cents per
hundred during the past week. The prices
fur tin plat.; in the foreign markets, accord
ing to private cablegrams, are relatively
higher th in here, and an advance there is
thought to be likely. ■ ■
I AN EASY ONE! ~ |
I Help Wanted Ads in Friclav's CALL- 185 R
t% In both Chronicle and Examiner IS3 '
5 CALL'S excess ov^r both 42 .
!_ THE ONLY WANT* MEDIUM!
POOR GAME AT
linn's Cripples Play Worse Than
Bobinson'a Fines Bring the Colonels Down
to Their Work— Suspension Threatened.
Senators at Sacramento.
Finn's cripples were in one of the poorest
games yesterday ever played on the Ilalght
ftrtrt't diamond, while Robinson's men
played for nil that was In them.
After Friday's defeat at Emeryville the
Colonels held a meeting at their headquar
ters, at which Lohman and Ciirsey were
each fined $23 and threatened with release
if they repeated their work of the afternoon.
They were also notified that they should do
the battery work of yesterday's game.
During practice on Friday Ebright hurt
his left hand, which necessitated his ing
to ri_ - lit field, and Stevens who made a poor
substitute, guarded the third bag.
In the first inning the Colonels piled up
five runs, principally on errors of Fiiseos.
Three men were safe on base?, due to errors
of the Friscos, when Dongan hit a three-bag
ger to the right fence, bringing the men
home and soon after scoring on Logan's
hit McDonald scored the last run of the
inning on Veacii's mull of an easy fly batted
by X. OWeil.
In the second inning, • with Ebriglit on
second, Levy lilt v slow ball past second,
but Sweeney failed to stop it and Ebright
and Levy scoied. These were the only runs
made by the cripples during the nine innings,
although they bad opportunities enough to
score a dozen nio:e bad they beeu playing
Tbu Colonels failed to score again until
the eighth, when N. o'Neil hit a three-bag
ger to riKht lield and scored on Cantillion's
hit to left field. Dool»y then went to first
and advanced Cantillion on a safe hit to
Han ley. Then Sweeney sent a triple down
to the club-house that brought Cantillion
and Dooley over the plat», but Lohman re
tired the side by sending a fly t<> Ebright
before .Sweeney could net home. Following
is tire score:
AT HAIGIITSTRKET. SEPTEMBER 20. 1890.
OAKLA.NU9I. AS. 11. Hit. SB. !■<;. A. E.
Cantillion. 2 v 5 2 2 0 4 4 1
Dooley, It) 6 2 10 8 12
Bweeuey.c. 1 5 12 0 4 0 1
UuiiKan. r. 1 4 1110 10
I. oilman, c 3 0 2 3 4 0 0
C. O'.Nelll. i. r 4000100
McDonald, 5. s 4 10 0 0 3 0
N. O'Nell, 3 b 4 12 0 4 2 1
Carsey, p 4 0 0 0 2 10
Totals 38 "i 10. 4 27 12 6
San- Prakctscoo. ah. b. bit. m<. po. a. k.
Shea, 2b 4 0 0 0 14 0
llaiilcy, c. 3 0 0 0 10 0
Vfacb, 1 I. 4 0 2 0 10 0 0
Stevens, 3 b -i 0 0 0 0 4 '- 3
Kl.rl.slH, r. f 4 110 2 0 0
Levy. I. i 4 110 4 0 0
Everett. S. » 4 0 0 0 12 2
Speer, c 3 o 0 0 3 O 0
Totals. 33 2 4 0 »23 11 6
• C. O'Neill out for not touching first.
San Franclsco3 I*o 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-2
Oaiiands 5 0000003 •— 8
Earned runs— OaklandS 5. Three-base hits — Dun
pin. N. o'.N'eil, Sweeney. Sacrifice bit— Carsey.
111 base on errors— !■..■.- 3, Oaklauds S.
Mi-it base on called balls— San Franclscoa 1. oak
lands2. Left on bases — S.tti I-'rauciscos 4, Oaitlands
8. struck out— By »■■■.•;!.■: 1. by Carsey 3. Tlmo
or fame— l hour and 45 minutes. Umpire—i»oa
ahue. Ofilclal scorer — Wallace.
