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VOLUME LXXXIV.- XO.
DISCLOSED THE TRUTH. Chancellor Yon Caprivi's Plain Talk Before the Reichstag. [ANY WILL NOT PROVOKE WAR WITH ANY NATION. Neither Will Slio Prevent War, Any More Than she J>:d in 187O—The t ii.;nf<l!or Befbra to tho Alleged Yai-u'.ry by Prince Btamarok or tho Famous Km Dispatch, Which I're elpttatod tne Franco-PrnaslanWar, ami Rriaili the Genulns Jjispatch. I to the Rl'.i ..!:i>-Us:iis-. ;.!:., Kov. 23.—The long event in the present session ofthe ■ scurred to-day -the army bill in troduced by < hancellor \*on Caprivi. Ho did not intend to justify that tho bill referred to war in si^ht, or by in og in gloomy forebodings. Ho : ''I will disclose the whole truth, with all nations, and en counter no difficulty in any quarter in maintaining the dignity of the nation. .- the Emperor has justly re ■ d that i I I was tho last ol tho globe we desired to acquire. ■\ ill not provoke war, for there is no prize to gain by victory, but n< will she undertake to prevent war any than she did in 1870." red to the al forgery by Prince Bismarck of the cli, which precipi •-i ierman ■> ar, and read tch. The dis] atch I ig writes me as follows: 'Ben , I c >•■■■•• eh Ambassador to < >er ■ ed me on my promei in a very pri aim onre that I bad I ound . for all time never again to a inction in the event of Prince Leo- Ol Hohenzollern revprting to his candidature to the throne or Spain. I at length I, somewhat sternly, to to him further, as one ought not ■i l enter oi i jama i into an B kind. Naturally 1 ■ recei d nothing, arlier by the nay of 1 than I did he m at was again left out. 1 Tho ■ received .a letter from I'iiiK- . rh( X iiifr, in view ol' It I to, . upon I vice of Count yon Eulenburg and '■ i.em detti again, but Dform him through I a a Iju . bat the King had rei eived ter confirming the. I Bern i all g from i iris, and the King had nothing mi or. Tli - i scelloncy to decide whether Hene d and its reji i pn gs." ■ . the draft Prince tiisuiarck prepared, winch ap • I, an.i which i lows: ■ mi tits: After □ 'iation ofthe hered itary Prince of llohonzoll m, ofncialiy c mm to the lin j erial li ench . . . . the Koya) Spanish Uov ■ ni. iiic ! rench : . ■!■ at Further demanded of his majesty the King of Prussia to authorize him to i) h n> Paris that bis majesty ti.e ir all future never again lidai tire. lUs ma jesty tlM' King thereupon declined to re ii ECmbassadoragain,and bad him jutant in .i had nothing further to com municate to the ■ lor.' 1 sentence of theabove is what Prince liismarc t.> be forged, the intention ol so woui . . . ■ ..: declare war against Germany, and thus . in the event of a Prussian vic tory, to bring about the formation of the Ically that Bisi k had not falsified the teh, and that it was untrue that William was i<.o ..-v or per t in dealing V\ illiam, h< ad a dis -1 t li sent to the German Minister a! indignant feeling at ■ iramont's d< aiand, addri to him through M. Benedetti, a] . any I'uri. whole of »< opinion as Ger at that time, as «as show at ion and Prince the Russian i Per ti ters,"' I aprivi, ";.. order .w that Germany did not play the ■ ■ rt I'be French lov< their lie desire to com a "t for defensive Hi a view to a revision un ; f." r\ on I aprii. - i was porti ... H said : '■ in. : i i and • . md loyal my. In Kua ia, however, : currents are w must ■ immi nent. From hi ■ next war wi the « ... .. We i:ius; think ol war with a llitj \\ c at . - i opinion M tbe md is m Uerroany, but e\< v tl. t In troops :.,.ui !■ r.\ii . t;i y - . . propose! ! expend) I Iths of :» p£ I "We "desire," be said, ' sal s ■ n w:.r 1 el,.] s - ig our verj :■ toeaj ■ r future wars; 'Liebfater land. magst dv ruhig sein.' " lowed by prolonged appl i .. Hi'; * short speed), and the House adjooi THE MONKV QUESTION. Opinions of Leadlnc riaaocters on the Joet. r.\i:i-, Nov. L ;.-i in the occasion o!" tbe opening of the Qtternatkinal Moi Ooofeieoee at . he i.a Prebb repiOMinUUva here asked the lead- THE RECORD-UNION. ; mists for their I . ' ::end , -known racier and editor of the / tid: "The monetary pro □ds—that is to say, in the form o .n bimetn - nOl -<•■!!; le, for, in excluding silver from circulation there would 1)0 the danger of raising tho monetary standard, v I i c unfortunate for di all States in lebi. I>n the other hand, bj adopting bimetallism there would be the risk of a tail, which would have tho effect of bankruptcy in all creditors of State or private iduals, without speaking of other ■ hich would be occasioned by a rise . 