Newspaper Page Text
if THE VOTE f
I OP THE TFOPLE IS GIVEN TO THE CALL. AS IS I V SHOWS BY ITS LAKGE MAJORITY OF 0 V "WANT ADS. IT IS THE : . X jg only "w.A^jrr medium !' kj 3 »»r*»»»»»' •">x«!»x?!«i*»»>»i|E VOLUME LXVIII-NO. 104. BARRUNDIA'S DEATH Captain Pitts' Version of the Tragedy on the Acapnlco, Mexican Journals Condemn the Action of the United States in the Matter. Revolution In a Canton or Switzerland. A Murderous Attack Hade Upcn an American Bishop. FpecUl Dispatches to The Mobsin'o Call. City of Mexico, Sept 11.— According to advices received here ol the shooting of Gen eral Barrundia, CaptalD Pitts of the Aca pulco has made a declaration which the Guatemalan authorities claim completely justifies their action. Mizner, the American Minister, the authorities say, was cousul'.oi as an act of courtesy only. Ths dispatches further say that when Captain Toriello and Captain Pitts read to Barrundia the order for his delivery to the Guatemalan authorities, JJarrnndia asked permission to change his clothes, which wai granted. Turning away, Barrundia suddenly gra'ped two revolvers and fired on Torielio, Pitts and a policeman, who, in return, fired on Earrundia, killing him. Reports of the probability of war between Guatemala and Mexico are unfounded. President Diaz said to-day: "I want no war. I want to see Mexico prosper in l>eace." The Secretary of Fsrelga Affairs said he did not believe in war, and Guate mala wanted peace to furtuer her indus tri^s. The Guatemalan Minister I. ere re ferred to a former cm vers:itio:i in wl ich he said Guatemala had reason to feel gia' t.il tv Mexico for the I erfect neutrality sha ha ! "TrtJ^srved and for having suppressed tbr intended revolution of tho late General JiaiTunilia. The press imanitnou>lv at tacks the United States Government's ac tion in the Barrundia affair. CANADIAN MKTHODISTS. Opening cf tie Third General Conference at Montreal. Montreal. Sept. 11.— The third General Conterence of the Methcdist Church of Canada opened yesterday. Over fifty dele- Kates were present. The sc?sii n was taken up in hearing the address cf Hi v. Dr. Car man, the General Superintendent. Among the most important questions to be discussed are the advisability of estabtishine a Jlethid ist Sisterhood and the advisability of petition ing Parliament as reg irds the vexed question of clerical precedence. In the memorial which it Is proposed to sen.l it ii state! the British North American Act recognizes the equality of all religious bodies before the law, but that the order of precedence at the Dominion and Provincial receptions ignores the very existence of their church and other nou-E; iscop.il churche», -representing a majority of the Dominion. They protest against such offensive discrimination against more than half the population. The British Columbian Conference has taken a bold step, ahead in the Woman's Ricuty movement' and will present to the general borivw^i'.enibrial asking tor the *~ath*!<-i.jn of H^eu to a place en the church court?. The r^iorial from the Pacific con cerns itself wuh. posture at the Lord's Table, and requests The General Conference to amend the ritual so that the posture of the communicant shall be that of sitting instead of kneeling, as more in harmony with the origin and spirit of the institution. — ♦ ■ IHE SOUTHAMPTON" STRIKE. Police Foibid the Holdice of Proce!»ion«— An Xlnfavcrible Ccmpariecn. Southampton. Sept. 11.— The strikers are mere quiet; no riotous demonstrations have been made. The police have issued an order forbidding the holding of processions and the leaders of the strikers promised to see it wa3 obeyed. Ship-owners are wiring t!ier agents to send liomeward-Dound vessels to other ports. The London Morning Post unfavorably eompane the great strikes at Pittsbtirg and Chicago, whicli resulted in disaster to life and pnnerty, to the Southampton ttrifce. Tlie writer attributes the violence of the American strikes to tlie severity of the meas ures adopted to repulse tbeni. The American authorities are much readier to adopt sum mary and harsh treatment than tlie English. There is really a better feeling between dif ferent clnsses here than in America, and it results in cool and humane conduct ou the part of those in power. Quiet once more prevails. At a confer ence ( f strikers this afternoon it was de cided to return to work on the concession offered a fortnight ago. One of the leaders -aid the fact that tlib strike had been precip itated without the authority of the London Executive Committee precluded the hope of success. The decision to resume work was fiercely opposed by the minority, and it may be. upset to-morrow. The conces sion, if ncrvpted, means an advance of :i jenny an hour. Troops are still in attend ance, but no trouble is anticicateJ. STABBED IN THE ARM. Murderoni Aesrolt Hade Upon an Armenian Bishop in Church. Constantinople, Sept. 11.— As tlie Ar menian liishop, Tadjad Oscancen, was leav ing church yesterday a young Armenian approached him, and, uttering the cry "traitor," tried to kill him with a knife, but he omy succeeded in wounding the liishop In the arm. The attack is supposed to have been prompted by a desire for revenge for the eyideuce given by the Bishop against the prisoners charged with having been Im plicated iv the recent demonstrations against the Armenian Patriarch. UEMOKAIiIZbIi EXPOHTERS. A Fani: Amone B.uih Russian Grair-Dealers. Two Failures. Lonxnr, Sept n.— a dispatch io the News from Odes^a says: A veritable panic I rfvaiis among South Russian grain ex porteis, owing to the unprecedentedly rapid rise in the value of the ruble. Tho whole Russian export trade is demoralized. Though the harvest is good, no doubt the sensoh will close with a general crash. Two Southern exporters have already laiied. The Government policy of raising tiie tar.ff is su.cidaL WILLING XO COMPROMISE. Lsbor Union Representatives in Consultation. Strikers Weakening. Sydney, Sept. 11.— Representatives of the labor unions are holding a private confer ence for the purpose of de idini; upon a basis upon which to approach employers with a view to nffecUng a MtttefMnt In ccuse quenee of the strike 7000 men are out of work in the Newcastle district. Mki.iiournk, Sept. 11.— TIib strikers in the chipping trade nre weakeuiug. The military force will be reduced. A SWISS KfcVOLI'TION. -: ' * '■ - ____ -i Trouble in t?o Canton ct Ticino Over the R '.vision of tin Constitution. : Bebxe, Sept. 11. — A revolution has broken out in trie canton of Ticino owing to a difference "of opinion regarding ~ tbe revision of the _ constitution. Three mem bers of the cantonal government have been imprisoned, one has been killed aud others fled. Troops have been sent to the scene of the disturbance, i - =-.«-.: — • —■': '. : ■ Mii** Erirtion'i Remains. Stockholm, Sept. 11. — The United States War-bllic lialtiinoiv, wit i the remains of the late John Kricsson on loard, passed Born holm Island this morniiiK. Sh« is expected to arrive here to-morrow evening. The ex ercises are fi.ved for Sunday afternoon. German Socialists. Behijk. Sept. 11.— The German socialists are making great prepnralinns to- celebratn the lit of October, when the bociali»t Act The Morning Call. will expire. A pamphlet entitled "To the Workiugmen of Germany" will be distrib uted r,n that day. It Is, in part at least, a State publication, and is approved by the Kmperor. It will contain a resume of what the Emperor has done and intends to do for the workiiigaien. A Nw Gun Metal. Ottawa, Sept. 11.