Newspaper Page Text
■M-: ; REAL ESTATE J
'"X A rifVTC OBTAIN THE BEST RESULTS BY '/,
Q AlxJ^xN 1 O ADVKKTiSINU IN THE CALX. IT A
■ V IS KEAI! BY THE MASSES. . >,
IK, *n- IN sn.NDAV'S CA11....;. 489 i*>
v. ADS IN SC.vnAV.-i chkomclb. T2S\... h
:. X\ •• ADS I.V SI'NUAVS KXA.MINEK S!4BJ*' 7 ;♦,
VOLUME LXVII-NO. 180.
THE IRISH PARTY.
Parnell May Yet Resign the
Two Meetings of His Followers Held to
Discuss flu Situation.
Final Action Postponed Until Next Monday.
Views of the Delegates to the
FjfClil to The iloßNiNo Cam.
':." '" London, Nov. 26.— Although Parnell re
' fused to call a meeting of the Irish mem
■ bers of the Commons last night, the meeting
was held to-day. ! Faruell was present and
presided.. Silence was observed as he en
. tered the room. After calling the meeting
to order Parne'.l explained that he had re
considered his determination not to call the
meeting. - The meeting lasted half an licnr.
There was a great divergence of opinion
' manifested throughout the discussion.
Parnell, in his explanations at the opening
.'• of the meeting, gaya no Indication that he
■'. ■•Intended to alter his' decision to retain the
-•. . Nolan was the only member present who
■ . favored Farr.ell's retention in office. ; :
: ; ■ McCarthy, whoso frequent allusions to
Parnell's great sacrifices for the Irish cause
'.were applauded, said he hoped after due
; ;. consideration that P.irnell would sec the
■ way to retire for the present and save the
sacred cause of Irish independence.
'■ " ' Sexton said he regretted Air. Gladstone's
views regarding the leadership had been
••withheld yesterday. He sympathetically
: appealed to Parnell to reconsider his posi
:' tion. The question had assumed a new
phase since the publication of Gladstone's
■ .letter, and, personal considerations must be
■'sacrificed for the cause.
■',■ Parnell maintained an attitude of reserve
throughout the meeting. :
..".' It was hoped a cable from the delegates in
"; America would reach London before the
:. meeting adjourned, but none was received.
'.'• No detinue action was agreed upon and
'• the meeting adjourned till 5 o'clock.
-■'•■ ... •-• ANOTHER MEETING.
■'.'. The decision to reassemble at 5 o'clock
• ' • was caused by a hope that a dispatch would
|. : arrive in the Interval.
: .. It was learned after the adjournment of
• the meeting that a strong feeling in favor of
■ Parnell's resignation of the leadership was
manifested, but the minority. vehemently op
■. The Nationalists met again at the hour
' designated and adjuuraed until Monday
. night without action. : ' WLJS
.'■ Gladstone had frequent conferences with
. his colleagues this forenoon.
■ '.-. When Gladstone entered the Commons he
was loudly cheered : by bis Liberal col-,
leagues. • •
; Parnell was present and occupied his
At the meeting this afternoon, Barry,
Sheel.y, Lane and Cummins urged Parnell
to retire. McCarthy, Sexton . scd John
O'Connor spoke in favor of his retaining
the leadership. All the speakers dilated
eloquently upon P.irneU's past services.
Leave was granted Gladstone to intro
. duce a bill removing the disability prevent
ing Catholics from becoming Lord Chan
• cellor of England or Lord Lieutenant of
Ireland. • ■ . ■ .
Gladstone and Morley held a conference
this afternoon to consider the situation. -
pahnei.l's probable course.
■ To-day's events have not relieved the ten
sion, but rather accentuated the complica
tions of the situation. The conferences held
. to-day prove that a great divergence of
optonlon exists, but show that unle-s a vote
of confidence is passed -by his followers,
■ Parncli will not abdicate.
The meeting this afternoon adjourned
after nearly three hours of speecb-inaking
In order to obtain the views of tlia a Bent
mem lier of the party. When the party re
assembles Monday it is probable that Par
cell will apaiu be urged to- retire by one
section of his supporters, but if a vote is
taken it is expected that a larse majority
will be I'D his site.
The Welsh m. tubers of the party to-day
resolved that the retention of Tarnell would
cause a postponement of home rule beyond
th.- tpan of Gladstone's public life, and they
are more than ever determined tv rally to
the support of Gladstone.' .
Truth. Henry Labouchere's' paper, aban
dons Parnell. . ■
. The Star (home rule) says Gladstone's let
ter was designed to be react at the Farnellite
meeting yesterday. Justin McCarthy was
Instructed to inform Parnell of Gladstone's
opinion, but in the haste of Parni-ll's ar
- rival Gladstone's opinion was not fully ap
preciated. Parnell's past services, the out
side cruel talk against him an 1 his in
stinctive Iri.sli loyalty prevailed over the du
ties of the Parneilites as to th« necessity of
the situation. The eyes of the party are
now opened to the significance of the affair
In England, which is nothing less than
■ whether home rule will be passed upon at
the next general election or indefinitely
shelved. Had the Parneilites known this
they could have come to but one conclusion.
We believe they « ill come to it to-day. ■
. The Star says it is confident, as patriots,
the Home-rulers have do alternative but to
' pass a resolution that will enable Gladstone
• to give the remainder of his life to their
. " Many Nationalist members of Parliament
• '• are greatly annoyed at Parnell's ungracious
': treatiiien' ol Gladstone. A rumor is current
• to-night that Parnell intends to issue a man
■ - lfesto to the Irish people explaining and
Justifying his position. •
THE IRISH PRESS.
.. ' Dublin,' Nov. 20. — The Freeman's Jour
■•• nal, In a leading article on Gladstone's let
ter, says: Gladstone assumes that the Irish
party portion of the Liberal party and the
' ' flitter arc qualified to de[t>«e the Irish lead
er, or veto hi* acts. The principle of inde
pendent opposition would be isolated and
- broken down if this power of the veto was
admitted. We. must never f oreet that Glad
stone came to Paruell, and Parnell did not
• go t'i Glad-tone.
. The L< uuou correspondent of the Free
• map's Journal says the Parnellite», al
' though anxious to avoid, if possible, the
catastrophe of Gladstone's retirement, lire,
_.j determined to remain steadfast in the sup
port of Parnell. lie stated, however, that
nbthiug will be done until advice is received
. by .cable from Dillon, U'iJriea and O'Connor
. in America.
.-. '.'.he Express says: It will be interesting
- to observe how the Liberals will behave
: ' when Parncll tramples upon them In the
manner in which he is accustomed to trample
up.in his Irish followers.
' '. United Ireland says the decision of Glad
stone and other faithful friends of home,
- rule alters .the situation. Only fidelity to
•Ireland override? fidelity to Pnrnell. The
.defection ol Liberals would indefinitely
' .postpone the triumph of the home-rule
■ . ' '.:•_. DELEGATES TO AMERICA.
. . New Yokk, Nov. 96.— K. Gill, one of
" the Irish delegates, said this evening that
; to-day's London meeting was postponed
without action to allow the delegates here
. an opportunity of consulting together. They
' will probably meet Friday at Cincinnati
and interchange views. Gill warns the
friends of the Iri.'h cause to beware of ha-
-.conclusions; declares his flat disbelief in
•". liie aliened anger of the Irish members at
'. Purne.ll'-. allseed refusal to summon a sec
. Oiid meeting, and is equally incredulous as
to the a. lenient credited to an Irish mem
■. ber that the party would follow Parnell even
if home rule, was delayed fifteen years. A
. grave crisis is undoubtedly caused by Glad
stone's letter, but the Irish members may be
reiied .en to act with patriotism. I'arnell
and the Irish ] arty will decide the question
- presented them by Gladstone's letter apart
Iroiu any personal consideration whatever,
and wholly on considerations for the best
. interest of the cause which is the most
THE MORNING CALL.
sacred concern of their lives. As to the
probable decision of the party Gill would
give no opinion.
