Abandon the Field to the
THE CHICAGO CONVENTION
TURNED OVER TO DIRECTION BY
Miners in Pennsylvania Will Return
to Work Today but Matters Are
Associated Press Special Wire.
CHICAGO, Sept. 26.—Notwithstanding
the announcement by Eugene V. Debs
that the convention of labor organiza
tions called for this city tomorrow ls
"off," the Social Democracy leader said
tonight that the conference would be
held and that he himself would call the
gathering to order.
The call of the present convention was
Issued on September 3d and signed by
T. J. Donnelly, J. R Sovereign, W. D.
Mahon, James O'Connell and E. V. Debs.
A meeting of that committee was to
have been held in Chicago Saturday, but
Debs was the only member present. He
accordingly announced that there would
be no convention. Since that time, the
Single Tax delegates have come on, and
it has been ordered to go ahead. A com
mittee waited on Debs this evening and
invited him to call the convention to or
He accepted and will deliver the open
ing address. It is probable the coal
strike and other trade union matters will
be left alone during the convention. The
question will be on the best means of
securing what Debs denominates "the
inalienable rights of every citizen under
Mr. Debs put it this way tonight: "I
am exceedingly pleased at what the Sin
gle Tax league has taken the conference
in hand 1 to accomplish, and I will A all
I can to aid in the work. I can be pres
ent only a portion of the day, however,
as I must leave for an eastern trip in
the Interests of the Social Democracy.
"I regret exceedingly that the Federa
tion of Labor has not given the confer
ence its countenance, as it would have
added greatly to the success of the ses
sion. Unfortunately the Idea is preva
lent that the object of the conference, as
originally designed, is solely In the inter
est of the mine workers. That would
have been practically a side issue. There
are matters ot weightier and more far
reaching moment to come before the
body. In my opinion it is as equally im
portant as the St. Louis convention."
Only about ten delegates have arrived
to attend the meeting.
AMONG THE COLLIERS
HAZLETON, Pa., Sept 26.—Nothing
new developed today in the strike re
gion and the day passed quietly. All the
collieries will resume tomorrow, some for
the full week, some for part of the week.
General Gobin. and his staff rode to
Audenreid this afternoon and this even
ing the Ninth regiment gave a dress pa
rade. It is announced at headquarters
that the Fourth regiment, stationed at
Drifton, is to be withdrawn on Tuesday.
A conference will be held tomorrow to
decide on the withdrawal of other troops.
The failure of the coroner's Jury to ar
rive at a verdict is variously commented
upon. Another meeting of the jury is
to be held tomorrow evening, when.it is
expected that a verdict will be rendered.
A meeting of miners was held at Free
land today, at which several prominent
labor leaders were present. The meet
ing was held behind closed doors. It
ls known, however, that the miners are
being more thoroughly organized, so
that in case of another strike they will
have a leader and organization.
A gang of roughs broke into Squire
Robinson's office at Audenreid and de
molished, considerable furniture. Later
the residence of Mine Superintendent
Jones was stoned. Robinson refused
to issue a warrant for Foreman Jones'
arrest several weeks ago, and this is
supposed to be the cause of the raid on
BREWERS AT BOSTON
(BOSTON, Sept. 26.—The international
convention of Brewery Workers, which
has been in session here for a week, fin
ished its business today and adjourned
to meet in Detroit in September, 1899.
The convention elected Daniel D. Ma
honey of Holyoke, Mass., and August
Priesterbach of St. Louis, delegates to
the Americar. Federation, of Labor. A
uniform financial system was adopted,
and it. was voted to levy a fine of not less
than $25 on all organizations affiliated
not adopting the new system within a
STREET CAR EMPLOYES
WASHINGTON, Sept. 26—Employes
of the Chicago City Railway company,
operating the South Side lir.es, decided
today to extend their association to the
West and North Side lines. A series of
meetings will be held at once to secure
The committee appointed at these
meetings to confer with directors of the
South Side road, looking to the rein
statement of the discharged employes,
will request them through the press to
seek a settlement with the employes. A
strike ls not ir. prospect irside of a week,
unless, as it is rumored, Superintendent
Bowen discharges some of the leading
spirits at this morning's mas 9 meeting.
President Mahon of the street railway
men's organization, says they will en
deavor to avoid a strike, resorting to it
only as a last resort.
Cause of Slump in Americans—drain
LONDON, Sept. 26.—The feature of
the stock markets is the break in Ameri
cans, and this has been ascribed to the
Cuban difficulty and yellow fever, but
the fact that all Americans are alike
affected disproves this theory.
