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PET PEDALERS Pomp for a Thousand Dol lar Purse COOPER TAKES THE HONORS ff AT.Tt AND GARDINER MOURN FOB TEE MONEY An Exciting Day's Racing at the Stockton Fair—Results on East am Track*—Ball Game* Associated Press Special Wire. ALBANY, N. Y„ Sept. 21.—Tom Cooper carried off the honors in the mile match race for $1000 with Eddie Bald and Arthur Gardiner in this city today. It took three heats to decide the race. Bald winning the first heat by a length ir. handy style ln 2:31. Cooper had the pacemaker's wheel ln the second heat, andi when the latter dropped out at the last quarter, Cooper made a sudden jump and led into the stretch by ten yards. Gardiner and Baldi came after him with a rush, but were a length back when the tape was crossed, Gardiner getting sec ond place by a wheel. The time for this heat was 2:26. In the third heat Cooper, Bald and Gardiner tacked on to the pacemaker in th* order name* and took a slow clip around to the last quarter. Gardiner made a Jump for a steal but Cooper was ready for him and following close, leav ing Bald hopelessly behind. Fifty yards from the finish Cooper passed Gardiner with a great burst of speed and won by a length. Bald rode th? last 25 yards sitting up. This heat was ridden in 2:36 1-5. SOLDIER CYCLISTS WASHINGTON, Sept. 21—The War Department has made public the re port of James M. Moss, Twenty-fifth In fantry, who commanded the bicycle oorpw which made the long journey from Fort Missoula. Mont., to St. Louis last summer. The document is filled with information of the greatest value to bi cycllste who contemplate making long trips awheel. TURF AND TRACK Exciting Sport at Stockton—Basalts in the East STOCKTON, Cal., Sept. 21.—The sec ana day's racing at the Stockton fair was full of surprises for betters and the sport was exciting. The event of the day was the 2:20 trot tn which there were eight starters with everybody guessing. It was a six beat race and was won by Columbus S., the "stayer," in the last three heats. The wise ones picked Iran Alto, a son of Palo Alto, as the winner, but h* never got better than second place, and when the splitting of heats was commenced, the wise ones dropped on ths winner, who had held the second place after the first heat and showed staying qualities which were well known to the circuit travelers. Summaries: Trotting, 2:20 class, six heats— Thomas Smith's Columbus S., by McDonald Chief-Ethan Allen, (Joe Smith)) 522111 Palermo, by Berlin (Hodges)... 3 118 3 2 Uncle Johnnie, by Benton Boy, Kent 144773 Our Jack, by Setinway (Sulli van) 7 8 3 2 sro Iran Alto, by Palo Alto, (Bunch) 2386 6ro Lustre, by Fallis, (Gray) 8 6 7 5 2ro Fanadma, by Eros (Franklin). 6 5 6 3 4ro May 8.. by Altoona (Van Boke len) 4 7 5 4 Bro Time, 2:20, 2:16%, 2:18, 2:17, 2:18%; 2:2«>4. Pacing. 2:30 class— C. A. Owens' Joe Wheeler, by Sldney- The Grand Moor. (Owens) 11l Florlcuto, by Red Cloak, (Baker)... 2 2 2 Adele, by Dexter Prince (Saunders) 4 3 3 Prince H.,by George Rickman,(Mosh- er) 8 4 4 Time, 2:18. 2:17%. 2:16. Five furlongs, running, for three-year- Oldo —Tortoise, 106 (Macklin), won; Jim Bozeman, 112 (T. McDonald), second; Lolo, 102 (Holmes), third. Time, 1:01%. Kitty Brad), McFarland and Soledad also ran. AT OAKLEY CINCINNATI, Sept. 21.—Results at Oakley: Five and a half furlongs—George B. Cox won, Moto second, Sister Jane third. Time, 1:08 1-2. Jackanapes was first but was disqual ified for fouling. Six furlongs—Pouting won, Madeline second, High Test third. Time, 1:14 1-2. One mile—Don Quixote won, Oral sec ond, Joe Muscle third. Time, 1:43. The Gem stakes, one mile— Malvolio won, Pontussecond, Lieberthird. Time, .1:42. One mile—Berclalr won, Dominica sec ond, Harry Games third. Time, 1:42. AT HARLEM CHICAGO, Sept. 21.—Results at Har lem: Six furlongs—Mamie Callan won.Flor eann second, Song Bird third. Time, 1:15. Five and a half furlongs—Graziella won. Depending second, Fonsavannah third. Time, 1:07 3-4. Six furlongs— Foreseen won, Adowa second, Diggs third. Time, 1:14 3-4. One mile, Illinois selling stakes, $1200— Carnero won, Dr. Sheppard second, For bosh third. Time, 1:411-4. Six furlongs—Aquinas won, Paul Griggs second, Mordecai third. Time, ltM 3-4. Seven furlongs—J. H. C. won, Dona tion second, London third. Time, 1:29. AT DETROIT DETROIT, Sept 2L—Results: Five furlongs—Miss Gussie won, Bon adot second, Hurly Burly third. Time, 1:02. Six furlongs—Plantain won. Majesta second, Judith C. third. Time, 1:15 1-4. Mile —Klsme won, Beau Ideal second, Leonde third. Time, 1:42 1-4. Seven furlongs—Shuttlecock won, Irk . Some second, Ingomar third. Time 1:28. Six furlongs—Midlo won, Enchanter second, Skillman third. Time, 1:14 3-4. AT FORT ERIE BUFFALO, Sept 21.