He added that when Farnell's mouth is
unsealed the judgment -which has been
formed now would be presented in a differ
ent light. Gill feels confident that the next
few days will allow all parties to consider
the situation coolly and euable a cordial un
derstanding between the English and Irish
Home-rulers, In a manner gratifying to the
grand old man and honorable to the Irish
people and Parnell.
O'Brien, who is in Cincinnati, sent a ca
blegram to the other side, this afternoon,
earnestly recommend ina the party to open
friendly communications with Gladstone.
O'ISKIKN AND SULLIVAN.
Cincinnati. Nov. 26.— Messrs. O'Brien
and Sullivan of the Irish Nationalist party,
being asked if they had anything to say con
cerning the letter of Gladstone, replied that
it was a matter engaging their anxious con
sideration, but, Dillon not being here, no
conference could be had at present.
New Yohk, Nov. 26.— The Sun's London
special says: GlnrUti ne's retirement from
political life, which can only be avoided by
I'arneH'g resignation, means not a mo
mentary disaster but temporary ruin to
thft c:\uspi of home rule. Gladstone
up to Monday bad been giveu to understand
that Parnell would relire for a season.
When it became known that the Irish leader
had no such intention tho lei ter to Morley
was written and coufideutially communi
cated to Parnell. It was nut made public
until Parnell had publicly rejected the
solemn advice which it conveyed.
Trusted leaders, such ns Justin McCarthy,
Thomas Sexton, Michael Daviit and
Arthur O'Connor, have urged Parnell
to bow his head to the storm, lest
it may inflict serious injury upon the
cause, and thereby cause the. Irish Parlia
mentary patty to split into factions with
similar demoralizing effect iv Ireland.
The adjournment o( to-day's meeting was
designt-J Id order to obtain full possession
of the views of the Irish members now in
America. It is not an exaggeration to say
that the immediate future of home rule de
pend.i upuu Wiliiuiu O'lineii and John
The Wcrk of Dredging the Harbor Rnpidly
FrogrfßSing Under Careful Supervision.
New Yokk, Nov. 2a— The Post's Nicar
agua correspondence of November 10th says:
Harbor-improvement work is progressing
rapiiily. Five cf the large Slavin dredges
have arrived. A US-foot channel lias been
made from the end of tbe railway wharf to
the bar at the entrance of the lagoou, and
the dredge is now engaged in extending this
channel along thu side of tho breakwater to
meet the depth of water outside. Large
quantities of st. res and materials have been
accumulated. The health of the workmen
is remarkably go. d. Tiie whole enterprise
gives evidence cf ihe most carelulforesi^i.t
TO ATTACK THE MAHDI.
A Large Force Marching on K&artosm—Stsrv
. itg Arab i.
London, Nov. 26. — A dispatch from
Saakiu says that Chief Seuousi is marching
against the Malidi with a large and well-
Armed force, and that the Mabdi, owing to
numerous desertions, is in no condition to
meet the enemy.
In Khartoum and vicinity all the frod has
been Seized lor the support of the Malidi's
follower*, and the inhabitants are perishing
An Arab living in Khartoum is faid to
have killed one of his slaves, the family
being wit!. food, and lived with his house
hold for several days un the body.
HIE GERMAN BUDGET.
Estimates of th? Necessary Expenditures for
th? Comine Fiscal Year.
Bkm.ix, Nov. 20.— The German budget
for the eomlafc fiscal year mikos the reve
nues and expenditures balance at 1,130,6*3,
--BSB marks. Tin; expenditures nre divided
as follows: Permanent expenditure, 911,
--135,067 marks ; non-r.'ciirriug ordiaary, i>o,
--720,452 marks: non-recurritia extraordinary,
98,790,369 marks. F. r the army 2.\754,707
inaiki more are required than in IMK), the
greater portion being needed for the execu
tion of ihe military law regarding the in
crease of effective strength. For Uie. navy
three ironclads, one cruiser, me dispatch
boat and eiiitit torpedo-boats are to be con
structed in is'Jl.
Eleven ct the Crtw o.' the Ship Sndboarn
Missinr— A Steamer Wrecked.
London, Nov. 28.— The ship Sudbourn
has been sunk in collision off Duucunes.-.
Eleven of the crew were missing.
23'liic steamer \\'t>tljourne was wrecked in
tbe Black Sea. Six of the crew wer.'
drowned, twelve died from exposure and
five landed at Feodosia.
Ontario Ctod Report.
TonoNTo, Nov. 26.— The crop bulletin of
the Ontarin Department of Agriculture j-ay*:
The fall wheat y eld is below the average.
The quality is good. Spring wheat is com
paratively a failure, being a lii-'ht return and
much below the standard weight. Corre
spondents are divided on the questions of
the two-rowed barley, wliic!: is lieing tested
for the British market While a few glow
ins accounts a:e giveu as to the yield and
quality, by far tbe greater number cla-s it
as no better th in the six-rowed variety, anl it
has tin 1 disadvantage of taking a week or
ten days longer t<i mature. Tlie yield of
barl-y is below the average aud there is con
Boston, Nov. 20. — A special from Ottawa,
Ontario, s;:ys it is learned, on indisputable
authority, the Dominion Government for
si. me time has been giving moral support to
the demand of the Government of New
foundland that the French islands of St.
Pierre ami iiigiielon sb-iuld be returned
from France iv Gnat Britain as the basis of
the settlement of tbe French shore difficulty.
Buff a rinw in Ireland.
Dum.ix, Nov. 26. — Cro«ds of people
tnrouuhout the distressed district of Swine
ford, Cuuaty Mayo, are demanding work
from the prie-tj nnd poor law guardian*.
It is admitted by the uutlinritieß that within
three, weeks many people will be withuut
food of auy kind.
Said :c Have Cared Consumption-
Paris, Nov. 20.— A letter says that Dr.
.Matl.it ii ill Estißsac lias for several years
effected wonderful cures of consumption by
nieaus <if hypodermic Injections ol two
liquids Of his own invention. Artinnjj his
putienls aie Several well-known people.
Bkhi.ix, Nov. 26.— The medical springs at
Carlsbad were not damaged by the floo-.ls,
but the loss through the destruction of prop
erty in Hi" town Heatiniat'-d at 500,000 florins.
At Jena fifteen bouses fell, and some of the
occupants were killed.
Ex 1 1. Hi Fr m France.
Pakis, Nov. 26.— '1 lie Prefect of the De
partment of the Noith has expelled a British
tradesman named Black for attacking
teachers ftl the lay .schools in that depart
ment in the papers.
A C»thol:c Pirty.
London, Nov. 26.— The Rome correspond
ent of the News says the Cath ilic leaders
have induced the Pope to permit tho fornu
llun of a Catholic party in the Italian Par
Mm O'Shei'n Suit Withdrawn.
London, Nov. 26. — The suit brought by
Mrs. O'Shea against her husband for Die
enforcement of her marriage settlement,
etc., has been withdrawn.
A FUhine Meet Desroyed.
London, Nov. 20.— 1n a gale off Often,
Norway, forty boats of a fishing fleet were
sunk and one hundred ami twenty dam
aged. Twenty-eiglit tisherinen were
Th? March of Cirfilsttioa.
London, Nov. 26. — The Chinese Govern
ment has cousented to the erection of a tol
egriiph line connecting Pekiug and the Siber
ian tuwu of Kiachta.
Floods in H , Inn!.
Thk llaguk, Nov. 26.— Immense damage
has been done by floids throughout Hol
land. A 1 'iv number of bridges aud dykes
have been destroyed.
