THEY APPEAL TO THE POPE
Greater Religious Freedom De
sired in South America
W. E. H. LECKEY HAS DOUBTS
Justin McCarthy Offers His Full and
H Is Hoped That Changes May Be Efiected in
Laws Regarding "larrlage ot Protest
ante and Catholics
Associated Press Special Wire
CHICAGO, Sept. 23.—The Chicago
Methodist ministers wh] have undertaken
to seenre through the pope greater re
ligious freedom for tne Protestants in
Peru, Ecuador aud Bolivia have in re
sponse to circular letters received encour
agement from Justin McCarthy,Algernon
Swinburne and tbe historian. W. E. H.
Lecty. The letters are ns follows:
"7 EATON TERRACE. London.
"Dear Sir:—l have read your letter,just
"received, with great irlerest. I feel no
doubt whatever that tbe influence of the
pope will be exercised io securing for
Protestants in the South American re
publics the same liberty of conscience
that ia enjoyed by Roman Catholic citi
gens of your country. I need hardly say
that your purpose bus my fullest and
most cordial sympathy. I thank you
much for your kindly voids with regard
to myself and my writing.
"Very truly yours,
"THE PINEs, Putney Hill, Lon ion.
"Dear sir:—l am no less honored than
gratified by your expressed wish for my
opinion ou so grave a question as that
on which you usk for it, and enn only
say that it seems more to me than some
what wanton waste of time to apply di
rectly or indiretly to the cardinal or pope
of any relaxation or modification of the
most monstrous claims ever put forth by
the church. Force and force alone could
obtain even a show o' justice, decency
or fair play from the ministers and
agents of a reiigiou which una never
yielded one jot of its atrocious pre ten
sions except under sheer compulsion of
"Yours most sincerely.
•'ALGERNON ( HAS. SWINBURNE."
"Dear sir:—l wish you all success in
your efforts to obtain a repeal of the
gross, intolerant laws about Protestant
marriages which exist in some of the
South American states, but I shall be
much Surprised if you obtain any real
kelp from the Vatican. Such laws were
once general in Roman Catholic coun
tries. They were always inspired or sug
gestel by the priests, and tbey were only
abolished wben tbe political power of the
church waa restricted or overthrown.
"W. E. H. LECKEY."
CUSTER'S UNCASHED CHECK
A Reminder of the Famous Fighter's
The Hietery o< the Paper la Doubtful, but It
Will Be Presented at Washington
BISMARCK, N. D., Sept. 33.—The
tragic death of General Custer and his
gallant men at the hands of the Sioux
Indians in tbe massacre of the kittle Big
Horn was recilled here this week hy the
forwarding to Mrs. Custsr of a che k for
$1500 draw i to the order of Genera!
George A. Custer in 18711. The check is
dated June 2>tb, and is signed by B.
Smith, at tbat time assistant paymaster
in the army. It was on June 25, 187ti,
tbat tbe massacre took place. The check
is still unpaid, aud soiletl and tattered
though it be, constitutes a valid claim
against the government for the annuo t
represented upon its face, wb icb was no
doubt intended as part payment of Gen
eral Custer's salary as an officer of the
United Statea army.
Where the check has been all these
years no one knows, least of all Michael
Francis, wbo found it in the street here
last February and who bas retained it in
his possession until now. When Francis
picked un tbe bit of paper it was almost
aa legible as when it was drawn, but
three heavy creases in it showed tbat it
had been worn through. The parts were
joined together by narrow strips of pa
per pasted on the back and the edges
were somewhat soiled as though tbe pa
per had at one time been dropped in tlie
; No indorsement appeara upon the back
of the check, and the face shows the
mask of no cancellation stamp, demon
strating that tne check has never been
presented for payment. The check was
no aoubt;jferwarded to the northwest be
fore the news of the Custer massacre
reached Washington. Had it reached
HARBUROER, HOnAN & CO.,
New York, Maker*
those in charge of the dead soldier's
effects it would havo been sent back at
once in order that one payable to tbe
heirs could have ben s-nt on in its place.
It has evidently been under shelter some
where, and the chances are that it was
lost recently and swept out .ntothe street
where it was found hy Mr. Francis.
