Newspaper Page Text
French soli, the latter replying to "the president's salutation with a mili tary salute and then taking,M,. Faure's i Hand. ■' The president asked sor'licltously • whether the czarina had not. suffered greatly In the course of the roagh pas sage across the channel. The cj :ar thank ed him for the Inquiry and reassured him regarding the czarina's w elf are. He further expressed the pleasure he felt tn at last achieving his long formed project of visiting France. The esar having concluded his re sponse. President Faure gave his arm to the czarina, while the czar walked on the president's right han d. The party > ascended the steps leadlr g to the hall decorated in Louis XIV style the pre mier, presidents of the -chamber and Others, followed them .iisl the sunlight burnt through the cloud:; for the first tone during the day, thus dispelling the gloomy feelings of those who had remarked the unlucky storm of the night and morning and the incident of the wreck of the gangplank at the land ing "tage. The invited guests were already seated In the reception hall s.nd they rose as the czar and czarina a nd the president entered. The latter escorted their majesties-to the raiseid platform, where President Faure took up a position in the middle with the Mnpeltal guests on either side of him. Tlie various presen tations were then made, ,and the party proceeded to the dlplofmatic hall between the two lines of guests who bowed as the czarina, still on to c arm of the pres ident, passed. The czarina responded Smilingly and the czar touched his cocked hat to the salutes he received. After a short stay In the grand hall, preparatlons-wejre made for boarding the Napoleon state barge Elan in order to review the fleet. Before this was done, Admiral Besnard, minister of marine, suggested that' in view of the fatigues, which she had already undergone dur ing the day, the-czarina might prefer not to accompany the czar during the re view of the fleet. The czarina graciously replied: "I am too anxious to visit a French vessel to renounce such a pleasure." The magnlflcieaitly painted, gilded and upholstered barge was flying the French tricolors and the Russian im perial standard side by sTde. As the Elan emerged from the harbor to re * view the fleet of French warships moored ln the roadstrad, each vessel fired a salute of thirty-one guns. The barge steamed between the ships of the fleet, which was drawn up in four lines, and as the baxge passed, the crew of each vessel gave seven, cheers and the guard of honor on deck presented arms, the bugles sounded and the band played the Russian an.them. The Elan was stopped abreast of the, battle ship Hoche, the flagship of the squadron, and the imperial party proceeded on board of her. As the czar and czarina came on board, the Russian standard was lowered from the (main and the personal flags of the czar and President Faure were hoisted on the ship. All of the chief officers of the port of Cherbourg and of the squad ron were massed on dteck. The czar conversed for a few moments with Vice- Admiral Regnault de Premesnil, in com mand of the squadron. Their majesties then Inspiected the crew and the vessel. The party.remained on board foe half an hour. Upon leawing the Hoche a trenewed salute of thirty-one guns was given. The Russian sovereign then continued the review, after whtdh the Elan continued alongside the Pole Star, which had. re mained! moored to a pontoon wftlle the czar and czartna and their suite went to dress for the official dinner in the evening. As President Kaure traversed the Pole Star <m his return from the barge to the ansenal, the Russian sail ors on beard aheered and""the band played the Mars-dllase. AH those who .have been cdncerned in the ceremoinles incident to tie welcom ing of the ,czar are'greatly pleased at the Russiani monarch's affability. Twice he insisted 'that M. Eaure should pre cede. At 6:30 this evening President Faure and the other French officials went to the quay to fetch czar to the ban quet. The president alone went on board the Pole Sta.?. The czar Immedi ately made his appearance, and all pro ceeded immediately to the banquet hall. There were seventy-three guests seat d at three tables in the arsenal. The central table had a magnificent display of golden ornaments and flowers. The czar and President Faure occupied the central places at this table, M. Loubet, representing the senate, and M. Bris son, president of the chamber of depu ties, seated on either side of them. The czarina was not present>at the banquet, having begged that she be exensed on account of the fatigues she had under gone during the day. President Faure rose, the others present him in