The f!"!«otrn« Were liuMn to Connect
With Harper's Cutt^b.
SACn.VMExro, S«nt. 20.-- Tr v, . I , i.itct- \
Ing was too nuieii ■ • .lie Stocktons to-dar,
the Stinatcrs wslly wlnnins by a score of 12
to I. Hut six hits vrere secured by the visit
ors, uiv\ they were widely scattered and not
productive of runs. ' •
I'errott was not hit hard until after the
third inning. In that inning Armstrong
was hit in the pit of the stomach by a foul
tip and rendered unconscious for teD min
ute-'. He was unable to play the came
out. It is feared Armstrong is injured
Stockwell caught the game nut, and did
splendid work when it is considered that it
was the first time he has caught Perrott,
and the lirst game he has caught this season.
Bowman rendered Harper superb support,
but two bases being stolen oft him. Daley
was unable to play, but Hoffman played a
The only error made by the home team
was a mull' of a fly ball after a long run by
Fndger played a phenomenal game at
short, accepting thirteen out of fourteen
hard chances, some of his stops bein£ of
the circus order.
Fogarty made two disastrous errors in the
second inning, but played fine ball after
In the last inning Michael made a great
running catch of a hard hit ami doubled a
runner at lii>t.
Huberts made a long drive in the first in
niiit; and easily scored a home run. Charley
Sweeney kept no his good work as
umpire, not a decision bein? questioned.
The game was played in one hour and forty
minutes, but the actual playing time was
nut more than one boor and twenty minutes,
Armstrong's accident delaying the game
fully tweuty minutes. Attendance, 1000.
The score :
AT SACRAMENTO, SEPTEMBER 20, 1800.
Sacramento*, ah. R. BH. SB. TO. A. K.
tioodcnougb, c. 1.... 6 3 2 18 0 1
Koberts, l.f 5 12 0 10 0
liontnan, c 1 3 2 1 6 'i 0
II -I'll: .:■. s. - 1 1 (I 0 4 «
HeßsJe, r. f 5 1 2 0 x 2 0
Btipletoß, lli 4 1 2 Oil 0 0
Uodar.SU 5 0 10 0 2 0
itiltz. 5 12 0 4 2 0
Harper, p 5 10 0 14 0
Totals 43 12 14 2 27 16 l
Stocktons. ah. r. eh. kb. po. a. it.
Holliday. c f 4 0 10 111
Fogarty,2b 3 10 18 2 2
Selua, lb 3 0 0 0 IS 0 1
StucKwell, c. & t. f... 4 0 1 12 0 0
Armstrong, c 10 0 0 110
Fudger. s. s 4 0 0 0 2 11 1
wiison. 3 1) 3 000140
Fachc.l. f 3 oooioi
l'errott. p 3 0 2 0 110
KUroy, r. J 3 0 2 0 110
Totals , 31 1 6 2 27 21 0
SCORE BY INNINGS.
Bacramentos 2 2 2 3 2 0 0 1 o—l2
Stocktons 1 0000000 o—l
Earned runs— Safratnentoi 4. Home run — Rob
erts. Thret-base till" — (iodenousb, Perrott. Two
base — Stspletou, Keltz. Uodar. liollidny, Kltroy.
Saerllice hits— Uodar, Sclna, Kudger. First base
on errors— Sacrameutos 4, Stocktons 1. First base
on railed ba!i*-S:wramentos 1. Stocktons 4.
LeFt on bases— Sacramentos 5, Stocktons 5. Struct
out— By Harper 4, by l'errott 4. First base on hit by
pitcher— Bowman, Double play— Mcllaleand Keltz.
Passed balls-Bowman, Mockwell. Wild pitch—
l'errott. Time of game— l hour and 40 minutes.
Umpire— Sweeney. Scorer—
The Oaklands and Sacramentos will play
at Ilalglit-street Park to-day with the fol
Oak lands. Position. Sacramentos.