— He.rr R. Krupp, a son of the German gun-maker, is here testing the quality and quantity of the ore produced by the Suddury nicke! aud copper mines. He is in search of nickel to be used in the manufacture of a new eun metal, which is expected to as far surpass in strength and durability the metal now used as steel sur passes pig-iron. A Dastcrdly Seven?*. Beri.ix, Sept. 11— The recent burning of a big brewery at Frankfort, in which seri ous loss of life occurred, was the work of a disohareed workman. lie set fire to the building and then opened tho vats and al lowed 'Jixxj barrels of beer to run to waste. After di'in2 all the damage possible he com mitted suicide. A City Threotened With Destruction by Firt. Saii.t Stk. Mai:ie (Mich.), Sept 11.— Afire started in a store at Ste. Marie, Out., at 11 o'clock tc-nij-'lit. It is spreading rap idly, and the pntire city is in danger of de struction. The lure Department is small, and so far is unable to control the llames. Z'mczits Ccmpletely Routed. Tanciki;. Sept. 11. — The Sultan of Morocco's forces have had a battle with the Zamozets, in which the latter were defeated with heavy loss. The Zanmzets were takeu by surprise uml completely touted. Their famous chief, Oiiaminoti. was eiptured. Swimming the Thames. London, Sept. 11.— Yesterday twenty mounted officer* and guards dashed into the Thames to solve the problem of swimming cavalry horse* across the river. Several crossed in safety, but three riders fell off aud were rescued by boats. Srb.'. Sand sjd'j Bosom, London, Sept. 11.— The Brussels corre spondent of the Times says: Miss S\bl Sanderson, the young American singer, ap peared in ihe opera of "iCsclarmoode" in this city to-uigiit and scored a brilliant suc cess. A Dimind for American Fork. BoEDKArx, Sept ll.— The Uiron.le Coun cil-General has sent a resolution totlie Gov ernment demanding an early repeal of the law Drftlti •itinu the importation of Amer- I an sal vJ ;v:k. The Triple Alliance Renewed. Lohdos, Sept. ii.— The Chronicle corre «ro:ident at Vienna says: It is rumored that Italy, Austria and Germany have signed a convention reuewiug il;e triple alliauce for HVd j\ ars. WYOMING ELECTION. The GoYeroorsbip Claimed by Beth Demo- crats ai;d RepnbUeass. Cueve-N^-e, Sept. 11.— The first Stats eltction In Wyoming came off to-day. The utmost enthusiasm was shown, but it is doubtful if the, vote was very large. The Au-tra lan ballot system was introduced for the first lime and with the registration sys tem. Until within a few days it Was understood that the law contained a clause to the effect that, when through absence or Illness, auybvdy failed to register they would be permitted t-> swear in their votes en election day. AlthoiiEh a clause to this effect passed both houses at the last Legislature an-1 rppears in both journal-, for some unacci. tunable reason it fails to appear in the enrolled ropy of the law or in the primed copy. " This omission disfranchise 1 a very large number of. voters. In 1868 the total .vote cast was is.000; Carey (It.) for delegate in Congress receiving a majority of 2941 Some of tie precincts are over 150 miles from county seats, and comparatively little can be heard from them. The Republicans claim the State by 1300, while the Democrats claim it by from 800 to 15U). This is on the the Governorship. Dexveb, Sept. 11.— A special comes from Cheyenne tiiat returns from five precincts in Laramie County have been received. These precincts >;ive Baxter (Dem.) a ma jority of 19. In 1888 they gave Carey a ma jority of 8. SOUTH CAROLINA DKMOCRATS. Columbus (S. C.), Sept It. — The following ticket was nominated by tho Democratic Convention early this morning: Governor, B. 1L TiHman: Lieutenant-Governor, K. Ji. Gary; Secretary of State, T. E. Timlail; Trea»nrer, W, T. C. Bates: Attorney-Gen eral, Y. J. Pcpe. W. T, C. Bates wa* Domi nated for Superintendent of Edneatlon, U. D. Mnvliild fur Comptroller-General, and H. L. Farley for Adjutant and Insnec tor-General. Tlip plationn particuia'ly favors the free, unlimited coinage of bilver, the repeal of the Internal Revemm system, denounces the McKinley Tariff liill and the Ledge Election Bill, ci ndeimis the action of Sieaker Heed, d>BUndj the abolition of national banks, tlio pHssape of laws to i re- Yi-nt dealing in futures and to place a tax on iatoires. TO UEftTIIICT XEORO SUFFRAGE. Jackson (Miss.), Sept. 11.— Judge Cal ho'in. President of the Constrtntional Con vention, spoke at great bwgtll to-day iv sup port of the Campbell plan nieutioned in these dispatches, the .'cheine of which is to divide the IStnte into thirteen (,'errvmandcr. d election districts to be controlled by whites. He said even the Presidency of the I'nited ■States was n mutter of hxsisn(ficanee compared with local Kelt-government. lie did not propose to mince mutters, but if asked by anybody if it was tin' purpose of the convention to restrict negro suffrage he would frankly answer: "Yes, that's what we are here for." The fiat had gone forth that fraud, force ai:d intimiilati"n must cease, «ud if the convention fail d to insnre white su premacy by pi'.ici-fnl methods he would, in case a negro «as hereaftf r killed in a politi cal riot, lejiard him-elf and every member of the convention tccexsory to the mui-der. MONTANA. i:i:ri r.i.icA>s. Helena, Sept. 11.— 'Mi-! Republican State Convention met at Batte to-day. - 'I he only business before she convention was the nomi nation of a candidate for Congress and nam ing the State Committee. T. N. Carter, the present K-presentative. in Congress, was unanimously nominated. Thelplatfoim in dorses President Harrison's administration; urges upon Congxps* tlia necessity of passing a Federal Kect'on Bill; recommend'! the re vision of tin: naturnlizati n laws, and com mends Speaker Reed's coime. condi:nski> telegrams. LosrDOX, tfept. IL— The Princess Louise of Wales is in very prior bealtil, and Con timie-i to have daily laiuting Ni.w Yohk, (Sept. 11.— The Press states that llt-v. Dr. George H. Ilppwurtli has been reiiied Iron the Herald on a pension. Washinoto.v, Sep:. ll.— J. C. Mnr^h has been appointed Postmaster at Jlapie Creek, Hi.mlwldt County, Ca!., vice A. Kocliat, rtsiniied. Londdx, Sept. 11.— The famous colt In veru<-s, 2 yean old, has leu sold to Ameri can parties. It ieav.-s uerc at the end of the rucing season. Washington, Sop*. 11.— It has been de cided to uanie thi* new military Most at .San Antonio, Tex., Fort Houston, and the new post at Newport, Ky., Fort '1 homas. , London. Sept. 11.— The affairs •of the Gatiing (inn Company are closed up utid»r an order of ' court. 'lh« company was shown to be unable to pay the weekly sal ary list. New YorK, • Sept. 11.— A' special fiom Washington to the. Commercial Bulletin says nothing is likely to be ■ done I for the nation banks at this session of Congress. One reason is the lack of time. V. •;-,,- '*-}■ «' .:'.■' Btutpoabt, Best, 11.— The '-'official I re ports at tin: ci iniiiiNslou to inquire into the military scandals which have recently come to light here were stolen on their way from tin: commission to the King. Aftne First A««;ftsnt Prs'mast»r-G neral. Chf^son Srni.\<;s, Sept. 11.