1 i annot tell what m;>y be th cision of the Brussels conference; but whatever it may be, I am persuaded the quo will be continued, for the .st.it us quo. In spite of the iuconv eniences, is practical and pre arable to either of tho sed solutions." natorand Minister of a in lined to think partisans In France. Our 1 ■ -i part are - « hue our protectionists are naturally of the opinion thai they ought to protect France against an inva sion of American silver, just as tho y an almost prohibitive tariff, proti cts itseli against the intr iduc tion of J?n iii b industrial products." Senator Buffet, ex-Minister ol' Finance, said: "1 am, lor the present at least, in favor of maintaining in France the mone tary status quo, and 1 am absolutely op . to the free sil\ er idea." PROTEST FROM GREAT BRITAIN. Claim That Chinese Officials Have Violated Treaty Eights. London, Nov. 23. —Lord Rosebery, British foreign .Minister, has Bent a note to Pekin complaining that the Chinese officials have violated treaty rights by forbidding r.riti.sh vessels to carry grain from Shanghai to Tien Tsingand permitting native steamers alone tocarry such grain. The British right is held under a treaty made in lsßo between China and the United States, Great Brit ain in her tri atj ordi d the most d nation treatment. The I < .overimient urges that tho I nil ed States, by the adoption of the* binese Exclusion Act, has broken her treaty with China, and has thereby excluded Great Britain from the benefit of the most favored na tion clause. Lord Kosebery, however, insists upon the withdrawal of the pro . .n, maintaining that the Anglo- Be treaty of ISoG conceded Great Britain the ri^ht now demand d. TH i. i i:i:,m .si i;.i. in foki i:. Washington, Nov. 23. In regard to the London cablegram containing inl'orm i ation that in the • ourse of the correspond ent between the British and Chinese Governments, the hitter maintained that the treaty of 1880 between China and the United States was bn .. in by the passage I of the Exclusion Act, inquiry at the De partment of State to-day, as far as can be learned, developed the fact that there had no correspondence with tl Government since that treating of .Minis- ! ter Bli tion that containe I l.i tiio treaty, and the onlj allu- : siou to the subject embodied in v. ndence is the complaint that by the passageoi the 1 uited States violated one oi the treaty provi-' sions. ' ; course the recognized latitude | allowed diplomatists in the argument of cases makes it uu necessary to i gard utamount to a formal declaration ii n ol a treaty, ! i far :.s know n al the Departini State the Chinese treaty oJ ibbO is still in force. ITAI. IAN PARIiIAM EN T Opened by Kinir Humbert In J'erson— He Receives i.:i Ovation. Rome, Nov. ii:.— The. Italian Parlia ment was opened by King Humbert in person. Ho re© ived an enthusiastic ovation. In his address he spoke at some length of the attentions bestowed upon him at Genoa by the representatives of the most civilized n ttions as evidence of the position which Italy holds in the community of nations as an unwi irter of concord and peace, lie said i he and his allies are endeavoring by vigi lant care to preserve Europe from any of dissension, and added the labors ' o Parliament would commeuci ami in peace. Ile also said re torms in th ould insure the mili liminished, while the army expenditure would be re- French in Dahomey. ■ - • Dodds tele itiations with King Be hanzin w, :, off on November i.. the demands of ;he French. The French, ore, on the following day ma) on Abomey. King Behanzin being out maneuveri I, retreated, burning the pal ut, and issuing Low him. The I n ocH i ntered Abomey on the iVili. and prepared for i a formal occupation of i lahomey. Premier Abbott Resigns. Montreal, Nov. :.;.—A Conservative ir says he has information direct from tl iment to the effect that ; sir Jo] . . nas resigned the Pre dp. An intimate frii nd of Sir John in-art; nnrins the statement ing tii: ; .i • ii re lat he had decided to spend the winter in Egypt hi- el.; ■ Louse ii. in obedience to the v orders. Duty on Grain In Mcvlra. ( rnt or Mexico, Kov. 23.—President - announcement '.he Mexican Government will re-I the import di ;, i -. Ist. I.i ire is - -:ii!er ong the j :t is be t j cieut io relieve those, in disir< ican International lliiiMvo3-. .-, Nov. 23»—A V lontorey, M . sa\.s ir the ■ is to Me cxi Emperor William 111. - William is ' .■4 from a chill and is conipi . ... . :. i re ; turn to i'ot.-d... i». ..t ■; of Oarsman O'Connor. nnor, ! -day a tias i v>iy • . pneumonia. WHEAT CROP. Very I-argc Yield tn Mlnuesota nnd th. I>.,\ -The discovery is that the wheat crop of Mini ! and the Dal , n .- il; „ ! nwno i s I above The grain men aie all ai • ,atin<' : irvest at 85,001 ; -.,■ : .1 is now believed it » 110,000,000 lo I FAXR PROMIS . ADKLAJDE, > lie wheat har- ' ■ ot the colony of South Australia ent both in yield and : quality. There w;ll bo a large surplus for j I exj>jrt. J SACKAMEXTO, THURSDAY MOKNING, XOVEMBEK 24, 1892. DEEP-LAID CONSPIRACY. Serious Accusations Against Two I". S. Deputy Marshals. CHARGED WITH BEING PARTIES TO ! A KIDNAPING SCHBMB. Tbo Flood in Washington Practically Over, tho Water in All the Rivers Generally Heiim Now AVithin t!io Baltics — Stambonl Lowers tiu> World's stallion Trotting Record, Covering a Mile on the Kito Track at Stockton in -i:O7 l--±. Special to Ihr Record-Ujhos. San Diego, Nov. 23.