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..TODAY'S SPORTING NEWS
NION i IS RO8ERT J-M OORSETT IS TRYING TO COAX FITZSIMMONS TO GET INTO THE RING WITH HIM,. '/ames J. Corbett has only one mono logue these autumn dog days. Even "The AMan With the Brown Derby" Is forgotten. "Bob Fitasimmons" is the burden of Jim's cry. His one ambition now is to get Fits into the ring again. And, to be sure, he'll beat him in a frazzle. Let Jim tell it. But There's always the "but." Here is what one man, who has fought In the ring and knows his fellow journey men, has to say about it: "It is rare that a fighter can beat a man who has once defeated him when both are in good condition. Corbett has taken sev enra beatings in his life and they must have hurt him. All his careful living and exercise couldn't put him in the class with Jeffries. Of course, Fitzsimmons is not in that class either, but then there is a big difference between the two losers. "Fitzsimmons hit Jeffries some punches which, if they landed on any other human being, would have finished him within to rounds. Saying that ta rounds of fast fighting is Fitzsimmons' limit, is there any man who can stay with hint, outside of Jeffries, for those la rounds? "Corbett's switching from his old style back to his new methods and then for getting them again would mar his work just as it did with Jeffries. "You can't teach an old fighter new tricks and expect him to use them through a long, hard fight. His style is his own and he falls into it as naturally as a man breathes." If Corbett hasn't the punch to put Fits to .the bad, he's got a pun. In Chicago recently James was spending Sunday at a lake resort. A party of young people were trying hard to persuade the landlady, a Mrs. Gunn, to let them have a hop on Saturday evening. As the dele gation of girls who had been waiting on Mrs. Gunn with the request trooped out again on the veranda, Corbett asked; "Well, what luck ?" "None at all " sighed the spokeswoman. "And I actually humbled myself to the extent of kissing her, too; and I got pow der all over my lips from her face when I did it," she added, viciously; "but she refused to let us have that dance." "I see," mused Corbett, "you managed to get powder from the Gunn, but you couldn't extract the ball." HIGH WIND KEEPS THE BOZEMAN SCORES DOWN Battery H of Helena and the Bozeman Company Compete in Sharp Shooting Contest. SPECIAL TO THE INTER MOUNTAIN. Bozeman, Oct. sa.-High wind pre .ented the rifle teams from Battery A of jielena and the Bozeman company making good scores yesterday in the rifle prac ice. The target practice was held at zoo, Soo and soo yards. The Bozeman team wvon by a score of 241 to 234. These scores were made: Battery A, zoo yards-Private King, 31; Corporal O'Neil, 36; Corporal Mas chinvach, 19; Sergeant Tucker, 18; Ser geant Reed, 39. Total, 143. Company A, 2oo yards-Private Berry, 17; Corporal Robinson, 39; Quarter anaster Sergeant Piersdorff, 38; Private MWhitney, 3; First Sergeant Hood, a5. (Total, 142. Battery A, 300 yards-Private King, 3; Corporal O'Neal, 1o; Corporal Maschin vach, 14; Sergeant Tucker, 4; Sergeant seed, 3. Total, 34. Company A, 300 yards-Private Berry, 15; Corporal Robinson, 9g; Quarter tmaster Sergeant Piersdorf, 14; Private Lavell, 7; Corporal Henderson, 6. To tal, 61. In the 3oo-yard shoot there were only five shots each, and in the others, to each. Battery A, 500 yards-Private King, 25; Corporal O'Neal, rr ; Corporal Maschin Nach, o; Sergeant Reed, z8. Total, 64. Company A, Soo yards-Private Berry, ai; Corporal Robinson, 34; Quartermaster Sergeant, Piersdorff, 42; Corporal Hen Aerson, 33. Total, 131. Summary: Battery A-zoo yards, 143; 3oo yards, 34; Soo yards, 64. Total, 241. Company A-zoo yards, 142; 300 yards, jz; 5oo yards, 131. Total, 334, ANACONDAS DOWN THE HIGH SCHOOL ELEVEN Savagely Fought Contest, in Which Scholars Fight Hard to Avert a Whitewash. SPECIAL TO TIlE INTER MOUNTAIN. Anaconda, Oct. az.