— The only official business transacted by the President tliis Borntag wit the dealgn*l]aa of Cliiof Clerk Edwin C. Fowler to act as First As sistant Postiiiaster-fj'eueral for a periol of ten days, unless Ihe succeMOr to Clurksou is appointed. A Icu::e L?;ichine. Amoy (Miss), Sept. 11.— S'eve Chump find Geeigi; Boalter, colored, wore to-dny non virii il i f crim nal assault. On the way to jail a mob took them from the Sln-r.il and swung tliem from the limb of a tree. SAN FRANCISCO, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 12, 1890-EIGHT PAGES. WELL-KNOWN MEN. What Depew Says of Blame and McKinley. A Characteristic Speech at the Uaion League Club Meeting. The Intended Victim or a Party or Hazers at Lafayette College Fatally Injures One of His Tormentors. Special Dispatches to The Mornixo Call. New Yohk, Sept. 11.— The first fall meet ing of the Union League Club was held to night with Chauncey M. Depew in the chair. General Sherman was on the platform. Mr- Depew made a speech. He thanked the club for its cordial welcome upon his return from abroad and Bald: "Of all the great Americans known on the other side, not even excepting General Grant, none are so well known as James G. Blame and William McKinley. They seem to regard Me- Kinley as a man who has been studying up economic subjects and invented a new scheme by which to close up the factories of Europe and starve the people into sulmisMui to the American Government. They plied me with questions r.s to MeKin ley and tried to get an expression a» to the nature of the man ami what he is going to (In with all people abroad. 1 replied that my notion of McKlnl?y was that i ossihly he had an idea of Inducing them to emigrate with all their factories and workmen to the great American country, and thus help give greater consuming power to our agricul tural products. Inasmuch as some of the groat governments had taken a notion that they did not want to be on familiar terms with the American boe, the best they couM do was to increase the consuming capacity ol thi; American hog ut home." ENGLISH CAPITAL. The Ore.iniz-.tion of Syndic-.tM for Ie- vestment in Amevirßc Enterprise?. New York, Sept. 11.— Levy Mayer, the Chicago lawyer, who has been identified with the formation of n number of big English syndicate* in this country, and who went to Europe last summer to find in vestors in American property and enter prises, returned yesterday. lie said: "Tin-re are two companies which 1 repre sented in London— tin; Anglo- American In vestment Company and the City of London Contract Company. The Analu-American will have its headquarters in London, with branches in New York, Chicago, St. Paul, Omaha and San Francisco. The capital is $16,000,000, of which 18,290,000 will have been paid in London by to-day. The re mainder will be paid to-morrow. There has beenltpporlianed to bo pail in by Direc tors of the company in each of the principal American cities $530,100. The American Directors of the enterprise are bankers, financiers and leading business men. The Anglo-American Investment Conifany ha? several schemes on loot, each of which is a big investment in itself. It has placed S'.).CCO,OOO in railroads in Arizona ana New .Mexico, and will probably complete con traits in a - few - days — for the 'pur chase of three large sugar plantations in the Sandwich Islands now owned by a corporation in Hawaii. As attorney for the City of London Contract Company." con tinued Mayer, "which was organized to float American schemes, I happened to know that will. in iliu last few months very many American investment enterprises— bie ones, too— have come to grief in London. It isn't putting it too strung to say that out of 200 enterprises sent over to England to be Heated not five have found backers with British gold. The contrary Is believed In this country, I know, and it is well known that in every big city in America there are curbstone-workers who buy options on all sorts of schemes, and then rush over to London to place them." , THE WOKI.KS FAIR. Namea Menticn?d for the Position of Directcr- Ofoeral. CuiCAtiO, Sept. 11.— Tho principal topic at the World's Fair headquarters to-day wm tbat of the selection of a Director-Gen eral. General D. Jl. Hastings if Pennsyl- vania arrived this morning and is under stood to be working for tlie position. A. T. (iosliorn, ex-Director-General of the, Centen nial, can hardly be culled a candidate, but it is possible if the honor were tendered him unanimously lie might accept. Ex-Congress man George K. Davis of Chicago is also prominently mentioned. "A strong sentiment prevails among a portion at least of tlie National Commission that the double site is an unfortunate selec tion, and the matter will undoubtedly be re considered next Monday." So said Hon. Mark McDonald of California, the World's Fair Commissioner at Large, when shown by an Associated Press reporter a svnocsis of the proceeding* of the World's Fair Con vention at San Francisco. Mr. McDonald added : "The action of the convention emphasizes the feeling I found in talking, before coming here, with the leading reople on the Pacific Coast. Since reaching > Chicago I have fre quently expressed myself to that effect. The local talk hero about the necessity for a division of the site, else a portion of the city may defeat the proposed issue of municipal bonds in -aid of the great enter prise, v simply absurd and utterly unworthy of Chicago. The fair is worth untold mill lent to the city in investments that will bo made here and the money spent here in hundreds of ways by visiting multitudes. Of course the fair should be held on the 1 ike-front shore, for the cool breeze, marine displays and no end of other reasons. But tint is no cause for catling up the fair and putting a portion of it miles away from tho remainder. There is any desired quantity of water front at Jackson Park, and right there is where the fair should be wholly placed." . --.;-.■-;-', MONEY STRINGENCY. Feelirg! cf Un"(>sinfßs in Wall Street Over the F:n ncisl Situition. New Yoj.k, Sept. 11.— Several evening papeis profess alarm concerning the fii.an eial situation. The Sun says many bankers and broken of Wall street were frightened to-day. Money latcs ran up to one-quarter per cent per 4»y and interest equal to % per cent per year. The prices of stocks fell off on nn average of Hhout 2 per cent. Some declines were miuh greater, 9ngiir dropping <!!4 per cent hn'l Chicago (ins G%. The stringency of money i« almost uuprecedent ed, except during paniis. Money is eoing to the West and South at a greater rate than ever before. The stiipnienls of cur rency have averaged between $000,000 and $1,000,000 per day Tor some time. Tlii se facts lead the Evening Telegram to make a wild onslaught on the Silver Dill, which it holds lnraely accountable, unit tays it Ls causing the absorption of gold and locked it up for the crisis which is hound to come. The public is tightened as it has not been for years. Stocks and bonds, it sji v-, are being turned into casb at any sac rifice. Onditinn of the Illinois Central. 9 j Chicago, Sept. 11.— President Fish of the Illinois • Central road,' who returned to the city to-day, was Interviewed regarding a cir cular which recently appeared in the press. Issued by some of the stockholders criticiz ing his management, etc. r. He sajd. in part: "The alleged circular, said to have been cir culated utiiong security-holders, -was | set up from original mnmi!