Day Fight or nay Fake
NEW YORK. Sept. 23.—A local paper
says: Manager William A. Brady has just
made a very frank statement of the pugi
listic situution. He said:
"There is not a thing in the world I
would hesitate to do to keep Jim from
getting defeateJ. 1 would stop at noth
ing, refuse to accept any referee, start a
riot or anything, no matter how desecr
ate, rather than let Corbett go down.
Yuu can bet your life that if he is not In
condition he will not enter the ring."
A ided to Ibis Fitzsimmons' positive
Statement made just before the Austral
ian boarded his ipeolal car en route for
Tegas, that he would not tight Corbett
unless either paid $20,000 or assured that
the eidoloscope company would not be
allowed to photograph the contest, makes
the situation exceedingly dubious.
"Ringer" Knebes Expelled
SIOUX Oil V, Sept. 22.—80b Knebes,
the noted American horseman who was
arrested in Germany for alleged ringing
of horses there, has recieved notice that
he bad heen expelled from tbe American
Trotting association. Tbo expulsion is
the result of the trouble in Germsny.
Knebes said today that bo would protest
the decision uf the board. Knebes tins a
large number of horses entered in tbe
Sioux City fair races and has been driv
ing ou association tracks all summer.
SAN JOaQUIN COUNTY BONDS
The Supreme Court Says They Are
A Nice Question of Law Which Nearly Pre
vented the Building of a Needed
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 23.-The so
preme court decided today tbat the San
Joaquin county Hond issue was valid.
C. F. Howland sued the supervisors of
the county to have the bonds declared
invalid. Tlie bonded indebtedness was
created to raise money for the erection
of a county hospital. Huwland contend
ed that the supervisors bad exceeded
their power, because two-thirds of the
qualified voters of the county nad not
voted in f*vor of the issuanco of bonds.
The special election on tbe question as to
whether the indebtedness should he
created was held November 8, 1892, on
the same da' as a general election.
Votea to the number of (1500 were cast at
the general election, but the returns
showed that 3880 electors voted in favor
of tbe issuance of bonds and 1000 against.
If two-tblr Is of all the votes cast were
necessiry to Iczahy justify the issuance
of bonds,then the proposition was defeat
ed. But the court hel 1 that the law doea
not require a vote of two-thirds of all
votes cast at the general election. It
only requires two-thirds of all those cast
at the special election, which nappened
in this instance to be held on the same
day as tbe general election. Under this
construction the vote was sufficient.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 23.-By a
strong batting rally in their second inn
ings today, the visitors from Oxford and
Cambridge defeated the Gentlemen of
Philadelphia cricaeters by four runs and
two wickets. When play was resumed at
noon today the score stood 372 fot the
PhilaJelnfas for both tlieir innings, to
15d for Oxford and Cambridge in their
lirst. leasing a margin of 217 for the
English collegians to make up. About
5000 people witnessed the day's play in
spite of the intense heat.
A Texas ."lurder
EL PASO, Tex.. Sept. 23.—Mrs.
Thompson, the wife of W. L. Thompson,
a smeller employee, shot and instantly
killed Hattie Baker, a notorious young
woman who has heen living with Thomp
son several months and caused the latter
to forsake his wife and children. Mrs.
Thompson and her hu-band are in jail.
THE M'LEAN DIVORCE CASE
Testimony as to Naughty Osculation Is
The Plaintiil Will No Longer Be Bothered by
Detectives Nor by a Husband's
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. a.—Mrs. Car
rie McLean will not be annoyed by ber
husband's jealousy and bit sleuths any
more. Judge Hebbnrd divorced her from
her husband. Anthony McLean, today,
giving her half the community property,
but reserving the question of wbo shall
have tbe custody of the children until the
decree is signed.
All the money spent hy the husband in
trying to prove that his wife's friendship
for Preacher Watts was noi what it should
be was a useless expenditure, for Judge
Hehhard apparently threw out all tin 1
vigilant sleuths' testimony as to the
osciilaiion on ISernal Jltiihti, in Jeffer
son park and elsewhere, jieagreed,how
ever, that McLean had been trealed
cruelly by his wife and he granted ttie
divorce to the husband on the ground of
The attorneysf or Mrs. McLean tried to
have a new answer and cross-complaint
to the original complaint admitted, in
which Mrs. McLean specifically denied
every one of Iter husband's allegations
as to her intimacy witli the Rev. Watts
and charged Anthony wito insane jeal
ousy and ferociiy, constituting extreme
cjuelty. Tbis would have reopened the
entire case.but the judge decline! to con
sider the new documents and denied the
request for their admission.