standing, while he proposed the toast to the czar. The president saidt "It is with great Joy that, accompa nied by the presidents of the chamber of deputies, I have received your majes ty and the empress. The president of the republic is certain that he responds to the sentiments of the nation in con stituting himself the interpreter of its unanimous wish for your imperial fam ily, the glory of your majesty's reign, and the welfore of Russia. To/morrow ln Paris your majesty will feel tire heart of the French people beating, and the welcome given to the emperor and em press of Russia will prove to them the sincerity of our friendship. Your majesty has chosen to arrive ln France escorted by one of your own squadrons. The French navy is grate ful for this. I remember with pride the numerous marks of sympathy which your august father displayed toward it, and that the task was entrusted to it o£ taking part In the demonstrations at Cronstadt and at Toulon. "In wishing your majesty a welcome to the soli of the republic, I raise my glass ln honor of the emperor and em press of Russia." As the company drank the president's toast, the band played the Russian na tional anthem. The czar, In response to the toast said: "I am touched with the sympathetic and cordial welcome given to us at Cherbourg. I have much admired the squadron which escorted us, and also the admirable vessel Hoche. On touch ing the soil of a nation which ls Rus sia's friend, I share the feelings which you have Just expressed. Monsieur le Presldente. I raise my glass ln honor of the French nation, the French fleet and oar sailors. I thank the president of the republic for the wishes he has Just expressed." The czar then clinked glasses with President Faure as M. Faure had done with the czar at the end of his own toast. The naval band present played the Marseillaise and the Russian an them. At the conclusion of the banquet the czar and President Faure engaged in a cordial conversation, lasting for twcn- ty minutes. M. Faure then escorted his majesty to the imperial train, where the czar warmly shook the president's hand, and M. Faure kissed the hand of the czarina. The batteries fired a final salute as the czar and czarina entered the train, which started at 8:30 oclock, the presidential party following at 8:45. A double line ot troops presented arms as each of the trains departed. President Faure has conferred the various grades of the Legion ot Honor upon the various members of the czar's entourage, Including the grade of grand officer of the legion upon Rear Admiral Lomy. In order to please the townspeople of Cherbourg, Ihe czar has ordered that the imperial yachts Pole Star and Standard should remain here until the end of the week. The czar has con ferred decorations upon the notable French statesmen who took part in the reception ceremony. When the royal party left the dining room after the banquet was over to night the company made a rush to se cure the menus and flowers to preserve as mementoes of the occasion. There was a pretty scene after the banquet when a nurse carried the baby Princess Olga, the ten months' old daughter of the czar, dressed In white, through the glazed hall next to the banqueting hall, where a brilliant re ception was being held. The throng of brightly uniformed officers saluted the little grandduchess and the other guests applauded. A WEATHER FORECAST PARIS, Oct. s.—At midnight the sky here was clear and starlit and there was every promise of a fine morning for the entry of the czar into Paris. There are hundreds of people in the streets and they evidently intend to spend the night there In order to be on the ground to secure places from which to view the state entry into Paris by the Russian sovereigns. TROUBLES ABOUT TICKETS Massachusetts Democratic Electors Failed to Withdraw The McKinley Electors Fail to Find a Place on the Official State Ballot in Colorado BOSTON, Oct. 5.—A sensation devel oped today at the meeting of the com mittee appointed by the Faneuil hall Democratic convention on September 27th to nominate the balance of the state ticket after the nomination of Hon. George Fred Williams to be can didate for governor had been accom plished. The committee had not been in session long when M. Boadman Hall, representing Mr. Williams, appeared and asked that the committee substi tute for the electors at large nominated at Faneuil hall those nominated by the Music hall convention, in order that the vote for Bryan ancTSewall might not be divided. After the proposition had been received Hon. John H. Sullivan, for the committee, said the committee had no right to withdraw any candi dates nominated by the convention. If the nominees saw fit to withdraw they could do so, and if any vacancies should be found the committee would see that they were filled. The ticket of the Faneuil hall conven tion was filed with the secretary of state at 5:20 today. After the ticket ls filed there are seventy-two hours given under the law for the withdrawal of candidates from the ticket and is? the candidates desire to do so they can have their names withdrawn from the ticket. IN COLORADO DENVER, Col., Oct. s.