>cript in the office of the New York 1 1 aper In which !it ; appeared. Pi caused a most exhaustive research 10 be made mill so far I have not found a security-holder to whom the circular was sen til am sure I know the persons who engineered the deal. ; They <1M not cam particularly to depress Illinois Central | securities ' but I wanted |to cause ach-ciine 'in I the | wnole I list. The at tempt, was paitially successful.'"'- The whole thins was what is called a "fake." The forth coming annual i. noil, will show an increase la gross earning* vof ' $1,700,000, and i the finances of the road as a whole are in better condition than for years." Mr. Fish does not think there will be a radical change in the directory nor that be will be ousted fro in tbe presidency.' CALIFORNIA. Iti Piople tod Bnonrcei Comminded by tbt Hew York World. New York, Sept. 12.— Commenting en California's wonderful growth since its ad mission, the World says: It is a wonderful region, and it has been developed by won derful people. In aren the State is a empire of vaster dimensions than most of as are accustomed, to think. It produces in truly astonishing abundance fruits of all climates, from the peaches and apples of the north to the banann, orange and even the nutmeg of the. tropics. In its lawless luxuriance, of climate it does all this almost irrespective of latitude. Its people know and see that what lus been done ts only the beginning, and that the future of their State holds possibilities of which the past is but a meager index. > WARRING STUDENTS. One of a Party of Haz?rs Hat His Skull FrsC tnred by sn Intended Victim. Easton (Pa.), Sept. 11.— There has been much complaint recently of hazing at La fayette College. Two young Freshmen learned yesterday that they were to be vis ited. They armed themselves with base ball batj and warned the Sophomores to keep away. The hazer.«, however. br"ke in their door to gain an entrance. Ihe first to enter the room was Juan Medina, a student from Honduras, who was felled with a blow from a bit, which fractured iiis skull. An other Sophomore was hit, but not so badly hurt. Medina is not expected to live. WITH TERRIBLE RESULTS. Explosion of Sis Kees of Giant Powdtr at Shohola O en, Pa Wilkesbahke, Sept. 11.— Six kegs of (ziant powder exploded at Shohola Glen to day with terrible results. The report of the explosion wa« heaid for miles around aud many windows in tlie surrounding villages were shattered and broken. Three men, John Ohlfort, John Ilass aud Michael l'as telle were instantly kill«xl and a number of others were injured seriously, but will re cover. » Picket-, Arrested. Bi.nghamton- (N. V.), Sept 11.— Great excitement was created among the striking eigar-niakers here to-ilay, by the renewal of an attempt on thn part of the manufacturers to crush the strikers by the wholesale arrest of pickets. Heavy bail was demanded iv each eas4». The object, apparently, of tho attempt h to exhaust the resources of the stiikers' bondsmen, and by getting some of the more prominent strikers in jail to fright en the others into returning to work. Diitpoointed Striken. New Yokk. Sei 1. 11.— A committee, of fivo of the ex-eniployel 2Cew York Central nnsii who went out on a strike called on ])epcw to day to talk over the inat'er of the strike. l>e ]h?\v told them they had rtsi^n. d in his al> sence, that thrir jilares bad lioen tilled by Welili. that his action bad liwii approved by the Directors of the road, and that there was nothing more to lie saii or done in the matter. The strikers left rather crestfallen. The Presidential Party. Cresson SntnTGS, Sept. ll.— Owing to tl;e inclement weather to-duy the Prssi'len tial party remained indoors. To-night tin excursion party which had ccme up from Philadelphia was to anxious to see the Pres dent thai lie and his family visited the hotel parlor while the. umi:U evening dunce; waj in progress. Mrs. Harrison and Mrs. McKea have practically recovered from their ill ness. Crept Damiptd by Flooii. Ei-musa (N. V.), St-pt. 11.— Heavy rains here caus«a the overflow of all the small streams. The Cheinung Kiver is not risipa now, and the worst is over. A great deal o I dnningM has been done to the crops through out the Chemung Valley. At AddUon the water was the highest known in twenty-six years.. Tho damage to crops and personal properties in the Cohocton Valley is very great. ;.w: ■ i.;-,.r ; ; ; Exeit-d Kark-t-. Chicago, Sept. 11. — Everything on the hoard hero openeJ with a rush this morning, owing to the bullish character of the Govern ment c;op report yesterday after the board had dosed. December wheat to k a starter 2% cents higher than at the close last nuilit. Corn is also up, l>eing quoted at 47% cents for Octo ber. Provisions also sympathized witli grain, and pork was up about lo cents. Damage Suit Aeainst a Bui'Toad. St. Lovis (Mo.), Sept. ll.— Chinn & Mor gan, owners of the Kentucky stable of thoroughbred racers, brought suit iv the Circuit Court here, against the Wabash Rail rotul for 5"4.00u for the death and damagu to several of their hnrses by a collision of trains at Warrenton, Mo., last June, whiii; tliey were en route from Kausas City to St. Louis. H?a y'« Denial. Philadelphia, Sept. 11.— A letter was received iv this city to-dny, from T. M. Healy, one of the leaders of the Irish Par liamentary party, denying the statement that he ivsi tho source of the recent cabin attack on Painell's i.pe« -h. He says the attack in question was printed In New York before he bad even read Parnell's speech, which he had not heard delivered. Bncw in the Northwest. St. Paul, Sept. 11.— The Signal Service Observer says : Snow was reported this morning from Fort Assinaboine, Mont. Cold weather prevails in Biitisii .North America. Snow to the depth of from four to mx inches fell in the Northwest Territory above Montana, and about half an inch fell over North Montana. ■ . « Frait-P&ckiog. New Yokk, Sept. 11.— The Journal of Commerce cays the way California fruit Is packed and handled Bda year will lx) a perma nent lesson to handlers of Eastern-grown fruit' on the iin|K>rtai)ce of attractive packing, and the possibility of sending perishable products to a distant market in v splendid state of pres ervation Cleveland';) Future Horn's. Boston, sept. 11.— Democrats generally and mugwumps in particular nro in a flutter over i In; rumor that ex-President Cleveland lias deeldei to abandon New York as a place ni resinnnce and seek a lioine in Massa cnn^eUs, where th« Democratic paity is with him solidly. «> Resignation of a Champion. Newport (B. 1.), Sept. 11.— Pcttir, the court tennis champion of the world, yester day wrote a letter to the editor of tlio Lon don Field, in which he resigns thechaniplon ship, »aying he hits not time to keep in condition to defend it. • Gram's Monument. New York, Sept. 11.— At a meeting of the Grant Monument Association to-day, the result of the labors of five well-known architects, who were asked to submit a de sign for the contemplated structure at Kiverside, was unanimously adopted. A Ht.To'i Awful Crime. Cincinnati, Sept. 11.— During a quarrel to-night Benjamin Chase (colored) fatally stabbed his mistress, Ida Furrell (colored), lie then pi u rued his knif« Into his breast and leaped from a third-story window and was instantly killed. BicTclo Bteord Broken. TEOitiA (111.), Sept 11,— W. W. Wlndum of the Berkeley Athletic Club, New York, this afternoon rode a bicycle a half mile in 1:10%, breaking the world's record for that distance, lie made the quarter in 36 2-& Th» Hop Shortage. New York, Sept. 11.