The break Is really caused by the re
strictions In bank loans to speculators,
who have been forced to sell holdings
on borrowed money, thus checking an
unnatural rise that might have ended
disastrously. Now buyers are expected
at the lower level, and these may soon
Canadian railroads rose on the
strength of the McKenna decision.
Grand Trunks have fallen from 1% to
2 points; Northern Pacific and Wabash
preferred, 1%; Erie firsts and Atchison
adjustments, 1%; Illinois Central, 1;
Southern Pacific preferred, 1; Reading
firsts, preferred, 94; Pennsylvania, %\
Erie, %; Atchison preferred, 1; Northern
Pacific ordinary, %; and the following
fell half a point each: Milwaukees,
Loulsvilles, Chesapeake and Ohio, Read
ings, Wabash debentures. Norfolk and
Western preferred and Missouri, Kan
sas and Texas.
Other Americans showed an average
The buying in home railways has Im
proved prices, which have long been
The bank rate has risen to 2%, and
there will probably be a further rise.
Continental exchanges have not re
sponded. There has also been a rise
In discounts. Three months' bills are
selling at only 2^4.
The heavy shipments of American
grain are likely to create a European
indebtedness; but exchange makes gold
shipments to the United States profit
able, although it would have begun
more largely but for American pur
chases in anticipation of the Dingley
The money market is easy and the
Unfavorable reports as to the health
of President Kruger *aye discouraged
buying in Kaffirs, and business in min
ing securities is generally suspended.
Manchester reports a rather mixed
but apparently fair business last week
in export yarns to India, Japan and the
Levant. Most of the yarn spinners will
be engaged to the end of the year. The
home demand, however, is small and
from hand to mouth. Prices are un
changed, or are 1 1-16 lower. The cloth
market ls still loudly complaining, but
here also there is considerable Indian
business, with large offers at prices not
acceptable. The home trade is slack,
though some of the South American
markets are better than they were a
week ago. As yet there is no certainty
as to the threatened strike. The best
opinion seems to think it improbable,
owing to the large divergence of inter
ests.. Probably a break in cotton would
prove more useful to the trade than a
strike or a lockout.
COUNT BADENI'S DUEL
FOUGHT WITH CONSENT OF THE
All the Politicians of Austria Are
Expected to Follow the Count's
LONDON, Sept. 26.—The Vienna corre
spondent of the Daily Mail says this
The duel between Count Badenl and
Dr. Wolff has caused 1 the wildest sensa
tion. It aroused scenes at the opening
of the reichsrath, when Count Badenl,
with arms crossed and head on his
breast, listened unmoved by the clamor
o£ the German party,
His attitude was most irritating. The
whole Left formed a threatening a"" 1 "*
around him, conspicuous among them
being Wolff, as he pressed forward and
thrust his fist into Count Badeni's face,
saying: "If this is your policy, it is mis
Some declare that Wolff called Badenl
a "Polish pig."
He was pulled back by his colleagues,
but continued uttering menaces.
Early Friday Count Badenl sent his
seconds to Dr. Wolff, who accepted the
challenge The premier sent a telegram
to the emperor asking permission to
fight, at the same time tendering his res
ignation. In reply he received not only
permission to fight, but also the imperial
approval. He made his will, after which
he spent the evening at the Jockey club
and a pleasure resort. His wifeand fam
ily knew nothing about the affair until it
The combatants met at the military
riding school. The condltlonsof the duel
were three shots at twenty-five paces.
At the first discharge the premier's ball
struck the ground fifteen paces from hie
antagonist. The latter's ball struck
Count Badenl In the right arm. He
staggered back to his chair and was then
taken home, where the bullet was ex
There are no symptoms of fever and
Count Badenl is conducting affairs a 6
usual. It is thought that, as the premier
has set the example, with the emperor's
approval, there will be a serious epi
demic of duels. The Arteiter Zeitung
points out that Count Badenl ls liable to
imprisonment from one to five years.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 26.—Auditor
Broderick, City and County Attorney
Creswell and Attorneys Baggett and
Schell were in consultation today upon
the answer to the petition made by Su
pervisor Morton for a writ of mandate
which will be filed tomorrow morning
in the supreme court. When the case
is called Mr. Baggett will move for a
dismissal of the writ on the matters
presented in the answer, relying mainly
on the existence of the new board as
a de facto body. If the motion bedenied,
then all the points Involved will be ar
gued l and submitted to the court.
NASHVILLE, Term., Sept. 26.—The
National Spiritualists' association of the
United States and Canada heldlarge
ly attended meetings this afternoon
and tonight, Mrs. Cora L. Richmond
presiding at both meetings. Mrs. Rich
mond and Hon. L. V. Moulton were the
principal speakers at both meetings.