—The Union will to-m. rrow publish a statement to the effect that Chinamen have been kidnaped in Lower California and turned over to I the Federal authorities of this county on a pretext that they have been an for a violation of the exclusion law. The •"■• intoi mant says thai United States Deputy Marshals Marsh aadSmallcoinb have had a contract with one Hyde, who lives forty miles below the line, i" gather up Chinese :in<l brim,' them to the Ar quillos ranch, three miles below the lino, where they were turned over to the .'■ . ican officers. The / won says thai Hyde not having received his pro rata, lias turned inform ant, and affidavits are now in Was! ton showing the facts of the conspiracy. The Chinamen are .said to have been plundered anil held under guard <>v short rations until a sufficient number have b en collected to make the arrest an ob ject. A bunch of them are sail now t;> iw the line ready lor turning over to Marsh and Smallcomb a ■ soon as the money fur the lasl two lots is forth coming. Sinallcoinb is aaid to hai money, and is waiting for the arrival of Marsh from Los Angi lea with funds. Tho paper says the Mexican officers are cognizant of the practice, but for personal considerations do not interfere. WILL DECLINE TO SURRENDER. Humor That Officeholders %Vill Con test the Election. Sax Fkancisco, Nov. 'j.;.—A story is in circulatiou that certain incumbents of public offlcea in Sun Francisco and in other' jiarts of the Stale will decline to surrender their offices upon the expira tion of the terms for which they were elected. it is also reported that the ground upon which they will try to hold ou is a i that when the Supreme ( ourt ruled that there should nol be . headings the constitutionality oJ the entire law was attack© i. Tho parties who are reported v about to make this h\rht to hold on to the emoluments, etc., made no obji ction to proceeding to □ after tne.Su i ourt, decision concerning th lot headings. A 1 EST CASE. San Fraxcisco, Nov. 'Si. -Judge Law ler to-night granted a temporary injunc tion restraining m Commission ers from proeei ding with the official can vas of the vote ca i in this city at the last election. The suit is brought by James Welsh, who all jes that the Australian aw prevented him employing the secresy of the ballot as guaranteed by tho Constitution, and that therefore the law is unconstitutional. Welsh avers tli n be is partially blind, and be could nol row under the Australian system without as sistance in marking Ins ballot. A B w days before election Welsh at tacl ed the validity of the Australian law \ by demanding ol the Registrar oi Voters i aud Secretary of State that he be fur- | nished with an official ballot to prepare at home. The request was refused, and the matter was taken before the Sup] Court, but owing to the shortness ol "ii th ■ Buit i. as ,ii-n : . .'-c by mutual consent. Welsh's attorney says the result >•'. the National election will not be afi'ecti i by the suit, but that the legislative and mu nicipal tieki ts will be knock id out if the suit is decided in his client's ta-. or. REISS A FUEK MAN. Further Proceedings In the Conspiracy (fese Dropped. S\n Francisco, Nov. 23. —in be United states District Court this morning a nolle proseqni was entered in the case of Bernard Keiss, undei instructions from ey-General .Miller, at Washington, was jointly indicted with De I r Cashin Borne month- ago lor' iracy to defraud the Government. Keiss was convicted of defrauding the i iovernment out of duties on silks, satins and kid gloves, which R ghtin under false invoices as cotton good's. Keiss compromised his case witb-the Govern ment by paying $70,000 back duties and a fine. Cashin left the city, and is believed to be In British < olumbia. Further proceedings on the conspiracy charge are now dropped, >i>l>s PKACTICAXXiY OVER. Water In tlio Elvers Up North Within the Banks. S: vi 11 b (Wash.), Nov. 28.—The flood is practically over, the water in all the rivers generally being within the banks. The Duwamtsh and Black Riven have ; Ive feet to-day. The Snobomish I :en about the same since last nieht. Tii.- danger to the Duwamisb i. bridge and Snohomish railro trim i. ■ over, and the jams are I .• an' 1. outfusL The Great North- | em began to rub trains this morning on coast liners, t. Samisk Lake. Chief i Ingin : lage to the Northern main line is not so serious :;> i',i-i reported. Temporary <■: over the north and south forks of the Skyhomish River were carried out. and nk washed out in five or six p nisfa an i Everett, v . under wal damage is - BLOOD-HORSE RACES. Weights and Entrli ■ for To-day's i"\ enta. S\>- r'r.A-•:-... Nov. 23.