— Lillienthal Bros., dealers in California hops, say that the lowest estimate of ihu shoi tnge of the liop crop in this country ia from ao.Ooo 10 40,000 bales. Harder and Suicide. New York, Sept. 11.— Carrie Long was shot and mortally wounded this evening by her Mipi osi'il husband, one Rosenberg, who then shot and killed himself. Jealousy was tbe cause. Floods Kobiidinr. HORNEI.LSVILLE (S. T.), Sept. 11. — Floods about liete am subsiding, and rail runds arc reopening. Similar reports cuuie from oiher poiuU east and south. THE PROGRAMME. Work Mapped Oat for tbe Re mainder of the Session Republican Senatorial Caucus Decides Upon . the Bills to Be Considered. Tbe Raum Investigation Enlivened by a War of Words Between Cooper and Flick— Congress. Special Dispatches to The Morning Cali. Washington, Sept. 11.— At the Repub lican Senatorial caucus to decide tho order of business, which was lield to-day, It was concluded to limit tho programme for tlio re mainder of tbe session to the following bills, to be considered in the order named, after the, report of the Conference Committee on the Land Grand Forfeiture Bill shall have been disposed of: Anti-Lottery Mail Bill, bill to repeal the Timber Culture Act, to establish private land claim court?, for the relief of the Supreme Court, for the adjust ment of theclaiiusof laborers, etc., underthe eight hour law makiog eight hours a day's work, etc., to transfer tho Revenue Marine Servico to the Navy Department, the Pad dock Pure Food Bill, for the settlement of claim* arising from Indian depredations, Torrey Bankruptcy Bill, the bill to place telegraph companies under the operation of the interstate commerce law, and the Dis trict of Columbia bills. The question of adjournment was dis cussed only incidentally. Outside of tho caucus the opinion was freely expressed that after the Tariff Bill is disposed of a quorum could be held for ouly a short time. The general opinion is that until the Tariff BUI is finally disposed of, the day for ad journment canuot be fixed. The engross ment of the Tariff Bill is comnltHod, and it was signed and sent to the House this af t ernoou and referred to the Ways and Means Committee. It will probably be reported back Monday or Tuesday. Senator Plumb to-day reported favorably from lus Public Lands Committee the bill declaring that railroad land grants shall m t be held to include laud containing valuable deposits of gold, silver, lead, iron or othur metal, unless tiie same is specified in the grant. LIVELY ritOCEEDINGS. Cooper and Iliek Create a Scene at the Baam Itvestiestion. Washington. Sept 11.— The Itnum In vestigation Committee session was enliv ened to-day by several tilts between Cooper and Flick and Lewis mid Merrill. Commis sioner Km. in in beginning his defense com menced an examination of Cooper. .The latter uld his attention was lirst called to the refrigerator company by newspaper articles, and afterward by George B. Fleming. He had talked with other pcrsuns confidentially, but did not care to give their names. Fleming said that Butler Fitch had lold him seveu Tension Office employes had bougnt stock. The Commissioner said that Fleming himsrlf was the author of the defamatory newspaper articles. Cooper said the Com missioner had gived out the. article himself by saying hu had uot giveu his note to Lemon. 'lhe Commissioner said he had denied that he had given his note for $'.£,OOO. Cooper further said lie had been confirmed in his belief in Hie charges by the Commis sioner's refusal to answer his questions, l>ut the charges rested upon Fleming and Filch's testimony. If they were knocked out all right. The Commissioner remarked that he thought they had knocked themselves out Continuing, Cooper snkl that Mr. Colman, representing the refrigerator 3toek, had spokuu of the books iv a way that led wit ness to suppose they showed crookedness. Later on Cooper said he had never seen the books of the company, when Flick sharply queried : "You know you are on oalli, don't you? You swore, a moment ago that you could take (bate books uiid sustain these charges." Cocper— l said 1 believed it. That sugges tion of yours was ungentlomanly, cowardly and mean. Flick— And I submit that you are a dirty dog. It took some time to restore order after this but the matter was smoothed over, and Butler Fttch was called. He denied havin: told Fleming any of tnc things Cooper spoke of in the course of his examination. Commissioner Raum remarked : " The wholu thing is the work of George If. Flem ing, a (iisi-harged employe of the Pension Office, who has used Mr. Cooper— l don't say corruptly." Assistant Secretary of the Interior Bussey testified that he had approved the completed files order. Ha had L'een much pleased with the preat Improvement iv tho Pension Oftice under Commissioner Kaum's ail ministri turn. Cooler asked if witness had investigate d the charges connecting the Coinuiissiouer and Lemon. Witness replied : "Do you suppose lam goiug to take up everything I see in the newspapers? 1 don't deal in newspaper slanders." Continuing, he said Commissioner Kaum had told him the circumstances lnlly, and tii.' ex i' hni at ion was satisfactory. llu was satisfied the Commissioner had not the slightest intention to favor Lemon or any body else. THE SAN FRANCISCO. Naval ■ Constructor Wilson Congratulated on the Eucceij of Hij Flans. ■■■■!. .V> . 1 Washington. Sept 11. — The Evening Star says: Congratulations are beginning to pour in on Commodore Wilson, Chief Constructor of the Navy, on the recent suc cessful performance of the new cruiser San Francisco, for whose remarkable work he is directly responsibly The lines of the ship were drawn by him, and | it was due to their fine qualities that the vessel made her speed on the official run. Contractor Irving M. Scott writes in a jubilant vein. lie con gratulates and thanks the Commodore for his wonderful achievement, and says better engines were never bolted to a better ship. Ho thinks it was extremely wise to change' the plans to accommodate the engines de signed by Chief Engineer Melville. v;v. ■ -. - , Captain Sampan, who will command the ship, said that her run in deep water at full speed was attended with no more wave dis turbance than that caused by the I Cushing in Chesapeake B»y, and Hint the working of the ship was marvelous. „■ ..-■■-■-- Lieutenant Tiiley, executive officer. is even more extravagant in his praises and con gratulations. He calls the vessel the best ever built and says "she handles like a pilot boat and runs through the water like a witch." ;.'■ -' .:.,/■... . . ■■ . :.-..«= ■ Mr. Scott added that the running of the ship at full speed was accompanied ny al most no vibration, and that she could turn completely around in her own length and bo reversed inside of a length. lie regarded the ship as the swiftest and staunchest sea boat that has ever been j produced for I the United States navy. * FORTUNATE HEIIIS. Prominent ; Wathinetonianf and Virginian! . - Eccfiva a Large Estate. <'r-'fir_;-' ;^t' j ■ Washington, Sept. 11.