—Results at Fort BMs: Wvs furlongs, selling—Our Breezy , Won, BardaUa second, Tlmora third. Time, 1:01 1-2. Mil*—Abingdon won. Xemosba sec «M, Proteus third. Tim*, 1:42 1-2. rfWmvmkmm lilwHi) mm. Flaming second. Florida Bo** third. Time, 1:16 3-4. Mile—Storm King won, Tbad second, Annie Lylethirdi Time, 1:42. Steeple chase, full course—Decapod won, Martinet second, Brother Bob third. Time, 5:82 1-4. Six furlongs—Hurl won, Cyclone sec ond. Odd Genius third. Time, 1:15 3-4. ON THE DIAMOND Winners of Games Played by League Club* BOSTON, Sept. 21.—8y a strange mix ture of hitting and poor fielding Brook lyn piled up 12 runs against Boston ln the first inning of the first game today. The Brooklyns made seven safe hits in succession, and sixteen men had gone to bat before the Brooklyns were retired. Seven of the runs were made after two men were out. In the fourth, with the bases full and three runs scored, Hick man was placed in the box, and after the first two inninga did fairly well. The second game abounded in sharp fielding, excellent pitching and fine hitting, being a decided contrast to the first game. Score, first game: Brooklyn 22,hlts 22, errors 3. Boston 5, hits 10, errors 5. Second game: Boston 9, hits 12, er rors 0. Brooklyn 1, hits 5, errors 2. Cleveland—Cleveland won a hard earned victory today. The only feature of the game was the sensational play of Ryan, who tied the score in the ninth inning by stealing home. The weather was chilly and the crowd small. Score: Cleveland 8, hits 14, errors 2; Chicago 7, hits 11, errors 3. New York—The New Yorks were easy prey today for the Orioles, who won as they pleased. The bunched their hits off Meekin and with the exception of one play fielded to perfection. The bat ting of Tlernan and the playing of Sten zel were the features. Attendance 5000. Score: New York 3, hits 11, errors 5; Bal timore 10, hits 16, errors 1. Pittsburg—The Reds' good hitting and the poor fielding of the Pirates gave the I game to the visitors. Attendance 1500. Score: Pitts, 3, hits 9, errors 5; Clncin- Mtt 11, hits 14, errors 2. Philadelphia—Mercer's effective pitch ing defeated the Phillies today. Errors were rather plentiful on both sides. At tendance 1300. Score: Washington 5, hits 9, errors 6; Philadelphia 4, hits 5, errors 4. Won on Points LONDON. Conn., Sept. 21.—Martin Flaherty, of Lowell, got the decision on points over George Slddons, of New Or leans, In twenty rounds here tonight. HOLDEN WON'T CARE So Long as He Gets Hi* Vacation With Pay SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 21.—There was lively tilt between Governor Budd, Acting Chairman Phelps and President Kellogg at the meeting of the university regents today over the resignation of Prof. Holden. Regent Phelps brought the matter up by suggesting that as Prof. Holden of the Lick observatory contemplated re signing it would be only right and proper hat the board allow him three months' leave of absence with pay In order to allow of his completing arrangements for the future. Governor Budd said that it had come to his knowledge that a letter was in the possession of some member of the board from Prof. Colton of the Lick observa tory to the effect that he tendered his lesignation on account of Prof. Holden. He Intimated that this letter had been suppressed by those by whom It had been received. President Kellogg admitted having received the letter referred to, and stated that he had turned It over to Chairman Phelps of the Lick observa tory committee. The latter stated that he understood that Prof. Colton had dis posed of the matter by leaving the observatory and the state. Governor Budd insisted upon the pro duction of the letter, and after it had been read by Secretary Davis the matter was referred to a committee for Investi gation, which will inform Prof. Colton that his resignation has been accepted and will arrange for granting Prof. Hol den's leave of absence. ZUNI INDIANS Likely to Resist the Punishment of Priests WASHINGTON, Sept. 21.