■ -— — •
Benppesrance of th? ''Grip."
Budapest, Nov. 20.— Influenza is spread
rapidly. Two thomand cases are reported.
The disease bus distinctly a typhoid
SAN FRANCISCO. THURSDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 27. 1890-EIGHT PAGES.
A FIERCE BATTLE.
Reported Engagement Between
the Military and Indians.
A Fight Said to Be in Progress Near
Fort Keogn, Montana.
Career of the Alleged Author of the Mes
siah Craze— Return of Little Wound
and His Lieutenants to the Agency.
Special to The Mobn*inq Call
Chicago, Nov. 26.— A special to the Inter
Ocean from Missoula, Mont., says: "A
fierce brittle is said to be in progress be
tween the military and Indians near Fort
Keogh. The department has ordered three
companies of Fort Missoula troops to tho
scene of trouble. Advices from various
points say that lively skirmishing is iv prog
ress nil along the line."
TKOOPS FOI! SOUTH DAKOTA,
Las Vkuas (N. Mex.), Nov. 2G.— The
Sixth Cavalry has been ordered to join the
troops now preparing to leave for South Da
Omaha, Nov. 20.— A special from Pine
Ridge says an order wns issued this morning
postponing the beef issue until to-morrow
and ordering all strangers except newspaper
correspondents off the reservation. About
(XXX) Indians are swarming in and about the
agency. One hundred more Indian scouts
are bein^ sworn in.
EABLY ITKISIXG PBKDICTBD.
CHICAGO, Nov. I'ti.— General Miles to
iiiclit received a telegram frim Governor
Mellette uf South Dakota conveying the in
telligence brought in by Scotty Phillips, a
OR ii Pttfn
\$kiJ< "C77S : mm
i/h M iY™ ii,\ ritf$M)V
Johnson, the alleged ifetttali.
ranchman who was a scout in IS7O and 1879.
The Governor vouches for his good charac
ter and judgment, Phillips expresses the
opinion that there will be an uprising scon.
A few days ago twelve bucks, well armed,
stopped at his house on their way from
Kosebud to a camp at South Pass Creek.
They were very surly, and made threats.
A ranchman named Wai. iron also reports
to Governor Mellette that Indians have
killed quite a number of his cattle recently.
Phillips says everybody who has been
among the Indians any length of tUna ex
pect at. uprising soon. Short Bull's
headquarters, at Pass Creek, where a dance
is going on, Phillip? and Waldrou think a
point fixed upon lor concentration. Fifteen
hundred armed warriors are there, and they
say they wont give up Short Bull under any
circumstances. Short Bull is teaching them
that they will be made invulnerable against
the white men's bullets. The Governor
promises further* information, and renews
his application for 1000 euns with ammuni
Minneapolis, Nov. 26.— A Tribune's spe
cial from Pierre, S. Dak., says the statements
nude by Cattlemen I'liillips and Waidron,
the purport of which vas telegraphed to
General Miles by Governor Mellette to-night,
created much excitement there. Phillips
and Waldron are known to be intimately
acquainted with all the prominent Indians
and their ways, having married into the
tribe, and great reliance is placed in their
assertion of trouble coining. What makes
the matter v ore serious is the report that
army officers have been ordeied to capture
Sli<rt Bull .mil some of the otner leaders.
Phillips and Wiil-.iron Are sure such an at
tempt will precipitate bloodshed. In easeof
an outbreak grave apprehensions are felt for
the settlers In the nountiies to tlie north, as
roving band of Indians can scatter up there
and destroy everything long before the
tioois can catch them.
Tucson, Nov. 26. — Authenticated rumors
have readied this city that the Indians at
the White Mountain reservation are grow
ing very restless and the officers of the
aceucy are apprehensive. Medicine men aro
endeavoring to work up an excitement by
Starting religious dances. Recently Lieu
tenant Johnson arrested four more turbu
lent Indians. The informant believes that
emissaries from the Sioux sire endeavoring to
foment trouble. United States Paymaster
Major Albeit Tower, just returned from a
partial trip throueh the Territory, reports
no special excitement, so far as he noticed.
Washington. Nov. 28.— The War Depart
ment this ii.ornini: received news that the
Cheyenne Indians had abandoned the war
dance and conic in lor rations. This is re
garded as the n in; hopeful sign of the
abatement ol the excitement. Tho 1200
scouts enlisted will, it is hoped, exert a
strong and ueacelul inliueuce through fam
ily and tribal relations.
Omaha, Nov. 27.— At 1 o'clock this morn
ing a special from Pine X dHegiveslnforma
tion Unit would Indicate that the war is
practically over. At leas-t Little Wouud,
the* last of the recalcitrant leaders,
accompanied by his chief lieutenants.
Yellow Hair. Yellow Bear and Broken
Ann, came into the. agency tii-uLht anil
bnve signified their intention of holiliiij; a
■ onference with the acent in the morning.
LieuteiiH'it 'iavlor's band of scouts is en
route to Fort Kobinson for equimnents.
A nujioiasr's lkttkr.
Cahso.v, Nov. 2ti. — It is claimed by parties
in lieno tliat Bill Nye, the humorist, b|in
directly responsible for tbe Indian dUturb
mcet. It Hppears that last winter wnen
Nye passed llii<n>i:li Rend he stopneit mwi
(lay and was intrmiuceu to Johnson Sines,
th- fitmous Indian interbreter. He was
quite struck with the pieuliarities of the
Indian, and had a lone conversation with
him. Afterward parties in Heno told Nye
several anei'dnlcs of Sides which he Incor
porated In ono of his letters. Sides never
saw the letter in print, but heard of it from
parties who jnked him about it, and mnny
who saw tha' he was annoyed manufactured
All fcorts of jams übout him which
they said they had read in Nye's letter. He
finally became very angry because he has
lad a singularly honest life and is preud of
his semi-civilization nnd education. Parties
pretended to believe all sorts of things
about him and claimed that Nye had written
him up as a murderer, drunkard, gambler,
etc. In his innocence he saw nu humor iv
these things, and, thinking that he had lost
the confidence of the whites, he became
very moruse. He then preached anew Mes
siah, Iwc.iii.so he argued the old Mussinh had
not regenerated his chosen iex>ple, but
caused them to believe in wicked stories
about himself. People who could not dis
tinguish the fal.->n from the true needed a
Referring to Johnson us the Messiah who
has promised the Indians all sorts of
miracles, n gontleman who knows something
of his career said, iv the St. Paul Ploneer
l'ress: With the coaching he no doubt is
receiving from tiie il<;ruions, he will b« able
to create an excitement that will result in no
good to the Indians. Nor will it do good to
tiie white settlers who arc located within
reach of trouble that will result from the
plotting of this wily savage. In 1878 the
I'ti" tribe, of which Johnson whs a petty
chief, was located at White Kiver Agency,
in Graud County, Colorado. The head
chiefs were Douglas and Jack, while the
head chief of all the Ute tribes was Ouray,
who lived at Los linos Agency, some dis
tance from White Ulver. There was a
strong feeling in Colorado that the Ute*
must gr>. The miners and ranchmen were
clamoiine for tho rich mineral deposits
supposed to be slumbering iv the mountains,
and Die grand valleys, aud parks, where tho
Indians fished, hunted, picked the luscious
wild fruit, and grazed their ponies. It was
the same old story : The Indians are a
thriftless lot anyhow. They have no use for
this grand country. In May. IS7B, ft C.