—Following are the ami eutries for to-mor row'a Five-eighth* of ft naile—-Crawford ■ Ana (100), Aunt Jane colt Steadfast 100 . Alto Mio . . I : Xora C 109), Jeshua 107), Stoneman I ; ron Heart 100 . lub . Red Prince (112). Neil Flaherty (109), Gypsy O.rl 109), Annie Moore (IW , Dew Drop . 108 . Lottie D(l ime an i i miles—Misty Horn (HO), El Kayo UOi). Sheridan Democrat 95), Captain Al 106), L4t( peranza '•' . Bessie V oue mile—Happy Day (101), Patricia inta i-'e '■! . besai W. - . iyrona (86 , Lottie Mills ■- . Thtee-lburtba of a mile—Altus (111), UabelM. .. , St. Croix (111), Joe Hard-] I iatim 120), nlondinette , (jarc . , Mero (118 . Pickwick kO3). STAMBOUt GREAT FEAT. Trots a Mile 0 I >:to Track at ■ktoa Iv 'i:O7 I-C. . ■ . iul is again u;ri'. He trotted on the kite track at 10 .\. K. to-day in 2K17 . Tho day was not favdrable.it being cloudy and cold, and the tra.-k was damp from last night's rain. The great stall on was in good condition, and had itbeenabet t. day his time would have been lower, lie v. ent to tin- ball' in l:02J and lini in 2:1175, going without a skip until he I the wir», w ben he lefl [uarters wi r- . ■ :Z> and : - , beating th« world's record by a quarter of a secoi d. Windstorm ot Carson. Carson, Xov. 23.—Last night and this morning a terrific windstorm blew over Carson. The force ofthe wind wi I a large w i ing left its fastening and fell into ihe office of the Receiver ol .al lie Moneys. The entire frame tumbled - the brick wall, juiliiii^ the wedges with :t. The wind storm was followed by rain, whi still falling. Wouldn't Be Vaccinated. . B. C. , Nov. 23. I>n the ar rival ol' the Bteamer City of ivingsl m, yesterday, a passenger who liud been al lowedtopass by the Dominion Health 1 r, McNaughtou Jones, was stopped by the City Health Otticer, Dr. Duncan, and sent back because lie would nol niit. in vaccination, he not having the ■ r marks. The doctor says he pro poses to carry out the law. One Fnsioulst Elected. Sai.km (Or.), Nov. 23. The Secretary of State is in receipt of the election re turns from all the counties in tlio State, five. 'i'lie returns show that Nathan Pierce, tension Klector, b plurality of 829 over the highest Repub lican Elector, insuring Pierces election, ye counties to near from will in crease i ierce'e plurality. Hunters Kill :i Whale. Astoria (Or.), Soy. I.—Word res here to-day that three hunters k... large whale at ElkCreeklast week. The animal became stranded "ii the bar and while illow water the hunters despatched it with harpoons aud j g'UUS. Medical < limatoli Sas Diego, Kov. 23.- Dr. William A. Edwards of this city has just received not i Heat ion of his appointment a.~ mem- Advisory Council of the World's! on press of Medical 1 'limatologry, to be held :a Chicago during the Kx position o: stricken witli Paralysis. San Joss, Nov. 23.— W. s. Leon, tho man who figured prominently as a wit lan z murder case, was stricken with paralysis last evening walking on the street. Be is continedto his bed, but it is thought ho will recover. A Hotel- .'i •■; er Suicides. Kingmas Ariz.), Nov. 23. —E. D. Sar eent, | of tl Elobba Hotel, sui .as; his tli:-. at ir :<> ear vtith a ra;-.or. The cause was insanity. Burjje Defeats Mahan. s.w Fbascisco, Nov. 23. .!i:n Rurge of Australia to-night defeated Billy Ma han of San Francisco, at the Palo Alto Club, in twenty-six rounds, for a purse of ■:■ ■ . sHu-ln Shock or Earthquake. San Francisco, Nov. 24. A slight earthquake was felt here at L--.M this (Thursday) morning. KNIGHTS OF LABOR. (mportant Matters Disposed Of al tbe Lasl Day's Session. St. I.m .-:, Nov. 23.—The Genera] As sembly adjourned sine die this afternoon. > resolution air. [ion of tbe militia was \oiei down, and one adopted favoring the return to the popu lar form iti vogue prior to lflCO, namely, allowing the Siaie militia to elect it 3 ov, n otlicers, and the rank and file to hold i their own arms. "And we discounts-1 ILc: central]-ation ol the ■ lilitary power in every way, with theob penditureof vast sums ot the peo noney in building up 1 1 uiories, and indorse the popular sj in vogue in Switzerland." A resolution was passed in favor of re stricting immigration in such persons as have money enough t.j support them selves one year. A resolution was also adopted favoring the passage of a law prouib ting any 1 ne from voting who cannot read the ballot provi ionsofthe law , to take effect Ime j ear alter paf It was also recommended that there U.I 11 all farmers and laboringmen iusymg with ibe Knights ol Lai or. Among other resolutions were: De ing a law abolishing iii" sweating -:i^e of a bill to pn couvict labor in the I ni:-.1 States; lavor continuance of State 1 . restriction of the issuance oi mone] ex cept by the 1 lovernment. itself op] ■sine the World's Fair on Sunday, and retused