-The com missioner of Indian affairs has been in formed by a telegram from Captain Nordstrom, acting agent of Zuni Indians, of the arrest of the Indians chargedwith the torture of an old Zuni woman for religious reasons. It appears the arrests were effected by the sheriff, who was to have reported with his prisoners at Las Lunas, where the territorial court by which they will be tried was to have convened yetserday. The sheriff and prisoners were escorted by three of the troops of cavalry who assisted him at Zuni. Captain Nordstrom also asked that a troop be left at Zuni for the pro tection of witnesses. He says the people legard the personsof the prisoners, who are religious fanatics, as sacred, and ht evidently fears those who are to testify against them will be Intimidated or at tacked. A CRUEL CAPTAIN Jenks Convicted of Starving Sixteen Cavalry Horses SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 21.—Captain Charles A. Jenks, Troop A, N. G. C. was convicted of cruelty to animals ln Police Judge Conlan's court today. He was charged at the Instance of the local So ciety for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals for allowing sixteen troop horses to be confined on a sand lot adja cent to the armory without food for over three days. Judge Conlan, ln rendering Judgment, said that he had never heard of such Inhuman conduct since he had been upon the bench; a* a National Guardsman of some ten years' standing he deeply regrettted that such a state of affairs could exist as had been testi fied to. It ls generally understood that the court of Inquiry which I* investigating the matter will recommend that Captain Jenks be court martlaled. The Presidential Party WASHINGTON, Sept. 21.—President McKinley and party left tbe city tonight for North Adams, Mass., where they will be the guests of Hon. W. B. Plunk ett. Accompanied by Mrs. McKinley and Miss Mabel McKinley, the presi dent arrived at the station a few min utes before S ocloek and went Immediat ely to the speclsl train in waiting where they Joined Secretary and Mrs. Alger, Attorney General and Miss McKenna, and Executive Clerk Courtelyou, who baa arrived a abort time before. Tbe Pennsylvania Hallroa* company ten dared a special train far Ihe use of the LOS ANGELES HERALDi WEDNESDAY MORNING; SEPTEMBER 22,1897 PEOPLE REST In the Luetgert Murder Case TESTIMONY AS TO MOTIVE MAKES THE CASE OF THE STATE MUCH STBONGEB The Defense Open* Today and Will Take Ten Days to Present Its Evidence Associated Press Special Wire. CHICAGO, Sept. 21.—The prosecution scored an important point ln the Luet gert case this morning. Judge Tuthill ruled that the motive evidence of Frank Bialk and Frank Odorafsky, former em ployes of the big sausage maker, was admissable as long as direct. The matter was taken under advisement last Satur day. The evidence of these two men was in relation to frequent visits at Luet gert's sausage factory of Mary E. Sim mering, Leutgert's servant. The theory LUETGERT, THE SAUSAGE MAKER of the State ls that Luetgert's alleged attentions to other women were the original cause of the trouble with his wife, and the persistence of open flirta tions with other women culminated in continued warfare between husband and wife. Luetgert, it Is believed by the prosecution, In order to pursue his course undisturbed, conceived the idea of get ting rid of his wife and did so. Shortly after 2 ocloek this afternoon the last witness for the prosecution was heard. This witness was Mrs. Louise Johnson. She testified that upon one occasion she saw Luetgert, in a rage, chase his wife out of their house. The big sausage maker, the witness said, was armed with a revolver. He called his wife names and threatened to phoot, but did not. Ex-Judge Vincent did not cross-examine this witness. When e>hc| left the stand States Attorney Deenen said: "If the court please, thestate rests." There was a general movement in the crowded room as the spectators looked toward Luetgert and his counsel. Luet gert leaned forward and whispered to ex-Judge Vincent. The latter arose and made a formal motion that the case be taken from the jury on the ground that the stats had failed to make out a case. Judge Tuthill promptly overruled the motion without argument. Then ex- Judge Vincent stated that owing to tht lateness of the hour he would like to postpone his opening address to the jury until tomorrow morning. There was no objection to this, and an adjournment was taken. It required twenty days for the presen tation of the evidence of the prosecution. Ex-Judge Vincent said tonight the de fense would present Its side of the case in Just half of that time. HOWELL'S ATTORNEYS Sue the Wife to Collect Their Little Fees STOCKTON, Cal. Sept. 21.