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The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, September 22, 1890, Image 1

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18-'vX'iv!';'/ •;v'vl'lv>;vVm;'.v.y,v.-.- jpij'
|~ BARGAINS IN REAL ESTATE I
**> Are always found in SUNDAY'S CALL, the S
V recognized medium for real estate •*'
>' advertisements. ';«J
g: IT ALWAYS HAS THE MOST! '/.'
VOLUME LXVIII-NO. 114.
FATAL BLUNDERS.
A Terrible Railroad Accident
at Chicago.
I Suburban Train Dashes Into Car-Loads
ol Excursionists.
Frightful Plunge or an Omaha and St.
Loals Train Through a Trestle.
* (IT I 1 ft It* •
i Triple Collision.
Epeclal Dispatches to The Jlokxino Call
Chicago, Sept. 21.— A terrible iailroad ac
cident occurred in the southwestern portion
: of the city shortly after dark this evening.
A C. B. & Q. switch train dashed Into an
Illinois Central excursion train returning
I i m outs iae of the city. The collision re
sulted in a frightful tragedy. Fora time the
cod fusion was so great that even an approx
imate idea of the loss of life was impossi
blo to obtain. The first reports from
the pollen had it that forty people had prob
ably met their death, while the railroad of
ficials said that only two or three persons
were certainly known to have been 'kil'ed.
Within half an hour, however, five
mangled corpses had been dragged out of
the heap of broken timbers and twisted iron
th it marked the spot where the collision had
takeu place. By this time it lnd also been
ascertained that at least three people were
seriously injured and six others slightly.
The collisi n took place near Douglas
Park, and the victims were Sunday excur
iioni~ts returning to the city on their way
home fiom an outing. The freight train
crew, when questioned, asserted that they
passed Miilard avenue tinder a clear :it;iial.
llillard avenue is but a short distance from
Wui'ftTThe smashupoccored, and the freight
crew claim that when ttie crish came the red
lights on the rear of the Illinois Centr.il
train were burning with extreme dimness.
To this the fearf.'l result folio wins was
attributed witbn-.r he ; ' ' ion.
O.i er p d.le ttate that the Burli gtoc
train was null '. ..;■ . uud was running at
a reckless r.ite of speed, and that to this
was due the fact that the engineer could
not .'top when he saw the Illinois Central
ligh s. Tie latter train was "blocked" and
v a ing tv be released, when run i ito..
- Jhe dead are: Lily Diener, Marti a Dien
er.| Ott< S< I loeff, aged 17. and two men un
known.
The fatally injured .nri 1 : Lena I^i^inir,
Minnie I'ilgri :n and Eddie Torpe. In :iii<ii
tion to these, a doz;-n other people were mure
<T le?s seriously bruised, and com- of tht-ni
bad their limbs fractund. Tiie conductor
and engineer of the train have been ar
re tel.
THE TKAIN-WKECKERS.
An Investigation to B; Instituted by tile
Kuiehtß o.' Libor
Philadelphia, Sept. 21.— General Ma«
--1. 1 Workman Powderly left this city to-day
before a reporter could ice him regarding
the confession of the throe New York Cen
tral train-wre implicating Master
Workman Lee. In his absence Mr. Wright
o: the Gin rul Executive lijard said that
v — the .- — ioaa were published the
b>.artAvou!i"4f' -''' tIVS tin- seeded men innc
ceut; bat sinecthey confess they took part
in the wrecking trie bond will make a thor
ough investigation and lend every assist
ance to the authorities to urin.; the guilly
party to justice. Wright could not believe
that Master Workman Lee had any knowl
edge of the affair.
Albaxy, Sept. 21— regard? ths pub
lished confessions ot (Jain and Uuell in ref
(renm t i the a teui! ts to wreck a Central
road train. Master Workman Lee said to
i -111 ..J aid not know Cam or Buell, and
den i.'d even thing connecting him with
either aiding or abbjtt;ng alleged train
wreckers. .
THItOL'GH A TIitSTLE.
Frightful Plunge of a Freight-Train on th:-
Omrth* end St. Lou s Railrosd.
Council Bluffs (Iowa), Sept 21— A
freight train on the Omaha and St. LouU
Railroad went through the tre.-tle about
seven milts from this city at an early hour
this iunrning. Engineer Martin K^!;ridjii',
Fireman Joseph Burke ami Brakeuian R.
S. Willmms were k:I!e.l. The remainder of.
tne crew escaped. The tre-Uln was ap-
Droscbed aro:nl a curve, and the enKii^cr
saw too late that It was on lire. The train
*cut fifty feet to the bottom of the gulch.
A TRIPLE COLLISION.
Ki;lnp on ths Baliimore anil Oh;oN?ir Cac-
nell!v;l>.
T xEi.i.sviLi.E, Sept. 21. — The fast
flight-train on the Baltimore and Ohio
-^i tilroad ran into another freight-train near
: ere to-duy. The engine of the wrecked
t r ain went for ajsis'ance. and while rtturn
' in:, through the fla tcman's carlessne<g, was
run Into by the wrecking train. Engineer
Shield, lire man Cuphon ami FfarcmanEejr
uoldi were bauly cut and scalded.
WAITING POX DEATH.
Ex-Treasurer Spinn-r's Terrible Sufferings
Frcm Cancer.
Xew York, Sept 21.— 1n a letter from
Florda, dated August 31st, ex-Treasurer
Spinner says: "My Dear Mr. Barry—
Information yon have received. For nine
weeks I was compelled to remain in the
house from afflictions other than cancel
on my face. I had chills, rheumatism
and minor ailiiis-'s. From these I am now
relieved, but I am lelt in a very feeble and
nervous condition, and my physique consists
of nothing but skin and bones. lam the
miserable wreck of former self; the cancer
has eaten away large portions of my check
mid nose, and Ins so Impaired my vision
that I cannot distinguish one friend from an
other, and pains Irom the wound and from
constant neuralgia and my bead have ren
dered my life almost unendurable. Some
hoi c that Is left m< is that deatn may soon
relieve me of my suiT. r iv."
THE STLLETTO.
A Eow in Which It Was Vu-A Wi'.h Deadly
Effoct.
llautforu (Conn.), Sept. 21— A stubbing
nff.'ay occurred in this city to-ntsht between
ii piirty of Italians, in which Dominiek Mos
oari win stabbed i:i the he.irt and killed.
->ne oilier man, name not known, was prou
bWv fatally stabbed. Antonio Cetef wa<
•Üblx-d under the left arm. Joseph Newel!
was cut in the neck a-id has been arrested
en suspicion of committing tho murder, as
a stiletto was found in the closet belonging
to him. His wife, was seen to bo in there
shortly after tue murder. Another knife
was found on his wile and another in the
street. Four others were arrested ou sus
picluu.
«
TOOK MOKPUIXE.
Eai Suicide of Mrs. Fannie McMillan, Whir
\V»s Divorcfd a Week A?o.
Bi.oomingtox (Ills.), Sept. 21.— Mrs. Fan
nie McMillan, who was divorced a week ago
from Fred McMillan, manager for Fay
Templeton, was found dead in her room in
Ik hotel this morning, having committed
suicide with niorpli ne. Slie was a cousin
ol Governor Campbell of Ohio. All her pos-
BPSsions, wortli £10,000. she. left to the
chambermaid in the hotel, who had been
kind to her.
Aacther ' rcbiDfition.
Chicago. Sept 21.— An important com
bination of engineers and conductors em
ployed on the Chicago ami Northwestern
system was formed to'da7,*wilh the name of
" > 8 i-cintioa of brotherhood if Locomotive
Jngine r» and Order of Railway Con-
tors." 11. E. Will- ot Clinton, low a, was
i'lmscn' Chairman. To a ' rep tier, Ins still:
"The association la luiir.nl for umttial bene
li . lint its l'iMiiiatioti mists t n< t lie taken as
jin Indication that am ti (Ala is brewing."
O ■ thecontniry, :he b at 1 of feeling ixistg
between the tii i< ■ y..6 »:"l the man: v.< inent
■■■: ■ -f »i:
The Morning Call.
of the Northwestern system. An important
feature of the agreement is that each organ
ization will nld tho oti.er in case of any
trouble With the company."