The Cattle Queen's Cash
DENVER, Sept. 23.—A special to the
Republican from Santa Fe, N. M-, says:
Mrs. Barber, widely known as the
cattle queen of New Mexico, lias sold her
ranch near Nogales, in Lincoln county,
to Kansas City parties for $150,000 cash.
The sale was negotiated by Hon. Charles
B. Eddy, and it means the location of a
new town site and the early construction
of a railroad to White Oaks.
DALLAS, Tex.. Sept. 23.—5. F. Will
iams of Kanaas City shot and seriously
injured his wife and then killed himself
tonight. Tbe cause of the tragedy is not
known. The couple were guests at a local
A Heavy Loss
ROCHESTER, Ind., Sept. 23.-Fire ot
Tiosa, six nilies from here, today de
stroyed every business house, also the el
evators, sawmills and two dwellings.
Total loss, $100,000; insurance light.
Of fall and winter millinery Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday, at Annette
Rowe's millinery store, Ul South Broad
LOS AXGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORXING-. SEPTEMBER 24, 189 ft.
THE YANKEE BOAT A WINNER
!n the International Race for
Manager Hanlon ConfiJent That Balti
more Will Win
Knebes, the Ringer, Expelled From the
American Trotting Association—Racing
Results and Baseball Games
Ass'elated Press Special Wire.
OYSTER BAY, N. V., Sept, 23.—Tha
first race of the match, the best three out
of five betwoen Ethel Wynn.of the Indian
Harbor Yacht club, and Spruce IV, of
tho Minilwa Yacht club, was saildad to
day after Saturday's llukc. Ethel Wynn
won ve'y easily. She beat Sprnce IV by
7 minutes and 41 seconds, over a course
tbat began with a run to leeward for
tbiee miles and included a beat back on
the second lea: and a repetition of eight
lengths to make tne full distance of twelve
miles. After tje race Mr. J. Arthur
Brand said to a reporter ol the Associat
ed I'resa that he had changed his mind
in one way if not in others. He believea
tbat Spruce was more clever in a breeze
that blew; that he discovered today that
tbe stronger the wind thu better was
Etbel Wynn. Mr. Brand had no com
plaint against steam yachts, excursion
boats, schooners or sloops that were fol
lowing the races except in one instance,
when Mr. Colegate Hoyt s steam launch
got in his way just before the start, in
terfering witb li is crossing the starting
"But, 'said he, "don't think for a
moment that I make claim that the in
cident would affect the result. X waa
beaten and well beaten."
Indications early tbis morning for the
International half-raters' nice were much
tbe same as those on Saturday, the
breeze being light. The course today was
three miles out and back and repeat,
making twelve miles. The preliminary
signals were given at 12:30, preparatory
signal at 12:40, starting signal at 12:45.
Etbel Wynn got over the lino lirst and
started away on a turn before the wind.
Spruce IV. followed eight seconds later.
Both set sipnnskers immediately. The
English boat succeeded in blanketing tbe
Yankee, and at 12:50 had run by the
Ethel Wynn. The course is northeast by
east. The wind was blowing live miles
The run out was a remarkably close
and interesting race, as aeen from the
Sewanhaka club house on Center island.
The Ethel Wynn overhauled ncr oppo
nent and the yachts stood on almost even
terms for a long time. This was more
noteworthy because tbe Spruce did sucb
fast work on the wind Saturday. The
latter rounded the outer mark first, but
could not be seen perfectly from the ob
servatory on the club house. After round
ing tbey stood on tbe starboard tack for
the Long Island shore.
Coming out from behind Lloyd's Neck
Ethel Wynn was lirst to appear ; both on
the port tack. Ethel Wynn stood out
further from ahoro than her antagonist
and came about first in 2:15. Spruce fol
lowed suit and when both beaded back
for Lloyd's Point Ethel Wynn was well
ahead. Ethel Wynn came about again a
2:20 and stood off shore. Spruce made a
long board in under Lloyd's Neck. When
ebe came about and headed off shore tbe
Spruce was nnaDle to cross Ethel Wynn'a
bows. On the contrary she passed an
eighth of a mile behind Ethel Wynn's
stern. Tbis was at 2:22. Ethel Wynn flis.
playel excellent windward work and con
tinued to go in on the Englisu boat. At
2:3BrJthel Wynn led, it was estimated,
three-eighths of a mile.