Cobb l'ltcher Hoffman
I.ohmau Catcher Bowman
Dooley. First base ...ijtapleton
Cantllllon Second base Keltz
N. o'Xell Th.nl base Godar
McDonald Shortstop Daly
C. (/'.Nelll Klghtnold Koberts
Sweeney Center field Uoodeaough
Uuunau Left field JlcHale
Battles Won and Lost on League and Br. th r
Cleveland, Sept. 20.— Cleveland and
Boston played two games bern to-day, and
the home team won both by good luck.
Attendance 400. Score— Eleven innings.
Cleveland? 2, .Bostons 1. Pitchers— Beaten
Second game— Five innings. Game called
on account of darkness. . Clevelands :4,
Bostons 0. Pitchers— Viau and Nichols.
Bunched Their Hits.
Cincinnati, Sept. 20.— The Cincinnati*
bun lied their hits to advantage in to-day's
game and won easily from the Phila
delphia?. A phenomenal one-handed catch
of a bard line hit by Ilolliday was the
feature of the game. Attendance 2000.
Score — Cincinnati! 9. Philadelphia! '1.
Pitchers— Hullune and Vickery.
A Defeat for Gastown.
rrrrsßrr.o, Sept. 20.— New ' York took
another came f loin Pitlsbiirg this afternoon.
The home team was very weak at bat and
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
flayed miserably in the field. Attendance
300. Score— Xew Tories 9, Pittsburgs 6.
l'itohers— Anderson and Sharrott.
Chicaco Bnnt Oat.
CniCAGO, Sept. 20.— Lovett'3 pitching was
too much for the Chleagoa to-day, and their
fielding wrs miserable. Kittredg-' retired at
the end of the fifth, Ansoti finishing tliu
Game behind the Dat. Score— Chicagos 0.
brooK-lyus y. Pitchers— Hutchison »ud
THE PXiAXKBS' LEAGUE.
Chicago Outplays the Boston;, But Loses in
"Chicago, Sept 20.— Chicago was defeated
by Boston to-day in the presence of 3300
people. Tlie visitors were outplayed at
every point, but won by opportune batting.
Score— Cbir-agos 3, Hustons 5. Pitchers—
King and Guuibcrt.
Cleveland, Sept. 20.— Brooklyn won the
first Kama by pood batting and brilliant
fielding, not an error being charged to them.
Cleveland won the spcond came, which was
called at the end of the sixth on Recount of
darkness. Score of lirst same— (.'levelauds
5, Brooklyn* 10. Pitchers— Gruber anil
AVeyhing. Second game— Clevelands 4,
Brooklyus 3. Pitchers— Dewald and Jlem
mi ug. *
PITTSBCKO, Sept 20.— The home team by
Rood batting in the ninth inning won the
game this afternoon. Attendance 1300.
Score— Pittsburgh 7, New Yorks 5. Pitch
ers — Morris and Crane.
An Easy One.
Buffalo, Sept 20.— Buffinton's men had
an easy time of it to-day in spite of their er
rors, and by batting Cunningham hard in
the fourth and eighth innings won almost
without a struggle. Score— Buffalos 5, Phil
adelphia 9 13. Pitchers— Cunningham fur
Buffalo, 1; ii',,ll! and Sanders tor Phila
Toledo, Sept. 20.— Toledos 7, Syracuse X
St. Louis, Sept. 20.— St. Louis 5, Itoches
Louisville, Sept. First game: Lou
isvilles 22, Athletic* 4. Second game: Lou
isvilles 10. Athletics 0.
COLDMBUB. Sept 20.— First game: Co
lumbus 3, Baltimore 5. Second game: Co
luuibus 3, B.iltiuiores 2.
Belle Kamlin Fails to Lower Her Record
Philadelphia, Sept. 20.— This was I he clos
ing day of the (irand Circuit trotting meeting.
Belle Ilamllti attempted to lower her record of
2:12%, but 2:16 was Hie best sue could do.
First race, 2:27 class, SIOOO, lioilcou won,
Gypsy GUI second, Autograph third, Best time,
Second race, free for all, pace, $1000, Hal
I'uluti.'i' won, Dallas second, Jewell lliliO, (iosjlp
Jr. distanced, lien time, 2:14>,i.