Meeker, who had fouuded tho town of
Greeley, Colo., utider the patronage or
Horace Greeley. nud was weU known as .1
correspondent for the New York Tribune
over the signaluie of N. C. M., was put in
charge of White Kiver Agency, "lhat
Meeker was an honest man," continued
the. relator, "no one doubted who knew him,
but ho wholly misunderstood ludi.in
character and had Utopian ideas of
the management of Indian affairs that
tuded disastrously for himself. He precip
itated the bloodiest massacre ever perpe
trated west of the Missouri, in which he
lost his life and the lives of all whites con
nected with his agency, except those of his
wife, daughter and a Airs. Price. These
thr»e ladies were made prisoners and suf
fered a fate of outrago and Indignity to
which death were; preferable. The Messiah,
Who is now promising u millennium to such
old cut-throats as Sitting Bull, Geronlino,
Jack, Diah, Colorow, Sa-rap-sah-patcli, Por
cupine and Big Beaver was prominent in
the White Kiver massacre."
The Kidnaped Boy Believed to Be Imprisoned
New Toisk, Nov. 26.— World say 3:
It is more than probable that Charley Koss,
the loug lost kidnaped son of Christian K.
Ross, has at last been found. The detective
bureau at police headquarters seem reason
ably convinced that they have discovered
the boy. C. A. Grant, chief clerk of tlio Po
lice Commissioners of New York, feels no
hesitation in stating that he has located
Ckailey lloss in Boston, where be is impris
oned lor some crime. Grant's first clew
came from Miss Tale, who lives in Uarlem.
Her brother, Willie TV.te, lias been tho
chum for four years of a boy whom lie be
lieved to be. Charley Uoss, and who goes by
the name -of Charley McChristy. Ale-
Christy himself claims to be a lust boy. I lie
said to young Tute: ".My name is Charley
[toss. That 13 my right name, but I don't
want it to be known. In IS'J2, when the
Chicago World's Fair is running, I am co
ins to Chicago to open a silicon, and every
body in the world will come aud see m« just
like they eoino to see Steve Brodie." In
spector Byrnes has sent one of his men to
Boston with young Tale to see Charles Mo-
Inspector Byrnes said to-day, when ques
tioned about the alleged Hading of Charley
!;.■-.-, that there appears to be something in
tin* story. One. ot Ills men is now in Boston
trying to unravel thu mystery, it being al
leged the buy id now doiug time iv out' of the
A World's lio^tou dispatch says: In com
pany with a reporter, Christina K. lfo-s
reached Boston to-night, and an interview
was arranged with the boy, Charlie Me-
Christy, said to b-> the long lost Charlie
Koss. After an extended interview with
the boy Koss failed to ideutify Him, aid to
night he. still feels that he is no nearer his
c lii ld than before.
Boston-, Nov. 26.— Charles McChristy,
who is believed by some, people to be the
missing Charlie Boss, and who has been in
Charles-street Jail since November Bth,
awaiting trial ou charges of larceny, was
released this afternoon in £1800 bail, two
well-known newspaper men becoming his
bondsmen. His whereabouts is not made
KNIGHTS OF li.IBOK.
Powderly D sirous of Janin<? I<aues With the
Nkw Yohk, Nov. 26. — The Sun says word
has been received iv this city that Master
Workman I'owderly aud a committee of
Knights of L.ibor would be at Ocala, Fin.,
next Tuesday at the convention of the
Farmers" Alliance. It has been under
stood since election day that Powderly aud
his chief men of the Knights of Labor
would make every effort to obtain recogni
tion at the ron\ention. They have now
definitely determined to present themselves
aiui a*k to tw permilts'd to join issues witl->
the Allianre. l'owuerly mid his assistant
leaders think iiio best thing the Knights
can do is to join hands with the Alliance on
all questions and propositions advanced by
it. There is decided objection on tlie p.irt
of the Alliance to Powderly's securing re
cruits for li is organiz-ation iron; among
farm-hands. There would be danger that
these ia: ii -hand- would organize divisions
of their own among tin; Knights, aud un
der ttie Inspiration of Powderly insist on
higher wages Hiid shorter hours. The own
ers ut farms do not propose to have auy
strikes among their hands, particularly at
harvest times. With these facts in view, it
is believed that the Alliance will turn a
cold shoulder to Powdeily.
PITTBBUBO, Nov. 20.— A sensation was
created in labor envies to-day by the an
nouDcement that the Window - glas-.
Workers' Assembly, one. of the strongest
ornaiiizitions in the country, proposes to
lake action to withdraw from the Knights
oi Labor should that order Join baud-* with
any political party whatsoever.
USED THKIH GUNS.
£lcody Biot Eetwecn a Kamb;r of Liqaor
Ken st Firmioptorj, West Virginia.
WiiKi;i-isa (vV. Va.), Nov. 27.—Passen
gers on the midnight train s ay there was a
riot at Farmington, Marion County io-nigiit.
Two men, Mat Calverc and Frank Johnson,
were killed anil a dozen others wounded.
Later advices are to the effect that Mail;
20U men were engaged in the riot,
which occurred at the Baltimore
mid Ohio Depot The part <,liniuts
were liquor men and others, wiio had li.-en
to I 1 a inn i) nt, the county seat, in at' ndauce
apod the Grand Jury. All were more or less
under influence of liquor. The trouble first
started in it personal row between Mat Cul
vert and another man, and before the thing
whs settled nearly all the crowd dad takuu
a hand, and many used revolvers.
Succestful Launch of th > L rgest Ship Ever
Bailt in Main?.
Bath (Me.), Nov. 20.— Kight thousand
persons witnessed the launching of the
Sbeoandoac to-day, the largest ship ever
built in Maine- She is a four-masted
ship, 2119 feet in length nnd 49 feet
beam. Her net tonnage is 3406 tons. The
forea-ast is 89 feet and tho main and mi/./.en
masts 'JO feet each, aud the sininkeimast W
feet She will spread ll.ouo yards of can
vas. Tho bowsprit is of steel and 45 feet
long outbuard. The siiip I* Hands; mely
furuj.ihed. She will in. id ai New York or
Baltimore for San Francisco. She is owned
by Arthur Sowcll & Co., and commanded by
James F. Murphy.
ACTION HI (.IN.
Suit in Connection With the Failure of a
Nkw Yohk, Nov. 2i:.— Chnrles J.Stewart of
London has begun proceeding!! against Mrs.
Sliller, who is now a prisoner iv Ludlow
street Jail, to recover £1;J2,IX)O, alleged to
have b-en received from moneys deposited
with the bankrupt linn of Field & Co. of
A Tamo Fieht.
Omaha, Nov. 26.— A fight at South Omaha
last night between Mike Moouey and Harry
Allen, both of St. Louis, whs a long but
tame affair. At the end of the forty-fifth
round Allen refused to continue, claiming
ills left arm was broken. Thu light was
thereupon given to Mooney.
Churpr'd with MamUnghtsr.
Ann A Kir.it (Mich.), Nov. 26.— Great ex
citement was caused this afternoon by the
arrest ot five young men concerned in the
recent row, which resulted in the
death nf Student Dt-nnison, on charges of
manslaughter. The case will be pressed.
May Be Liberated.
Chicago, Nov. 26.— 1t is reported to-night
that Ojcar Neebe, the Anarchist, is likely to
be liberated frnui Joliet. It is asserted tbe
man who identified him hs a distributor of
the "revenga" circular has expressed bis
belief to Governor Filer that lie was mis
The Sugar TruU.
New Yoiik, Nov. 26.— Judge Cullen, in
the Supreme Court at Brooklyn, granted a
stay of proceedings to the Sugar Trust,
which prevents receivers nnd all court offi
cers Iri'iii taking charge of the affairs of tho
Death of Jonathan C. Frederick.
Kew Oim.eans, Kov. 26.— A steamship
from ISluefi'-ld, Nicaragua, brings tlio nuns
of tiie dialli ut JoDatlian Charles Frud
eiick, Cliiti ol tho Muaquito Itcaerv&tlou.
An 111-Advised Attack on Sen
The Ex-President's Letter to Acres May
Act as a Boomerang.