to interfere with the. matter ling liquor on the ground. itive Board was in s: ructed i" take steps looking toward tho • ru oi a homestead building and lo '■'■'■ ion, and an Insui ttibn to pr.., ide funds rs to carry on - t the law : ing employers liable for accidents to einplo. PINKERTON INVESTIGATION. Testimony Taken iiy the Senatorial j ( ommlttee. Prn . .... Set torial Pinkerton Investigation Committei tan its session here this afternoon. Chief Martin ofthe Carnegie Labor Bureau thought the effect of the employment of I an armi.! I bad, as the i workingmen viol ntly opposed them. If. C. Frick thought ids company had a right to employ armed men to i . : ■ • • the iirm was now treating with the men as mdlvi had no tnsl them ito the union, lie denied thai the iirm bad a black list and Baid they em ploye I en, about of whom were native Americana. >. ing of the effect of the strike, Frich the men probably losl .. The nriu'a loss he could m tin.ate. They forfeited a good many con . but in no rase were iieid for darn- i it. D. Gamble of the Unii - < ir cu:t' ; examined stated that iv traordioary means were 9, as the Homo- Bte d ia\. a «-. • . and the .Sh«ritl, by reason of having no money, was almost power;. The comi kdjourned until to morrow. Booming Boies for Senator. Dm Moinks In. , Nov. 23.— A confer ence of Democratic notables from all parts of the State is being held her-: Co arrange for urging Governor Bot - liic Cabinet, in order to boom him for United states Senator, ft has been de decided t);e ne^i state Convention will formally nominate him for that uUice. | JURY-FIXER SENT TO JAIL. Solicits a Bribe While Sitting on an Important Case. GETS A YEAR'S SI S AS HIS REWARD. A Banker nr.il Merchant *f Union Springs, Alabama, SeiTle a Lons- StaLDdlng Feud by 1 Ichtlng an Im promptn Street Duel, Jn Which One oi' Them Received Wounds From Which Ho Will Probably Die. Special to the Record-Union. \'-~>, Nov. 23.—William C. Lin coln, ex-member of t! , of Trade, who is a juror in the special assessment r building a large sower to <-o>t nearly , -u::s charged in open court this morning with attempting to secure bril ea from both property-owners and the city. The matter has caused a ■ ion. Attorney Walker staled to the court that In; had reliable information that some of the sewer contractors who hud the promise oi'a contract had succeeded in getting; lour men on the jury. Attorney Kellogg said that in riding down ;.:i elevator with Juror Edward \\ ood the latter said, "You attorneys are getting iii;,' money out of this case and we jurors are only getting $1 per day." The court ordered the members of the jury before him, one by one. In the investigation that ensued T. H. Andrews, a juror, admitted that ho trigd to rais< money and said Juror Van Allen ■ an Allen denied the truth of the statement. Lincoln was sentenced to one year's imprisonment in the County Jail for ci n tenipt of court. The juror's contempt lay i:i the fact that he made no less than half a dozen attempts to obtain a bribe from attorneys on both sides of the case. "iiit also disi barged tbe remainder of the jury from further duly. Lincoln admitted baying tried to borrow money, but said he had not a suspicion of doing anything wrong, BUYING 11' BAII4WATS. C. P. Hnntlneton and Jay Gould In vesting in Texas Roads. Cofsicana (Tex, , Nov. 23.—A sensa tion has been created in railroad circles in this part of the State on aci ount of the rerythatC. I. Huntington and .lay Gould have been quietly obtaining con trol of the franchises of certain small roads in this Slate. It is asserted they v.iil make feeders of them for the South ern Pacific and the Cotton Belt systems. Tin-vex. franchise to be bought up is the Waco ami Northwestern. This has - pan ••! the Houston and Central, and included 277,2.i0 acres of land - ate to aid in the construction as well as a franchise to build to Red Uiver, thence to tin' north lundaryofthe state. It is adver tised to be sold at Waco. December 'Jnli. [t is stated that Huntington has already complied with the terms of sale, and will bid up to any reasonable amount nec esary to secure this valuable link be tween Houston and the Texas Central, which he now virtually controls. I his done, he will be in a position to squeeze the owners of the latter road until they will be only too glad to sell out at his figures. Huntington will then have a railroad monopoly of Central and Soiith '■' Cexas, New Mexico, Arizona and California, all the way to the Pacific Coast and back to tbe Pecoa River. WESTERN PASSENGER ASSOCIATION. Chicago, Nov. 23. — President Manvel oftheSanta le Road, in a letter to Chair man 1 'aid well to-day, wit bdraws from the ngi ;- .'. • ociation. 