-The Anaconda g1igh School eleven went down to defeat yesterday before the, Anacondas. The score stood ao to 5, which hardly gives a Lair idea of the playing. The first half was greatly in favor of the Anacondas. Only for a short time did the high school boys hold the ball and then without scoring. Moran, for the Anacondas, went through the high school line like a steam plow again and again. Bowden made a sensational run around the end 'for 35 yards. At the end of the first half the score stood, Anaconda s$; (High School o. In the second half the High School boys determined to save a whitewash and (charged the opposing line savagely. End runs were abandoned and straight line bucking brought the ball toward the Ana Conda line until Barisch Was carried over. The Anaconda team scored a goal and from then until the close of the game both sides fought stubbornly and neither scored. BEERS. Famous the World Over-Fully Matured. U, GIlliesi -HARD LUCK STORIES FELLOWS IN THE AUTOMOBILE RACE SEEM TO BE HAVING THE USUAL TROUBLES. aY AssOCZraTO rVSus. Buffalo, N. Y,. Oct. ts.-An automobite driven by Hex, with Webster, observer, reached the Garage at t :jo last night. The car has been in the ditch four times and had to be towed out. Both operator and observer bore evidences of their trip. One of the cars arriving yesterday was driven by Wilkinson, who took charge when the operator, 11. Winters, was taken ill at El.h irn. The machine with which Mr. Wilkinson started from Weehawken took fire at Delhi and was consumed. At Binghampton Frank II. Fowler was severely burned in putting out a fire in his ear. From the survivors came harrowing stories of tire troubles; lost parts, hrok- ridges, mud holes, skidding and collisio in the dark with fences and rocks. The men, however, are unanimous in their determination and leave today for their run of g95! miles to Frie. Of the 3. cars that started from ,Wee hawken seven have declared themselves out of the running. IGO IWAI'O tOAr -. - TRU(K' DFIVfRS (MM - FOR M7A(H.IN[1 They.Must Go Back From Where They Came. Denver Post. SIDE LIGHTS ON THE DAY'S SPORT NEWS Every necessary detail for the Herrera Santry fight to be pulled off in Anaconda has been given close attention by the ,Mount Haggin club of Anaconda. The club management had hoped that both Herrera and Santry would be on the ground at least two weeks previous to their bout in that city, yet it now seems likely that the coming of the two men will be delayed some by the fights which both are scheduled in previous to their engagement in Anaconda. Herrera has a go with Long at Van couver, October IS, while Santry meets Jack Dougherty on the 16th in Milwaukee. Neither man can, therefore, reach Ana conda before the 18th, but they have tele graphed the Mount Haggin club that they will make a quick trip to the Smelter City as soon as possible. The Anaconda club might have post poned the bout in order that the men could he on the ground for some days prior to their go, but this was considered unnecessary. Herrera has been in con stant training for the entire time since leaving Montana, dnd of late has been doing active work at West Seattle prepara tory to his going to Vancouver to meet Long. Santry Inas cen at worK at Litnorcs gyminasium: in Chicago, training with Mar tin Duffy, Harry Forbes and Battling Nel son. He has been constant in his deter mination to regain his old form, and those who know him in the \Vindy City declare that Santry is now as good, if not a better man, than when he whipped Ben Jordan, the English champion. The 'ount Haggin club officials are as sured by their representative in Chicago that Santry is in good condition and that if form counts for aught he will put up the gamest fight of his life when he meets the Mexican wonder, The proposed arrangements of the Ana conda club to have a special train in readiness to take the Butte people to and from the Smelter City on the night of the bout seems to be worrying some of the local sports. Whether they object to an outside club getting in on some of the patronage of the Butte sports or whether it. is merely a determination on the part of Bishop's few enemies here to caup.e him trouble is a question, yet it is true, that already there are those who are endeavoring to drive, the spike into the Anaconda m'atch. The bout, it is said, will be pulled off regardless of all attacks, and the ones who have arranged it declare that it will be a match well worth the money, When. one reads of Itarvard and Princeton being held to a single score and then thinks hIack to the time when scores of 5o to a against the same colleges were the rule, it shows how the knowledge Io the game is becoming dis. semilnated through the use of coaches from the big colleges.' Olnce there wan a "iig Your" in reality; het the "Little T.'a" areo livin RAID THE PRIlE RING CHICAGO POLICE MAKE 86 ARRESTS ANO CONFISCATE THE PARAPHERNALIA. BY ASSOCIATSD PR5II. New York, Oct. t .