— Newspaper read ers will recall tho publication, three years ago, of a statement I that Thomas 'Bean bad ; died in Texas, leaving an estate worth $10, --000,000, the only heirs being distant relatives' thought to be living in Washington and vi cinity. After three years' diligent searching the heirs have been found lin Washington and Virginia, and half of the estatn of 200, --000 acres of i the ■ finest cotton I lunds |in | the counties of Grays on, Fannin and Virginity, in | Northeastern ?. Texas, is '< to be divided among twenty-one I prominent Wnsliington- Jans, the j other I hall to go to the Virginia 1 branches of the family, g Mrs. Sallie Dave of this city will inherit iine-eighth of the e.-Uto, or one-fourth of the Washington heirs' half;' Mrs. Wiikius, wife ul I Colonel John D. Wil kins of the United States Army, MUs £. Middleton, Mrs. William E. Howard, Mrs. Samuel Bacon and sixteen members of the Bean family, all in Washington, will receive the remainder. The other ball goes to the Virginia heirs. A L.nd Huline- ' > Washington, Sept. 11.— The Secretary of the Interior to-day denied the motion for a review and reconsideration of the decision of the department in the case of William Sickel et al. vs. William Irvine. A tract of land in Calaveras County, Cai., was selected as the site of a prospective town, but there was no actual settlement for townsite purposes under the townsite laws. The Secretary says : ■ " The mere fact that a tract of land may be occupied for purposes of trade and business will not except it from entry under the pre-emption homestead laws If such trade and business is afterward abandoned, nor - will a revival of trade and business after a homestead entry has been attached defeat the rights of the homesteaders." ' ■• The Hew Tariff. Washington, Sept. 11.— Senator Ilearst has received numerous telegrams to-day, containing inquiries as to when the Tariff Bill goes into effect In answer the Senator has referred San Francisco merchants to the San Francisco papers. The bill goes into effect October Ist. All goods shipped from foreign ports before August Ist will have until November Ist to reach American ports, without being subject to the increased duty. Those leaving foreieu ports after August Ist will be subject to the duties im posed by tho new Tariff Bill. ' Vasts Rocm for Hii Otnini. WAsnrNCTOx, Sept. 11.— This morning's New York Sun says that Senator Hearst am. W. j:. Hearst lire negotiating for the purchase of the New York Star. Maine's Population. ■WASHixGTON.SSept 11.— The Census of fice announces Hip population of the State of Maine to be 600,201, an increase in ten years of 11,825. COJNGUESS. THE SENATE. Morgan Opposes the Conference Report on the Land Grant Forfeiture Bill. Washington, Sept. 11.— The House bill for the sale of certain lands for school pur poses in the town of Pelican, Wis.,' was placed on the calendar. The resolution offered yesterday by Mor gan calling on the Secretary of the Interior for information as to the lands of the North ern Pacific Railroad and other companies whose roads were not completed within the period fixed by the granting act, was agreed to. The conference report on the Railroad Land Forfeiture Bill was taken up. The main proposition is contained in the first sec tion forfeiting to the United States all lands heretofore granted to any State or corporation to aid the construction of a railroad opposite to and coterminous with a portion of any such railroad not cow | complete arid in operation, for the construction or benefit of which such lands were granted, and all such lands shall be declared a part of the public domain; provided, that this act shall not be constructed as forfeiting the right ot way or station ground of any railroad company which has heretofore been granted. . Morgan opposed the report as a log-rolling scheme gotten up for the benefit of all land grant roads. bile the first section pro fessed to be a forfeiture, all the other sec tions related to separnto railroads and ex empted them from the operation of the for feiture section, or else secured them pecu niary advantages. ; The most that could be said of tho bill was that a few small rail roads that had not got friends enough in the two houses were to be crucified for the sake of glossing over and varnishing the false pre tense of a general forfeiture.. After speak ing for over four hours Morgan yielded to a motion to adjourn. - - ..*. THE HOUSE. Another Day Watted Owing to the Absence of ,—..-,->;. -'..»i—~V--« Quorum. ■ Washington, Sept. 11.— O'Ferrall of Vir ginia made a point that there was no quorum. . , ".. .' . ; '■. .'• ' '' I Speaker Reed, without taking note of the point, stated that the question was on order ing the previous question on the approval of the journal of Tuesday, and directed the clerk to call the roll. The vote stood— ayes 87, noes 44 ; no quorum. -' ' • : On motion of MeKinley, amid Democratic applause, the House adjourned. s WANT TO BE TRIED. The Accused Deputy Assessors Demand a Hearing. Henry Vollers and S. Herinshi, the Deputy Assessors accused of receiving a bribe from A. K. Woodbury, President of the Pacific Vnrnlsh Company, to assess that company'B property at a figure far below the actual valuation, yesterday demanded an examination through their attorney in Police judge Hix's court. They claimed that they had been sub jected to a hardship, as they had been sus pended by Assessor Xealon pending an investigation and their families wcru de pendent upon them for support. The prose cuting witness, I). M. Blank, had bad the case continued three times already and it was urged that his attorney had admitted that he had nothing against the deputies. An assertion that Blank only wished to prosecute Woodbury for giving the bribe was denied oy Attorney Talcott. The defendants' attorney said he would show by the Assessor's books that the prop erty of the varnisu company had been valued correctly. Further hearing of the case was set for 2 o'clock Monday afternoon. BUKOLAfiS CAPTUKKD. Thar ' Are Takeu From * • Inscription . ' Furnlubcd ihs J'olic*. , George Crowley and Edward Wilson, two ex-convicts, were ariested last night by De tectives Bee and Harper and charged with burglary. j On Monday, night last they en tered the house of Mrs. Bell, nt 120 Seventh street, and were going through It In good style when an alarm was given by Mrs. Bell's daughter. C. H. Swain, one of the roomers, responded and chased the robbers into the street - There ■be grappled with Crowley. "' The latter picked up a rock and knocked him down. The two burglars then escaped. . - ■ Their description was given to the police, and since their arrest they have been identi fied.;, ■-•■■•■■-- ---. •;-"■■ ; . ; ;. : ■:;;.- ALLEGED FRAUD. John T. Hops Seek* to Recover His Ag ■ Igned Interest In an Kllatr. John T. Jiope has sued Thomas W. Moore to enjoin him from transferring or enforcing an agreemeut. The complaint alleges that Hope is one of the legatees under tue will of the late Delin Hope, and that he is entitled to 824,000 out of tlicestate; that while intox icated and incnpahlit of attending to busi ness of nny Kind Moore took alvantnge of his condition by inducing him to assign and transfer all his right, title and interest in and to said estate, and to purchase the east ern portion of the Kancho Lomns de la Puri fication, In Santa Barbara County, Moore paying trim $130 as consideration lor tbe transaction^ Free Press Association. - The t following circular ' is . self-explana tory: ■:-■'■ r''?y.