—lt ls doubtful whether the McKinley electoral and state ticket is to he printed on the offi cial ballot of Colorado. The time for filing by petition has expired, and the ticket nominated at Colorado Springs last week has not been filed in that manner. Now the silver Republicans are preparing to protest against allow ing the names to go no the official bal lot, claiming the ticket represents a bolting faction and not the regular Re publican organization. HER THIRD VISIT. The British Warship Comus Calls at San Francisco. SAN FRANCISCoToct. 5.-The guns of the San Francisco forts again saluted the British warship Comus this morning. It was the third time she has entered this port in a little over a year. She ls on her way from Esquimau to the Cen tral and South American coasts to re lieve H. M. S. Wild Swan, which was re cently badly injured by striking a rock in Callao harbor, and merely put in here for mail and fresh water. The Cosmus goes south without any orders regarding the Linlithgow, the disabled British tramp steamer whloh went adrift off Aeapulco August 11. If she sights the unfortunate ship she will give her assistance, but will make no special effort to find her. It is possible the Comus may receive orders at Aea pulco to do something for the Linlith gow. A SAMOAN CONSUL LONDON, Oct. s.—The Berlin cor respondent of the Times says it is semi officially announced that the treaty powers, the United States, Great Brit ain and Germany, Intend to appoint Dr! Raff el, now the Germam assessor at Dar Es Salam, in German East Africa, to succeed E. Schmidt, municipal presi dent at Apia, Samoa. INDIAN RIGHTS DENVER, Oct. s.—The supreme court today decided that Ute Indians are sub ject to state laws and amenable to the jurisdiction of the state courts for of fenses committed outside the limits of their reservation, and sentenced Pablo, who murdered Ewep ln Montezuma county, to be hanged ln the week begin ning Oct 25th. AN ACTRESS DEAD. WASHINGTON., Oct. 5.-M»ss tVrmfe Lewis, a well-known soubrette actress, died at her father's home here today of consumption. JLOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY OCTOBER 6, 189(1. HANNA IS STILL HOPEFUL Of the Election of His Man McKinley WORKINGMEN OF AMERICA Certainly Have Much at Slake in This -~ Campaign But the Tide Is Not Flowing McKinley ward Except the Paid Contingent Carried to the Canton Lawn. Associated Tress Special Wire NEW YORK, Oct. s.—As Chairman Hanna was leaving Republican head quarters this afternoon he was asked what truth there was in the report that he had written a letter to an intimate friend in which he conceded the election of Bryan because Republicans were un able to control the labor vote. Mr. Hanna replied: "The report Is ab surd on the face of It. I have not writ ten such a letter nor have I at any time said anything capable of such construc tion. The report is what you newspa per men, I believe, call a 'fake.' I have too much confidence in the intelligence and integrity of the American wage earner to believe he will vote for a pol icy or support a candidate on a platform which means repudiation and a 53-cent dollar. I have never conceded the elec tion of Mr. Bryan, and I certainly cannot concede it now when the tide is flowing so strongly and unmistakably in the di rection of Republican success." "Then you are confident, Mr. Hanna, of the vote of the workingman?" "I am confident that the men who work, whether for salaries or by the day, will be with the Republican party ln this campaign for honesty and a sound 100 --cent dollar. Any other interpretation of the attitude of wage-earners would be an insult to their patriotism and their in thi3 issue than any other class of men. in this Issue than any othtj- class of men. I don't propose to discuss in the newspa pers our plan of campaign, but I will say all our reports indicate that a great ma jority of the votes of the workingmen will be with us In this campaign. "The silver craze may be likened to an epidemic. Its acute stage was rvached a few weeks after Mr. Bryan's nomina tion. Like every other malady, It yields to careful and Intelligent treatment." HOBART'S DENIAL. NEW YORK, Oct. s.