THEIR BODIIiS CIIEMAIED.
Emilie Rossi and Her Artist Lover Reduced
to Ashes.
New Totik, Sept. 21.— The bodies of tho
young German nctress, Emilie Rossi, and
her artist lover, Gustave Koch, who commit
ted suicide in a sensational manner last
Thursday, were cremated at Fresh Pond, L. 1.,
this afternoon. A number of friends of cacli
n( the dead, accompanied the remains from
their late residences to tho cemetery, whore
short addresses were delivered. No rc
ligiom exercises were held.
BOILEH EXPLOSION.
An Engineer end Fireman B'own to
Pieces.
Chattanooga (Term.), Sept. 21.— The
boiler of an engine attached to a freight
train on tha Mast Tennessee, Virginia and
Georgia Railroad exploded to-niglit at .Slicr
man Heights. The engineer and fireman
were blown to pieces and the biakemau was
seriously Injured. »
L^cm tive Engineers.
Xew York, Sept. 21.' — A grand union
meeting of the Brotoerhoed of Locomotive
Ene'nrers, with delegates present from all
over the conntry, began here to-day; Chief
Aitlinr presided.
The ni^etin^: cut itito Wv form of a resolu
tion its views of Grand Chief Arthur's atti
tude in relation to the lati-striku on the New
Vurk Central, unanimously approving the
instructions given. A significant feature ol
the mealing was the submission of a scheme
for a federation of railroad employe*. As
the meet. uj, was secret the nature of the
solietne could nut be learned.
<* — -
EcrsTkii's Tips.
New Yokk, Sept. 21. — Following are
Berserker's tips on tte Gravesend races:
First race, Bobby Beach or Tipstaff; sec
i ill, Eurus or Buddhist; third, Vanity or
Tom Donahun ; fourth, Livonia or Mas'er
lode; fifth, Bradford a Quotation; sixth,
Ballarai or Farrow ; seventh, E( n or Comc
lo-Taw; eighth, Ben Harrison or l : a=y
Woodruff.
•-
1h" Presidential P.iriy.
Ckksson Spbinqs, Sept. 2L— The Presi
dent a^d family spent a very quiet ilay to
day, taking a walk in the foreuoon-and a
ride in the afteni on. The hotel now bping
closed, there is no one bere but the Presi
dent's party. The party will probably leave
hereby next Thursday.
Cle3rice-Hou3o Et".haasr'S.
Bosmx, Sept l'!.— 'I':: 1 total cross ex
changes for the last week as shown by dis
pati h ■- tiom the leading clearing-houses in
the I nile 1 St \U > Rnd Oatiaia, is 81,235,9(59,
--623, an increase of 21.5 tercenl as compared
with the c rrespondmg week last year.
I !c?-s of Hen. William L fcott.
ririsr.i i;... Si pt 21.— An Erie (Pa.), Bpe
cialsays: Hon. William L Sfotf is l>ii;^ at
his h .nif in this city very ill. His ailment
is of the stuinai-h and bowels, but while he
is .i very si' k man b 5 ! bysician is bopeiuL
A Fatal F:re.
Tbot (X. Y. . S pt. 21.— At a late hour to
ninhl Sycawaj Villa, the country residence
c£ Mr. Ma c ister, a wealthy .Sfw York
broker, \mi- toi illy destroyed by fire nml Mr.
Mnncbester's twelve - year - old bou was
tiurnfld to death.
WRECKED BY A CYCLONE.
Less of tie Abbie CiiHoitl — The Captain's
Wife Drowned.
Xi:w Yobk, Sept. 21.- -The steamer Ori
noco, which arriveU in ; ort fr'.ni Uermuda
this moraine, 1 r- light in with her Captain
D. \V. Storer and the men of the brleantine
Abbie Clifford i f Boston, which trasanother
victim (•( the West India cyclone of August
:!Oth. T!:e Abbie Clifford was dismantled
at the first blow, Imt the crew managed to
rU up a jury-sail and a drag, which kept her
before the wind ti'.i just before daylight
wiien she fell off, a:;d was washed
by the sea. Her deck- load was
cast overboard an 1 she was
righted ami got head on asairi when a
tremendous sea cauie alnng that tore away
the bulwarks, houses and a portion of the
n.ai -lick i i s»lf. The captain, his wife
aim hi- six men c'.unc to what n;i- li-ft of the
fore-ricging till dawn, and then managed t
rig another jury-sail and kept her coiu^ till
nlglit. Tlifii !h • grew Bgain nnd began
to p nnd th" vessel fearfully. An exepption
ally ijeavy one »w ent tlie Abbie Clifford at
dusk carried Mr-. Stnrerinto the ocean with
it, and (<t die re~st of the night the crew had,
in addition to looking after t 1 eir own safe
ty, tn keep their grief-stricken captain from
jumping into the sea also. Ai qoi v Sun
day the overstrained hull broke op into
three parl . Several of the s«i!ors to
gether o'a a portion of the main deck and
drifted on it fnr nearly five days. During
that tiu:e they haa DOtbing at all
to drink aud only aliMit half a
box of raisins to eat. Finally they were
p eked up by the British barkentine Beat
rice, wl ich had suffered severely herself in
tlie same cyclone, and which was towed into
St. Georecs, Bermuda, by the Britan
nia, on tl.e moraine ol September 13tb.
MIZNER'S STATEMENT.
It Has Been Received at Washington and
Wll Saoa Be Made Public.
New York, Sept. 21.— A Herald Wash
ington dispatch says that a report from
Minister Mi/ncr, together with all at
tendant facts concerning the shooting of
Barrundia, will be sent lo the House, either
to-morrow or Tuesday. Minis'er Mizoer,
says in his report tint several official depo
sitions arc lacklne, and he has made an ap
plication for tl.em to the Guate
malan Government ami exp eel to
forward them to th» United St iV by inni!
which left Gua'eniala September 3d. lie
say» tint he was assured by the Guatemali
Minister of Forciizu Affairs that Barran
diii would have a fair trial, and that tie
Govern had no designs against his life.
Mizncr tuld Pitts he kn w ol no law which
prevented the arrest of Barrundia under the
circn instances.
When the Guatemalan Minis! t mad • n
formal demand on Mizner for-Birrundia's
arrest Mizoer rejliPd tbat the Guatemalan
Government knew its own laws, an 1 it was
not necessary ( r him to make any sugges
tjon npon n matter within their own juris
diction.
Mi.xk i). S< p. 21.— Senor Pou, tho Saivn
doriau Minister to Mexic. > and the United
Stab-swill have for \Vasllin2tcn Saturday,
via t!i« ilfxican Central Railroad.
A Met .1 Th«t M-li« EnnlW.
A metal that will nn-ll at BOCh a low tem
perature as 150 decrees Is certainly a cari
osity, but John E. White has mcceeded in
prodneing it. it is an alloy pomposed nf
lead, tin, bUmuth and cmhiiiuni, and in
weight, bardnesi and color resembles type
metal. So easily does it melt that if jou
place it on a comparatively cool i>;irt of the
stove, with a piece of paper under it, it will
melt without Urn paper being scorched.
Another peculiarity about it is that it will
not retain beat and becomes cold the mo
ment it melts. It is used in the manufac
ture of the little automatic fire-alarms for
hotel*. Tin y give an electric alarm when
the metal melts owing to ihs rising of the
temperature.— Court Journal.
A Maine Mna I' ii lt'll.
A North Faruiiiigtoii man claims to have
discovered something strange about this
year, aside from its rain?. lie says his
house faces ilia northeast 'and the L sets
back, forming an an^l-. In this ancle he
placed lim thermometer when he moved
into the bouse 31 years ago. During this
long period, he says, tin; sun has never
shone on liis thermometer until this sum
mer. The buildings have nut been changed,
yet the sun now slum's upon it at a certain
limit in t!ie day. Tne easiest explanation ol
this phenomenon is that the innshine Is so
rare a Kilt this year that its brightness in cer
tain i-]" its la noticed and remembered as
never before.— Lenliton (Me.) Journal.