~.:~;.r:'.?~f: i . - : - ~,-i--t San Francisco, Sept. 11, 1690. - i Dear Sir : - ][ Is probable iliat a decision in the contempt cane of James 11. Barry, editor of tlie Weekly Star, will soon be rendered. *«**«■&£ - ■■• The Free Jfress Association deems It proper to take action immediately i alter the decision— whether It be favorable or unfavorable. You are therefore requested to attend a meeting of the Committee of Arrangements, to be held at Koom 0, 841 Muiket street, San Francisco, on Wednesday evening, Sentember lOtb, at 8. y- s Please make au enoit to be present. . • ■■"■• m JOSKPII I.F.CGETT, . ' . Thomas V. C'atob, '£>;>. 11. 1). WAii.NON, 'i| > 'aj;;-'g^^^B^S3i f Jl»mt |ii w—» Committee. -i., P. S.— Decision rendered. > Barry convicted. Attend nitetliiß without fail, as above, to-mor row (Friday, September 12th) evenlui: at 8. nwkJ a£t& ! ,xi?j£gS&>3i&&&£&&- By order of Committee. ■' - it The mcetltiß was bcld and a Coimuittea of One 'Hundred j appointed. The : committee secured Metropolitan Hull for a meeting to night. Fire In tho International. ■ The I Fire i Department was | culled out jnt 1:20 "o'clock i thU morning :■ by an alarm of fire from Box I7.'^y ■■■•.<> ::*:**■■' -".v--">- ;: •':'..■.<• -ir-s^ ■-'■ It turned out to be at the International Hotel; at the corner of I Jackson and i'acitic street*, the proprietors ; of which are King,' ( A ««...- .■ : ■ . . I THE MOST POPULAR 'I ;£> WANT HEDIFM IS THE CALL ! IT PUBLISHES MOBS Q V '■ - HELP WANTED ADS THAV ALlr THE OTHEK ' C :X CITY PAPERS COMBINED !^ IT IS THE, K.j^; X , : j$ ONLiY "WANT MEDIUM I § TAIL-ENDERS WIN. Finn's Cripples Flay Poor Ball at Haight Street. L;vj'f Error in the Eighth Inning md Han ley'i tame Arm Celt the Friscoe * Game. The tail-enders defeated tht Friscos yester day afternoon nt the Haiglrv-street grounds In a very listless game. For four Innings the cripples only scored four safe bits. Speer and Lookabaugh were the battery for the Friscos and Perrott and Vogt for the Stocktons. Lookabaugh snowed up in poor form, while Speer made poor success' of throwing the ball to the second bag. Uanley's lame arm and an error of Levy's are the chief causes of the Friscos' loss of the game, although the whole team played as though it had an off day. In the first inning WiLon went to first on Ebriaht's error aud scored on Selna's triple, Selna scoring on Stockwell's sacrifice. In the third Holliday went to fir-ton a hit to llanley, stole second and scored on Wilson's hit to Everett. Wilson scored on Armstrong's hit to Lnnkabaugh. In the fourth Pacue sent a double to Stevens and scored on Terrott's home-run hit to left field. In the fifth Finn's cripples . awoko from their four-inning sleep and Lookabaugh went safely to first on radio's muff of a fine fly, and to second on a passed ball, stealing third and scoring on Shea's bit to Fudger. With Shea and Ycach on bases, Ebricht tent a hot grounder past Fudger," bringing in both runners. For the .Stocktons Vogt went to first on ball", was advanced by Pacbe and ..""V*d on Hollidny's double. ' In the seventh the Friscos again took a batting streak. Shea sent the ball over Wilson's head and scored on llanley's triple. Stevens took first on balls. Ebright b-.tttrd the ball to Ilollidny, bringing Hanley home. Everett then sent a triple to the right-field fence, scoring Stevens and Ebright. Armstrong for the Stocktons went to first on n hit to Everett, stole second and scored on Pacha's safe hit. In the eighth Lookabangh sent a three bagger that hit the right-field ■ flag, and scored on llanley's hit to Armstrong. Ste vens retired thn side on a fly to Wilson. Selna went to first, stole second and scored on Levy's muff of Stock well's fly,, while Stockwell scored on "Armstrong's hit to Levy. In th« ninth Ebripht scored on Speeds hit to Fudger. The following is the score: , .- • ■■-- . AT HAIGHTSTBKET. SEPTEMBER 11. 1890. San Franciscgs. AP. B. BH. KB. FO. a. W-. Shea, 2 b 6 3 110 0 2 Hanley, c. I. 5 1 2 0 4 0 0 Veacli, 1 b 2 101 60 1 Stevens, r. r. 3 1 0 0 3 0 0 Kblißht. 3 b ;. S 2 4 1 0 4 1 Levy. I. r .-• o i (i 4 0 - Everett, 5.9 4 O 2 O 9'l-" O Speer, c 5 0 0 0 6 0 0 Luokabaugti, p S 2 1 0 0 30 Totals .."......39 9 11 3 24 7 • 6 Stocktons. ab. . r. bh. SB. ro. a. : jc. Holllilay, c. f. S 1 2 12 0 0 Wilson. 3 b 5 2 1 O a 2 1 Selna. 11. 4 3 2 2 13 0 0 StocKwell, r. r S 1110 0 0 I'uUiter. >. » ; 4 (I II I 4 HI Armstrong. 2 b S 1 3 3 3.60 Vogt.o 4 1 0 0 1 0 0 I'acbe, 1. 1 4 12 O 1 o '1 I'errott, p 4 110 .1 1.0 Totals 40 11 13 8 27 16 3 MUSE BY INNING 3. V ' San Franclscos 0 0. 003041 I—9 Base bits 0 112 10 4 1 I—ll Stocktons 9 0 2 3 10 12 •— ll UasebltS. 10 3 3 10 3 2 •— l2 Earned runs— San Franclscos 4, Stocktons 3. Home run— Ferrott. Three-basa lilts— Selna. Han ley, Everett, I.ookabaui;l>. Two-base lilts— ilanley, l'ncbe 2, Holllilay. Sacrifice hits— Stockwcll, Levy, llanley. Vogt, i-'uiiger '1. First base on errors— San Franclscos 3, Stocktons 4. 1 First base on called balls —San Franclscos 4, Stocktons 3. Left on bases — San Franclscos 9, Stocktons 8. Struck out— By Looka kaugn 6. by Fcrrott 1. Hrst base on lilt by pltcUer —Everett, Stevens. Double pliys— i-udger, Arm* strong ami Selna a. Passed bails— Vogt •_". Time of game— l hour and 50 minutes. Umpires—McLaugti lla and Dooabue. OUctal scorer— J. W. Stapletuu. Base-Bull To-Day 1 The OakUnds and Stocktons will play at Emeryville this afternoon. ; Shaw and Loh iran will b« the battery for the Colonels and Kilroy and Vo^t for the Stocktons. . * h ■ • THE NATIONAL LEAGUE. ' . ■ — — • ■ ■ >■■; ■ "■ . . -;:; Ac son's Hen Win Two Game* From Cleve land—Other Conteiti. Chicago. Sept. 11.— Chicago won th« first game to-day very easily, but had a close call in the ninth inning of the second. Score: Chicago* 110 2 0 10 0 0-6 Cleveland! U 0000000 o—o Base hits— Chicago* 6, Cleveland* 4. Errors— Chlcagos 1. Cleveland! 1. Hutchiusun and Klttredge, Young and Souiers. ; :;.-,.. . li'OSJi SAME. ■. . ■ . ■ Chlcagos 0 2 2 0 0 12 0 o—7 Clevelands 0 12 10 0 0 0 2—B Base hits— Chicanes 9, Clevolands 11. Errors— Chieagos 6, Cleveland's 3. - Batteries— Stein and 1 ttrcilge, Viau and Dowse. - Umpire— McVuaid. Two (or Cincinnati. j Cincinnati, Sept. 11.— Cincinnati played two games with Fitfsburg this afternoon »nd won them both. .Attendance 1200. Score: Cincinnati* .\.:.:..........\.0 '1 0 O 0 0 0 0 o—2 mtsburgs 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 Base, bits— Cincinnati! 7, Plttsbnrgs 2. Errors— Clnclnnatls 1, 1-itisbiircs O. Batteries— Rhine* and Harrington, Phillips and .Nelson. v . BW CSS GAME. . .-■- ■ '. Clnclnnatls ...0 110 0 110 •— 4 r-lttsuurfrs. .0 0 10 0 0 0 0 0-1 Base hits— Clnrlnnatls 8, I'ltutmrga 3. Errors— Cincinnati! 3, I 1: us 'i, Batterles-Uuryca aud Kceuau. Anderson aud Wilson. Umpire— Strler. Two Home linns. - ■ . Boston, Sept. 11.— Boston won this after noon through Sullivan's and Hardies home runs. Score: :v. 805t0n5.......::....:/.^... .1 0 0 0 10 0 0 0-3 1-hlladeliiliias 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0-1 ' Base hits— Bostons 6, I'hlladelphlas 7. Errors- Bostons 4. l'hllailelphlas 1. Batteries— Mcbolsanil llardle, Vlckery aud Clements. • Umpire— Powers. : Game* Postponed. Chicago, Sept 11.— All the brotherhood and American games scheduled for - this afternoon were postponed on account of rain, as was also the -National game at New York. •■:'■ A BAD WKIXK. Two Freight Trsini Collide on the Hew York Central Near A.tnr.v. Albany, Sept. 11.