— J. C. Campbell of Reddy, Campbell & Met son, San Francisco attorneys, today commenced suit here against M. D. How ell and wife to recover $5000 professional fee and $625 moneys advanced and laid out ln the defense of Howell before the United States district court a year or more ago when Howell was charged with having passed counterfeit coin. The complaint says demand for the money was made on Howell and wife here on the 3d of September, but the bill has not been paid. The employ ment was on the retainer of Mrs. Howell, who has the money, and it was for the third trial of her husband, who was finally acquitted. Campbell was their attorney throughout the litigation which won Mrs. Howell a large share of the big estate of her adopted father, Uncle Billy Johnson, a rich bachelor farmer of this county, and the same attorney, with E. S. Pillsbury, defended Howell on the counterfeiting charge. Mrs. Howell has some property left on which the Judgment could be collected, but her husband cannot pay the lawyer's bill. LONDON BANKERS Will Protest Against Action Favoring Bimetallism NEW YORK, Sept. 21.—A special ca blegram to the Evening Post says: Al! the leading bankers of London will meet privately tomorrow to discuss the re cent utterances of the governor of the Bank of England as to silver. A resolu tion of protest will probably be passed. The feeling grows (and I have reason to believe that It is well based) that a strong political movement is being made ln favor of some concessions to silver. It would not be very surprising if some International monetary discussion were to be arranged ere long. It is regarded as a bad sign tbat the bimetallic feeling ls so represented both ln our own and the French government. Train Robbers' Trial STOCKTON, Cal., Sept. 21.—The pre liminary examination of Williams and Slagel, on the first charge of attempt ing t* wreck th* Southern Pacific train,! on the evening of the 4th Inst,, was com menced) today. The case was plainly made out by the people, th* most im portant testimony being the admissions made by Williams to George Cook and the identification of a piece of cloth found on the fence wire as a part of the linen duster worn by Williams on that night. The defense will make Its show ing tomorrow. ANTI-DEBRIS Hydraulickers Are Preparing to Vio- late the Law SACRAMENTO, Cal., Sept. 21.—The executive committee of the state anti debris association held Its regular monthly meeting at the rooms of the board of supervisors today, Thomas Jenkins, the president, presiding, and Robert Cosner, of Colusa, acting as sec retary. William Johnston,chairman of the leg islative committee, reported as to the visit of the congressmen recently to Sacramento, stating that they seemed fully impressed with the necessity for improving the navigability of the Sac ramento river and its tributaries. Robert T. Devlin, attorney for the as sociation, reported as to certain matters pending before the California Debris commission, In which the association ls interested, and was instructed to pro ceed in the circuit court of appeals with the appeal taken by the North Bloom field company from the decision of Judge Ross, holding that the mine was com pelled to comply with the requirements of the debris commission. The manager, W. T. Phlpps, submitted the monthly report of himself and watchman, showing the mines visited during the past month. The watchman reported that many mines that had sus pended operations during the summer months, owing to the scarcity of the water supply,were equipping themselves for mining by the hydraulic process dur ing the water season. A resolution was passed urging that the commission of federal engineers in charge of the improvement and preser vation of the Sacramento and Feather rivers, be requested to repair the break ln the banks of those streams, allowing the waters to leave their channels. The resolution says the confinement of these rivers within their channels is Imper atively required in the Interest of nav igation and commerce. ARKANSAS VALLEY Selected as tha Site for the Salvation Colony DENVER, Colo., Sept. 21.