Probable Line of Action Harrison Will
Urge the Republicans to Take During
the Coming Session.
Special to Thk Morning Call.
Washington, Nov. 26.— A great many
peopls in Washington are inquiring why
Cleveland wrote that letter to Acres of Kan
sas City, unless he wanted it published. He
and Acres art 1 uot intimate friends; they are
not eveu acquaintances. He never saw
Acres in his life, aud knew nothing about
him except that lie had a letter from Acres
aud felt moved to answer it. Upon what
principle of good taste or exvoliency did
Cleveland proceed to uncork the vials of his
secret feelings and empty them into the
bosom of unknown Acres? Only a little
more than two years ago Cleveland had oc
casion to pronouuee a very severe Judgment
upon a gentleman named Sackville West,
who answered a letter from a stranger iv
Los Angeles. How is it that wo find him in
dulging in that same blunder himsell '.' The
probability is that Cleveland thought bis
letter to Acies a uii;:hty fine tiling when he
wrote it, and contemplated with equanimity,
if not with pleasure, thu irospect of its
getting into priut. Publii: comment, how
ever, has changed his mind ns to the per
formance, and now he is jumping on Acres
fordoing exactly what ho might have been
expected to do. That gentleman no doubt
honestly thought he was carrying out his
correspondent's intentions. At any rate, it
will help Ingalls in his fight for the Senator
ship, iv the opinion of politicians in Wash-
In a letter lo a friend Senator Ingalls says:
"While the legislative situation Is not en
tirely satisfactory I feel confident of success
in January. It is not nearly as desperate »s
it was twelve ye;irs a/o. November 4th was
tbe Skirmish line. The clutrue of the old
guard will not occur until January."
Secretary Ru=k Sivs T-.crc I< a Bigid In spec
tion of A'l Exported Aaimals.
Washington', Nov. 2ii.— Concerning a
statement that the French inspector of cat
tle had found among American cattle,
which could be transmitted to man, and
which he called a form of actinotuycosis
(sometimes called lumpy jaw). Secretary
Husk says thiit there is less of this disease
here than in Europe, and that there is no
evidence that it can be communicated t<»
man by e&tiug the meat of diseased nui
miil.s lie add i:
There is no country which has a more thor
ough inspection than that vyhich has just
been established here. All inspectors are
graduated and competent veterinarians
American cattle nre less subject to disease
tlmn those of any other country, and more
attention U being given here to the health
of cattle than anywhere else in the wqrlJ.
', few ea»c- of iu j :i:iiiriv4H*«)s ir*> occasion
ally found, but all the animals affected in
this way are condemned. The department
has now a force of expert veterinarians es
tablished abroad, and ti:e foreign Govern
ments have been requested to call to their
attention any cases of disease found by local
inspectors in rattle imported f r. m America.
So far not a single instance of disease has
Measure? It Is Ee'.kvid the President Will
Viet the Rctub'icens to Adopt.
Washington, Nov. 26.— 1t seems to be
conceded on all sides that President Harri
son will luge, the Republicans to carry out
their policy on the Tariff, Apportionment
and Federal Election bills. Steamship Sub
sidy bills and to avoid iurtlier silver legisla
tion during this Congress. It is believed
that an attempt will be made to pass the
Free Coinage Bill this session, and that the
effort will be successful.
A man who has the confidence of the Pres
ident s;ud to-day that Harrison would treat
the subject of protection in his message in a
similar vein to his previous utterances upon
this subject. lie will, in treating the general
subject of the tariff, reaffirm hi-> adhesion to
his belief in the benefits of n protective
tariff, and will incidentally say that the.
McKlnley bill is a measure which will take
time for correct judgment as to its merits or
Imports ned Export*.
Washington, Nov. 26.— The Chief of the
Bureau of Statistics reports the exports for
the year ending October 31-t aggregated
5500,67.'),000, the imports 5517,;*24,000; an in
crease over the same period in li*9 : ( i ex
ports $82,047,000 ami imports 5M, 231,000.
The exports of Bold ag«r.«iitu<l $2:1,732.000,
against 163,148,000 in 188'J; of silver 129,
--024,000, against SUUIO.OOO. The imports of
gold were 918,893,000, against 811,7'A000 iv
1889; of silver &2:i, 7<i4,O(H>, asaiust 819,169,000.
Said to Have Joined ihs Church.
Washington, Nov. 26— The Critic is in
formed, ou what it believes to be good au
thority, that Mrs. Stanford has become
attached to the doctrines of the Catholic
Church and will soon make that fact public
by entering the communion of the mother
church. Her conversion has been brought
about, tjie Critic's authority says, by ttlS9.Bc
Cailhy, her private secretary, who is herself
a devutit and consistent Catholic.
Washington, Nov. 26.— The President
hns sppointed Captain F. M. Bunco of the
United States Navy, Colonel C. B. Coru
stock of the Corps of Engineers of the
United IStites Army, Sidney Perhnin of
Maine, David T. Littler ot Illinois and Lieu
tenant B. M. C. Brown of the United States
Navy, a commission to srtect n. site lor a
naval dry-dock on the Gulf of Mexico.
P. r onal.
Washington. Nov. 26. — Representative
Hermaun of Oregon arrived to-uight.
Colonel G. Lick ot California thinks he
has a good prospect of being elected Post
master of the House, to succeed Wheat, re
General Vanilever's two dnughters are
here from Ventura to spend thu winter with
An Arpeal to the President.
WAsnwoTox, Nov. 26. — A committee of
laities of which Mi.-. Hughes of Arizona is
Chairman, appointed by the National Con
vention of W. 0. T. U., called on the Pieai
ilent nnd Secretary of War yesteray and
urged ihe issuance nf »n order forbiddinf;
the sale ol beer and light wines at military
Th« Feoiion Deficiency.
; Washington, • Nov. 26. — Commissioner
Raum ; to-day told a " sub-committee of the
House Appropriations Committee that the
pension deficiency for the present fiscal year
is nearly $33,000,000. For the fiscal year he
estimates that something over $133,000,000
will be required on account of pensions.
' --• ■■ * ■ ,
Fan-E ectric Btoek.
Washington, Nov. 26.— The. complaint of
Rodgers against ex-Attorney-General Gar
land and others involving the ownership of
Pun-Klectric stock has been dismissed iv
court at the general term.
Th- Prpulnno-i of ths Coantrr
Wasuinoton, Nov. 20.— According to the
corrected count, given out to-night by Super
intendent Porter, the pnpulotion of the
United States is fixed at (i' 2 G:lJ,'i"iO.
Prospect of ■ Buav Sf-si- n.
: New .York,' Nov. 26.— Kit-mans Agency
has a Wasblnuton spool. tl which snys: It U
believed Congress, duriug tliu coming shurt
session, will rmve its hands full to pass the
Appropriation bills nnd attend to even a
part of the legislation already awaiting its
action. The President has dueouraned tho
recommendation of Windom for financial
measures, such as tlie interconvertible bond
plan and the, increase of circulation. The
President will handle the subject iv his own
way, which will, it is expected, be uou-com
Failure of a Minneapolis Backing-House.
Ehitney & Co.'s Assignment
Minneapolis, Nov. 26.— A dispatch from
Duluth says the banking-house of Bell &
Oyster has failed ; liabilities,S7ls,ooo; assets,
$1,200,000. The bank was on the bonds of
Forrestal Bros., St. Paul contractors, who
failed a short timo'ago. This led to dis
trust, weakened the credit of the bank, and
made it impossible for it to secure cash to
meet accruing obligation?. The bank an
nounces that all deposits will be met in full.
The bank's attorney said to-night the fail
ure was occasioned sum Iy by the line of
discounts and rediscounts which the bank
was carrying proving too large for times
of such extreme financial stringency. Bell's
West End Bank is also closed.