Thud nice. 2:22 class, siooo, Maud Miller
won, Kicliimiuil second, St. Elmo tlitid, LucrelU
fuuilli. liest lime, -:24',i.
Winners at LoimvitK
Louisville, Sept. 20.— First race (match race)
one mile, Chimes won from Hamlet. Time,'
Second race, two year olds, half-mile, Footer
won, Join's second. Time, 0:51%.
Third race, two-year-olds, nali-inlle, Maud I!
won, Fannie 8 necbnd, Woodlord third. Time,
I M race, i;.:> and a sixteenth, Marlon 0
woo, ISiarcevstone tecuud, Business third, Tim?,
I lltu race, mile and an eighth, Catalpa won.
Princess Anne second, Osborue thlid. Time,
M\ln race, Stanford stake?, one mile, Dundee
won, Botaliod secoud. Alias Hawkins third.
Time, 1 :45'
seventh rate, ail sees, nile and a quarter,
j...u.'i wuii, . nuv.ea <iroua, m»1or To mud.
lliue2:HU. ■ '■;
Cleveland. Sept. 20.— The Cleveland Driving
Park Tali meeting closed to-day. Guy went it
mile In 2:12%. Considering tbe slowmm of UN
track, it was a fast mile.
Hist race, ear-old stake, $3500, post"
poned from yeseuliiy, Conductor, won, i'onceds
Leon second, McUiegor Wiikes third, KUrina
louith. Best time, 2:22%.
Second race. 2:17 pice, $000, Pick away won,
Emma second, Klmouircli third, Wayne Wllkes
luunn. Best lime, 2:IGV4.
Third race, 2:35 tintiiui;, $800, Tom Ardea
wou, Yankee 11 second, Monterey third, Cora 3
fourth. Best time, 2:24i/i.
Graveßond Kesttlti. ' ; v:V-
Gravesf.nd, Sept. 20.— The attendance to
day was about 12,000; the track was In excellent
condition. Teuuy hurl himself this moruing and
did nut run.
First race, for three-year-olds and upward,
six furlongs, Bobby lieacli won, Ballyhoo sec
ond. North third.- Time, 1:11%.
• - Second race, a mile and a furious. Drizzle won,
Buddhist second, C'aslaway third, rune, 1:56%.
Third race, Clinton ■-;..-. - for tliree-year-oM
fillies, a milt) and a sixteenth, Siualoa won,
Jiiuiuess secoud, Kimliijii Lady third. Time,
Foui th race, three-year olds and upward, a mil«
aud a <iuai tei, Klukjlou won, Tournament eec
oinl. Los AUReles thud. Tune, 2:O!Hi.
Fifth race, two-year-old*, six furlongs, Nellie
i.ly non, Kquity second, l'lutriguaute third.
I line, 1:15%. v
sixth race, three-year-olds and upward, six fur- *
longs, Karuuler won, l'liuster Jr. secoud, Syra
cuse third. Time, l:16»i.
The Actress and Artist Suicidej.
Narw Youk, Sept '.O. — Gossip has robbed
the ilouble suicide of the German actress,
Eniilic Kossi, and her artist lover. Gustave
Koch, cf much of its teuder romauce. It
appears now that the girl did nut love Koch,
and it seems probatle that lie was her dupe
in so far that he doubtless believed she
loved him as he loved her. According to
the beliel of those wno knew tlie girl besl,
her object ill inducing Koch to die with her
was tbal she wight make in death, since sha
could not in lite, at least one iutensely the
atrical and tragic appearance before the
The Greeley Statue.
Nkw ToitK, Sept. 20.— The statue of
Horace Grccley at the Tribune building en
trance was nuveiled to-<lay by (laOrielle
Ureeley in tlin presence of a va«t crowd.
C'hauiu't'.Y M. Depew nindft tiie chief speech.
The Createst Skin Cures, Blood Pu-
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WILL. C. iIAXWJSLL, Woodland, CaL
A Disfigured Skin
I swallowed more medicine for my disease of tbe)
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471 S. Meridan St., Indianapolis, lad.
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