--l'Police Captain Mc Dermott, with a large number of deter tives and reserves, raided Clarendon hall yesterday and arrested 6s men who are charged with an attempt to pull off a prize fight. The police confiscated the boxing gloves and ring paraphernalia. All the prisoners gave fictitious names, but it is said that among those arrested were several pugilists with national repu tations. They were taken to the Flfth Street station. It was necessary to break down the doors before the police could effect an entrance. "RUBE" WADDELL HAS GONE ON THE STAGE Chicago, Oct. ta.-"Rube" Waddell, the baseball pitcher, has just made his first appearance in Chicago as an actor. "The Stain of Guilt" is the drama and "Rube" appears in four acts as a detective. The audience at the Alhambra gave "Ruhe" an ovation. these same a hard fight for honors these days. Here's a chance for either "Young Corbett' or 'Terry McGovern. Frank Mc(;reivey, mana. ger of lnert Nealer, the Waterford feather. weight, says he is ready to match his boy against Terry or the champion for any number of rounds before the club that will give them the best inducements. lie will make a side bet of $Io,0.o. The wrestling match between Tom Jenkins, the champion, and Tom Siharkey, the chal lenger, to be pulled off in Jacksonville, No. vember 7, is attracting wide attention through. out the Sotuth, and the indications are it will create much sporting enthusiasm in that city. Wrestling is more popular in the South than lfighting, and a match that carries with it a world's chanmpionship will draw front all the states south of the Potomac. Articles of agree. ment between the Carnival Association and Sharkey and Jenkins were signed in New York in July. Bobby Walthour, the speedy cyclist, has given up the racing game. Walthour was one of the greatest pace followers in this country. lie has for sonime time realized the dangers of work on the track. This season \Valthour came to the conclusion that he had won enough fame and gold out of the wheel and has announced that he will never ride again. Jim Jeffries is the guest of Con P'. Cronin, a mining man of Yt'ma, Ariz. The champion and Mr. Cronin will go down the Colorado river for some wild boar shooting. Jeffries.' eye is as good along a gun barrel as it is in aiming a knockout. There will be a revival of boxing in Chicago this month when the Chicago A. A. renews its semi-monthly carnivals. T''he opening ex. tilbiton will be started on ()ctober 17, and the matchmakers of the association are already making a number of engagements for the club., When the shepherds of Scotland originated" golf a century Ibefore Columbus started on his voyage to discovery, they did not dream that the game would exercise an influence over a great nation yet unborn, but it is nevertheless a fact that t h ancient game has done much to encourage the belief of business men that their. employes, as well as themselves, are entitled to a certain amount of time each week that may be devoted to out of door sports, It is not many years since the man of fnance would not think of leaving his office in the hours devoted to business to indulge in sport; Sat. urday afternoon closing was frowned upon, and the idea of the need of out of door amusement was an unfamiliar one. The change came slowly, and golf did as much as anything else to bring it about, The business man found that the game afforded moderate and healthful exercise in the open air, and that the element' of competition kept interest aroused, making in all a delightful diversion. Lured to the links by the fascinating game he soon discov. ered that he could find time to enjoy the sport without jeopardizing his business interests and that indulgence in the game was doing him good mentally and bodily, 'Gradually the shorter hours and the shorter Saturday after- noon closing idea took root, and the eneour." agement to the men in his employ to spend. their spare time in the open air followed. Golf will probably neve' become gamae of the rem The Best Ever And Ever the Best A CIGAR not ashamed of its identity- it bears a band with its name. The Largest Selling Brand of Cigars in the World The Bandl I the Sreoked.s . teclon m, es., bulit it served a splendid