Ethel Wynn wmt on tlie port tack and
disappeared from view behind a point of
Center island. It seemed evident she
would bave to tack a couple of times
more befcre she could round, hut sbe did
not. The Spruce came about to the start
boat and beaded for shore. At this pe
riod it looked as if Ethel Wynn had fully
maintained her lead. At 3:02 Spruce
went about fcr the mark. Tbe official
time in rounding the first outer mark
was: Ethel Wynn, 1 hour, 31 minutes,
40 seconds; Spruce. 1 hour.39 minutes and
57 secon Is. So tbe Ethel Wynn was first
by 17 seconds out of the first run before
the wind, which had lreshened to about
lo knots an nour.
On the beat to the second turn Etbel
Wynn clearly had the best nf the game.
The Spruce was a little slower coming
about but followed np pluckily. Ethel
Wynn left the second mark on ber star
board quarter nt 3:02:02 and broke out
her spinnaker immediately to the port,
ihe Spriue rounded at 3:03:07. She
broke out her spinnaker at 3:011:15.
Ethel Wynn passed the line first at
4:17:15. She was greeted with the shriek
ing and tooling of the assemoled fleet of
observers. But the good, game Spruce
which came along at s.fid, or 7 minutes I
and 1 seconds behind, received as royal
wcclome as did tbe winner.
CINCINNATI. Sept. IK.-Oakley re
A STORY WITHOUT WORDS.
Six furlongs—Oswego won. Judge Den
ny second. Martin third: time. 1:10.
Six furlongs—U. B. Cox won. King
Elm second, Spring Vale third: tune,
Six furlongs—Pretender won. Wildfire
second. Start third: lime. 1:15>«
Six furlongs—Warrick won. Sunny sec
ond, Mnnana third: t mo. lilti*,'.
One mile—Strnthrol won, Jnnus second,
Bob Martin third; time, 1:44.
SAX FRANCISCO, Sept. 23.—Results
at Bay District:
Six furlongs, selling —A) ttato won,
Coleman second, Mendocino tnird; time,
Six furlongs, selling—Olivia won, Arno
sreond, Johnny Pavne third, time,
rive and one-half furlongs--rim Mur
phy won. Duchess of Towers second.Can
dor third : tune. 1 lOe;.'.
One milo selling. 3-year-olds—Mamie
Scott won, Nephew second, Nellie G.
third; time, 1:413*.
One milo and seventy yards, selling —
Remus won, Little Bob second. Charmer
third; time, 1:I4' 4 . beating the coast rec
ord one-half second.
NEW YORK. Sept. 23.—The weather
at Oravesend today was all that could be
desired and tne track in line condit.on.
Five and one-ualf furlongs — Hazlet
won. Intermission second, Merry Prince
third : time, 1:09.
One mile and a sixteenth — Gotham
won, Primrose second, Dnlabra third;
lme, 1 :VJ%.
One mile and a furlong—Patrician won,
Lookout second; time, 1:89. Match race.
Five furlongs—Prince Lief won, Fall
ing Water second, Gismoude third; time,
One .nils—Galilee won, Arapahoe sec
ond. Ed Ksmey third; time, ItiSU.
Six furlongs—Nick won. Loal second,
Preston third; time. 1:18)1.
The following is the list of the entries
and weights of the laces to rim at Graves
end today, which are poeted in tho I.os
Angeles Turf club, 212 South Spring
street. Commissions received on these
races and full description of each event.
First race, maidens, five furlongs—Sal
vablc, 112: Medium Second, 112; Forum.
112; Mr. Reel, 112: Senator Murphy. 109;
Medina, 109; Black Bonnet. 109; Prince s
Jenn. 109; Sebastian. 101; Trillette, 109;
Sagamore, 109; Carib, 100.
Second race, mile— Leonawell, 112;
Brandywine, 112; The Bluffer, 109; Adel
herta, 109; Stonenellie, 109; Ajax, 107;
Chesapeake. 104; The Swain. 97.
Third race. Flatlande stakes, five fur
long", selling— Alarum (late Joe Rogers),
108; Prince Lief, 103; Refugee, 103; Fall
ing Water, 100; Amanda Fifth, (late
Amanda), 97; San Marco, 93; Ostler Jo,
93; Premier, 93; Emotional. 90; Carib, B0;
Bloomer, 90; Light Royal, 90.