—The Republican headquarters gave out the following to night: A report has recently been circulated ln the west to the effect that Mr. Hobart, the Republican candidate for vice-pres ident, is president of the hard coal trust, which, it is alleged, has advanced the price of coal. When Mr. Hobart's at tention was called to this report he said that while he did not make a practice of denying campaign rumors, he felt that inasmuch as this matter had been cir culated through the west, It was proper to make a statement, the substance of which Is as follows: 'Last December the trunk line railroads located east of the Mississippi were called upon under an agreement known as the joint traffic as sociation to select three arbitrators to arbitrate differences which might arise between these railroads. Only trunk lines were included ln this arbitration. Coal roads were not included and the matters submitted to arbitration had nothing to do with coal, coal production, coal tonnage or the price of coal in any manner, form or shape whatever,wheth er directly or indirectly. The selection of Mr. Hobart as a judge between these roads was made because he had no In terest therein in any form. " 'Mr. Hobart also distinctly stated Comes With a better understanding' of the transient nature of the many phys ical ills, which vanish before proper ef forts—gentle efforts —pleasant efforts— rightly directed. There is comfort in the knowledge, that so many forms of sickness arc not due to any actual dis ease, but simply to a constipated condi tion of the system, Which the pleasant family laxative. Syrup of Figs, prompt ly removes. That is why it is the only remedy with millions of families, andis everywhere esteemed so highly by all who'value good health. Its beneficial effects are due to the fact, that, it is the ono remedy which promotes internal cleanliness without debilitating the organs on which it acts. It is therefore all important, in order to get its bene ficial effects, to note when you pur chase, that you have the genuine arti cle, which is manufactured by the Cali fornia Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by all reputable druggists. If in the enjoyment of good 'health, Ctjfl tie system is regular, laxatives or ether remedies are then not needed. If afflicted with any actual disease, one tray be commended to the most skillful physicians, but if in need of a laxative, one should have the best, and with tna well-informed everywhere, Syrup of Figs stands highest and is most largely nsed and gives most general satisfaction. SOAP FOAM Washing Powder Has captured the ladies because it does not injure your hands or fabrics. Ask your grocer for it. sc, 15c and 25c Packages that he had no connection direct or In direct with any such coal trust He does not know of the existence of any such trust, except what he has seen In the newspapers.' " AT CANTON. CANTON, 0., Oct. s.—Major McKinley had an unexpected delegation tonight The First Voters' club of Canton, headed by a band, marched to the lawn unan nounced and when Major McKinley ap peared upon the porch greeted him with three rousing cheers. Major McKinley addressed them briefly. A large American eagle came by ex press today to Major McKinley. It was sent by State Senator Eli Dennlson of Oakland, Cal., accompanied by a letter of greeting from Callfornlans. Major McKinley drove Mrs. McKinley to the depot this morning, where she boarded a Cleveland train to spend the day. The major met her at the train to night, and during the aftevaoon he took a drive Into the country. RAILROAD LITIGATION Atlantic and Pacific Disputes In Pro cess of Determination SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. s.—United States Circuit Judge Ross of the south ern district, held court ln Judge Mc- Kenna's court room today ln order to hear a motion to permit the Southern Pacific to intervene in the Atlantic and Pacific foreclosure suit, and petition the court to set aside $48,683.74 from the funds now in the possession of Receiver Smith to reimburse the petitioners for moneys they have paid for taxes. Attorney W. F. Herrln presented the petition for the Southern Pacific and was opposed in brief arguments by C. N. Sterry and Neil B. Fuller of Alburquer que, N. M., and Judge Hut;on and Charles Monroe of Los Angeles, repre senting the mortgage holders and At lantic and Pacific road. Judge Ross, without hesitation, al lowed the Southern Pacific to Intervene and gave all parties interested ten days in which to answer the petition. He also appointed Owen N. Marrow of Los An geles as special master to take testi mony in the matter and to report there on at Los Angeles within a reasonable period of time. ARIZONA'S POLITICS. PHOENIX, Ariz., Oct. s.