A CoUbville (Ga.) man tells of a pie which
has been adopted by an old cut. She had
four kittens beside*, and the old cat was as
much attached to; tliu j)ig as if it had been
ODe of her kittens.
SAN FRANCISCO, MONDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 22, 1690-EIGHT PAGES.
STORM AND FLOOD.
Lives and Property Destroyed in
France.
A Fight Between Turks and Armenians, in
Which Forty Were Killed.
Duels the Result of the Boulanger Disclosures.
Perilous Position of a Raft
and Crew.
Special Dispatches to The Morxin-o Call
Takis, Si pt. 21.— A storm at Marseilles
to-day flooded many house?, caused great
damage to roadways, and destroyed an im
mense amount of property In the environs.
Three p<>r-:ons were killed anil several in
jure 1 by the fall of a wall. Heavy rains
and floods are reported in other p.irts of the
South of France.
Waterspouts nre reported in some places,
lodudinK Marseilles, where a woman aivi
child were drowned. Hail did immense
dimace to windows. Cyclones swept the
Departments of (iard and Lozere, destroying
a number of bridges.
M.\i:si v .:.i.-, 21.— Through the col
lapse of tile canal banks six square mile* at
Mallemort have been submerged. Hun
dreds n£ tons of crapes wen' destroyed and
many head of cattle drowned.
PKOSl'fcX'lS IN I ICELAND.
A Ccrrespordent Who T.-ie3 to Dispel th;
G ooni
New York, Sept. 21.— A Dublin letter
to the Tribune says: Irish prosperity in
Ireland it.~elf is an established and joyful
fact. From every part of Hits distressful
country comes cheering reports. *.'ivps are
generally good ; manufactories are increas
ing; fisheries, which ought to lie the richest
in the world, are being established, and
statistics from banks, railroads and -' ii>
pinK bouses show a healthy advance
all along thn line. The statements oi de
posits and balances in joint-stock banks
show th a there is more money in Ireland
than fur a long time. '1 he total amount in
!l:e savings banks in Ireland is now £18,100,
--iXK), an increa-e of iiinre than 4 percent
since last year. This increase in savings is
pretty evenly distributed throughout the
country, every county reporting at least
some advance.
TIII^ AUSTRALIAN STRIKES.
Pr:rO3it : oa From tha L-ibor C?nf«r.»nco to Set-
tie the Troubles br Arbitra'.im.
Syii\l\. Sept. 21. — The labor conference
has sent a tck'^rjin to Jobn Bam> request
ing him to prevent the eiiKair.'inent of for
eign labor in England; also announcing t! at
it is proposed that Cardinal Moran, t lie
Chief Justice of Victoria, and the Premier
of Queensland shall act as arbitrators, and
tint it has been agreed to abide by t'.ieir de
cision.
ELECTION RIOT.
Seventeen Persons K;lle ! nni Macy Wounded
Nt Oo.i, Iciia.
I.omios, Sejit. L'l— ln an election riot in
Hie I'orl 1 1 ii se city of Goa, India, seventeen
persona wen killed and many wounded.
Ir::h Nationalists.
DUBLIN, Sept. 2\.— Tiie Nationalists held
a meeting to-day in Swinford, County Mayo.
Two hundred policemen and lOOOcoldiers
wern on the cround. John Dillon niado a
speecli denounoins the Government's tactics
in dealing with the Nationalists. Arrange
ments have befio made to bold a number of
meetings in different parts of the country.
The next important meeting will b.» atthe
central offices of the league a T Dublin, on
Tuesday, when the anestion "f sending a
mission to the United States will bedecided.
Emptrr Wi liam's Strategical Ability.
Lohdos, Sept. -1. — The Times' Berlin
correspondent says: [t is the clear and de
liberate opinion of those b-prt entitled to
judge, and not flattery, that Emperor \Vi:l
lam during tne recent maneuvers displayed
singular strategical ability, both a- active
i ommander and as a critic of the conduct of
othprs in the field, and showed indications of
military genius of the very highest promise.
Feribns Position of n Raft Crew.
Ottawa (Out.), Sept 21. —A double raft
stucK in Ducbesne rapids yesterday, and so
far no eff jrts to reach it have been success
ful. Much excitement prevails, the position
of the crew being most p-rilous. If the raft
should break up it would be impossible to
save them.
D?aths A'tribnted to Americn Labsters.
Berlin, Sept. Forty-delegates to the
Bee-keepers Congress, at Fulda, have been
stricken with typhoid fever. Four have died.
The doctors allege that the disease is to be
traced to tiie eating of canned American lob
sters.
The Cepe of Gocd Hop? Panic.
Loxnox, Sept. 21. — Tho Bhnreholders of
the Ca i c of Good Hope Bank are. under a
reserve liability to p:iy thri'ip the amount
actually called up. The liabilities of the
bank aniouut to £:!,25'J,(X)O, duo mainly to
customera.
Eu;ls in Francs.
Fahi«, Sept. 21.— Deputy Millevoye was
wounded in a duel with a Journalist in
Faris today. Another duel was fought be
tween two writers at Bordeaux, Both duels
arose from the Doulanzer affair.
Fight Blwe'ii lurk 3 and Armenians.
C'inm AMiNori.i:, Sept. 21.— A eonllict
hrts taken place between tliu Turks and
Armenians :>t Van, in which forty were
killed, chl'fly 'links. Mahsoud Bey is
menaced with death.
Tl c St. Mnry.
Lokdok, Sept. 2!.— ship St. Mary,
from New York for San Francisco, before
report! il stranded (■!! Stanley, Falkland
Islands, ii badly d imaged,
Hi. II Ml FLE GAME.
Slio W*M ■ Kinui'.uil llili'f nncl Hnnily
HIHi llrr l:<-volv.T.
A young nan boarded n Fourth-avenue
car at 2 o'otuck oue mornini; and immedi
ately beeuno Interested In a pretty pirl sit
ting alone in a comer. This was a wicked
ho:;r for a female to be abroad without an es
cort, nnd the j;irl run especial dangetof being
annoyed by tni.-; belated young man, for he
was ju-t getting home front acard parly and
was tin^liuc wi;h the stimulaiits of copious
champagne. The «irl had a, fair coun
tenance, lighted by alert and cold eyes, nnd
her mouth, while shapely, was rather thin
and compressed. Her blonde hair curled
gracefully across her forehead ana about
her neck, and sue wns attired neatly, her
dark dress fitting snugly enough to reveal
many handsome lines of her youthful figure.
On her lap she, held a satchel, which -he
Rrasped lirmly by its handlo with both
hands.
The j'oung man opposite strove to attract
the girls attention, but she steadily avoided
hi] eyes. Shu seemed nervous and appre
hensive, and tnined her buck to tho man,
li.ok. ng out into the night and clinging
tenaciously to her satchel. At Fiftieth street
she t,':ive the signal to the conductor to stop
the car, and alighted. The young man left
the car at the same time, and pursued the
liuiryiiig girl inlu the gloom of the cross
street. When she. began to run he did like
wise, and it was not until Fifth avenue had
been crossed and the middle of the long
dark block between that thorough f»r« and
bixtii avenue was reached, that tho niri
Blackened her speed and permitted her pur
suer to overtake her.
"I want to apeak to you," said the man as
he came near. As ho uttered the words
there was a flash and report The girl had
shot at and missed him. He was not ,«o in
tox cited but that he had lomil presene;) of
niiiid left, and before the girl could cock her
revolver again ho had closed in upon her and
disarmed her. As she struggled to release
herself she muttered through her clenched
teeth:
"You shall not arrest me; I have done
nothing."
"Why, what do you take me for?" ex
claimed the young man. "I don't want to
arrest you."
The girl ceased to struggle and looked
intently into the man's eyes.
"You are not a detective?" she asked.
"Xo, indeed," replied the young man.
"I'm only one of tba boys, d'ye see? "
He smiled encouragingly as lie spoke.