Fourth race.Ocean View handicap, mile
— Rey del Carreras, 123; Flying Dutch
man, 122; Annissette, 112; Dolabra, 109]
Lucinna.llo; Emma C, 109; Branavwine
108; Belmar, 98; Kennel. 90.
Fifth race, three-quarters, handicap—
Domino. 130; Rey del Carreres, 121; Jack
of Spades, 114: Bellicoao, 95; Hanweli,
90; Illusion, Jli9.
Sixth race, mile and a half, selling -
Long Beach, 107; Cairaecas, 100; Pepper,
100; Connolssieur, mo.
BALTIMORE, Sept.23.-Msnnger Han
lon of the Baltimore basebill club, said
today that be was confident bis team
would win the National league pennant.
He expects to JaptUrl three games from
tho Philadelphia* and ta lose not more
than two. if any, to Xew York. He does
not believe the western clubs are throw
ing games to Cleveland, but thinks Pitts
burg might have used some other pitcher
on Saturday besides Moran, who had
pitched on the Thursday before.
Manager Irwin said: "1 do not think
tbo western clubs are ourposeiy
losing games to Cleveland. All
the western clubs except Cleveland
showed up weak on their last eastern
trip, and now that the clubs havo re
turned home they are not any stronger.
Cleveland is the best club and we must
win from them. I think it prohable that
the Louisvilles will take a game from
the Clevelands. Baseball is an honest
span and 1 am sorry to hear that many
persons think the western clubs are help
ing Cleveland win the pennant. The
genie is played on its merita at all
McGraw, third baseman of the Orioles,
will not appear again on tne diamond
this season. 1I» bas malaria and Is ill.
He cannot see any of the triends woo
LOUISVILLE, Sept. 23.—Louisville i,
base hits 10. errors 0.
Pittsburg 11, base bits 14, errors 1.
Batteries—lnks and Warner; Hawiey
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 23.—St. Louis 3, base
hits 12, eriors 2.
Cincinnati 15. base hits 20, errors 6.
Batteries—MoDougal and Often; Dwyer
and Vaugnn and Kehoe.
BROOKLYN, Sept. 23.—Boston 9, base
hits 13, errors ti.
Brooklyn 7, base bits 12, errors 4.
Batteries—Ryan and Nichols; Kenne
dy. Gumbrrtand Grim.
BALTIMORE. Sept. 23.—Baltimore J2,
base hits 14. errors 3. •
Philadelphia 4, base hits 7, errors 3.
Batteries—Esper and Robinson ; Lucid
WASHINGTON, Sent. 2.3.-Washing
ton 0, b se bits 13, errors 0.
Xew York 7. base hit.i 8, errors 2.
Batteries—Mercer and McGuire; Rusie
French Espionage of Germany
LONDON, Sept. 23.-A Berlin dispatch
to tlie Daily News says:
The recent arrest at Cologne of a cou
ple of French spies has led to tbo discov
ery of a complete and far reaching sys
tem of espionage. Many persons, includ
ing Germans, are involved. Arrests are
impending at Cologne.Madgeburg,Bruns
wick and Kssen.
WANTS COMPETENT CONSULS
President Cleveland's New Civil
CANDIDATES FOR POSITIONS
Must Show Good Records or Answer
The Examination Is to Be Conducted by a
Board Appointed by the Secre
tary of State
Associated Press Special Wire
WASHINGTON, Sept. 28.— Tlie presi
dent's neiv civil servile order affecting
consuls issued today is as follows:
EXECUTIVE MANSION, Sept. 2, 1895.
It being of great importance that tbe
consuls and commercial agonts of tbe
United Slates shall possess the proper
qualilications for their respective posi
tions, to he ascertained either through
a sstisfuctory r"cord of previous actual
seivice umier tbe department of state or
through an appropriate execution, il is
hereby ordered that any vacancy in the
consulate or commercial acency now or
hereafter existing, the salary of which
is not more than $25011 nor less than $1000
for the compensation of wliich, if derived
from official fees, exclusive of notarial
and other unofficial receipts, does not ex
ceed $2500 nor fall below $1000, shall oe
tilled (a) hy a transfer or promotion irom
some other position under the depart
ment of Atatc tl a character tending to
qualify the incumbent for tbe position to
ba filled: or fo) by appointment of a per
son not under the department of state
but having previously served tnereiind r,
lo its sat'sfoction in a capacity tanning
to quality bim for tne position to be
filled; or (c) by tbe appointment of a
person who. having furnished tlie cus
tomary evidence of Character, responsi
bility and capacity and being theieupon
selected by tho president tor examina
tion, is found upon such examination to
be qual lied for the position.