—The last of the Republican conventions of Arizona, that of Gila county, ln defiance of na tional and territorial platforms, de clares as follows on the money question: "We are unalterably opposed to the at tempt to discriminate In favor of the money classes by establishing gold as the monetary standard of the United States and we declare It as our opinion that the prosperity of the country and welfare of the people are dependent upon the restoration of true bimetal lism, the free coinage of both gold and silver at the ratio of 16 to 1, without waiting for the concurrence of England or any European nation, they having re peatedly refused assent." WASHINGTON, Oct. s.—Ottmer Mer genthaler. inventor of the Mergenthaler typesetting machine, has appealed from the decision of Commissioner Seymour ln awarding priority of Invention to certain important improvements of the machine to W. S. Scudder. The Good Work Goes Bravely i ON AT — JACOBV BROS. Not a Once-in-awhile, Do-a-little-cut-rate Selling kind of a Bargain Giving, but regular GENUINE BARGAIN SPECIALS that are more than worthy the name. The one great reason why we are always busy, why our aisles are always crowded with happy buyers and eager bargain seekers, is because When We Advertise we always promise to do great things, and WE DO DO AS WE ADTERTISE TO DO. I A f ADV ROOQ You can always rely upon anything promised you by *J /\vUD I iJIVvyO* Our Promises for This Occasion §j Today, Tomorrow and the Next Day Only An "Up-to-Date" Bargain Special m A 20th Century "Footwear" Bargain Special <C 7 11 % I**'**' Stlppers-For the opera puny, recaption or evening wear: Laird. Softener * Dluonal Sh.vloi •"•wool "Jk M •* / M lteheli'» HanS-made Oo*e Calf Twin-strap Slipper., handsomely embroid- a g mp m ToX» >rj er«d In full cut steel beads, Louis XV heels ai.abund'turnedsolei. The IT I C 7 An "Economist" Bargain Special To<, " y tOMOrrowthenexldayonly Men's BuHincss Suits-It's only a matter of two or three daya of such (tiling »8 last )fl A "Sensible" Bargain SDCCIaI Hut urclay's to clean out the entire lot of those up-to-112 and up-to-iio last fa mm /\ 0 " Bpring and summer's styles of Men's Buslnoss Suits at ihe price we offer |L mm\ -a iff tZO w„.n...,'u 11.,.,. - n „„ „ « . . . . mm-A them* Mmc ware Sh) more were il ' and manr were >15' jtZl •"l L " omen's Boot*—Dongola Kid Button Boots In neat opera and square toos, *W but Today •iftf'Kfmml fjJ patent leather tip. and warned button boles, Utloa Shoe Co.'s make, L'4J pairs, /<C Dunooay the width. A, B, O; the price ............. fl tJW For tho nottoo-overly particular man 'tis • good thing. FJ i We expect to sell every pair of'em. A Bargain Special in Hats U An "Unusual" Bargain Special Men's Black Fedoras—The most popular style of the very many g\ A _ Cr> introduced ior thin season's wear; a trustworthy quality of fine Fur Felt, and a 1J /f White Kiel Oxfords- Finest ot Whlto Dress French Kid with hand- f\ wanntKed regular $2 value; /iv turned soles, broken sizes ln B, C, U and E widths, regular price #2:50 p"r pair; \m Today they're only * 'i>J special sale price /(/y only one of those sold to a single customer. </2 Only oris pair to a single customer A "Seasonable" Bargain Special eg Bargain Specials in Tan _ Men's Shirts nnd Drawers—Two line, of heavy, fancy-rlbhed fit] Underwear) one line retail, at. 400, the other at SOc per garment regularly at /if [i» liadles' Oxford Ties— Tan Vlcl Kid. real Russia Calf and Russet Goat l\/" nil dialers: pick out the sorts you like best aw fl V V? Oxford Ties, three different broken line, of very line 88 and M footwear; Xlnf Today for only reduced to the nuiculoj s price of 7UL You'll see'em In our big window, this morning. fSp True; too true—strange yet truer true A "Worklngman's" Bargain Special gj Bargain Specials in Black Men's Overshlrts—Two or three different broken lot. of last year's r*"*tl 3 heavy wool Working Khirt.; they sold at 78c, (1 and 5i.25, and are 14 //"» Ladies' Fine Shoes—Fine Frenjh Dongola Kid Button and Lace Shoes, worth t today but iust for a C"aWtv CS 1 paten', leather tipped and plain toes, broken sliosof Ourtl. ,t Wheeler. II and \Mt\f* Hpeclal Bargain we say (4 -Shoes; in our new shoe store for VIIU It's a money-saving Investment. fj) Friends! Bring us your fset. ' ww r „r A , B w g fl!, S v Pedal ln B,ankets 1 A "Crack-a-Jack" Bargain Special California Wool Blankets—We want to sell them before the £t*/*% mg\ & ir , , fl ni v moths g»'t Into them; they are too good to be spoiled that way; every pair \/ /11 Mens Kip lilucners— Guaranteed full stock and the bestsoltd /to *fl /\ in worth 131 examine them and see; fJ/.aVa fl / fd\ Workshoe ever s>Ld for 92 In Los Angeles; (J. M. Henderson's celebrated Hk I -til the rSpecial