SALT LAKE, Utah, Sept. 26.—A spe
cial to the Herald from Boise, Idaho,
says: Troop F. Fourth covalry, Captain
Hatfield commanding, left here this af
ternoon for Fort Halle reservation, to
assist Indian Agent Irwin in subjecting
A Steamer Aground
QUEBEC, Sept. 26.—A dispatch from
St. Jeana, seventy-five miles above Que
bec, reports that tne Hamburg-Amer
ican Packet company's steamer Arabia,
outward bound from Montreal for Ham
burg, ls aground at La Roche and ls
making water rapidly. Assistance has
been sent from Quebec.
Purchase a few shares of Mohawk-
Aoton. a H. Bills, 2U Stimson building.
LOS ANGELES HERALD; MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 27, 1897
Greet Sunday Cyclers at
SOME RATTLING GOOD RACES
MAKE THE MEETING A DECIDED
It. A. W. Sanctions Granted—State
League Ball Tossers Play a Very
Associated Press Special Wire.
SACRAMENTO, Sept. 26.—The Cap
ital City wheelmen added another plume
to the club's headgear today. The race
meet held on the Oak park track was a
splendid success. The attendance was
not as great as at the last races, owing
chiefly to the prevalence of a bri9k
breeze, which It was known would ren
der record breaking almost an impossi
bility, and people want to see record
As it was there was upward of a thou
sand people, ard they witnessed some
of the best racing they had ever seen.
Despite the strong wind there was
some swift riding done, and above all,
there were exciting finishes in nearly
every heat. In the one-third mile pro
fessional scratch race, Vaughn of San
Diego, made a new coast record in. the
first heat—42 3-5 seconds— but thi9was
lowered, by Downing of San Jose, in the
next heat, who made it in 42 seconds
In the California Associated Cycling
Clubs' professional handicap race,
George Sharick of Tacoma, Wash., one
of tbe scratch men, made it in. 2:07 3-5,
In the face of a breeze that raised a
cloud of dust which at times almost ob
scured the riders.
It is worthy of note that in the Ana!
heat of the one-third mile professional
race those qualified to start represented
Tacoma, San Jose, San Francisco and
San Diego, showing from what geo
graphical extremes riders had been at
tracted to the meet.
The pacemaking in the various heats
(where pacing was required) was by
Mott, Wing, Russ, Sharick, Jones, El
ford and Deacon. For this work the
pacemakers were allowed to qualify for
the finals in various events regardless
of their positions at the finish.
There were but two falls during the
afternoon. In the final of the half mile
amateur scratch event, Russ and
Leitch collided on the back stretch and
the former fell. He received some
bruises and the front wheel of his ma
chine was badly broken. In the final of
the two mile amateur handicap, Bird
sail's handle-bars turned, within thirty
yards of the fln.ish and he received a
hard fall but was not injured.
referee. The judges were A. P. Swain,
Charles Albert Adams and Scott Ennls.
Timers, Hadenfeld, Stratton and Christ.
Starter, Robert C. Lennle. Scorers, Geo.
H. Lavenson, Otto Salback and H. A.
Crocker. Announcer, J. E Little. Um
pires, W. A. Hubert, A, D Patterson, O.
Morris and E. A. Canfleld.
The committee in charge of the affair
was composed of M. S. Lavenson, C. E.
Wright, L. S. Upson, S. F. Ennis, J. E.
Little, J. F McDonald, and J. A. Wood
There were a large number of San
Francisco wheelmen present and. sev
eral rode over from Stockton, returning
after the races. Everything passed off
without the slightest friction, and ex
cept for the two "spills" mentioned, not
an unpleasant incident occurred. The
audience was composed of some of the
best people of the city, a large propor
tion being ladies.
Following is a summary ot the various
events and the order in which they oc
Halt mile, amateur, scratch—First
heat won by George P. Fuller, Olympic;
Walter Leitch, Capital City, second.
Time, 1:04. Second heat won by H. W.
Squires, Acme; P. H. Rosenheim, Re
liance, second. Time, 1:05. Third heat
won by J. Hirsch, Capital City; C. J.
Birdsall, Olympic, second. Time, 1:08 3-5.
Final won by IWng, Fuller second.
Time, 1:03 4-5.
One-third mile, professional—First
heat won by Vaughn, San Diego; Whit
man, Los Angeles, second. Time,
0:42 3-5. Second heat, won by Down
ing, San Jose; Palmer, San Diego, sec
ond. Time, 0:42. Final heat, won by
Jones; Vaughn second; Sharick third.
Time, 0:45 3-5.