Eor the purp ise of Ibis order notarial
and unofficial fees shall not be regarded,
but the compensation of a consulate or
commercial ageiicjr shall be aeesrtalned,
it the office is salaried by reference to
the last preceding appropriation act. and
If the office is not salaried hy roference
to the returns of official fees for the la«t
preceding fiscal year.
Tbe examination herein before provided
for shall be by v board of three persons de
signated hy the secretaiy of state, who
shall also prescribe tho subjects to wbich
such examination shall relate and the
general mode of conducting tbe same by
the board. The vacancy in a consulate
will be filled at discretion only when a
suitable appointment cannot he made in
any of tbe modes indicated in the second
paragraph of this order.
STORMS SUCCEED THE CALM
The Denver Snow Storm Breaks All tbe
Kansas Reports Thunder Storms and Frost
Instead of Sweltering Heat.
Damage Is Feared
DENVER, Sept. 23.— F. H. Vanden
berg, local weather observer, reports tbat
the snowfall In Denver .Saturday night
amounted to 11.1 inches, leaving all
previous September records far behind.
The nenrest approach to it was on Sep
tember 20, 1875, when two and one-half
inches of snow fell.
EMPORIA, KttS., Sert. 23.-The great
est change in the weather ever experi
enced here occurred within the past
twenty-four hours, the mercury dropping
from 'JO in the afternoon to the freezing
point at night. A heavy frost fell last
At (Jofl'eyville the mercury fell 40 de
grees In two hours.
At Wichita the fall was 50 degrees and
the weather is tbe coldest for Septemoer
ever recorded there. Material iiujury to
crops will follow if the cold spell contin
At Admore, 1. T., a severe thunder
■torm came up this afternoon accom
panied by a lieht rain and a very high
wind. The storm was followed by a cold
wave, a fall of fotry degrees occurred in
a few hours.
Condltiona Generally Favorable for the la
turlng of Crops
SACRAMENTO, Sept. 23.—The State
Agricultural society, in co-operation
with the United States weather bureau,
James A. Barwick, director, issues tbe
following weatner and crop summary for
the past week:
The average temperature for the week
ending Monday, September 23d, was: For
Eureka, 52; Fresno. 01; Independence,
53; Los Angeles, Of; Red Bluff, 02; Sacra
mento, Bl; San Francisco, 62; San Luis
Obispo, 02; and San Diego, 66.
As compared with the normal tempera
ture there were heat deficiencies reported
as follows for the places named: Eureka,
2 degrees; Fresno, 10 degrees; Los Ange
les, 3- Red Bluff, 10; Sacramento, 8; San
Diego. 1 degree; while at, San Francisco
normal conditions as to temperature pre
There was no rainfall reported from
any station as having occurred during
As compared with the normal precipi
tation there were deficiencies ahown as
follows: Eureka. .Hot an inch ; Fres
no, Sacramento and San Francisco. .07 of
an inch ;an .14 of an inch at Red Bluff.
Normal conditions as fay ns rainfall nas
cone mod prevailed dining the week both
at Los Angeles and San Diego.
The high northerly winds during ;ho
latter part of the wick were very beneli
cial to tho fruit and raisin dryers in Cen
The week con, therefore, be classed as
one favorable in its climatic conditions
for the crops now maturing and being
gathered and dried.
5 NEW YORK, Sept. 23.—Arrived—Nor
mandic, Liverpool, Moble, London; Clr
cassia, Glasgow; State of California,
SOUTHAMPTON. Sept. 23,-Arrived-
Berhn. New York.
BREMEN, Sept. 23.—Arrived—Fulda.
NEW YORKi Sept. 28.—Arrived-Kal
is' Wilhelm 11. from Gonon.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 23.—The well-known
French attorney, Oliver Eaton Bodington,
was today admitted to the United States
court here. Mr. Boddington's admission
to Ibe American bar is ot special sig
nificant:- to people of this country, inas
much ns it is done in tho interest of
United Slates Consul Waller of Kansas.