Price Is only •** iri • iJlucU Thortis"; cur Special K'arsuln Trice J| I m mm*W Only two pairs to a single customer. [*o only one pair sold to a single customer. » T'I*^1 *^ A "Warm Bargain Special § SoHd Leather Bargain Special California Wool Blankets—We've only S2 pair, left out ol our ilk* Fte\ 111 m . m t ,. ' • entire last year', stock of Vicuna 4-polnt. all pure" wool California IC 2 711 )fj Men » Plnn Shoes-Full stock, all solid leather Satin Calf Shoes, (% 7 mmm Blankets, iliat sold at U per pair; until all are gone, •])•:■. fl 7 V& either Congre.. or Lace, in any of the many now fall styles, all sizes, new 1L I /•% Your Choice for myvmm s g-* goods; regular ?2.SJ; for the aale ouly sD 1• fl t_/ It's getting preity cold these October nights*SJ You'll te sir .y if you miss thorn. ~ A Bargain Special in Boys' Wear m A "Big" Bargain Special Knetp.«"ulr. 4a< >S In "W«*le" People* Bhoes-Ml.se.' Tan Ooat Button and Lac. *4 AO $3- 4 <> I $1.08 B^ailch V Sto?es I A RO O BmnchsTores In This City #J AVV/U I In This City 128-130-132-134-136-138 North Spring Street CAMPAIGNING GENERALS Are Well Received by Citizens of Kansas ENORMOUS GREAT CROWDS About One-tenth the Size of Bryan Audiences The Veterans of the Soldiers' Home . Weep With Joy to Greet Their Old Comrades Associated Press Special Wire KANSAS CITY, Mo., Oct. s—General Alger and party of campaigning gener als, from 6:30 until they left at 3 oclock this afternoon for Leavenworth, spent their time speaking to enthusiastic crowds ln different parts of the city. Wherever they went people flocked about them by thousands. The biggest and most enthusiastic demonstration of the day took place ln the business cen-1 ter Just after lunch. The streets were packed. It was after 2:30 oclock when the last, speech had been concluded, and a start for the depot was made. All along the route the generals were constantly cheered, while at the depot a great throng greeted the party and cheered the train as It pulled out. General Alger this afternoon, received a telegram from Major McKinley ask ing the party to visit Canton on its way east. The Invitation will be accepted. AT LEAVENWORTH LEAVENWORTH, Kas., Oct. 6.—The union generals arrived in Leavenworth between 4 and 5 oclock and made a stop of twenty minutes. It rained all the af ternoon, but. the rain did not prevent a crowd of 2500 people gathering at the depot. There were about a thousand veterans in from the National soldiers' home, and they were wildly enthusiastic when the generals alighted from the car. Veterans carried General Sickles to a platform, where he spoke ten min utes ln the rain. Some of the veterans wept with Joy on greeting their old com manders. AT ST. JOE ST JOSEPH. Mo., Oct. s.—General Russell A. Alger and his distinguish**! party of sound money crusaders reached St. Joseph tonight ln the midst of a rainstorm and received a generous wel come. Special trains were run Into St. Joseph from all directions to meet the party which was made up of Generals Alger, Sickles, Howard. Stewart, Mars den, Corporal Joseph Tanner, Major J. W. Burst, Colonel G. H. Hopkins and others. The party was received by 5000 people, who formed a procession and es corted by the Blame Flambeau club and the Veteran McKinley club, made a parade of the principal streets of the I city. Over 6000 men were ln line. The two opera houses were totally ln- I adequate to furnish room for the crowds I and an overflow meeting was held. At I the Tootle opera, house, Hon. C. B. Ed gar, editor of the News, presided. Gen eral Sickles spoke first and was followed by General Howard, General Alger, General Marsden and Major Burst. At the Crawford opera house, Hon. C. A, Morseman presided and Introduced Cor poral Tanner, who was followed by Gen eral Marsden, General Stewart and also by General Howard, who had been brought over from the other opera house. The party left at 11 p. m. for Ottumwa, lowa. ON THE DIAMOND One More Game Decides the Temple Cup Contest BALTIMORE, Oct. s.—The Orioles . took their third straight game in the Temple cup series from the Spiders this afternoon by dint of brilliant playing, both at the bat and in the Held, together with a bit of good luck here and there. The attendance was about 6000. The | Cleveland men are wofully put out at the result, and the Baltimore contingent looks very glum when they talk about the lack of interest shown in the con test. All hands leave for Cleveland to morrow, and the Orioles say there will be but one game in the Forest City, which they expect to win and thereby settle the contest for the trophy, j The feature of the game was the bril llant out-field work of both teams, every j man greedily accepting all chances and 1 making the plays in fine style. The 'only exception was a poor throw by Burkett, which allowed Hotter to score in the third Inning. Score: Baltimore 6, hits 8, errors 2. Cleveland 2, hlt3 10, errors 2. Batteries—Hoffer and Robinson; Cup py and Zimmer. Umpires—Emslie and Sheridan. CLAY PIGEONS. Los Angeles Shots Protest Against a De cision. SAN JOSE, Oct. 6.