11 letter is generally taken as the death knell of the organization. President .Manvel says that the Santa l-'o has been force i to the conclusion that it could not protect the business from Chicago to Southwestern Missouri liner joints and points intermediate while sub. (■'■: to the ruli a of the association. gPOIHi DIG MATTEBS. Thirty Thousand J*i <i>i<> Expected to Attend the Football Match. NEW York, Nov. 23.—The indications are that fully 30,000 people will se morrow's great football game between x, ale an.; Princeton. In the history of the game in this country there never has been such a demand for tickets, it i- be lieved tbe came will lie close and excit ing. .<. \1 Ns 1)1 l: »' \\ oKITK. New York, Nov. 23. —A local sporting man lia- received a communication from uin which it was stated that Greg gains, who is preparing b ;11 -■ , al that city for a context with i. . ( ostelloon Monday night at the Coney Island Club, is the favorite there in the betting. A syndicate of bookmakers is backing the Californian. In some In stances tin- odds >>!' I too are offered. 1 ireggains is said to be in the pink of con dition. A COWBOY I!i hi. DBA.I . [>.), Nov. 23. — The cow boys of Nebraska and Dakota met at Cha Iron, Neb., and arranged a long tance race from Cbadrontothe Nebraska building on the World's lair gro ..j. May 15th next, lor a prize A 11111:1 or poi.!' 1; STTSPENDED, Newport Ky.), Nov. 23. — The -Mayor ponded the ( hief of v, lice for al lowing a knock-out glove : m i city last night between a c light w eights. THE AJttKRICAS CUP, New York, Nov. 23.—1t is reported oon that Lord Dunraven's re ply to the letter of the New York Yacht Club was received in Boston this morn ing by General Paine. Maitland X of the White Star line, wlio represi nts Dunraven's yachtii ta in ountry, said: "I believe tbi nice is now a ict. The official chall bast lon the agreement, will be reo In a few days. .The challenger will be about eighty-four feet on the water line" STBEET DIEI,. A Banker ami a Merohaot s<'ttle a I.onij-'St.iniiinii l'cud. MoBTOOKKB-y .Ala. , Nov. 23.—Two ofj the foremost citizens of Union Springs, forty miles east of here, fought an im r.romplu duel to-day, and it is probable \ one will die from the wound* recei They were , J. A. Kly. principal stock holder In the Bullock County Hank, and F. M. MoseJey, one of the largest mer chants in the county. The fighting was the recult of a long-standing I men met on the ;-: iy. Ely ; and said he wished to talk with Monery. The latter refused, I and - r;i;ii..:ly away. j-:iy upon liiui to s;.<p. Mosely turned and fired three shots in rapid sue •• again startetl to walk away. Ely rose to his feet, . up a brick, and with a rapid, stag gering gait ran after .Mostly, whom he struck over the bead. Again Mosely i fired. Ely clinched with him. and] wounded as hi was, he threw him to tha ground. With a swift motion he d knife. Its keen edge wai at Mi ■ throat, but just as the steel touched tho skin two men jerked Ely away, saving I Mosely's lifi . Two bull< ■ 8d In lily's body at the first lire, and < lie ntMlirl through tho bowels. This will very likely prove fatal. INTERIOR DEPART\LE3 I. Report on Pension Appeals fanes and < I'urciiaso or Indian Supplies. Washinoion, Nov. 23. The annual I report of Assistant .Secretary of tho In-! tenor Bussey is very lengthy. It deals exclusively with the work of the Hoard of Pension Appeals and with the pur chase of Indian supplies at the Govern ment warehouse at New York. There port shows that on .luiy 1, 1881, there were 5,030 appealed pension cases on file with the board, and June 30, LSB2, they ken reduced to 4,349, There were 1,-l.is appeals tiled during the. year. Of the 4.93U cases acted upon during the year the decisions of the Commissioner were sustained in 3,865, his action re versed in I' i cases; _vi dismissed and 4u9 reconsidered by the Commissioner pending appeal. I n this discussion of the pension laws Bussey calls attention to several di in the pension legislation and makes nu mi i -us suggestions for amendments. On June 30, USB, there were borne on tiio pension rolls the names of ttf»,o3< pen sioners, !7y,y2S more thaD carried on the sane Kills at the end of the preceding tiscal year and 457,050 more than ou tho rolls June 30, IBBi. General Bussey calls attention to the fact thai the appropriation bill for Indian services is usually passed 30 late in the year that it seems impossible to let con tracts for supplies In time for delivery before the winter sets iv, and tin-. ■ cially :'.s to blankets and winter clothing, I much Buffering, lie recommends that the appropriation for these supplies be, made one year ahead. Meteoric Displays. Chicago, Nov. 23.—Hundreds of mete ors shoi across tbe sky to-night, and the display was far ahead of anything of the kind seen here in many years. At Ken wood Observatory Professor Bnle de clared tbe shower has nothing to do with met. Reports come from various points of great meteoric displays. BuRLWOTOJi in.}, Nov. 23.