Two-mile, amateur; handicap—First
heat won by Theisen, (1770 yards); Wing,
(scratch), second; Wyman, (50 yards),
third. Time, 6:25 4-5. Second heat, won
by Birdsall, (75 yards); Wallace, (150
yards); second; Hallauer, (150 yards),
third. Time, 4:05 4-5. Final heat, won
by Wing. Wyman second, Theisen third.
Time, 4:56 3-5.
One mile, professional, handicap—Won
by Sharick, (scratch; Jones, (scratch),
second; Palmer, (100 yards), third.
Time, 2:07 3-5.
One mile, championship, amateur and
professional—First heat, won by Mott,
Rosenheim second. Time, 2:20. Second
heat, won by D. E. Whitman, Jones sec
ond. Time, 2:19 4-5. Third heat, won
by Downing, Wyman second. Time, ,
2:17. Final heat, won by Sharick,
Downing second, Deacon third. Time,
L. A. W. SANCTIONS
BALTIMORE, Md., Sept. 26.—Albert
Mott, chairman of the racing board of
the L. A W., announces the national
circuit race meets sanction ed today to be
Trenton, N. J., Sept. 27; Buffalo, Sept.
28; Detroit, Mich., Oct. 1 and 2; Peoria,
111., Oct. 6 and 7; Racine, Wis., Oct. 8
and 9; Louisville, Ky., Oct. 12 and 13;
Paducah, Ky., Oct. 15; St. Louis, Mo.,
Oct. 16; Memphis, Term., Oct. 25; At
lanta, Ga., Oct. 29 and 30; Jacksonville,
Fia., Nov. 10; Bellaire (Tampa), Fla,
Nov. 12 and 13.
A RACE AT PARIS
PARIS, Sept. 26.—1n the eigthty kilo
metres cycling race today Chase, the
Englishman, beat Bonjurs, the French
man. Chase broke the record for flftyi
kilometres, covering the distance in
,78 minutes, 2 second*
ON THE DIAMOND
Today's Game May Decide the League
BALTIMORE, Md., Sept. 26.—After
two days of almost breathless excite
ment and suspense have been passed,
safely, the third and most momentous"
day of the baseball year is awaited by
thousands of local "fans" with prayers
for favorable weather first and success
for the home team next in tomorrow's
game between Baltimore and Boston —
the final one of the last series between
these two leading clubs. As for the
weather every indication, points to a re
alization of their fondest hopes, and It
is probable that with good' conditions
Saturday's large attendance will bs
equalled, possibly exceeded by those who
will Journey to Union park to witness
tomorrow's battle royal.
The unchecked, and unquenchable en
thusiasm of the 150 Boston rooters is
making the Eutaw house the scene of
continuous activity and excitement.
They are a confident lot of rooters and
are already preparing for a great dem
onstration over their prospective victory.
The Boston team themselves, if they
are as confident as their supporters,
about winning do not display it so con
spicuously. They say they will make
the fight of their lives. The team is In
fine form. Nichols is sure to pitch for
Boston. Who Manager Hanlon will put
in ls not quite clear. Corbett is anxious
to have another chance to win, but it ls
not probable that he will- pitch. Nops ,
or Hoffer are the probabilities. Mana
ger Selee has practically signed' Mills,
the new pitcher who is traveling with the
CLEVELAND, Sept. 26.—The Indians
won the last game of the season from the ;
Colonels by fine fielding and McAllister's
good work in the box. Wallace and .
Chllds did good work and McKean.'s '
stick work was excellent. Attendance,
2000. Score: Cleveland 8, base hits 12, '
errors 0; Louisville 4, basehitsS, errors 4.
St. Louis—The Reds won two well '
played games from the Browns today. 1
Both games were replete with brilliant !
fielding. Breckley got three home runs •
in the first game. Beecher, the Browns'
new fielder, made a good Impression. At- 1
tendance, 5000. Score: First game—Cm- '
cinnati 10, base hits 14, errors 4; St. Louis 1
4, base hits 8, errors 3. Second game— 1
Cincinnati 8, base hits 13, errors 1; St. 1
Louis 6, base hits 14, errors 2.
THE STATE LEAGUE
STOCKTON, Cal., Sept. 26.—The first
game of the recently organized Califor
nia Baseball league was played here to
day between the Reliance club of Oak
land and the Stockton team, resulting in
a sweeping victory for the home players.
Drews, the Reliance catcher, had his
hand broken In the first inning, necessi
tating a change of field positions. Dean
oame in from left to third, while Lange
played out the game behind the bat,
leaving the outfield weak.
Perrine pitched for Reliance, sending
seven to first on balls. De Costa, the
Stockton pitcher, on the contrary, struck
out thirteen of the Reliance men, allow
ing only four hits, one being a scratch.