—The Ar kansas valley has been selected as the place where hundreds of families from the cities of the United States will be located on farms of their own. and. be come self-supporting. Adjutant M. J. Ferris, attorney and general counsel for the Salvation army, arrived In Denver today after a trip through the valley. He said: "My visit was very satisfactory and I think the country ls something grand— the veritable paradise of America. I think we will need in all for our first colonisation project about 6000 acres, and we expect to locate about 800 famil ies upon it." Commander Booth-Tucker will arrive in Denver Thursday evening, and after conferring with Adjutant Ferris Will complete the arrangements for estab lishing a colony ln the Arkansas valley. HEAVY RAINS Causa Dangerous Floods Along the Gila River DENVER, Colo., Sept. 21.—A special to the Republican from Phoenix, Ariz., says: The Gila river, the most uncertain and treacherous of Arizona streams, ls again, swollen from excessive rains In eastern Arizona and has reached a height un known since the great flood of 1890. Fer riers can no longer cross it. Passengers are taken, over at Riverside in. a cage suspended from a wire cable. The Ma ricopa and Phoenix bridge across the Gila south of Phoenix ls ln danger of being carried away. This bridge ls the only Southern Pacific connection with Phoenix. In the eastern, part of the ter ritory the flood has dor* great damage. Many valuable farms have been ruined and domestic animals and houses have been swept into the stream. There is much destitution and suffering among farmers. JOHN AND LUCY Leisurely Wending Their Way To- ward Los Angeles DENVER, Sept. 21—An evening paper says that Mr. and Mrs. John L. Brad bury of Los Angeles have been staying at the Brown Palace hotel in this city since last Thursday. It is understood that they are making their way in a leisurely fashion to Los Angeles. Bondsmen Sued EUREKA, Cal., Sept. 21. —A milt was commencedi today by the city of Eureka against the bondsmen of the late city treasurer, Fred Young, who committed suicide on the night of July 4th, Just be fore time to turn over the office to his successor, and who was subsequently found to be a defaulter to the extent of $28. The bond upon which suit is brought is for $40,000, against the follow ing bondsmen: N. Bullock, Josiah Bell, I. Callberg, J. W. Henderson, E. Sevier, J. M. Vance, Jas. Simpson, A. H. Buhn~, C. Luther. Iowa Political Parties DES MOINES, lowa, Sept. 21—The state board of elections today decided to recognise the middle-of-the-road Populists as entitled to the name "The People's Party" on the official ballot, the other wing of the party having aban doned the name and combined with the .Democrats under the party name, "Democratic." The case had attracted much attention. The chairman of the Democratic party tried to enjoin the secretary of state from receiving the pe tition of the middle-of-the-road people. Will Rebuild at Once STOCKTON, Cal., Sept. 21.—The di rectors of the Stockton Agricultural Works, the plant destroyed by fire Mon day morning, today decided to rebuild at once and will have a complete plant. The foundry, one of the best In the Interior, and the patterns were saved, and a large manufactory will go up on the site of the old one. This Is good news for Stockton. A Baby Scalded NEVADA, Cal., Sept. 21.—The 8-year old daughter of Fred A. Campbell of Perm valley, was lifting a kettle of boil ing water from the stove wben she over turns! it on herself and waa frightfully soaMea from her bias down. She may net recover. PEACE REIGNS In the Region Where Coal Is Dug EVERY COLLIERY IS WORKED THOUGH SOME SHIFTS ABE SHOBTHANDED Two-Thirds of the Strikers Are at Work Again—The Best Will Follow Associated Press Special Wire. HAZLETON, Pa.., Sept. 21—Peace has been, restored In the anthracite region and nearly every colliery therein worked today. Included In these were the Le high and Wllkesbarre companies, Au denrei* mines, employing 2500 men. The strike was practically Inaugurated by them and their return to work Saturday caused a stampede of the other strikers. More than two-thirds of the strikers In the region are now working. An attempt to resume was made at Pardee and Harwood colliery this morn ing, but the whistle brought only a few stragglers, the majority of the men fear ing to return. A squadron of cavalry was sent over for protection and about half the workers went back. IN ILLINOIS SPRINGFIELD, 111., Sept. 21.