purpose as an educator. - Al IIcrford, manager of Joe (tans, the light weight champion, states that he would like to match his man with Mike Ward, who bent Willie Fitzgerald. lfrford says that (ianrs manuted VWard to light himi some time ago, hult the latter refused. saying he retired tromi the ring. Ilfe'll retire all right if he meets trans. liere', the way they report it over in London Iwn: Last Sunday an encounter with nature's iralponlm was decided at Yalding, Kent, ihe tw.men Tom T'lupuny of Wapping and ('harles Oi'trien of Drury Iane. The rendezvous was .it lated ill the hop county. anl in con+srluence If a het Tuppeny undertook to stop~l'ltrien in ,, rounds. (Our correspondent states that I persons witnessed the battle, which took place at llarne 11111, and the weights were given as t,'ltrien 9 stone 7 pounds, Tuppeny it stone. .\ evere battle took place, and it took ()O'rien nearly an hour and a half to place his rival hIersde combat. FOOTBALL A TRAINlli GAME FITS BOYS FOR THE BATTLE OF LIFE TO COME AFTER LEAVING COLLEGE. The devotees of the gridiron have their hands full these days refuting the accusations made against the sport and those who play it. Some pronounce it a useless pastime. Several of the colleges have played games recently. lootball, while not the national game, is one ,if the greatest sports, not only in the United States, but abroad. A little consideration of Ithe game suffces to silence all accusations against its effectiveness as a part of the scheme if things necessary to man's success, and the college professor refutes the statement at f,otlallists are the dunces of their classes. T'here is no game played, however, that occu. pies the position of football in its relation to 1It hustling methods necessary to make a suc cess of the young man. The college footballist ot' today is merely enacting in pastime what in the future will be "brass tacks" in the chase for success and the long green supposed to be in..parably attached thereto. The two strug. glt' are the same. In the gridiron contest the rival brawny athletes battle to gain a goal. ()n all sides are opponents and the pathway to success is anything but smooth. In forging forward the player meets an equally pswerful force mnoving in the opposite course. 'IThere is a clash and one passes over hIl prostrate rival, ever struggling to reach the coveted spot on the field. .Many a youth is ;l,owi ed, arms, legs, skulls and even necks may h1' broken in the terrific struggle, but what are thele in the scales agaist victory? Is it not the spae inl the twentieth century struggle for the goal of success, of riches and of pleasure? (',llege graduates, old footballists, dash into the world gridironl game with tile vim of old atl full knowledge of how the goal is reached. l'Twhy are trained to meet all interference and though they maly fall before they clinch the game their contlhlence is not shaken. Football c,,mpletes the college education. It suptplies c,image and confidence, which remain with the old Rugby men all through life. All of them may not succeed in life, but it may be that the clement of Iock, which enters in all conl tests, was not with them. Parents send their Ioys to college to prepare them for the worldly struggle to come, hence there is nothing like a liberal dose of football to help along the caue. T'o those who are physically incapable of sucil strenuous work all is not lost, however. 'T'hey may become tile emilnent surgeons and specialists who attend football games in after seasons and set the broken bones and dress the injured generally. The season of the great game is now on, and soon the echoing shouts .of the clashing bands will be heard over valley ,ytnl dale. PITCHER DOHENY SENT TO AN INSANE ASYLUM Andover, Mass., Oct, t .