—A brilliant meteoric shower was witnessed at Mount mt about 10 o'clock to-night. The tailing stars was very numerous iv the heai ens over Burlington. Two Mexloana Killed. Gaxveston, Nov. 23.— News has just been received ot' the particulars of a double killing in Live Oak County, by two of Captain Bourke's rangi r . A troop of rangers came upon two Mexi can campers mar Spring Creek. Two < tbe rangers stayed in the camp and cooked a meal, while tho others looked for horses, ["he rangers state that one of the Mexicans reached for a Winchester, when firing began, and both Mexicans were killed. The rangers surrendered. Another Comet Discovered, Boston, Nov. 23.- A telegram from W. R. Brooks of Geneva, N. V., announced the discovery of an object suspected to be a comet on the night of November 19tb. A search at the Harvard College< •bserva on tbe niu'ht of November 2uthby ! the discovery. It :\ s ed Monday evening by <'. C. W< n dell, assistant at tho observatory, the fol lowing being Its position: 395 Greenwich mean time; right ascension 12 b'J 27 . The comet has a slow southerly move ment. Quarantine Regulations Amended. Washington, Nov. _:;.—At the request of the Philadelphia Maritime Exchange, the Acting Secretary of the Treasury has amended the quarantine regulations so as to allow nntry to all vessels with clean bills oi health and no Immigrants, com ing from poiis where there is no cholera, without requiring tbe production oi teof inspection from United States quarantine officers. The vessels i however, comply with tho local quaran tine regulations. Premeditated Murder. Dallas (Tex.), Nov. 23.—Saturday night, at llousl.y, AY. T. Anderson was shot and killed by Have Nevins. lie was arrested and held for investigation. To day Anderson's wife confessed that Nevins killed her husband; that she knew the killing was to occur, ancl I ,-tring on the gate-post to let Nevins know thai she and her husband wen; lone. Mrs. Anderson was put under arrest. Montana Legislature Democratic. St. P vi., Nov. 23. A special to the ,■ Press from Helena, Mont., says: The official canvass of Chpteau County impleted yesterday, giving a cor titicate to one Democratic member of the Legislature, making that body Demo cratic on joint ballot, and insuring the election <»r a Democrat to the United i ."states .'Senate. Prominent ( itizen of Cleveland Dead. Cleveland O.), Nov. 23.—William J. Gordon, one of the prominent retired millionaires of Cleveland, died at 8 o'clock this evening at his summer house In Gleuville, aged 7) years, lie was ti.o owner i I tbe famous racing horses Cling atoneandGny. Four young grandchil dren will probably tho "chief heirs to las millions. < rltonlow Acquitted. PrrrsßT bg, Nov. 28.—The tria! of Syl i Iritchlow, charged with murd connection with the Homestead riot, was brought to a cioso this evening by the jury bringing in a verdict of acquittal. i be prisoner was not released, he having yet to ansvi i r tbe charge of riot, but \\ ill jirobably be bailed to-morrow. Brick ami Tue Works Bnrned. New Nov. 23.—The Ann Pressed Brick Works and the X: I ii • factory, at Krelcberville, 8. 1., were destroyed by lire this afternoon. The lo s ; mated at SITO.iAKi; fully covered by insurance. A Millionaire P&asea A-svay. StBACTSB X. V.), .Nov. 23.— J. I!. Grouse, a retired millionaire grocer, is dead. He leaves a fortune variously esti mated at from He buiit here the most magnificent stable in the world, costingfl,OUO,ooo. Death ol' a Prominent Michigan Man. LAHsnra (Mich.), Nov. 23, Lutber Kipley, former state Organizer ol the! Patrons of Industry, and state Lc of the farmers' Alliance, died here yes terday from suffocation, caused by a tumor. Hun on a Savings ISauk Endid. Bai Cm Mich. i, Nov. 23.—The run ou the People's Savings Bank, West Bay City, ended this morning, and those so eager to withdraw their dep sita yester day are as eager to return them to-day. Official of uiinoW. SpRrBQFLBLD iii. . Nov. 23.— Official vote of Illinois: ( leveland. 4*JC,574; Har rison, 397,401; BidweU, 24.5H0; W( . For Governor, Altgeld, t _ Filer, 102,758. Death from Apoplexy. Detroit, Nov. 23.—John EL Mildken, I formerly "ieneral Manager of the Detroit, | Lansing and Northern Koad, was found I dead in bed ttiis morning from apoplexy. 1 WHOLE NO. 15,947, THE HOMESTEAD STRIKE. Grosvenor Declares that Carnegie Purposely Precipitated II DISGRUNTLED OVER THE PASSAGE OF THE MKINLEY BILL. Sylvester Crltohlow, who was r.'hursed with Miu-ik;' in Connection with the Itiot at nomeetead, Acquitted by the Jury— So Particular ( lian^o in tho Condition of Ex-Secretary Blalne—Five Men Terribly Burned in Wisconsin. U to the Rccokd-Unio"*. Washington, Nov. 23.