The girl detached herself gently from him,
and said in a quiet voice: "There has been
some mistake — mistake on both sides. I
thought you were a detective, and you
thought me what I am not. I wish to go
home unmolested. Forgive me for shooting
at you."
" Well, what's your came and who are
you?" asked the young man.
"Never mini," replied the girl, "let me
pass. 1 hear the patrolman coining."
The young man stood out of her path
and she vanished up the street like a wraith.
When the patrolman came up the young
man, who was loquacious, had to tell his
stotv.
"Well, it's lucky you did not havo your
head shot <IT," said the oatrolman. "Tne
woman was probably a thief. She c'tlipr
had Btolen diaiiionds or had counterfeit
money in that satchel."
In the future that young man will avoid
Indies traveling abroad with satcbela »i -
o'clock in the morning. lie h»s just
awakened to the fact that he lives in a city
where it is a very Euoci place to mind onc.'il
own business.— New York letter to Ciuciu
uati Kmiuirer.
McAULIFFE AND SLAVIN.
The Pugilists in Fine Condition, and
Botb Confident of Victory.
I.oxnox, Sept. 21. — In the bcttini on the
Slavin-McAnliffe fight MeAuliffe U the fa
vorite, odds of 5 to i b?iug laid on him.
The News protests against tha ."-lavin-
McAuliffe tight. It says: The patrons will
be previously disappointed unless they gel
blood for their money. It la Wie same as if
tin" were permitted to indulge in pleasure
in open defiance of the spirit n[ the law.
Aci'onlint! to the latest schedule the light
takes place Mon lay ni.ht.
li'kw York, Sept. 21.— Tho World's Lon
don dispatch says: MeAnlifl'e looks the
picture of health. "1 never felt better in
my life," he said. "Please send si message
from me to my friends in California that I
shall biius; home laurels. 11 I don't win to
morrow night it will bo because I nm not
sible. We are looking fur a fair fight i:ud
no favors."
Madden expressed equal confidence in Me-
Auliffe winning the fight. "Yon may tell
all my friends iv America," he said, '"to put
all their money on MeAuliffe."
siaviu arrived in London to-night. lie
was met by enthusiastic backer*, who are
equally confident of victory. There
seems to be no doubt that M.-.VuliiTe
will have to face as able a man as
he has ever met. Slavin will enter the ring
at 197 pounds; McAultffewill strip at '.'lO
pounds. The American fighter will be given
a fair chance. Madden says the.-ost for the
plainest diet for McAulLfTe here is more than
double the prices iii New York or San Fran
cisco.
ALMOST MoULiKD.
Disgraceful Condition of n Younc TCife
on Folaom Sireri.
A well-dressed woman, and si man dressed
in a black Prince Albert coat, and wearing a
■•ilk hat created a small-sized sensation on
Filth and Nun streets late last night.
The young woman carried in her arms a
baby. Tha man was her husband and was
endeavoring to get her home, as she -us
under the influence of liquor, the refused
toco, It'll lie beg-.n to force her and use
ruii!|h language. A largo crowd gathered,
and the man appealed to them lor pro
tection. The crowd sympathized wwli
the woman, and Ilia man was in
iliiiiper of bring mobbed. Officer Mo-
Mann appeared on this seen" nnd
had to take the man to the Southern Polieo
Station in order 10 prevent the crowd from
assaulting him. After taking the man to the
st.itiou the officer started after tite woman.
When he look bet to the saint' place the hus
band bad quietly slipped out of the station
house anil disappeared. The woman re
fu-ed to give her name.
It was stated that she lived on Folsoni
street, between Eighteenth and Nineteenth.
Both parties seemed to be in very pood cir
cumstances. The baby which the woman
carried whs only four weeks old. She was
so Intoxicated that she did not seem to real
ize her position, but spent the time cjui
l laming bitterly ot her husband.
BKOTHKIt GAUDNiiK'S GUN.
Used With Tollinc KfTect on Melon-
Hob tine Young Men.
There is au honest gentleman in the
neighborhood of lowa Palls, lowa, named
Gardner, who goes by the name of Brother
Gardner, and who has an excellent melon
patch, which has attracted the attention of
tli3 young men thereabout. A body of thesf
gentlemen had formed what they pleased
to call Iliu "Lime-Kiln Club," and ap
pointed Monday night as the time aud
brother Gardner's melon patch as
tho place of their first meeting.
The honest deacon got wind of - the
Scheme, ami with a double-barreled shotgun
loaded with salt and line shot lay in wait to
call the meeting to order. Presently the
delegations began to arrive on foot, horse
back and otherwise. They had scarcely be
gun tbe business of the session when "bung!"
went the shotgun, and with ln»« Is of pain
the meeting suddenly adjourned in all di
rections.
Number. 1 ) of prominent young men are
now nursing mysterious "skeeter" bite?, and
one, John Buz, has a severely lacerated arm.
Another young man is Identified by bis horse,
which was found tied near th« spot. The
Whole thin); is a sensation amounting to a
scandal, as some ol the implicated are prom
inent.— PilUtxtrg Dispatch.
Want* Her Hall Gr*y>
People sometimes, expect medical men to
do strange things. A professional corre
spondent of the Lancet bos a lady patient
who has consulted him about her hair, which
wo am told is "turning gray slowly, but
sorely." Probably it will be assumed that
a good hair dya would serve her turn, hut it
la just the other way. The lady aUtnlrea
gray hair, and what she wants is to know
how shu can batten ihe change As tin
correspondent signs himself "sjenex," be
i«. presumably, .1 person of some
professional experience; but the request
seems to have staggered him a little,
for ho Is fain to ask whether
his professional brethren can help him out
of the difficulty. Peoplo'a hair. 11 we may
trust the prisoner of Chillon, bus been
known to grow white in a single night, but
that hiu been through "sudden tear*, and
probably the- lady would not care to be ter
rified Into white locks. Mario Antoinette's
hair became white, it is recorded, during her
stay in the State Prison in Paris, and she,
we suspect, is in some degree responsible
for the romantic associations of tray hair,
but that again is hardly a practical remedy.
Some milder form of worry and vexation
might be tried. What if Him lady wrote a
blank-verso tragedy and tried to get it ac
cepted by a London manager?— Luuduu
Daily News.
A (lr»at \V .1.1.. of 1 „
Mr. liiln Kittridge cf this city, the cham
pion microscopic pofttol-card writer of the
world, has just finished writing President
Harrison's last message, containing 10,000
words, on a postal card, being about tweuty
days in doing thewoik. In writing he uses
nothing but a pair of common spectacles. It
would seem almost Incredible that anything
done with a coumiou pen could be deci
pherere:l after being crowded into such a
small span, but with the aid of a micro
score every letter and word stands out in
bold relief and ij very distinct. The last
1000 words of the message were written on
a space of one-fourth of an inch in depth to
three inches in length, or six lines to oue
sixteenlh of au inch. Mr. Kittridge, who Is
nearly 7!) years old, showed tho writer the
" Lord's Prayer," distinctly to be seen,
written eight times pn tin) size of a silver
five-cent piece. He also lias tho same writ
ten on the size of a threo-sixtceuth-incli
circle, being equal to more than H.j.000 words
to a i'o -ul card. — Augusta (Me.) Journal.
Clrcnmstnnce* Allnr <;,.«. ■«.
Little Johnny Fistletop has tho habit nf
walking continually in the middle of the
ni^tit and deuiauilini; to cat. At
last I. is mother said to him:
" I.u'ik here, Jnhntiy, 1 never want to eat
anything in tho night.
'• W.-11, I don't think I'd cure much to ent
anything either in the ni'iht if 1 kept all my
teeth iv a mug of water."— Judy.
SUGAR SCHEDULE.
The Recommendations of an
Expert.
Work of the Reput)licaa Conferrees on
the Tariff BE
Satisfactory Progress Made — The Congres
sional Programme— Bills to be Con
sidered During the Week.
Special Dispatches to The Morn'l.vq Call.
Washington, Sept. 21. — Henry A.
Brown, * as ex-Treasury Department sugar
expert, has sent a letter to the confeirees on
the Tariff Bill, cnibodyins a vigorous pro
test against the proposed sugar schedule.