MISSIONARIES IN MEXICO
The Natives Natnrally Object to Visitors'
English Mine Owners Hoist the British lie':
Over Their Property and Defy the
CITY OF MEXICO, Sept. 23.—Govern
or Cravito of the gr eat mining state of
Hidalgo has, at the so licitation of tbe
resident English miners, granted per
mission fur a prize tight in that state,
taking the ground tbat the English aro
entitled to their national sports and
plays as the. do not oaio for bull fights.
The Mexican Herald comes out against
the proposed missionary crusade against
tbe virgin nf Guadalotipe. saying tnat us
tbe American nnd English protestants
are enjoying the hospitality of the coun
try, it is manifestly improper to criticize
the cherished beliefs of tbo masses of the
Mexican people. It is reported this
evening that the American minister has
succeeded in dissuading the missionaries
from their contemplated action.
El Nacional continues its advocacy of
the annexation of Cuba to Mexico, iv
which several important daily papers
A telegram from San Luia Potosi states
that the Englishmen in charge of the
GUadaleaz ir mines, in being summoned
to surrender possession of the property
to representatives of the shares amount
ing to $000,000, resisted tbe authorities
with arms and hoisted the British fiaz,
detying tbe local officers to enter the
property. This is a quicksilver mine
owned in London.
Killed the Dogcatcher's Wife
STAMFORD, Conn.. Sent. 23.—Mrs.
Henry L. Dudley, a young mulatto wo
man,was murdered today by Mack Simp
kins, a colored plumber, who afterward
ended his own life by cutting his throat.
Situpkins was a widower with three chil
dren and had been very attentive to Mrs.
Dudley. Her husband, who is a truck
man, city dog catcher and a prosperous
citizen, rcsentod the man's attentions to
nis wife and for a time the latter re
frained from seeing tne woman. This
morning lie got drunk, met the woman
in the street and cut ber throat with a
rszor. He then killed himself.
Profesaor Kennedy Dead
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 88.—Profes
sor James G. Kennedy, principal of the
San Francisco normal school, died very
suddenly tonight while he was attending
readings given by George Riddle in tbo
auditorium of the girl's bigb school.
Heart failure was the cause of his death.
FROM NEW YORK TO HAYTI
A Steamer Chartered to Lay a New
Competition Will Begin With the Establish
ment of the New Line and Rates
Will Be Reduced
NEW YORK. Sept. 23.—The fJniteJ
States and Hayti Cable company has
charteied the steamer Maokay-Bennett to
lay the first section of tho submarine ca
ble to connect New York with Hayti,
West Indies. The Maokay-Bennett ar
rived bere on Friday and today sub
merged the heavy shore end of tue ca
ble, a length of about ten knots.
Competition will begin with the estab
lishment of the new lines and will result
in bringing down the present h'lgn rates.
Tbe Hayti company will he üble to han
dle butinoss for iho West Indies, Vene
zuela, tho Uuianus and Brazil. The
hoard of directors of tbo company, which
is an American concern, are: J. W.
Mackay. .T. W. Mackuy, jr., A. B. Chan
dler, Albert BecK and George Ward.
TO SUCCEED TOWNE
J. F. Kut sch i t Appointed Ocnerel .Minn.
H r ot tiie Southern Pacific
SAX FRANCISCO, Sept. 23.—The
Chronicle will say that J. F. Krutt
schnitt, who has been superintendent of
the Texas division of the Southern Pacific
ittilroad, has been appointed general
manager of the to them Pacific to suc
ceed tbo late A. N. Towne. Ho has also
been made second vice-president of tho
REPORT OF THE ACADrfiVIIE DE MEDECINE OF FRANCF
"THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS."
THE RESULTS OF THE RECENT
INVESTIGATIONS IN PARIS AND THE
REPORT OF THE ACADEMIE DE MEDECINE
OF FRANCE HAVE PLACED APOLLINARIS
WATER AT TIIE HEAD OF ALL THE
WATERS EXAMINED FOR PURITY AND
FREEDOM FROM DISEASE GERMS.,
STATISTICS OF POSTOFFICES
Growth of the Service ia the
KICKS AND MISCARRIAGES
A Superior System to That of For
Special Attention Being Paid to Robbery ol
Postal Cars and Hessengers and
Burglary ol Offices
Associated Press Special Wire.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 23 The annual
report of Fourth Assistant Postmaster-
General Maxwell shows that the number
of postoilicea in operation June 30, 189%
wns 70,004. During the year 2422 post
offices were established and 2103 discon
tinued. The total number ot appoint
ments for the year was 13,142.