San Francisco—The Santa Cruz base
ball team was defeated again today by
the "Will & Flncks of this city. Sharp
fielding on both sides kept the score
down. Score: 2 toL
Santa Rosa—There was a large attend
ance of spectators at the baseball game
in Cycling park this afternoon between
the San Rafael team and the Keegam
Bros." team of this city. An exciting
game ended in a victory for Santa Rosa
by a score of 9 to 5.
the Olympics of San Francisco here to
day by a score of 11 to 3. The game was
at times exciting, but the home players
were In better form than their oppo
nents. Gosllnsky and Russell did the
ball tossing for the visitors and Harvey
twirled for the home club.
Grass Valley—The Monarchs defeated
the Intrepids of Marysville today. Score:
18 to 2.
San Jose—Santa Clara defeated the
Heesemans of Oakland at Cyclers' park
this afternoon by a score of 13 to 7. The
Heesemans outbatted their opponents,
Borland making a home run, Waltrous
two triples and Shea one, but the wild
ness of Pitcher Shea and several costly
errors by the visiting inflelders gave the
Santa Claras an advantage that good
stick work could not overcome.
DIAZ' ONLY SON
Now on the Way to Rejoin His
NEW YORK, Sept. 26—Among the
passengers who arrived today on the
steamer La Champagne from Havre
was Captain Porftrio Diaz, only son of
President Diaz of Mexico. Captain Diaz
has been for the last few years tudying
engineering with the Arm of Sir Wright
man Pearson & Son of London. He is
now on his way to the City of Mexico
to resume his military studies. He is
already a staff captain and a captain
In the military engineers, the two high
est branches of the Mexican army. He
will leave tomorrow for Mexico.
Captain Diaz said today that he had
received a cablegram from his father
acquainting him with the recent at
tempt to assassinate the latter by Ar
royo, who was later lynched by conni
vance of the police authorities of the
City of Mexico. Young Diaz said his
father attached not the least import-
ance to the attempt on his life, and be
lieved that Arroyo was simply crazed
with drink. The rumored belief by the
Mexican police authorities that the man
was delegated by a society of anarchists
of which he was a member to kill the
president young Diaz characterizes as
A Brutal Mill
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 26.—About
sixty sports went across the line Into
San Mateo county today and witnessed
a brutal bare knuckle fight between
Dick Tiernan, a plumber, and Bill Toy,
a longshoreman. The fight lasted 23
rounds, and was declared a draw by
Tom Barry, the referree. Ex-State Sen
ator W. J Dunn was the time-keeper.
The seconds for Tiernan were Edward
McCarmlck, Joseph Murphy and Jack
McAuley. Toy's seconds were Ben
Heavey, Charles Flanagan and William
Stockwitz. Both the principals were
badly punished. No arrests were made.
About four weeks go Tiernan and Toy
fought an eighteen-ronnd draw with
A Long Swim
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 26.— E. S.
Glover, an artist, swam from the beach
south of the Cliff house to Bakers beach
this morning. He passed near the Seal
rocks and followed a course over five
miles in length. Mr. Glover ls 62 years
of age. He remained In the water for
three hours without sutalnlng any ap
parent injury. He was accompanied by
Presides Over a Case in
THE REVIVAL SERVICES CEASE
WHILE A NEGRO RAVISHER IS
No Attempt at Concealment, and No
Protests Are Made—Train Rob
Associated Press Special Wire.
HAWESVILLE, Ky„ Sept. 26.—1n the
broad open glare ot a Sunday evening,
in the midst of a revival, not a mask to
be seen, and in the presence of 800 in
furiated people, Raymond Bushrod', a
negro, this evening at 5 oclock was made
,to pay the penalty of his assault on 14
--year-old Maggie Roberts. He was swung
from a tree in the court house yard
Bushrod yesterday afternoon, three
miles below town, encountered Maggie
Roberts, daughter of Ben Roberts, a
prominent farmer. He not only brutally
assaulted the girl, but beat her with an
iron coupling pin and left her on the
railroad grade to die. The news of the
outrage spread and searching parties
were sent in every direction. He was
captured in hiding at Falcon, four mile 9
below the scene of the crime by four of
the posse. He was brought quietly to
Hawesville and surrendered to the Jailer
while the town was deserted searching
for him. In the meantime the officers
got wind of a mob, and h5 was secretly
guarded In the graveyard on the hill
until morning, when he was again
But the people were determined. Early
they came—afoot, on horseback, in wag
ons and on the trains. They were Impa
tient for darkness to cover the ground.