He says the schedule as it stands is a com
plete surrender of the people's interests to
foreign producers find suuar refiners. It
again opens the door to the coloration
frauds, which were scorched but not killed
by the bill 0! March, ISB3. Brown wants a
provision added that all sugars not above
Xos. 13 or l(i (whichever line is adopted) in
color, testing above eighty decrees, shall
pay a duty of three-tenths a cent a round,
and two Imndredtlis of a cent per pound
additional for every degree or fraction of a
degree above eighty. Without some such
provisions the bounty plan will be a farce,
Such a provision would also afford some
protection to molasses boilers.
The Republican conferrees on the Tariff
Dill were In session all day to-day. One of
tiieni ?aid to-nuht th.it he was well sal i- lied
with the progress made, but declined to talk
regarding the changes made. He thinks it
likely the report will be finished by Tuesday
night
BEFORE CONGRESS.
Bills to Be Considered in the S?nve and
Hcu»e Thii Wcelr.
Washington, Sept. 21. — unfinished
business before the Senate is the bill for the
relief of the Supreme Court It is probable
some action will be taken on this and the
bill for a court for private land claims, but
it is difficult to say what it will be. The
bllLs next on the ordt-r of business iiro two
labor bills and they will be called up at the
first opportunity. An agreement of the oon
ferres on th tariff is not probable bclore
Tuesday or Wednesday.
In the House the Lnngston-Venable elec
tion case has reached the previous question
state, and requires further action before any
other business ran be touched. The Repub
licans expect In have a rum of their own
on Monday or Tuesday. What follows the
election case depends largely on the Tariff
Bill. Whin that measure and the General
Deficiency Bill are disposed of the lions.'
will practically be ready to adjuuru.
■♦■* •
The Pinima C-inil.
New York, Sept L'l.— Walfred Nel
sou, who lias spent a number of years at
Panama, ha* just, returned from Paris, where
lie completed » scries of investigations con
cerning tlio present status of the canal. Dr.
Nelson says tiie feeling in Palis is one of
profound despair. - Socially, financially and
scientifically 1 iTdiuand de Le«e.ps "is dead.
Tile Chicaio UciviTsity.
NET? YOBK, Sept. 21.— Professor W. R.
Ilaruer, the newly elected President of the
new (Jhic.iuo University, says he has not yet
decided whether to accept. The Trustees
nave given him six months to decide. The
university now has S;i.OOO,ljOO iv funds and
8500,000 in buildings.
RairlinfT the Chinese.
New Yokk, Sept. 21. — In a raid to-night
on the Chinese gambling houses sixty-six
prisoners were captured and over S"iW con
fiscated, together with 800 chips 200 domi
noes and about 1000 Chinese cards.
A LEFJSB CORED.
Witll Itoth Font In the <.. i v .■ He Is Kos-
curd l>v Medlcnl .Science.
Profe-sor liettini, the celebrated Italian
naturalist who lias made a life-long study of
micro-organisms, and knows all that can bo
discovered about them with tho present im
perfect apparatus, says that them are good
and bad organisms, just the same as there
are good and bad people. Tho professor
has also learned by experiments with Hide
organisms that some of them arc natural
enemies, and when they niett will begin
battle at once and not stop till one or both
are killed. It was the result of the wonder
ful discovery ol this habit of tho bacteria
which led Dr. Fuller of the l'olyclinic Col
lege to try a novel experiment at North
Brother Island, where patients having con
tacious diseases are isolated.
'1 he patients that were treated are Isaac
Murray ami Benjamin HlcGill. Murray had
that loathsome unease, leprosy, and McGill
had cancer of tbe stomach and intestines.
There Is little choice, between the diseases so
far as the BtinVriuK of the patient goes, nnd
both :.i" stamped incurable in the medical
records. Both tatienti hate been sick for
several years, and the diseases had advanced
to the last stage, when death would have
been a welcome visitor. Cancer and leprosy
begin with an inflammation of tneskin tlue
to micro-organ ism, and the diseases are car
ried to the deep-seated tissues by infiltration.
Dr. Fuller conceived the idea 1 i trying the
effect upon the leprosy ol an inoculation of
cancer. It was barely possible that the two
genus might bo an antagonistic. The injection
of cancer was made in toe abdomen and in
ouch leg of thi! leper, and the effect was
anxiously awaited. M lie leper took no inter
est in the proceeding, as so iniiny things had
been done to him without being of benefit,
until about a week after the operation.
Then he opened his eyes and began lo look
around him. ll is body was filled with new
and strange sensations land houo gleamed
through tho misery in his soul. Strength
came into tho wasted muscles, the vital or
gms ]nci;eil Up, and thu nerves began to
tingle with new life. His body slud the
coat of irales, the ulcers healed, the joints
became limber and strong, the delusions
disappeared from his mintf, and over all
came thu briabt glow of health. Wonder
upon wonders I A leper cured I Such U
certainly the foot and thu leper is as lively
as a cricket to-day. When the good effect
of the injection of cancer was seen the re
verse treatment was tried.
Some of the foul matter was taken from
nu nicer in tho leper's leg and injected into
HcGHFs arms, The effect was rapid and
marvelous. There was, at first, a great de
pre-sion nnd sinking of vitality and then a
sudden change, when health seemed to come
back with a bound. Several other injections
were made from time to time, and thu effect
continued to be beneficial. The surface over
which tho cancer had extended was large,
nnd, being internal, did not heal as quickly
as the leper, but the improvement was
steady, and the pattest Ci.n now take food
without any after trouble. Everything now
points to an absolute cure both ol the Cancer
nnd leprosy, a consummation devoutly to be
wished.
Iveprosy and cancer have baffled the skill
of physicians everywhere for ages, and a
constant search ia being kept up for some
specific that will strike at the root of the
evil. Who can say that the spccilic has not
been discovered ? Suppose t lie micro-organ
isms that make cancers and lepiosy aru
natural enemies, aud when they meet they
light aud destroy each other in the body ?
Then there cau only be one result, and that
is tho cure of the disease. Other experi
ments are being made in the same line, and
10 far with good results, and it may be that
a way has been discovered tj rid humanity
of tho terrible ravages of cancer mid leprosy
nnd of other diseases by bringing antago
nistic bacteria together in tha same body. —
New York correspondence (Jiuciiiiimi "in
quirer.
A Hull -in t Ofllcor.
In the Nile campaign of - 1880 Serrit was
the scene of an act 01 great personal bravery
on ri.o part of an English officer, which
It Is a pleasure '" to - record, -it • will a well
explain tin; kind of warfare : they - were
pusaced in. Bimliashi Jndga of the
Thirteenth Battalion had been «rdend
to land at Serra village with fifty men.
as a strong rarty of dervishes threatened
an attack there. "lie landed bis men, and
taking twelve of them with lum, he pro
ceeded on foot to the western side of
the village to see if there was any sign of
the enemy. Suddenly R number (if the ene
my's cavalry appeared from behind the sand
hills. The men with him precipitately fell
back and left him alone. Calling on them
to stand, he fell back slowly. There were
seven dervish horsemen altogether. In
stead nf charging down on him in a body
and dispatching him, they Iried to deliber
ately surround him. This enabled him to
use his revolver and disable three of
them as they closed around him. By
this time tho fourth man, an Emir,
was on him. Judge, finding that his
sword had no effect on the thick, padded
coat ami turban of th° Emir, and being a
very tail and powerful man himself, as a
last desperate, resort seized the in,m by the
collar, tore liim from liin horse, and ran his
sword through him. Just then all his men
came up and dispatched the remainder of
tho enemy. The twelve men, who Jhad sud
denly lost their presence of mind and de
serted him, on their return to their regiment
went ud to thiMr commanding officer and
reported the matter.— lilackwuod's Maga
zine.
HEALDSBURG.
Recollections Revived by the Re
opening of the Schools.
Prominent Instructors— Boys and Girls Who
Have Been Picking Hops and Grapes.
Ins Campaign.
Special Correspondence! of The Mobnixo Call.