—At the miners' convention today the scale re ported by the committee, based on the Columbus settlement, was adopted. It was voted that any place paying the price can resume work st once without a contract. J. S. Wylie, operator of the Marquette Coal Mining Company, was present and agreed to pay the scale price without a contract. Charles J. Devlin, operator of the Santa Fe mines, employing over 1000 men, signified his Intention of pay ing the scale price. DEPUTIES ARRAIGNED WILKESBARRE, Pa.. Sept. 21.—Sher iff James Martin and about forty Depu ties were arraigned ln court this morn ing, charged with the murder of twenty four striking miners at Lattimer on Sep tember 10th. After several witnesses had testified, the Judge held the Sheriff and Deputies in $4000 ball each for trial, Bail was furnished and they returned to Hazleton. THE DEBS INJUNCTION WHEELING, W. Va., Sept. 21.—The feature of interest ln the opening session of the September term of the United States Court for the district of West Vir ginia was the application of ex-Gover nor A. B. Fleming of Falrmount, to make the injunction against Eugene V. Debs and others perpetual. Tbe Gover nor was acting for his client, the Mon ongtahela Coal Company. As there was no appearance for any of the defend ants, the injunction was made perpetual. LABOR DELEGATES NEW YORK, Sept. 21.—George E. Mc- Neil of Boston and Martin Fox of Cin cinnati, who were delegates from this country to the recent British Trades' Union Congress, were given a reception at Teutonia Hall, this city. Daniel Haines of the Central Labor Union greeted the American delegates. Messrs. Fox and McNeil made short addresses. The former told of the work done a t the congress, at which he said there were 887 delegates, representing 1,083,090 members of trades' unions. Mr. McNeil said there was a consensus of opinion ln the different English-speak- Ing countries that ths hours of labor should be reduced, wages Increased and certain legislation enacted to protect the workers against conspiracy laws. Conference Closed PACIFIC GROVE, Sept. 21.—The Cal ifornia annual M. E. Conference held its closing session thlß morning, J. D. Ham mond presiding. The report of the Edu cational Committee was followed by an address by EH McClish, D.D., Chancelor of the University of the Pacific. The Trustees, of the class of 1900 elected Bishop John P. Newman President of the board. Bishop Newman then as sumed the chair. H. A. Atkinson, James L. Case, Alfred J. Case, You Kwal and Harry C. Richardson were received on trial; C. H. Woods and H. O. Edson were received on credentials. The closing ad dress, giving the ministerial appoint ments by the Bishop, finished the busi ness. The conference then adjourned sine die. The final session of the forty-fifth Cal ifornia conference of the Methodist church was held today. Pacific Grove was unanimously selected as the meet ing place for next year's conference. The following were elected trustees of the University of the Pacific for the class' of 1900: Bishop John P. Newman. T. C. McChesney, Theo. Kirk, A. Rich ardson, Geo. D. Kellogg, M. T.,Holcomb, Mrs. Helen Kingsbury, Ferd Tantau, C. P. Bailey, Henry French, C. W. Kln s'ey, J. W. Grlgsby, Theo. Turner, F. L. Turpln. Southbound Passengers BAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 21.—The fol lowing passengers left on the steamer Santa Rosa for San Diego: Miss Camp bell, Mrs. Campbell, Mrs. Fortescue and child,, Col. Sutter, Mrs. Hope, James Shields, Mrs. Verity, Dr. Sullivan and wife, A. Lewis, H. Woods, Miss Spll lane, Miss Hale, F. Williams. For Re dondo: J. Davenport, Miss O'Neil, Miss Becker, Mrs. Whitney, Mrs. Roth, Mrs, Cohen, Mrs, Hanchett, Mrs. Churchill, Mrs. Pridham, MlssHennlng, S. Crouch, Miss Lovel, W. Evans, Miss Evans, Miss Scherbume, F. Leeds, John Dillln and wife, John Conyell, Jr., G. Fulton, Miss Callahan, J. Lowehert, H. Tallman. Port Los Angeles—H. Hanson and wife, A. Magarry, H. Lewis, Mrs. Cox lead, F. K. Ruger, J. Pearlman, Mrs. Bell, Miss Henderson, Miss Evlrle, Mrs. Gordan, Mrs. Byer, N. Lang, P. Dickin son, J. King and wife. Santa Barbaa—Miss Qlalln, M. Cox and wife, W. Duncan, G. Watson, Mrs. Rlchter, Mrs. Sudden and daughter, Mrs. Wood, H. Rogers, J. Esponsomo, J. Forbes. A Granada Revolution NEW YORK, Sept. 21.—A dtapatch to the Herald from Panama (aye: Nlcar aguan reports state that in an uprising In Grenada an attack waa made on the barracks, but owing to a strong resist am* aad tho activity In ! sending forces to the scene the revolu tionists were defeated. The government troops recaptured the town after some hours' struggle and hard fighting. The revolutionists fled toward Costa Rica, but it ls thought they will be captured soon. VERY CLEVER A Ban Quentin Convict Simply Walks Away SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 21.