--After felling his nurse with a terrific blow over the head 'with a stove poker, Edward Doheny, the ,Pittsburg National league baseball pitcher, for more than an hour yesterday, armed with the same weapon held a score of neighbors and several policemen at bfay. Finally he was overpowered and after ann examination by physicians was ad judged insane and committed to the asy lunt at Danvers. The nurse, Oberin Ho warit, is seriously hurt, but it is believed ho will recover. *.oheny first showed signs of Insanity several weeks ago, when he suddenly de serted the Pittsburg club in an Ohio city while laboring under the delusion that he was being pursued by detectives. After a few weeks' rest at his home here, he ,rejoined the team, but did not regain his old form. When he returned home at he end of the season, Dohoey was a pevous wreck, and since that time he has 'been constantly under the care of a phy sician, BASEBALL RESULTS MIXED SERIES At Cincinnati. Cincinnat.i, Ilt. ci.c . Tlh ( eIrvelald Amerc,.on Itague club t.wcn the series lllnt I e ( IIICtIIIIItaI National Iagi.e club, hy taking th e .intI gamie of tlhe double headelrr, malkilng it stald six to four for the thlin itiojlt inship.l ItrteivU .,1 a puzale up a th le eighti, inning in lilr ,reicd game. It was w. dark aftrr the evelltlh inningi that thle playerr coukl hardly see ther hall. The lspectators lighted their bcore cards, and Ierid them up and swarmed ou the liehl oc t'nlctl ifurst-would call the gatme. iHe altdiutely refused and the tpolicemen pushed tile crowd back and the game prcelrled to, the righltll and ninth innings, in which lhvreland got all their runs. Neures: First gatnet It II I'. cincinnati.... I I a e o 0 0 4 c.-7 13 6 Clevelandc.... J n t o 3 o . a -6 to 4 Iatteries- larper and Schleis; Rhoades andI Abbott. Second game- K 11 1E ('inclanati.... oa eo oo a -s t C'leveland.... a aooo a a a --j 7 a -atteries- Regan and Schlria; ulonahue and Bleais. Attendancec Slou. At. St. Louis. St. Louil, Jdo., (clet. cj.- In the final game of the post season series between the St. Loctis 'Americans and the St. Aulis National.s, the Nationals won by the score of 9 to S. Irown's pitching was the feature of tile anme. The Nationals outhit and uutfeicded their oppo nents. Attendance, 6,oo. Score: K II Fl Nationals............................... p 1a o American.................................... 5 4 Batteries---Brown and Ryan; Petty and Shan. nun. At Chioago. Chlcago. (Oct. .I. -The Nationals were blanked througl inability to hit White, who allowed tIhem but six safe ones scattered to one an inning. .undgren's work was gilt. edged eacepting in tlie third inning, when four bunched hits scored two runs. K It E Nationals.................................... 6 a Americans............................. a 6 a Iatterlies-l.undgren and Kling; White and Sullivan. Attendance, ctao. PACIFIC COAST LEAGUE Portland Takes Two. 'Portland, C(re,., crt. it. lIrtltad took a dolbleJr.ader from (iakland. batlh .uoes being won by terrific batting. McFVarlatndl held i)nk. lhind down to, four hits, ant his support was good. In the second game hievrrcaux was Iot only hit hard but received Ipour support, while Shields kept his hits scattered and struck out selen men. T'he second game was called at tlthe close of the first hall of the eighth ton ucclnt of darknes,. Attrendalnce, j,or,. 'The scores: First gale' -it If 1I 'ortllrand.... s 4 3 t I o 1 I 1 xS9 3 17 - l)aklatidl..... a o i a o-- t ! 2 liatteries-.ic'arlane and Alnderson; ra hinle and Gortmn. Second game: 1R II E Portland....... o 3 I oii o a 4 Ito 3 liakland......... n o l o o ri o I 7 . Ilatteries- Shlields and Shea; D)everean iad .ohmlan. Umlnpire .levy. Two for Seattle. Seattle, ()ct. Ii. Seattle took Ibothll gailte of a double-header, Sacramento had the first gamle, t to o, with two men out. In the nintlh, with Lf,Cltlry ton third, Ilraslhear polpplid up an infield fly. Caney stood under it, and jnus.t a the bIall was labout to touch hisl Ihands hisd feet slipped frlom iullder him and the ball fell sale. Sacranmento mallde one inI the tenth inning atl then LIuiley came uip with two menl on bases, two out, atld two strikes oni him, and Ipushed out a two-bagger, winning the gatne. The sec, ond game was a walkaway for Seattle and was called alfter the first half of the sixth inning. First gamlle - 14 II 1 Seattle..,. 0 o o o 0 o n I a-- 6 a Sacra'cnto o ta tan o o I- a 8 a latteries. -Ilarber and Jlyers; Knell and Ilogan. ULmpire --O)'Connell. Honors Even. San Franeisco, Oct. az.