Th? crowning point of our happiness, so
to spaak. is our schools. That Healdsburg
has always had superior educators at the
helm is evident to those who know of the
prominent positions many have since, held in
the State. A few reminiscences may prove
interest iv;. I'iofessnr J. W. Anderson, Su
perintendent of Public Schools in .San Fran
cisco and nominee on the Republican ticket
for State Superintendent, taujcht for a num
ber of years In Healdsburg. Many of the
boys aiid^ir's who were taught the "rule of
three" by this astute school-master, who
knew everything that happened by intui
tion, as it then appealed, are gray-Tiaired
men and women vow, with always a kindly
th ught for their old "professor." Piofessor
('. A. llut'.ou, who is now one of tho fac
ulty of the State Normal Sell ol at Los An
p-le-, taught for years, very successful!}-. In
the. Alexander Academy of Ilealdslmr^.
Every one who has had the privilege of be
in^ a pupil of l'ro'essor ±lutton, has the
greatest admiration for him as an instructor
of youth. His quiet dignity, yet with a keen
sense of humor, Mie uniform kindness and re-
Bpect lie al ways showed his students endeared
l.im to i lii-iii with an affection chat time can
never efface His highly educated wile,
then Miss L. M. Matthews, was Principal
of our public school for several terms and
was highly appreciated by our people. Pro
fe-sor W. 11. Adamson, now School Super
intendent of Lake Connty, was a favorite
teacher in "auld land syne"; and t!ie recol
leciii'Ti of bis gentle forbearance makes one
long for a (Uiinpse of that kindly smile, that
proved patience a great virtue. Professor
J. \V. McClymonds, principal of the O:ik
-1 and public schools, and his talented wife,
then Miss Virginia Smith, were among our
must popular teachers, ami deep-rooted iu
deed was the rojiiet that was felt wiien a
neighboring city cast her envious eyes this
way mid offered them golden Inducements
to leave us. Mrs. F. Met/. Martin, School
Superintendent of Sonoma County, who is
considered by the highest authority one of
the hest in the State, was also principal of
our public BCUOJI lor a time, and save gen
eral satisfaction.
When Professor A. G. Burnett, the pres
ent District Attorney (future one, too, or nil
signs fail), occupied the principal's chair in
our public school. We were very con
tent, an 1 fel t that again "all was well." lie
was a favorite with every one and a most
successful teacher; but. alas! with him the
schoolroom was but a stepping-stone to the
bar, and what was the pupil's loss was the
county's gain. But "every cloud ha- a sil
ver lining," and we can truthfully say that,
never in the history of our public schools
have they been in as prosperous a condition
as during the present time. The principal
of Healdsburg/s public schools. Professor
11. K. Hull, is the peer of any educator in
the Mate. A close student, conscientious
and Indefatigable, we owe to his endeavors
and encouragement our high school depart
ment, and every cit'Zeu can now appreciate
the advantage it is to a growing town like
this, liight hi'ie at home wo have nearly
every educational facility that could be had
in a large city. Besides the expense Ol
sending children away from homo to be
educated, a parent cannot but feel undue
anxiety about their well-being, mural and
physical.
Professor Bull is possessed of a wonder
ful amount of tact, that iudespensible attri
bute of every teacher, particularly the prin
cipal of a public school in a country town.
The other teachers are ladies who show by
tin: advancement of the pupils in their
classes that they are fully competent to im
part their knowledge to others. The ut
most harmony prevails between parents,
principal and teachers,
Our public schools have reopened, with a
full attendance, after a vacation of two
weeks to allow the children to work in the
hop fields. The country schools in the neigh
borhood have a longer vacation, lor grape-
Picking is about us lucrative, to the small
boy especially. The girls do better ill the
bop fields. In fact, the youngsters are almost
iiidispensiblo in the vineyards. No China
men are employed in this vicinity as grape
pickers, and the crop must be harvested.
Gr.ipc-pickiug is at Its height. Now, instead
of peaches, plums and pears, our wagons are
loaded with grape?. Some are in boxes, but
in many cases to bed of the wagon is piled
high with beaut. l'ul, delicious grapes; a
strange sight to eyes unaccustomed to such
things. Many of our wineries are running to
their fullest capacity. But a comparatively
new industry vies wl'h that of wine-mak
ing, and that is drying grapes for the Eastern
market. One vineyard in Alexander V.tl ey,
a few miles from l!e.%hishui,:, employs be
tween fifty and sevrnty-live bauds In this In
dustry, all 1 anting goid wages. The price
of grapes |is advancing, much to the satis
faction of the grape-grower. The yield is
far belter than as expected in the earlier
part 01 the season.
The pioneer residents of Healdsbnrg have
been again called upon to assist in the. sad
obsequies of a departed friend. The re
mains of Mrs. Colonel (rrauniss of San
Francisco have been kid to rest in Oak
.Mound Cemetery hist Sunday. Although
marly thirty years have elapsed since, she
and her husband — who was Wells, Fargo &
Co.'s .Express agent in the early "sixties" —
lived in Ilea'idshiirL', th« friendships they
made then haVH endured to the present day.
'ihe Republican) of Healdsburg are
nappy, for word has just been received that
our next Governor, Colonel Mark ham, ac
companied by J. B. Keddick, will visit our
city and address the citizens on Tuesday,
September -;«J, at noon. They will receive
a right royal welcome. Their constituents,
with the Sctoyome Brass Band, will meet
them at the depot and escort the 'honored
guests to the speaker*' stand. Owing to the
large crowd that is expected, the committee
men have concluded that it will be more
satisfactory to all to have an open-air meet
ing, but every comfort is assured the many
who will be in attendance. pan.
. JlcnUltbura, Nipt. 10, lS'.ki.
Sin.-1.-lns Sim.lv.
A meeting of the Single-Tax Society was
held last. night in Pythian Castle, <joyft
Market street. Long be.'oro the limo lor
commencing tin: meeting hundreds had to be
turned away. The principal speaker, James
11. Barry, who had been lined and imprisoned
fur contempt, suuke un what lie knew about
courts. During hid ail dress lie was fre
quently interrupted by applause. Tlio fol
lowing programmo was carried out: •
Duelling remarks liv Hie I'rrtliienr, L. M.
M.iniirr; address by llou. T. V. Cator; song
mitt iiislninienta> music by Professor A. (>.
lick man; recluiion, Miss Uruco seley; souk,
Jiina-.i W. Smith.
Mr. Walter Gallagher was announced to
speak next Sunday. Subject: "Tue Trogress
of ihe Single Tux." x . , :-'} .. .
The eighteen-year-old daughter of Swaluo
Kite of Madfson County, IViinsylvaniu.iljeri
from lockjaw, superinduced by tho pulling
ul v luolh.
I " AN EASY ONE I_ ■
Help Wanted Ads in Friday's CALL- 165 !•
It*. In both Chronicle and Examiner ISS r
(V CALL'S excess over both 43 i:
!g>[ THE ONLY WANT MEDIUM!
SANK OUT OF SIGHT.
A Life Sacrificed to Settle a
Dispute.
General Fremont's Family Without a
Dollar.
Proposed Electric Belt Railway at Los
Angeles— Burglary at Grass Valley.
Thrown From a Buggy.
Special Dispatches to Tut: Mornin-q Call.
Portland, Sept. 21.— E. D. Edsail was
drowned in the Willamette Kiver, near the
railroad bridno, this afternoon, lie, in com
pany with two friends, was drinking in a
saloon near the river, when they became in
volved in a discussion about their respective
abilities as swimmers. To prove bis state
ments, Edsall started to swim across the
river. He readied the middle of the stream,
when he suddenly sank nut of sight. The
water being somewhat chilly. it is supposed
ho was seize i with cramps. His body was
not recovered. Kdsall was a carpenter and
was IB years of ag>\
WITHOUT A DOIjLAK.
General Fremont's Family in Very Strait
ened Circumstances.
Los Awgeles, Sept. 21.— Mrs. Jessie
Kenton Fremont, widow of the late General
John C. Fremont, U quite sick at her resi
lience on Twenty-third street in this city.