West Suiiemiok (Wis ), Xov. — Asa
consequence of the failure of the bank at
Duluth, there was a run on the Bank of
Commerce here to-day, and depositors drew
out £30,000. Other hanks came to the assist
ance to-night, and confidence Is restored.
Mew Youk, Nov. L'ti.— statement in the
assignment ot O. Jl. Whitney & Co., made
to-day, shows the liabilities to ue 85.235,000,
and ;"ssets $4,124,000. The statement adds :
"About $3,300,000 of the liabilities are secured
by debts owing by bankers." The largest
creditor is Mrs. M. L. Whitney of J«cw
Orleans. About SI.'JOO.OOO is practically un
secured. The assets may be largely, in
creased by the sr.le of securities belonging
to the tirm in on which it is impossible to
put a value at present.
Chicago, Nov. 20.— Charles E. Johnson
this morning turned over to the Jennings
Trust Company, as assignee of the Fratty
iHmi B»nk, all the securities, documents and
combinations of the safes of that institu
Guthihe (Oklahoma), Nov. 2G.— The Sher
iff now in chargo of the Commercial
Bank is taking an inventory of the as
sets. The creditors are trying to break
the assignment, claiming it was bogus and
made for the purpose of covering up fraud,
which was undoubtedly perpetrated. Ac
cording to the Sheriff, the cash in the vaults
does not exceed £5000.
Axtweiu', Nov. 26.— The failure of the
bankinu-iirm of Oosteodorp is announced.
Liabilities, £1,500,000. The assets are largely
land in the Argentine Republic.
PERFECTING PL.AN 9.
Measures Considered by the World's Fair Ccm
missicners and Lady Managers.
Chicago, Nov. 26.— The World's Fair
National Commission this evening ad
journed until next April, leaving all in shape
for a communication to be sent to President
Harrison notifying him of the acceptance of
the site and plaus and specifications of
buildings for the World's Columbian Ex
position, according to tho act of Congress.
One thing only now remains before Presi
dent Harrison issues the proclamation to the
world fixing the date lor the opening and
closing of the exposition, the formal notifi
cation lrom'lhe local directory that the
World's Fair Corpoiatlon has at its com
mand funds to the amount of $10,000,000.
Tills notification is expected to be promptly
The commission had an acrimonious de
bate this morning over the report of the
Committee on Buildings and Grounds, Com
missioner de Young pointing out that the
plans 'of the buildings were merely in
verbal outline, without working plans, and
declared a liophole was left through winch
the local directory might come out with a
lot of mere shells. lie moved the buildings
be made of glass, steel and iron, and fire
proof. After a lengthy discussion his sug
gestion thut the building* be tirnprouf »a
adopt* d and toe report ot th.; committee was
then adopted. The Sunday-closing question
was postponed until tlie Directors prepare
rules for the government of the fair.
■ The lady managers also adjourned after
they received a communication from the
Executive Committee of the commission in
forming the board that it might adopt such
measures and agencies to carry out its work
as it decided, subject to the approval of the
commission. Tbe committee agreed to tho
placing of separate buildings, or a pavilion,
under the control of a board, and asked the
members of the board to join with the
numbers of the commission in interesting
the people of their Slates in thu exposiiiou.
Chairman Walker of the Foreign Affairs
Committee, to-day telegraphed Mr. Blame
regarding the incident of the day before
yesterday, assuring him that neither the
committee nor tho commission considered
the department's movement in any sense a
political one. "Some people," ho added,
"can discover politics in the 'Lord's Prayer,
but they are, fortunately, neither numerous
nor influential." Governor Walker added
that the report of tic committee had been
unanimously adopted. Secretary Blalne
telegraphed his thanks in return.
Reception of the Brazilian Wsrsh.pi in New
New York, Nov. 26.— The Brazilian war
ships, which arrived iff quarantine late yes
terday afternoon, and anchcrtd there for
the night, weighed anchor shortly after 8
o'clock this morning and steamed slowly up
the lay and North River to a point opposite
Twenty-fourth street, where they anchored
again. They were e=coited by the Ameri
can gunboat Yoiktowu aud the Uispatch
boat Dolphin. As tlie Dolphin passed quar
antine tlie uuns at Fort Wafuwbrtb and
Governor's Island boomed forth a salute, to
which the Brazilian cruiser Aguidabau re
As the Brazilians dropped anchor a salute
was lired ti. m thu Philadelphia and the
Brazilian Hag runup, 'ihe Aquidalian re
sponded with a like salute ami huioteJ the
stars aud btripes. Half an hour after Ad
miral GberarcU and staff made a formal Call
on Admiral da Silvier.i. At 1 o'clock the
liraziliau oflicers went ashore and called on
Admiral Walkur nnd then returned to the
vessel. At U:3O u'cicck Admiral Walker re
turned the call and invited the visitors U> a
banquet this evening.
' FARMERS' ALLIANCE.
The Suth Dnkota Annual Convention Ad
dreised by the N . ional Treasurer.
kXTCHXLIi (S. Dak.), Nov. 26.— The annual
session of the Fanners' Allianco of this
Stain was addressed last nwht by National
Treasurer _A- liny, who said he was not in
harmony wit!i the. Alliance being a political
organization. He opposed tlie sub-treasury
plan and Government loans, saying. "We
must Dot demand for ourselves what ws
condemn in others as class legislation."
His remaiks did not take well with the
United States Senator Wade Hampton Fainfsl
ly Wounded While Hunting
Columbia (S. C), Nov. ■ 26.— A telegram
received to-night states that United States
Senator Wade Hampton while out hunting
In Washington County, Sliss., was accident
ally shot by his son, - Mr. Duffle Hampton.
The shot struck him in the head, inflicting a
painful but not serious injury.
Married to a Chinese.
New York, Nov. 26.— T0-day Miss E. P.
liouudy, Superintendent of the Chinese
Sunday-school at the Baptist Mariners'
Temple, was quietly married to Young
Line, one of her pupils. She is over 40 years
of age and be is much younger. He
was baptized a year ago. He is a cigar
mnkcr, but she has some property and
furnished him with his wedding outfit. He
has been married to another wnite womau,
but says sho is dead, while others assert
that he is merely divorced.
Heavy Po .to Crops.
New York, Nov. 26.— Nine hundred and
seventy four bushels of potatoes have been
grown i n one acre of land in Johnson
County, Wyo., the past seas<-n. This wins
the first prize of scv«ral hundred dollars of
fered by the American Agricultuiist fur the
largest yield of potatoes on one exact acre.
Anuther large crop was R. A. Cliisholm's, at
Del Norte, Colo., of 817% bushels.
: ■ . . "■ .■ ' * ■ ■ ■-'■;.-■
Dismissal M Saits Against Mrs. Parnell.
; 7 Philadelphia, Nov. ■ 26.— The Court of
Common Plens to-day di'-misspil the equity
suits brought agntmt Mrs. Parnell on be-'
half of certain relatives Iroui whom she lost
87300 in speculation. y— ,
A Splendid Pageant at the Me*
Thousand! of Merrymakers Kcncr tbe E.k«'
Bal Hetqu«— Pretty Costumes and
The Benevolent Protective Order of Elks
held their Rtinual carnival last night at the
Mechanics' Pavilion, and, judging from the
way in which the crowds poured into the
buildiug f i .i:i the moment it was thrown
open mail midnight, it seenifd as th(<ueh all
the pleasure-loving citizens of San Fraucisco
spent at least a portion of their evening
there. There were arrivals on hand asearly
as 7 o'clock. These, of course, were intend
ing spectators, watting for the advantage
which all first-cowers possess of taking the
choicest seats from which to witness the fun
and frolic upon Use tloor. During the hour
which followed several thousand of these
were ranged around the immense ball-room,
and by 8::J0 o'clock there whs scarcely a va
ciuii seat to be seen in the building.