—Tho second day's shoot of the California Inanimate Target association was a great success and of much interest. C. J. Hass of the Stockton Athletic association won the individual championship mcual. In the shoot Haas tied with W. J. Hlnkle of the San Joaquin Valley club, and in the shoot-oft Haas made 19 and Hinkle 17 out of a possible 20. The Golcher trophy was won by F. B. Morton, norn de plume Coffin, of the Re liance club. In the first shoot he tied with Haas, Swain, Nauman, Ferrar, Balkwell, Detz, Chappell and Pedlar. In the shoot off Morton made 20 straight again, win ning the trophy. In the team shoot the championship trophy was won by the Olympics. In the first shoot the Olympics made 99, while Los Angeles claimed 100. Two birds were sprung at the same time and a Los Angeles man killed' both. The Olympics entered a protest which was allowed. Under the protest the Los Angeles men were allowed only ,99. This made a tie and Los An geles refused to shoot. The Olympics shot and made 106 and were given the trophy. The shoot closed with a big banquet to night. AN APPEAL, TO FREEMEN. The New York State Committee Talks for Bryan. NEW YORK, Oct. s.—The New York Democratic state committee, through J. C. Truman, chairman of the executive committee, issued an appeal to the vot- I ers of the state today. It ls a lengthy | document and after declaring the pres ent contest is the people's light, says: It ls the hour for those who love free Institutions to oome to the front. Vic tory can only be won by education ant there is need of educators. Your com mittee calls for the services of all who are to labor without price. It asks ths services of all who are willing to go forth to work against the advocates of the great trusts. FETE AT FRESNO. Citizens Celebrate the Completion mt the Valley Road, FRESNO, Oct. s.—The number of peo ple who participated in today's celebra tion of the completion of the Valley road is variously estimated at from 10,000 to 20,000. It was the largest crowd ever assembled in the city, people com ing ln large numbers from as far north as Stockton and from the soutr as far Bakersfleld. The industrial parade was under the marshalshlp of Fulton G. Berry, and was a mile and a half long. In the line were enormous loads of wheat, wine, wool, raisins, etc., for shipment over the new road. At the depot grounds upon the arri val of the first passenger train, an ad dress of welcome was made by Arthur R. Briggs, to which a response was made by Claus preckels. Both address es were enthusiastically received, Mr. Spreckels' statement that the compa ny only desired to make six per cent interest on the investment being espe cially well received. In the evening there was a fine bi cycle parade, which was followed by open air speeches by Governor Budd, Claus Sprecels, Attorney Preston and Mr. Levlnsky of Stockton. Later a banquet was given to the committee of ten at the Hughes hotel, and the gov ernor and his staff and the officials of the road participated. LABOR DAY NEGLECTED. SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. s.—Except for the fact that the federal courts, offices and hanks recognized labor day by closing their doors, few would have known that the day was legally one of rest In this city. Few merchants closed their doors at nooa and allowed their clerks a half day's rest. The laboring man, for whose benefit tbe day was set aside as one on which toll should not be known, failed to observe. None of the labor organizations turned out and the mills and' factories ran right along. The reason is that the first Monday ln Sep tember was recognized by Them as labor day. , " OTTAWA, Ont., Oct. 6.—Owing to the uncertainty as to the hour when parlia ment was to close today there was a small attendance at the prorogation ceremonies in the senate chamber. The speech from the throne delivered by Lord Aberdeen was the shortest on record and only contained the statement that an amicable settlement of the Manitoba school question would short ly be arrived at. THE PRESIDENT'S MOVEMENTS. BUZZARDS BAY, Mass., Oct. s.—The president has definitely decided to leave here tomorrow, as have also Mrs. Cleve land and the children. The plan ls now that the president will take the Oneida to New York, and Mrs. Cleveland ex pects to go by train. She\vill visit the Benedicts of East Greenwich.