It was rumored that militia would' ar
rive at 4:30 from Owensboro for his pro
tection. The angry crowd would not
stand this, and they placed trusty senti
nels on the hills overlooking town to give
a signal if the train bore such protec
tion. They failed to come, but at this
time the officers thought It opportune
play a ruse, and the mob, now furious,
were led to believe that the prisoner had
escaped from behind, and a hot pursuit
followed, The trail was followed only
a square, when the attempt to spirit
Bushrod over the hills and out of town
was discovered. A few well-chosen
guards, however, staid at the Jail, and as
he was brought out the mob formed In
front of the officers and they were forced
to yield. The excitement at this time
was intense. Promptly at 6 oclock the
march to the court house square was
begun. Halting in front of a great
poplar, with limbs and twigs overhang
ing the most public street in town, a
selection was made. Some delay was
caused by want of a rope, but soon a
new half-inch plow line wa9 furnished,
&P& e.Yery.thjßK..was in readiness.for the
In the meantime Bushrod was given
an opportunity for confession and
prayer. His confession was complete.
He said he was guilty, and that this was
the third offense, one successful effort
having been made upon his 60-year-old
aunt. After offering up his last sup
plication, a long and fervent prayer,
the signal to haul away was given, and
with pinioned armsand legs he was dan
gled between brick and tree. The ap
plause as he went up was deafening.
In about four minutes he was pro
nounced dead, and Coroner Mitchell,
claiming the body, cut It down and sum
moned a Jury, whose verdict was that
Bushrod came to his death at the hands
of unknown parties.
After the lynching the mob's leader
made a little talk. He pointed to the
corpse and said: "Here Is the protection
we offer our wives and daughters."
Bushrod was drunk when he com
mitted the assault.
TRAIN ROBBERS CAUGHT
PORTLAND, Ore., Sept 26.—Two
men giving the names of Charles Jackson
and George Williams were arrested In
this city this afternoon charged with
holding up the O. R. & N. Co. train near
Clarnie, seven miles from this city, last
night. Engineer Evans and Fireman
Wilkes, who were on the engine, posi
tively identified the two men. as the par
ties who led them down the track after
While the men arrested appear to be
veterans In the business, their plans last
night were carried, out In a most bung
ling manner. The sum total of their
haul was $16 in cash and a watch, which
they took from the engineer and fire
man. The clue which led to the arrest
of the highwaymen was furnished by a
woman, Mrs. Hamilton, who keeps a
lodging house at 83 Seventh street, this
city. On Wednesday two strangers
came to her house and engaged!lodgings.
While arranging the room after the
men had gone out Mrs. Hamilton no
ticed two shotguns, two revolvers and
a square box marked "Beware, handle
She thought nothing of the matter un
last evening about 5 o'clock, when, the
two men drove up to the house in a bug
gy. Williams, the younger of the
two, got out and went into the house
and came back with the guns. Another
trip was made, and this time he carried
out the square box on which the warn
ing was written, and carefully arranged
it in the buggy.
When Mrs. Hamilton read In this
morning's paper that a train had been
held up just outside the city limits last
night she associated the movements of
her two lodgers with the affair, and no
tified the chief of police of the action of
her two roomers, and said they were in.
Chief Barry, with four men, went to
the house about 2 o'clock this afternoon.
Detective Joseph Reilly was sent into
the house while the remainder of the
force stood guard on the sidewalk. As
soon as the robbers observed Reilly,
Williams jumped for his revolver, but
the detective was too quick for him, and
covered each men with a revolver.
Chief Barry and his force then rushed
in and handcuffed the men and hurried
them away to tbe city jail.
In searching for evidence near the
scene of the hold-up, the police found
fifteen sticks of dynamite, which they
evidently intended to use In blowing
i open the safe of the express car. Tbe
police are of the opinion that there were
more Its the gang, but that some of them
failed to reach the appointed place In
time, which caused, their plans to mis
carry. The highwaymen hired the
buggy at a livery stable late In tbe af
ternoon and returned it about 10:30 last
night, about an hour after the hold-up.
This morning Engineer Evans' pocket
book, which the robbers took from him,
was found in the buggy.
The men are charged with train rob
bery, but it ls probable that an addi- I
tional charge of stopping the United
States mails will be entered against
PEARL BRYAN'S HEAD
CINCINNATI, Ohio, Sept. 26.—Wil
liam Parson, a boatman, while digging
for coal In Medoc sand bar on the Ken
tucky side of the Ohio river, found a
skull, the lower Jaw of which was gone.
In the upper Jaw were nine teeth. Two
front teeth were gold filled. An expert
der.tist says it is the skull of a woman
between 18 and 23 years of age. It is
supposed to bg that ot Pearl Bryan, for
whose murder Jackson and Walling
were hanged. Should that prove true,
it has been buried over nineteen months.