Dunne, tbe year the greatest increase
in the number of postofDces was in Okla
Nineteen states show a decrease in tbe
number of postoltioes, the greatest loss
occurring iv Kansas, 58. South Caro
lina lost 41 and lowa and West Virginia
38 each. Fifteen other states show a loss
of 22 to 37 each.
During the year 39,546 complaints affect
ing the ordinary mail were received, 31,
--819 referring to letters and 27,597 to pack
ages, tins shows an increase of 2609
over last year.
Some special cases to which tba in
spectors are giving much, attention art
tbo robberies of oostottioes, burning oi
postortieer- -v-onics or nnsta.] cart end
highway robberies of mail messengers,
mail stages and railway postal cars, ana
the liguros submitted in the report that
the depredations and casualties in these
casea are gradually ou tbe increase, al
though the increase is not so uniform as
during the preceding year. A gratifying
decrease in tho number of pnsiofhc.es
burglarized is noted, but hlgcway rob
beires of tbe mails have increased some
Under the head of foreign cases, tbe
report emphasizes the superiority of tbo
registry system of the I"nited Statea over
that of most of the foreign countries.
During the year there wero 2240 arrests
for offenses against the postal laws, of
which number i 75 were postmasters. 40
assistant postmasters, 50 clerks in post
ottlces, 12 railway postoltice eleiks, 37
letter carriers, 52 mail carriers and 2»
were employed in minor poaitious in tbe
RUSSIA AND FOREIGN JEWS
The Czar Seems to Fear a Parasitic
That Is the Keason Given lor Interaction,
of Jewish Immigration Into
the Czar's Domain
WASHINGTON. Sept. 23 The depart
ment of etate to lay received through
Minister Breckenridge a note from Prince
Lobanow of tbo Russian foreign office,
bearing upon the admission of foieigu
Jews into Russia, together witb a trans
lation of the Russian laws upon the sub
ject. These laws are furnished in re
sponse to a request from Mr. Breckin
ridge, who made it because of tne refusal
of the Russian consul at New York to ad
vance the passports of American citizens
ot Jewish descent. In bis note enclosing
copies of tbe laws in question, Prince
Lobanow refers to the restrictions against
the entrance of Jews into Russian terri
tory, anu claims tfcst tbey are far from
implying un absolute interdiction.
They have their sources, be says, "in
considerations of a kind essentially ad
ministrative and economic. The imperial
government havine already many mill
ions of Jewish subjects, only admits th«ir
congeners of foreign allegiance when
tbey seem to present a guarantee that
they will not be a charge upon and a
Parasitic element in the statt. but will be
able, on the contrary, to be useful in tba
international development of the coun
try. It is because he had this object in
view to protect himself irom uu inliuence
of a proletariat ot tbis nature tbat tbe
Russian legislator has establiihed clearly
the categories of Israelites ol whom the
entrance in our territory can be permit
The White Squadron
dT. GEORGE, L. 1.. Sept. 23—Tha
white squadron weighed anchor at 1 p.m
and left for Hampton Roads. Tbe Hag*
ship New York, with Admiral Bunce on
board, was the first to leave and the Min
neapolis and Columbia followed. Tber.
tne Montgomery and Raleigh got under
way. Tbe squadron is to go south to
tike part in deep sea drills. When the
tloei reaches Hamilton Roads it will be
joined by the battleship Texas and the
monitor Araphitrite. Tho fleet will drill
until October, when the oruiscr Maine
will join it.
Burned to Deatn
SPRh.C GARDEN, Wis.. Sept. 23.—
Two children of Mury blaueon living two
miles west of Arona, ware burned to
death in their home. The mother went
for a pail of water a mile away, locking
the children in a room. The house took
lire during her absence.
Lincoln's Friend Dead
CHICAGO, Sept. 23.-Mrs. F. H. Brown
of Springfield, 111., died at Dulutb today.
Mrs. Brown was a friend of President
Lincoln, was prominent in charitable
work and at the time of ber deatb was
presid nt of the Illinois Board of For
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