■:- • :•/ ''
Dr. Simon Quinlan, E. O. E.
At the latter hour the band took posses
sion of the music-stand, and the waiting
thousands were thereafter entertained with
a selection of operatic numbers and an ex
cellent olio, in which appeared all of the
leading contortionists, acrobats, club-swing
ers, skaters and trapeze artists in the city.
Meanwhile, the participants in the carnival
began to make their presence known, and
before the olio was half through the wings
aDd galleries were thronged with the but
terflies of i leasure, whose vari-colored at
tire and chic costumes gave a tone of their
own to the gathering. 'I he female form di
vine was there in all its glory, and a gener
ous display of shapely limbs was to be seen
on every side. For all that, so excellent
was tie management that not an unseemly
incident was recoided the whole night long.
The preliminary entertainment continued
until close upon 10 o'clock, and it was not
till half an hour later that King Carnival
entered and the grand march was begun. It
was a pretty pageant, and as it marched
and counter-marched for full thirty minutes
before an admiring audience, every eye
twinkled with delight at the beauty of the
scene and the rollicking fun of the masquers.
t l/z+i f< » /' 1rf\ tay/Jif.
WathtltgUm at Valley Fcrge.
The march was headed by the band,
after whom came a guard of Olympian sail
ors. Then came the Executive Committee,
the officers of the local lodge, the floor
manager and his assistants, Floor Com
mittee, Reception Committee and members
of the order in full dress. An Amazon
guard, handsomely equipped and costumed,
followed in a hollow square, within which
Columbia carried the starry flag. Then
came King Carnival and his courtiers,
attended by his heralds and bis
jesters. They were succeeded by a
float representing Napoleon at St. He
lena, in whose wake came petrnleuses
and other representatives of the French
Commons. The float which followed rep
resented a country magician and his bucolic
nndie.nce. Then came others, representing
Washington at Valley Forge, King, John be
fore the gate of Angers, Stanley in Africa
and "Razzia Dazzle." Masquers innumer
able followed, some of the most conspicuous
characters represented being Enoch Anien,
"What Is It,' 1 "Friar John," the old vege
tarian newsman, English tourists, Marguer
ites and the usual number of gypsies, hod
carriers. Irishmen, German immigrants.Cin
derellas. Tidies, Chinamen, sailors, etc. A
quadrille followed the march, and from that
time until an advanced hour this morning
fun and frolic grew apace.
___r J^>^?_*" i '_
f^JfZ-A- 1-3** a *_^_gtffe__^^_5l
i_____i___ji_i_____ m iimmii^
Xapolron at St. Helena.
The carnival was gotten up and conducted
under the supervision of the Executive Com
mittee, comprised of C. \V. Nevin (Chair
man), Bert McXulty, Miirk Thall, J. C.
Casev, A. B. Eckstein, Ernest Ulman. A.
A. Terry, C. S. Hoffman, E. Noonan arid J.
n. Banlield. The ll»or manager was J. K.
Mohrtuns, who was ably assisted by 1). J.
Tobiu and Hurry Nicinan.
Tlie Elks is a protective and benevolent
order, which had its origin in New York
twenty-two years ago, and has since spread
to every city of importance In the Union.
Originally composed of members of the
theatrical profession only, it met with fail
ure, but on recruiting its strength from non
professional* it quickly grew in favor, and
is now one of the leading benevolent socie
ties of the country. Its present chief officer
is Dr. Simon Quinlin, a resident of Chicago,
whose portrait is given al>ove.
PERILS OF THE IKAPI.ZE.
Varied and Interesting Experiences In
the Lire or n Gymnast.
Here *in Bridgeport there is the usual
quota of long-distance Connecticut travelers,
and when liarnum's big show, which makes
its winter quarters here, gets back to town,
there are added more travelers who have
been in ' many countries. 01 these, some
settle down comfortably for the winter in
this city, and others make the winter season
with circuses In other lands. The show is
now on the way here after, the season of
1890. and some of the performers have al
ready arrived, among them b?ing Professor
T. Ceballos, the gymnast, who is now at his
pleasant home in State street.
Well known in this country as a gymnast.
Professor Ob.iltos i.i widely known in Mex
ico, where lie was born, anil in Central
America mid throughout South America, as
an Aeronaut as well, ; lie has made 450 as
censions, using always hot-air balloons of
his own manufacture, and performing on a
trapeze suspended from the - balloon. lie
has made thirty balloons, each about ninety
feet high and fifty feet in diameter, ••arid
' made lof Scotch I linen, and covered with a
limit varnish Ito render them : waterproof.
Wiien I making ready for an ascension I he
built on the ground a sort vi brick furnace, i
WV'J * IN CIKCULATION, ,pj
ifeffn fl n /vi IN WANT "ADS," '•.. %\ ••:
IN POLITICS. 1
V I jljll II I I 11/ IN ADVERTISEMENTS, 9 |
■ JJVWUIII^ lIN GENERAL NEWS,-© "•:
£» ASP AS A I.KAN AND RELIABLE NEWSPAPER, •© '•
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
with a chimney about four feet In diameter :
and five feet liijjh. A fire of vine primings
soaked in alcohol was the be-t fur producing
an ample supply of hot air with the least
smoke and fewest sparks, and an iron cover
was provided to put over the top of tha
chimney if the sparks became threatening.
The throat of th« balloon was placed over
the chimney. When inflated thu balloon
was held down by many men until tha
aeronaut was ready to ascend. Ho left the
earth holding to the bar with his hands, and
with his body suspeuded straight, and tliea
performed the various evolutions in midair.
Professor (.'cb;i!los made his first ascen
sion in Central America in 1866, antl be
tween that yn;ir and 1871 he made innnv as-:
censions in Mexico and Central America.
After mnkiug thirty-six ascpusions without
accident he met with his first mishap on the
occasion of an ascension from Oajaca, Me-x
--ico, in 18«jf. When at an altitmiuof about
4000 feet a strong wind strurk the balloon
and carried it ninety miles in two hoars.:
When it swept over a forest on a mountain.
Ceballos let no the balloon and clung to the
top of a bin pine tree. lie was scratched
and bruised but nni badly hurt. The baY .
loon Hew off and was noi seen again. Ce
ballos descended the tree and found nini~
self in an uninhabited part of the country. .
For two nights he slept on the ground, ami ;
in the day time walked about in search ot '
human habitation. At last he found a wood-.
chopper, who supplied him with food and 7
directed him to the road. On his return to
the <;ity he was publicly received by the a*-:- ..
thoiitics. .'. .' ;.:
In 1871 Professor Ceballos went to Peru.
He made 113 ascensions in Callaoand Lim.u
While making an ascens-iou at Callao tha .
trapeze lopes were scraped against the cor-r .
nice of a hause. The ropes soon parted, and .' :
the trapeze and Ceballos fell on a ri of. The
roof wiis broken but Ceb;illos escaped with
out serious injury. In IS"?, in Lima, ott tho;. .
occasion of his one hundred' and twenty-'.
liiiii ascension, die balloon was torn in
pieces l>y the wind ar.d Cebalios fell about
sixty-five feet and escaped uninjured.
In IKI3, at Montevideo, UrnEoay, Mr. Ce
bellos ascended with his hot-air balloou, and
at the saiiif time Mr. Barslll, a French aeftv |
nant, weut up with a gas balloon. Bolli
balloons were struck by a hurricane and car-:
ried out to sea. B;ire;i was never heard of;
afterward. A nother current drnught Cebal
los' balloon hack over the land and de
stroyed It. Celcillos fell o;i the roof of » ■
house and was bruised but not seriously
At Rosario. in the Argentine Republican
1874, N'icaclo Uosas, a boy of 18, tho son of
General Kosas. whs among tbe spectators at
an ascension l>y Celiall.s. When the bal
loon went up the youth clung to one of the
ropes of the net. Ceballos wondered, ns the
balli on ascended, why it leaned to one side.