HELENA, Mont., Sept 26.—The three
men in jail at Billings have been posi
tively identified by the cashier of the
Butte County bank ..t nellefourche, S.
D., as members of the gang that robbed
the bank June 28th, getting several
thousand dollars and wounding some of
the bank people. They came into Mon
tana from Wyoming soon after the
crime was committed, and were finally
run to cover by Montana officers.
Two of the men call themselves Frank
and Thomas Jones, and claim to be
brothers. They answer descriptions of
Roberts brothers, supposed to have been
implicated, in the robbery. The third
man Is a half-breed, giving the name of
J. L. Smith.
TIME TO SHOOT
PARAGOULD, Ark., Sept. 26.—At
Bertlg, a station r.me miles east of this
place, W. R. Worth shot and instantly
killed A. C. Hopkins, a prominent citi
zen of that place at 3 oclock this after
noon. Hopkins and his wife recently
separated. Hopkins returned this after
noon and assaulted his wife with a
knife. Worth interfered to save the
woman's life, and drawing a pistol shot
Hopkins as he was about to plunge the
knife into his wife's body. Worth sur
rendered and ls in jail at Faragould.
A PEDDLER ROBBED
OAKLAND, Cal., Sept. 26.—At a lone
ly spot in Castro valley, before dawn
yesterday morning, Sam Davis, an Oak
land peddler, was seized by two high
waymen and robbed of $65. The rob
bers choked him until he was almost
unconscious and fledias soon as they se
cured his wallet. Davis wastardy about
reporting the robbery and the highway
men had ample time to make their es
A LYNCHING LIKELY
OWENSBORO, Ky„ Sept. 26.—Henry
Richardson, colored, ls In jail here for
criminally assaulting Julia Smith, col
ored, 10 years old. If not protected by
militia, lynching will be scarcely avert
able. Excitement ls Intensified by to
day's event at Hawesvllle.
MTJRRDERED HIS MOTHER
MANISTIQUE, Mich., Sept. 26.—Vic
tor Anderson, of White Dale, committed
suicide after murdering his aged mother
by firing four shots Into her heart. It
was a premeditated murder, as evi
denced by a letter left in which Ander
son says that life became a burden, to
him, and with his mother he would leave
tble-w/u-ld. Anderson was a prominent
MOORHEAD, Minn., Sept. 26.—The
westbound passenger train on the
Northern Pacific was held up three miles
north of there at an early hour this morn
ing. The express car carried a large
sum of money, which the robbers failed
to secure, owing to a blunder In cutting
off the cars. The robbery was the
coolest piece of work Imaginable. En
gineer Hoover, Just after pulling out of
Glyndon, noticed a man on the front of
the mall car. A few minutes later the
robber climbed over the tank, and at
the point of a pistol told the engineer to
apply the brakes. The other robbers
came forward, bringing the conductor
and brakeman. The robber on the tank
sat there and ordered the engineer to
keep moving. Not until the train reach
ed Moorhead was It known that the en
gine and mail car had been cut off from
the balance of the train.
' The other robbers discovered that they
had not cut deep enough Into the train
to secure the express safes, and they
despoiled the crew of their watches and
money and escaped.
DELTA, Cal., Sept. 26.—News Just
arrived here of a shooting affray near
the McLeod mine, situated between
here and Trinity Center, In. which Col.
Griffin shot a man named McElwee In
a dispute over rights to a mining claim.
Griffin claimed' tbe mine, which it Is
alleged McElwee tried to "jump" In the
Interest of others. A quarrel ensued,
during which it is said McElwee struck
at Griffin with a club, receiving a shot
in return. He was taken to Trinty
Center for meddcal aid. It is not known
how serious the wound ls.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 26.—Frank
Casezus fired three shots at Lucy Pin
eda, a young marriedi woman, and her
mother, Mrs. Trinidad Pineda, at their
residence, 877 Jackson street, this af
ternoon,. He failed to hit either woman,
but one of the shots penetrated the
clothing of the younger one, with whom
it is said he is Infatuated. He left the
pistol on the table and fled, but was ar
rested on Powell street with an open
knife In his hand. While showing how
the shooting was done, the pistol was ac
cidentally discharged by the elder Mrs.
Pineda, the bullet Just missing Officer
A SUNDAY SALOON ROW
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 26.—Harry
Hume was shot in the left shoulder dur
ing a row In a saloon at 11 Fourth street
early this morning. James E. Flynn, a
bookbinder, 27 years old, has been ar
rested for the crime and charged with
assault to commit murder.