—Representa tivo Grosvenor of Ohio h that Andrew Carnegie pui recipitated the Homestead strike ont of reveuj the Republican party. Grosvenor says tin; McKinley Act cut dow a steel billets, steel rails and cither products of the Carnegie works, and Carnegie left Wash ington alter the Act bad passed much disgruntled. The Ohio man] out the fact thai < arnegie buried bii in the Scotch highlands, and from there issued Literary effusions of a decidedly Democratic free-trade tendency. I venor says it is most significant that tbe Homestead trouble was brought to a crisis at a thr.o when Carnegie well knew the workingmen were beginning to form their judgment on the National el Grosveiior adds are to bis statement by characterizing Carnegie as tlio greatest coward and sneak of the day. JTEWBPAPEK MEN AT WAR. A Meridian, \l\ : Editor Nearly Beaten to Death, Mebidus (Miss.), Nov. 23.—Erie Gam brell, editor of the Meridian Tn editorially criticised the alleged journal' istic discourtesy of the Meri ii.cv A wt In failing to give a retiring editor, Colonel H. Kins, a "send-off." Business man ager Price of tbe Xews, in a card this morning, denounced the Tribuiu editor. To this Gam brell ropiiui 1 by giving tbe lie direct. Price and Gambrell met in the street to-day. Price drew a pistol and i-tr.ick (iauibri II on th< kicking him as be fell and striking li.iv on the bead after he « ..- do\t n. 1 1 be was unarmed. Gambrell was :. fully bruised.about the faceand is iv a serious condition. Salvation Army Congress. Ni:w York, Nov. 23.—The Salvation A rmy Congress concluded its annual >n this evening by conversation ex ercises. Commander Booth made an ad dress at the Council of Officers in i on, in which he said ii i wishi public to understand tha . .r.: a Army was in no way hostile I lies. I. was not a church, and be boped it would i ome one, It was simply a military body, organized with ect of reaching the n,.i~-. -. '11 c General Council of Officers will remain city a few days before tiualJ journing. Cleveland Goes Hunting. Philadelphia, Nov. 23. President elect > cvi esti nation bas been ered. Be has gone to Brad water island, near Rxmore, Va., on Cape i buries. The island Is maintained asa private hunting and t i—J iit •tr preserve by a club of leading Philadelpbiaus. Game is abundant an.I Cleveland will have » chance to indulge bis love for sport, and at tbe same time escape the importuni ties or offlci i ~. K'.i.i.ii; Va.), Nov. 23. — Grover< land an i\ i this moi I and after break fast took the steamer lor lluj Island. win be Strictly Non-Pnrtlsan. Atlanta (Ga.), Nov. 23. 'lll.' il niton County Alliance, one of the largest and most influential in the State, passed ■ions to-day thai it will hereafter tly non-partisan; all political dis cussions to be prohibited, an I ile by tbe ordei to educate tbe peo they may become more pro in agriculture and mechanical arts. is intended :.s a blow to the People's party, who controlled the Alliance. Five Mia Terribly Burned. Milwaukee (Wis.). N0v.23.- * special to the ll'- c n ' from Marshrield c;ncs particulars of the destruction of tho Staadts' lumber camp and the burning of five of the eight men who occupied tho building. (>ne is now David ol McMillan cannot scow-. two others were burned so bad 1] flesh dropped from tbeii bands and The building caught lire from a stove. The pecuniary loss is small. Elope l w it i an Actress. New York, Nov. 23.—Frank Richards, known all ovei tin; country . of theatrical troupes, has eloped with an actress. Richard* leaves a wife and child in Boston, and .Miss Lake leaves ;< husband in New fork. Her husband is Julien Mil a theatrical manager and nephew ol Mag gie Mitchell, the actress. Misa Lake is :i sister oi-Jini Corbeti's wife. < iinnot Employ Plnkertona. Montgomery Ala.), Nov. 23.—A bill was introduced in tbe Legislature to-day which provides thai - •■, firm ..r i ation. sa> r ■ . >!■ ir, shall he .'.Led to en, •lion-, or any Bach force in the State, and the i onploy mentofsucfa a force Khali be deen tneanot with ap< nalty ol' noi l"ainier->" « ll||||lllWH. !.:>■( i v Neb. , Nov. 28.—The sc ond day's . tbe .National Farmers' Congress was devoted largely to tb< ■■' of resolutions relative to d> iti options and lor tbe improvement ox public highways. : ■sage a resolution providing foi an :ve Committee, which Khali havo charge of bi.sinoss between tne meetings. National Grange. CONCORD, Nov. 23.—At tho session of tional Grange I t-day a resolution iih tho Sunday opening of the \\ orld's I'aii was adopted. At the- night tianks to [Secre tary Rnak aid Congressman Hatch was adopted; also another n biting to the p ro . duction of and the market for fruits. Quarter of a .Million Dollar Kiro. Ni'.u YORK, Nov. '£',, —A Xix -story iron and stone building at 148 to 154 Twenty third street, occi itureetoro by Otis Corbet;, was barneU this even ing. The loss is estlmat No Change In Btefoe'a Condition. '.v . stxinos, Nov. 28.—There is no particular change in ex-SecreUrv Elaine's condition and he is about tha same as yesterday.