--A division of honors for the day was the outcome of tile two games between the locals and the Southerners, In the afternlolon lindsay was at the forwarding end for the local men and lie again deinlui strated is albility to occasionally hold clown the heaviest hittcrs of the league to a few scat. tered safeties. It was a fairly well played ganme with fielding honors even. In the morn. inlg, although San Francisco outhit their oppo. nents, the errors of the home team were also more numerous and defeat for the Day men resulted. Scores: Morning gamep - R fi J; 'Frisco....... o o t o a a o t o-4 to 5 Los Angeles. a o0 0 0 0 0o a-f to a Batteries--Whalen and Zearfoss; Graham and Earl. Second game- R H l 'Frlico....... s a a oa o o- 0-5 6 4 Los Angeles. i o o s ot 00- 6 Batteries--Lindsey and Leahy; Newton and Esagn. ADVERTISE YOUR WANTS IN THE INTER MOUNTAIN FOOTBALL SCHEDULE ,Mirhigan I Ortnher 17, Indianm I'nivrr|ity at A.tn Ar|,t ; t tle er .4, lhakre 'niversnity at Ann Arhor; tetobler 11, Mitnnt.ta at Mtnn. aloli'; N otethtr 7, 4). S. '. at Ann Arltor; NovtmlIIict 4,, ii*,clllntn at Atn ArbIr; No vermblllr .t, clrllllt t Ann Atlllr; Novlember . hl, ;(oCI us t hu ago. Chi.tiago 4hethtrt t14, Itos t llh ,lical (',llege at C'h lll;u; tlhli hvr 17. N. orth.wels"t| 11 a1 t Ihg cago; t)ctoher .4, Illti I tt'tversºtly at Chi. catt,; Octibuer ji, .'liscluun t I 'niversity at Madtin;: No.vrmbrr 7, Ilaskell Indians. at Ch1i. cago; Novembller tI, W'e,.t li'int at West l'oint; Nuoveel.ler Ar. lMichigan tL'levrrsty at 'Chlicago. Minnesota (et)l)ober 17, low at Minneaplluli; t)rtiher .4. Iteloit at Minneapolli; t hctuler 3t, Michigan at Minneapolis; Nuvenmber 7, L.aw. rence at Minneaplis; Nvembtter 14, lltlntls at :hampallgn; November at, Alumni at Minnec apdtis; Novemher a6, \Wisconin at Madison. Wisconsin-I]eloit at Madi..on; ()ctober a4. Knox College at Madison; cltober ,. Chicagl at Milwaukee; November 7, Oshkosh Normal at Madison; Novemtber 84, Mliclligan at Ann Arbor; Nuovemtbr 14. Mclrhigan at Ann Arbor; Noventber at, Northwestern at Iavanston; Nte vember a6, Minnesota at Milwaukee,. ANOTHER COLOMBIAN REVOLUTION LIKELY IY ASaOCIATmD rPaaH. Panama, Colombia, Oct. sa.--Presiden tial aspirations are clouding the political horizon of Colombia. It is reported that General Pedro Del Ospina, who has been proposed by the Carlos party for a presi dential candidate for next term, angered by President Marroquin's opposition to him and the latter's support of (eneral Reyes, who is considered the official can didate, has become seriously complicated inl a projected revolutionary outbreak somewhere on the Isthmus. It is said Benjamin Herrera and other prominent liberals are associated nd the movement. It is stated that the concen tration of Ventezuelan troops)l along the Co',lumbia frontieir is part of the revolu tionary plan, President Castro being if not actually to help the revolutionary troops with the arms ar t le;ast to pre vent the government fromt mobilizing the artmy of bo,unc. tcen under General Valen cia agaitlnt the rebels. FOOD EXPERIMENTS TO BEGIN Government Clerks Will Give Their Health to Cause of Science. HY ASSOCIATED IRJ, SS. Washington, Oct. sa.-The food con tests conducted under the direction of Professor Wiley of the bureau of chem istry of the agricultural departmlent will be resumed today, when I s young govern ment clerks, who have pledged themselves to partake of a poison diet for nine months in the interest of science, will go to breakfast in the laboratory dining room. l)r. Wiley said: "Salicylic acid will prol)ably be the first preservative used in the experiments. The report of the work accomplished with Iborax last year has been almost completed. So far I have been able to make only deductions front the experi ments." PARNELL IS FORGOTTEN NOW Nobody Turns Out to Honor Memory of the Great Patriot. BY ASSOCIATED PUESS. Dublin, Oct. a,--The early morning procession to Glasnevin cemetery in mem ory of the death of Charles Stewart Par. nell was not a success. It consisted of two or three bands, three or four dozen "National Foresters," and less than zoo little boys and girls. No member of parliament for the Dublin corporation was present. Apparently the memory of Parnell has ceased to be hon ored by the Dublin nationalists. Tammany Indorsed. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. New York, Oct. za.--The county com mittee of the German-American democ racy of King's county met yesterday and formally' indrsed the entire Tamnany city ticket as well as the democratic bor ough nominations. Delegates Arrive. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. San Francisco, Oct. za.--MaJor Gen eral Gascoigne, who for the last few years has been in command of troops in Shang hai, and Prince Kalainaeole, delegate to congress, have arrived here.