Left No Relatives
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept 26.—Matthew
Healey of Susanvllle died here tonight.
He was over 70 years of age, and is not
known to have left any relatives except
a nephew. He was extensively Inter
ested In Susanvllle and In Nevada, and
was reputed to be worth $600,000.
Four People Hurt
HARTFORD, Conn., Sept 26.— F. W.
Valentine, a well-to-do lawyer of
Brooklyn, was Instantly killed In a run
away accident in the town of Pomfret
this afternoon. Henry L. Burt, a prom
inent druggist of Putnam, who was with
him, was probably fatally hurt, and the
wives of both men were severely bruised.
Will Make Money in the
SIX BIG STEEL STEAMERS
TO RUN FROM SEATTLE TO ST,
The Tug Holyoke How Overdue With
News From the Alaskan Gold
Associated Press Special Wire,
SEATTLE, Wash., Sept. 26.—A rival
to the North American Transportation
and Trading company in Alaska steam
ship business has appeared. It is the
Alaska Transportation and Develop
ment company of Chicago, capitalized at
$6,000,000. Senator Mason of Illinois and,
Albert Blatz, the Milwaukee brewer, are
among the prominent eastern men
Identified with the company. A fleet of
six modern steel steamers will be op
erated between Seattle and St. Michaels,
giving at least a weekly service. Six
light draught steamers will be operated
on the Yukon from St. Michaels to Daw
son City. Two of the ocean steamers
are of 2500 tons register. The steamers
have all been purchased and will be
sent around the Horn early In 1898.
PORT TOWNSEND, Wash., Sept. 26.
—Now that the pass from Skaguay land
ing, which from reliable reports was
never, even at Its halcyon days, more
than passable, ls closed for the season,
information, comes from a few who have
succeeded in passing over the trail with
in the past eight weeks, that the Ska
guay trail never has been suitable for
travel. From passengers who returned
this morning on the steamship Topeka
from Skaguay it ls learned that the ma
jority of the horses lost on the White
pass were lost through the desire of the
packers to rush ahead. On man left
Skaguay with twenty-two horses. In
four days from the date of starting, and
at the end of twenty-two miles, only one
horse was left alive. Another packer,
George B. Wood, who carried Banker
Andrew Wesson's outfit across, had
eleven horses, but took the trip very
slowly and carried plenty of feed, and
arrived at Lake Bennett with full outfit
and the loss of but one horse. Woods'
pack train made an average of three
miles per day.
The tug Holyoke, which has been due
from St. Michaels since yesterday, ls
expected to bring late news from the
Klondike gold fields.
MANAGUA, Nicaragua. Sept 26.—(via
Galveston, Tex.) President Zelaya and
the government troops are returning to
Managua, where the latter will be paid
off and disbanded. The president's
prompt and aggressive efforts have
brought the revolution to an unexpected
termination. Many captured rebels are
arriving in chains and will be lmprls
at tne varruuo iwnuuwM*, - ~- —- -
fected by the. revolution to enforce the
penalties against the rebels. Congress
will adjourn on the 29th and reassemble
in January next.
The Rye Crop
NEW YORK, Sept. 26.—A disappoint
ing rye crop is indicated by final returns
to the American Agriculturist. Instead
of some 28,000,000 bushels expected from
earlier indications, the crop of the
United States now figures out about 25,
--000,000 bushels, 1,000,000 more than last
year, and 2,000,000 bushels less than In
1895 and 1894. The Increase Is mainly In
Pennsylvania. The latest European crop
advices Indicate a serious shortage In
rye, especially in Russia. Germany's rye
crop seems to be somewhat larger than
earlier reports Indicated, but reduced es
timates for France and other countries
offset the stocks of rye at home and
abroad. Except during the fall of 1895
and 1896 rye has not been so slow as at
the present time since before 1890.
A Puppy Stake
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 26—A puppy
stake made things lively In the Ingleslde
coursing park today. Nineteen dogs
were entered, and they gave the talent
all kinds of exciting runs for their
money. Maud S. won. May McKinley
took the saplisg stakes, in which there
were fourteen entries.
When you have tried all the
other remedies without result
you will get a permanent curt,
if you will try Electricity.
Is the nearest perfect Electric
Belt made. You will feel bet
ter in a few days when you
wear it, and will cure you in
a few weeks.
Try It . . .
Small book "Three Classes of
Sanden Electric Co.
204}£ South Broadway, corner Second street.
Lot Angelee. Gal,
Office hours—» to t>: evenings 7 to »; San.
days 10 to 1.
p. , „„.
LadlM Who Value
Atenaed aoßiplerlon mast ass Pononl'i Pow
Per. It prodoow a »oft and beautiful
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