—A special to the Call from San Quentin says: One of the most clever escapee ever effected at San Quentin was made today and George Marshall, alias Louis E. Shroder, sent up from San Joaquin coun ty six months ago for grand larceny and sentenced to three years' imprisonment, is now enjoying freedom. Marshall's? duties were to keep In order the rooms of the guards, but instead of making a bed today he donned a suit of clothes belonging to a guard and, leav ing his convict dress in the guardhouse, walked unmolested over the hill to San Rafael. Marshall was not missed until he had been gone aliout four hours, and although Warden Hale has offered a re ward of $50 for the return of the prisoner he has not been found. Marshall took an en tire change of clothing from the guard house. He was trusted about the prison, his duties as room tender taking him outside the walls, but not outside the grounds. MORE OUSTING Dr. O'Donnell Wants the School Board Discharged SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 21.—Emulat ing the example of G. K. Fitch, another reformer, in the person of Dr. C. C. O'Donnell, has announced his Intention to institute proceedings against the members of the Board of Education, with a view of ousting them from office for alleged malfeasance. The proceed ings will be based upon a charge that the members of the board have not only ne glected their duties, but have also vio lated the law by letting contracts with out having first advertised for bids, In having exceeded the one-twelfth act ln making expenditures, and changing the text books within less than four years after adoption. Dr. O'Donnell's attor neys say that the accusations will be filed this afternoon. WOMEN MINERS Locate Claims and Pan Out a Little Bust SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 21.—Six Oakland women have returned from a search for gold mines in the mountains of Shasta county. For two weeks they trsmped over the hills, through canyons, fording creeks and braving all the hard ships incidental to a prospector's life. They are back with a record of seven placers and quartz mines located. The women are Mrs. May Mauvals, Mrs. Martha D. Hume, Mrs. Alma Ha den, Mrs. J. Hughes, Mrs. Etta Demoy, and Mrs. Llla Herron. They left Oakland, each one fully equipped with miners' outfits. They returned with hundreds of pounds of ore samples and considerable gold they had panned from placer claims. A CRAVEN WITNESS The Grand Jury Busy With Perjury Charges SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 21.—The grand jury today resumed Its investiga tion of the perjury charge against C. S M. Bartlett, a witness ln the Angus- Craven case. It ls understood that the witnesses are being closely examined by the jury with a view to bringing charges of perjury against others. Mayor Phelan was called today and testified that Senator Fair attended a business meeting with him on a day ln which it was contended the dead million aire was ln aother place. Mrs. Nettie R. Craven was examined at length, being closely questioned regard ing Bartlett's connection with the case, but nothing new was ascertained. Charged With Murder NEVADA, Cal., Sept. 21.—Emll W. Doll, alias Ed Doll, who has voluntarily remained in custody of the sheriff while, an investigation was being made as to' the cause of the death of Todd, hishotel cook, was this afternoon formally ar rested for murder on a complaint sworn to by Sheriff Getcbell. The prisoner, who has a wife and three small children, appears keenly to appreciate the predlc-' ■ament he le in and ls very downcast. He continues to protest his Innocence. The preliminary examination will be held next week. The Only House NEVADA, Cal., Sept. 21.—The board ing house and barn at Gold Canyon mine on Middle Tuba river, five miles above Moore's Flat, was burned while miners were at work in the tunnel. Nothing was saved, and as it is the on.lf' house in that section of country the men must live ln tents until a new building is erected. The First Conviction DENVER, Colo., Sept. 21.