The boy was so high up on the balloon that
Ceballos could not see him from the trapeze,"
but lie knew somebody was there, and ln>
spoke to him and told him to climb down by
the vet. Then Ceballos tried to climli t<> the
boy, but his added weiglit careened the bal
loon still more and increased the danger to
both, and he had to go back. The boy held
on bravely until he could hold no longer and
then he fell, grazing Ceballos ashe went
down. He struck on the ground and was
killed instantly.— Bridgeport (Conn.) special
to N. Y. Suii.
■ ." S.APA AKSUN I'ASfc.S. ;:. : ;-;;^wi'
I Preliminary Examination ■of the Boyi.. .
■ Charged With I '•■ mini; Recent Firm : /-<
The preliminary examination of Roy Ells- ; '
worth in Justice Thompson's court-wm,;
continued Tuesday afternoon by the defend- V
ant being placed upon the stand. lie testi
fied that he was sent for by Mr. Curtin,
and went to the lalter's room in the Nap* .-
Hotel, and that he finally made his state- "
ment only after, he had been promised that '.'•
no bain) should come to him, ami that if ho j
stated all he knew he would be cleared. ": '. : /.•"
Mr. Sewell was called for rebuttal and"
testified that Mr. Curtin to the best of his
recollection did not offer any inducement to ■ ■■
Ellsworth to make the statement which was !
made in the room at the Kapa Hotel. •'.".
The Justice took the matter under advise- ■'■'
nient, ■' • - . • •-' .
. The examination of Bert Blanchard was ..
next begun, and after several witnesses .
were examined was continued until to-day, .':
when the testimony was closed and the case :
submitted. ■ "'•.'. =iii-' . "■'
District Attorney Barstow this morning .j
moved that the charges of. arson against' ■■.
James Flainant, Lee Horrell and Joe Rust, * ; '
growing nut of me fire of the building known '• .
as the Baddeley house,. be dismis-ed. It ■"
was ordered by 'Justice. Thompson that the ".'
charges 'be -dismissed, the defendants be " .
discharged and the bondsmen be exonerated. ••
m Mr. liarstow stated; in making the- mo-,. " •
lion, that be did so thinking that t i ■• ends '••'
of justice would be subserved considering •'.
that the defendants have already been held = .
to answer before the Superior Court
similar charges, and that if they are con
victed in the- former instances they .
will be sufficiently punished, while, ; •
if they, are .not convicted on the .-.'
charges ' that they have already •.
been held to answer for, they cannot De on ' •:
this case. Taking into, consideration this.:
point, the greit expense the county would -.
save and also looking a little to the future of. ' . '.
the boys themselves, he had decided to .
make the motion. .. . .. . ; .
Justice Thompson thi* afternoon held
Flamant and lilanchard to answer for the
school-house fire and discharged Ellsworth. ,' ■
Klaniaut and Blnnchnrd furnished bail. — '
Mapa Register, hot. 26th. <<'■'-'' ■• ■':''
. .' •>■•' : '
GOSiDEN&BD J l.l.!(. l: A MS.
Lisbon, Nov. 20. — The Queen is suffering • •
from influenza. ■ '-•'■■
Lon'dox. Nov. .36.— An explosion occurred .
in a colliery near Uoltun to-day. Eight
miners were killed. \-
Luxemburg, Not. 26.— The official ac- '■•
ceptance by the Duke of Nassau of the ■■■ .
crown of Luxemburg is published. ■ •'
■ Washington, Nov. 26.— California pen- •
sions: Frederick Kurrle, Los Angeles; '"
James 11. IVmlergust, Ssn Francisco; John '■
Love,' San Diego. .
Washington; Nov. 2(s.— The number of
immigrants that arrived during the ten
months ended October 31st were 427.666,
against 378,140 during the same period of •..
1889. • .
St. Jons (N. R.), Nov. 26.— The boilers .
:In the mill of O. 1). Sutton at South Hay ex- .
ploded this morning. Six were killed and
a number were fatally injured. The mill : .
took tire and was burned to the ground. ■' :;•■
■ Guthhie (Oklahoma), Nov. 26. — Local. ' n
Land Office officials, after a hearing be*uu ." .
last March to determine the respective rights ■'"
of homesteaders and townsite claimants in
West Oklahoma, have just decided iv favor.. \
of the townsite claimants. • . ; . :..'
H..1V7 lvii shinenr.
George Hcylmnnn, alias John White, lha
man who sold meat at wagons for Mark
Strouse, was convictrd by a jury in Police
Judge Kix's ccuit yesterday because ha
failed to pay a peddler's license of $75. lla
WOB sentenced to pay a line of $-ieO, or bo
imprisoned in. the Cuunty Jail for 400 days.
Sentenced to Imorisonmeot.
London, Nov. 20.— Major Walsh of We.x
ford, Ireland, has bten sentenced to tbree
iii' nil:-' imprisonment for publishing cer
taia articles. .
No Lymph for Faitenr. '
Be ii l ix, Nov. 2b".— French officials oa the
frontier refuae.d to admit the lymph sent by
Koch to Pasteur,
S-.r-Port of Entry.
Washington, Nov. 2ti. — The Secretary of
the Treasury has designated Whatcom,
Pnget Sound, as a sub-port of en'rv. ;
Constitutional Catarrh. , '•^
No single disease has entailed more suffering or .
hastened the breaking up or the constitution than f
Catarrh. The. sense or smell, or taste, of sight, of ..
hearing, the human voice, the mind— one or more -
and sometimes all yield to Its destructive influence. ' .
The poison It distributes throughout the system at- ■-
tacks every vital force and breaks up the most ..
robust of constitutions. Ignored, because but little ','
understood; by most physicians, iinpotently assailed •
by quacks and charlatans, those suffering from It-,
have little hope to be relieved of it this side of the-
grave. It is time, then, that the popular treatment • '
of this terrible disease by remedies within the reach, . .
or all passed Into bands at once competent and trust- •
worthy. The new and hitherto untried method ■ ■
adopted by Dr. Sanford In the preparation of his '
Raiiical Cure has won the hearty approval of
thousands. It Is Instantaneous In affording relief :
In all head cold.-*, sneezing, snuffling and obstructed ' .
breathing, and rapidly removes the moat oppressive " ,■
symptoms, clearing the head, sweetening the breath, : .
restoring the senses of smell, taste and hearing-, and .'
neutralizing the constitutional tendency of Che dl» ..'.
ease toward the lungs, liver and kidneys.' .' :'■■ '
San re urn's It a dical Cube consists, of. one; txittis
of the Radical Cubic, one box of CatakbualBolp '. .
vent and lv i'kiiy km Inualkh; price %\. • ' ; V ' ;;
Potter Dbuo X Cm km i- • v. CoßrOßATiox, Boston.' ■:' .
\&j FREE! FREE FROM PAINT
\~^3r ■In one minute the Caticarst ;
\ rffiU : - Ahti-i'nin Vaster relieves Kheu- ■
\ 9*l Jkin.iil.', Sciatic, SUiMeu, • Sharp, and " :■
\ £ «^^*Ncr.vouH rains. Strain! and Weakness. '■ .•
'= V *T. ? Tire ' first «nd ouiy ;i»ln-kllllii« Plaster.
A perrect, new, original, instanianeuus, inraiHble .
and safe Antiiloto to Pain, Intiaiuinatlo'i and Weak- .
nes<. , Atalldru^istH, M cents r livo for SI ; or, post- •;
age free of I'o.rrKii UHIRIA-IDlJllUliaLCoilPlU-
iiioN. boston. Mass. . oelp Moras* ly ; ■_