To a reporter who called at the residence
this evening to inquire after Mrs. Fremont's
condition, her daughter stated that the fam
ily! are "In" very straitened circumstances,
and that there is not a dollar in the bouse,
and flint they are on the verge of actual des
titution.
Miss Fremont speaks hopefully of the
prospect of netting a bill through Congress
to pension her mother, and said if that were
done the family of the dead General would
ne.-d no more.
■•
Pal y Ncmnatiom and Meetings.
Quixcy. Sept. 21. — The Democratic
County Convention nominees are: For
Superior Judge. C. E. McLaughlin; Sheriff,
J. S. Bransforu; Clerk, 11. S. Porter; As
sessor, W. M. Cottingham; Treasurer, C. J.
Lee; District Attorney, W. X. Goodwin;
Recorder, A. W. Cook; Superintendent of
Schools, Miss Katie L. Mullen. The Re
publican Convention nominated for Sn
rx>rior Judge G. Q. Cloui?h ; Sheriff. W. E.
McNeil; Clerk. W. 11. Leek; Assessor. J.
13. Sutton ; Treasurer. J. 11. Whitlocfe; Dis
trict Attorney, U. S. Webb; Superinten
dent of School^ U. 15. Fo^s.
Downxeville, Sept. 24.— Messrs. Be.imer
and Geary, the Democratic nominees for the
State Hoard of Equalization and Congress,
addressed a lorgq audience last night and
left immediately after speaking for Sonoma
County.
MABIPOSA, Sent. 21. —An enthusiastic
Democratic ratification meeting was held at
the Courthouse, aid Senator Goueher, with
other speakers, addressed the audience
Many people from the outside precincts at
tended.

Mr. Huntmgtos's L,b?rality.
Sacramento, Sept — A committee of
business men in this city, having in hand the
Dn-ject to erect swimming baths here, re
ceived a loiter from Colis P. Huntinglon to
day announcing that he would take 85000
worth of stoik. In his letter Mi. Hunting
ton suggests that t!ie projected baths he
operated so that the poor as well as th« rich
c-in have the benefit of them. The Young
Men's Christian Association here also re
ceived a, letter from Mr. Iluntington to-day
inclosing a cheek lor £300 to cover the deficit
in this year's expenses, an I also an order on
Iltmtington, Hopkins & Co. for 5100 every
tlir--e months until further notice. Several
months ago Mr. lluntiDeton subscribed
25000 toward a new building for the associa
tion.

Elccric Belt Railway.
Los Akoeles, Sept. 21.— 1t is expscted
that an application will be made to the City
Council at its meeting to-morrow, or one
week from to-morrow, for a franchise for
an ele.tric belt railway to pass through and
around the city. Among tlie projectors are
General if, 11. Sherman and Colonel O. H.
Carr, both Ol San Francisco. Should the
frai M'hisn be granted, .15 it is thought it will
be, it is proposed to expend a million and a
half of money on its Construction work
during the next twelve months.
Thrown From Her Ba^ev.
CABSO2T, Sept 21.— Mrs. C. X. Xoteware
was thrown front her boggy this evening at
5 -.Si o'clock. Sha struck on the left side o£
her head, making 11 cash six inches long and
two inches deep and laying the skull open
and expi sin^ the brain. The chances of
living are against her. Miss Kate. Balden*
werper, who was in the same vehicle, ouly
received a few Blight scratches.
John Su'.'.iv.tn Daal.
Sacramento, Sept. 21.— John Sullivan, k
farm laborer, who fell from his wagon
two days aiio and fractured his
skull, died to-iii^iit In the Receiving
Hospital. lie did not recover consciousness
after the accident, ami nnbody knows any
thing about him, nor whether he has any
relatives on tlie Coast,
Acot'nrr I'cniila CDllepß.
Rebwood Crxr, Sei>t. 21. — Negotiations
arc nl)oiu coiisuinniat'd lor turning the
Sharon place at lii'lin nt into a female sem
iii: r. ami college. Homer S. Spragno, Pres
ident of the University of Dakota, will be at
the head of the new institution. The Sharon
place is the one known as the old Kalston
mansion.
Eurclrrs ft' W.rk.
GBABS Yai.i.f.v. Sept. -.'l.— The Hotol de
Paris on Main street, and in the he;irt of
town, was entered by burglars last ni^ht
BD(I the lodgers robbed of money and jewelry
to the amount of nv<rS'Jo>. The burglars
carried their own keys, easily opening doors,
trunks and drawers.
SPIHEK WHIIN FISH.
A Till Story X«i«i <>v High Scientific
A lit lion 13.
The physical powers of the lycosidje— the
popular running, ground or wolf spiJers—
ace well iliuitraterf by an iustance recorded
in the proceeding! of the Academy of Natn
r.il Sciences of Philadelphia. The result, as
reported, as achieved by lure strength and
activity, without any of tin* mechanical ad
vantages of a snare. Mr. Spring, while
walking with a friend in a swampy wood.
which was pierced to a dike three feet wide,
was attracted by the extraordinary move
ments of a huge black spider in the middle
of a ditch.
Closer examination showed that the crea
ture had caught a fish. She had fastened
upon it with a deadly grip just on the for
ward side of the dorsal fin, and the poor fish
was swimming round and round slowly or
twisting its body as if in imin. The head of
its black enemy was sometimes almost pulled
under the water, but the strength of the fish
would not permit an eiili'O submersion, It
move 1 its fins as if exhausted and often
rested. Finally it swam under a. floating
leaf near thu shore and made a vain effort
to dislodge the spider by scraping against
the under side of the leaf.
The two had now closely approached the
bank. Suddenly the long blacK 1-gsuf the
spider emerged - from the water, and the
hinder ones reached out and fastened upon
the irregularities of the sidy of tht; ditch.
The spider commenced tugging at his prize
in order to land it. The observer ran to
the nearest house for a wide-mouthed bottle,
leaving his friend to watch ' the struggle.
During au interval of six or. eight minutes'
absence the spider had drawn the fish en-"
tirely out of the water; then - both creatures
•fiad fallen in again, the bank being nearly
perpendicular. .Then followed a • great
struggle, . and on Mr. Spring's . return the
lish | was almost hoisted, head first, more
than half its length out upon ;th«'. land. It
( was very much \ exhausted, hardly making
any movement, and was being slowly ; anil
«
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
steadily drawn up by the spider, who had
evidently gained tho victory.— Populai
Science Monthly.
SIMPLE SAVAGES.
They Cle.ii! Out a Croud of B«w York
Inker Slinrkii.
New York, Sept 13.— Four Indians of
n ntutored mind are to-dny speeding toward
the far West with 500 good Americas dol
lars in their possession. They have been in
Europe with Buffalo B Ill's Wild West show.
Two of them, Charging Crow and Kills-
Two-Hen, took part in the recent riot at
Bremen, in which two cowboys lost their
lives. They arrived yesterday on the steam
ship Siiale, from Hamburg. Buffalo Bill
wrote to Colonel O'Ueirne some time ago,
telling him mat the Indians were coming,
■ ii'l n>ldiii{ him to take care of them, as
they had considerable money and valuable
baggage.
The story that Charging Crow and. Kills-
Two-Men had $500 In their possession
reached the ears of :i uang of card sharpers
in Jersey City. toon after the /nJlans
reached the barge office they succeeded in
gaining the street, and almost the first per
son they met was a well-dressed man, win
represented himself as an agent of Colonel
Cody, who had been sent to take care oC
them. He had a companion, mid the simple
minded savages readily accompanied tfu»
strangers to Jersey City. When a game of
poker was proposed the four Iniliins con
sented to take part. When $100 had passed
into the pockets of tin; savages the allege!
agent of Colonel Cody opened a jack pot on
three aces. He held the other one in his
calm, and the chances of getting his money
back were as rosy as the morning sun. Uis
friend "stayed," us did also the simple sav
ages, and the betting soon became fast and
furious. - .