—A special to the Republican from Santa Fe, N. M.. says: A Chinaman named Tee Lee was brought to the territorial penitentiary yesterday under a sentence of one year's Imprisonment and $1000 fine, having been convicted of smuggling Chinamen ln from Mexico. This is believed to be the first conviction under the Geary act. United States Marshal Foraker left last night to convey to San Fran- j$ It Gives Snap Restores Energy M W<Jm Renews Confidence Smi - Brightens the Eye Gives Vim and Vigor JJ VERY MAN KNOWS THAT ELECTRICITY IB J C great strengthener of vital nerve power Thi jggfM life of the nerves la Electricity, and when they an weak that la what they lack. Nothing reatorea It st HsJirfl quickly Dr. Sanden's Electric Belt It makes tbe blood lamp In the veina and the. Are of youth bubbles forth from its llfe-lnfae. in* currents. The old flaboy nerves are awakened, and age la forgotten In the presence of the new-born ° notify. Men, don't be weak. Get back your old vigor. Try thi. wonderful Belt. It will renew yonr youth. Read Dr. Sanden's famous book. SANDEN ELECTRIC CO. ao4 * BonA ii. r 7nV.u T .. c c^ r i 9 " oml * • Oftos Honrs-* a.m. to « p.m.; avsntnga, 7 to I; Sundays. 10 to 1. mm DISTRIBUTOR • 124-126 M-SPRINO-ST LOS • ANGELES • CAL —,—i —- i Cisco ten Chinese who have been ordered deported by the United States court at Silver City. TREATY SIGNED With the European Forces Operating in Egypt PARIS, Sept. 21.—The Figaro this morning says that a treaty has been concluded between Slatin Pasha, repre senting Great Britain, and Zobein Pa sha, representing the mahdl, by which the latter would not oppose the advance of the Anglo-Egyptian, expedition as far as Knartoum, and Osmaii Digna's forces will remain at the Bara river, so long as Great Britain desires. The following are said to be the condi tions upon which this treaty was signed: The mahdl remains king of Khartoum and Zobein Pasha continues to exercise the functions of governor of Darfur, un der the protection of Great Britain. The Figaro also asserts that the mis sion of Mr. James Dennlll Rodd to ths king of Abyssinia obtained a promise of neutrality on the part of King Men elik by guaranteeing the western fron tier of Abyssinia in the names of both Great Britain and the Mahdl. Another Will Contest SAN RAFAEL, Cal., Sept. 21.—A cass which promises to be of great Interest was begun here today when a contest was filed by Thomas Fitch, jr., of tha will of Mary H. Sweeny, who died on July 15, 1897, at Magog, Canada East. She was the mother of young Fitch, a member of the well-known Arm of Dodge, Sweeny & Co., wholesale grocers of San Francisco. For some years prior to 1882 she was the wife of "Tom" Fitch, well known as the "silver tongued" orator. The contestant, who Is now a resident ot Stockton, and was disinherited, prays that the probate of the will In favor of Sweeny be declared' null and void and that the estate be distributed ln accord ance with the laws of California. Murderous Negroes ST. LOUIS, Sept. 21.—Two tramps murdered Jefferson Baley and seriously wounded Will Davis, brakemen on ths Illinois Central railroad near Carbon dale, 111., ninety miles southeast of St. Louis today. The negroes were ordered off the train, by the brakemen and fired upon the trainmen when an attempt was made to put them off. Baley was killed instantly. No arrests were made. An Emphatic Hint TANGIERS, Morocco, Sept. 21.—Tha U. S. S. San, Francisco, flagship of ths European squadron, has arrived here in order to investigate and obtain redress, if necessary, for the reported flogging of American citizens at Mogador, and also to enforce the promised settlement of former claims of the United States against Morocco. Fish for Hawaii WASHINGTON, Sept. 21.—The fish commissioners have shipped to Hono lulu on the sailing vessel Santiago.whjch left this city Monday, several cans of black bass, which were taken fromTem escal lake, ln Berkeley. This Is the first shipment of fish made on a sailing ves sel to any foreign port by the commis sion. Queen Lil's Travels SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 21.—Ex- Queen Liliuokalanl of Hawaii, left hers this afternoon for Montreal for a brief visit to that picturesque spot. She was accompanied by Gen. Warfleld, Miss Helen Parker, Miss Eva Parker, Meo dames L. Davis and Anna Brenham, Joseph Helelueh and Samuel Parker. Baystate Goldites BOSTON, Sept. 21.—Secretary Lane ol the National State Democratic Commit tee announces that Dr. Wm. Everett ol Quincy has consented to be the candi date for Governor of the gold Demo crats during their coming campaign. Undelivered Telegrams There are undelivered telegrams at the Western Union telegraph office foi George A. Smith, W. F. Crockett, J. X Brenlzer.