When the "show down" came Charging
Crow laid down a royal flush. His friend
with the bad iiamo laid down a savage-look
in;: knife, and, taking all the money, tna
Indians, without waiting to see what tba
Strangers had, calmly left the place. When
they disappeared from the bargn office
Colonel O'Beirne notiGed Inspector Byrnes,
and two detectives were detailed to find tiia
men. They succeeded in locating the poker
name, and were on their way there when
they met the four simple savages returning
to this city. The latter were sent West—
Pittsburg Pispateh.
HAXGED ISY THE KECK.
A Frightful BlOTator Accident in a C(a-
cii-nnti Store.
A frightful and fatal elevator accident 05
--curred at Crane, Breed & Co. 's factory on
Eighth 9lreet, near the Southern tra''k, Cin
cinnati, recently, and it is described by the
Commercial U:i/.e:ti\
A young man's life was crushed out be
tween the floor of the elevator and the
ceiling of the second slory. lie was heid
between the cruel plmies by the neck, his
body hanging down, But for the rapid action
of one of the youth's fellow-workmen his
head would have been torn from his body.
Frank Leary, aged 21, formerly living it
3i)7 Freeman avenue, lias been employed at
Crane, Breed & Co.'s factory for several
months in the capacity of a laborer. He
was at work cleaning the roof of the factory
yesterday just previous to the awful occur
rence, lie would till several buckets with
the dirt and sweepings and carry them to
the top Moor. Tin lie would make usn of
the elevator and leave the pails uti the first
lloor.
lie had completed a trip down md en
tered the elevator to co back upstairs. Ha
lost control of the machine, and it rose with
frightful velocity. lie togged at tho rope in
a vain endeavor to retard its motion, but in
vain. While the danger was Dot an extra
ordinary one, poor Leary lost his head.
When he arrived midway between the sec
ond and third floor he attempted to clamber
out. He was too slow. His body was hang
ing over and ho was about to drop to Hie
floor below, when his neck was caught, as
above described, between the floor of the
.elevator and the ceiling of the second story.
A sickening, crunching noise and it was all
1 over for poor Leafy, fits neck was broken
and death must have been Instantaneous.
An employe who had witnessed the acci
dent stopped the elevator, thus saving ths
corpse from furtlier disticurcment. Tho
"hoist" was lowered a few inches and Leary's
Inanimate body tell to the floor below. Th«
science of the doctor summoned availed
naught; he could but certify that death had
dunu its work.
lucky Kurerl at Auction.
Barnes, tlie auctioneer, sold out W. T.
Weakiey's old stuck to the hiZBMt bidder
recently. The different rooms of the qmiut
old North College-street shop were sold a*
lots and bids ranged from Sio to $30, Sev
eral lucky hauls were made. Oiie man
booght an old safe for $13 that contained
Sim;, more thau the price paid for the whole
room; another found an old belt stuck full
of the shinpiasters used daring the war.
Several others made surprising and valuable
discoveries after they had pail all they
thought the lots were worth. William J.
ilill.r was the luckiest in in. He made sev
eral very good bargains, and finally bought
a room for something over Sl"i. lie begaa
to search through it and .succeeded in 10I
lt'.-i :u Quite 11 handsome roil of bills,
amounting to about ?o(K), which had been
stowed in out of the way places among tlio
furniture and articles of merchandise.
Henry Davis found Sis" in a box. In this
money sume of tlie oldest greenbacks ever
made were discovered. The total receipts
amounted to only ?l:Hs a paltry -howing foe
years of untiring care and saving.—Nasli
ville American.
I>iAcov« ry in London's A I- •<• v.
As sorao workmen wen executing repairs
In Westminster Abbey recently they made
a remarkable discovery. On entering the
cloisters by Dean's yard and passing through
the iron gate, says a London paper, une en
ters the reception-room ot the monastery on
this right. In this place lias been discovered
an entrance about 3 feet by 6 feet by 2 feet,
at lie foot of which is a stairway of about
SO feet in height and 13 inches in width. At
the top is a small cell built into the wall,
like the stairway, with a stone bench let
into the wall and three holes in the seat.
Some relics were found, including a brou'io
branch for two candles, and some hammer
heads, although these are possibly of a later
period. — N. Y. Times.
OBITUAUY.
GOVERNOR C. <J. BTEVENSOX.
Charles Clark Sievensou. Governor of Nevada,
died •'! typhoid ti-ver at Ills residence In Carson
City, Nev., nt 12:30 o'clock yesterday morning.
Ins attending physicians entertaining but llula
hopes nt his recoveiy durluir Hie trn days.
About 6 o'clock Saturday evening l>ls .symptoms
became more alarming, ami lit* relatives were
hastily summoned to Ins b. ilslde. He retained ■
consciousness to Hie list, pressing tli' hand ot
the attending phvslciau with nn muniment look
a few minute* before he died, and alter lie had
lost Hie power of speech.
The Ban over the (invernmeiu and Stilts
builiilii xs are at half-mast, The Capitol Is draped
in mourning. Bis death has cast a doom over
the emu Mate and his friends, who were legion,
are sorrow-slrieKeD. The funeral sec vice* will
take plaoe In Carson City Tuesday wim military
limiois. and the body will be lalcea to Uaklaud,
(.'a l., lor interment. Lieuleiiaul-liovernoi' 11. C.
Davis died a liitle over a year ago.
Cliark'9 C. si vn-on was born In Ontario
Couniy, H. V.. February SO, 1820. In 1880 ha
accompanied his parents to Canada, aim a few
yeais later to Michigan, la 1868 he Joined »
party buiinit (or Pike's Peak, but on accouut of
discouraging reports decided to push on to Ne
vada, and was one u( the tlrst lo arrive oil lli«
CoinstoCK, July, 1859. In ism be purcliased
halt an Interest In the Hi st quaitz mill
erected In Nev.id i, known as the Cooyer
& Stevenson null, cud has «ver since
been eu:;;med iii mining and mlllius;. In 18U7
and again In 18U9 and 1873 he was a member of
the Slate Senate, In IS7l' he was elected dele-
Kate to the tonal -Convention at i'hiladel-
I'liia, and in IS7."> was a member of the Board of
KeKenl.l ol the Slat'! University. • I'l 1880 and
also in 1884 he was chosen delegate to tun Na
tional Convention at ChlciiM, In tilt: latter year
having been cho«eu t'hali in.in. As Chairman of
the Nevada Silver Convention, held In Carsou
City in l.ss.-i, and it the .Nevada Silver Assocu
t lon, lie i euuered cood services to Hie state. As
president of the Slate Agricultural society he
look an active luteiest la the all.iin of thai as-
sociailun.
At the geni-ral fleet ion held In 1880 ha was
elected Governor, a position which he has ailed
wlih honor. He has always been a leader In his
party, and was closely Identities with the history
ana 06*1 Interests ol the Si.ae, and leaves an otli-
Cial iccoid wllboul blemish.
MIIS. J. A. M'CHATH.
Mrs. J. A. Mcljrjlu, wile or Police Officer J.
A. McCiiiUh, died at her Home, 1714 L,icuua
Bireet. at U:3l) o'clocK last -evening. Her nuv
li.ni-i and J.tuiily were beside bat b«l when slia
quieily nepaileil. For along time til.- deceased
bad been a sulleier (mm rheuiuaiUm, and when
pneumonia attacked her weakened constitution
sbe succumbed, She was a true woman to tier
friends and a devoted and affectionate wife anil
mother. The affliction Her loss cause s 10 Officer
Mciii'Hlh, her Husband. has awAkeuad sincere
sorrow and sympathy among cue whole rollc*.
Department, us be Is a i.m ;.:..i member of tb«
lorce. •-••■-.- .
The deceased leaves three young children, Ihs -
eldest a bright little mil of nut mum than 11
years. __..
JonN H. WOODBUItY.
John Fliibbaid Woodbury, assistant editor of
the Youths' Companion, died yesterday morning,
utied 04 years, at his residence iv buiion.
EDWAIID P. M. BUXOM, M. P.
■ Edward I*. M. Marum, Member of I'aillamenl
for North Kilkenny, died at Uubllu ycsterUaj
wliile atMudlOK mass.

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