— No trains have ar rived here from New York since 7:30 o'clock to-night, owing to a disastrous wreck at Sehondack, sixteen miles below this city, on the New York Central. The railroad oflicinls here say an extra freight train collided with the regular freight train, owing to a misplaced switch, and a few cars left the truck. It hna been learned from other source?, however, that the wreck is very disastrous, two engine", ten cars and a cabcose being piled up so as to cover the piis-.Mi.iT tracks as well as the freight tracks. Later advices show that no one was killed. A brakemaa had both legs crushed and is not oxpected to live. .No one else was hurt _ Coney Island R-su' s. rsm ah i Bay, - Sept. ; 11.-Flrst race, tbree-year-olds,' seven furlongs, Woitll won, Druldess second, lieclaro mil d. ■ Time, 1:30. • ; Second ■ race, one mile and a furlong. Cousin I jcems won, Diablo secoud, Benedictine third. Time, 1 4-6. ■ '-:-.».,-,-.- ■...-.;,.■:_, ■ :: .,/- , •... , ■ ' Third race, Flatbush stakes, seven I furlongs, Potomac wou, Miatliiisean • ei-uud; S.illle Mc- Clelland third. Turn:, l;'J'J4-6. ■ H Fourth - race, Kheepaheiid ■ stake*,' for three year-olds, one and a quarter miles, Deniiitli won. Kronleuac secouo. Her Ulgbuess mlid. lime, 2:10 4-s.^':. ■..,-.-;. ■■- ■ -■■■•■.. .■.-.<.--.,-.-. - Fit Hi race. Great' fall stakes, one mile and a • furlong, ltuyiiiuuil G wou, Eric secoud, Lotlou third. 1 line. 1 :~>l 1-5. ■ ■-.-'--.' Sixth race, one mile and three furloues, Lavlnla Belle won, l'inlosopby second, Macbetu third. Time, 2:252-5. ■ + --■-:•. ■■ - ■ " V- Post pon;d. ' ; - . ■ « . Flektwood Park, Sept 11.— The races were postponed to-day on account of wet weather. ■ . .:-■..■ The Facer Johnston Sold..' '-'. ; i Buffalo, Sept. 11.— Charles F. : Dunbar ■ has just bought the famous pacer Johnston (2:0054) fof; E. C. Long 'of St. Paul for $8000. ■ Johnston - lias the fastest milt) rec ord of any pacer iv the world. ; -;■ . ; t " .. jHefserkcr's Tip*. , i i New . York. ; Sept.7 11.— Berserker's ; tips : on* the Slieepsliead I Bay races: | First race, Monroe or Bravo; second '■ race, Kingston or Filz James; tblrd • race. Void S. or ■ tliena ; fourth a race, Heller-Skelter or Ruperla; » til tit a race. <■ Los AuKeles or Uadße; ilxtb race, Birthday or lileve; seveutU race, iCed Leaf or Frank Ward. .. biiiMllwiiii i ' i Thre» Men K-.led by a Train. DurtrquK (Iowu), Sept 11.— Last evening Matt Wagner, Nic Steinmitzand Peter Alhss left iliia city for the purpose of seeking PRICE FIVE CENTS. work at Menomonhee. This morning thcfi bodies were found about four miles dowi the track. The supposition ii they were struck by a train which left heie last even, ing. They were under the influence o| li.iuor when they started on tbeic latai journey. Found in New York. Stockton. Sept. li.— When it was tele. graphed from New York City about tea days ago that Billy Moss, a yonnjt Call. fornian who had started for Europe with an attendant named liobert Kelly, had been lost in that big place, Mrs. Tain, a sister of Moss, who lives here, induced Sheriff Cunningham of Stockton to send Deputy Cassidy after the mining man. To-night a telegram was received from Cas sidy stating that ho and Detective Cossrova had found Moss alive and well in N>w York. Cassidy will soon start back with tlie last man. Moss 13 a son of Captain W. S. Moss. deceased, who owued the Examiner many years ut and died here, leaving a large estate. William Moss inherited valuable-prop erty, but ha* squandered most of it, and U now a hard drinker. Immense Warehouse for Stockton. Stockton-, Sept. 11.— Sperry Brothers ol the Sperry & Co. Flour-mill to-day bought a valuable tract of water-front property, containing thirty aerps, as a site for the largest grain warehouse in the world. They will erect a warehouse to store 100,000 ton*, and will have three railroad tracks running through Hie great structure. There will also be an elevated railroad track along tba water frontage of HOO feet on Stocfctun Channel, so tho grain con be run on la steamboats from tho cars. The new ware house will double the grain tra'lo of Stoek ton, as this is the most popular storage point fnr the farmers of the ban Joaquin Vall-y. The storage capacity of the present ware houses Is 1200 tons and all are lull. Nevada State Democratic Convention. Rkxo, Sept. 11.— The State Deniocratie Convention convened in McKissick's Hill at 1 o'clock this afternoon, aud in ths ab sence of Governor Jewett Adams, Chairman, of the Democratic State Central Committee, the convention was called to order by Goneral K. P. Keatiug of Storey County. Hon. C. 11. E. llardin of Lyon County was elected temporary Chairman; P. B. Mulcahy of Waslme, Secretary; Morrill of Ormsby and F. C. L'pdyke of Washoe, As sistant Secretaries. After appointing the usual committees the convention adjourned until 10 o'clock to morrow. Washington Olvmpia, Sept. 11.— The Reapportioa mont Hill passed by the special session ot the Legislature, which becafnu a law this morning by the signature of Governor Feriy. is based on the. new census of the State, 34«>,000. The Legislature was in session eight working days aud adjourned' this morning. The State is redistricted to :** Senatorial and. 7>S Kepre^entative districts, no county, however small, being without representation. Tne former Senate num bered :<o members and the House 70 meiu bi-rs. The bill i>;i-~---l with but eight dis senting vote 3in both Houses. v.»- • ■ Accidentally Discharged. Los Axcklks Sept. 11.— The trial at Joe Solo, the pugilist, en a charce of as sault with a deadly weapon, ended this aft ernoon in the jury reporting that it could not agree, nnd it was discharged. Soto fired a shut at a passing Southern Pacific train Rome weeks ago, the bullet slk'htly wounding a lady passenger. Soto's defensa was that the pistol was accidentally dis charged. Accident to a Farmer. Grass Valley, Sept. 11.— This morning at 11 o'clock Thoraftl Wagner, a prominent fanner of l'enn Valley and a Republican aspirant for the Assembly, lia<l I) is wagon, loaded with hay, turned ovnr near the Pea body mine at this place, aud Wagner was thrown to the ground and dangerously hurt. At noon lie hail recovered uouscinusnes*. and was bleeding profusely from the ears. -♦ PortUnd Bacei. Por.Tr.A3TD, Sept. 11.— the City View Park to-day in the running three-quarter of a mile heats Tim Murphy won two straight heats," Circle J second. Best time, 1:16%. In the one mile and a quarter race Ninfax won, Colonia second, Guide third. ■ Time. 2:12. The trottiiiK, class. Homestalta won, Clara li second, Kiltie Haw third. Best time, 2 :2i & . ••■ - ■ Strik* in the Idaho Mine. Grass Valley, Sept 11.— Last night in the famous Idaho minn a now ledge of free milling ore nn struck below the 1700-foot level. The rock wilt mill from $80 to $100 a ton. The find of last niijht is not of a similar one to tho deep find of a few months ago which so excited mining circles. Tha strike last night was made in sinking tue main shaft. ♦ Southern Pacific General Traffic Manaeer. Chicago, Sept. 11.— It is reported in rail road circles mat J. F. Goddard, formerly of the Atchison road, but recently Chairmau of the Western Passenger Association, re signed the latter position to acccut the posi tion of Qnuera] Traffic Manager of the Southern Pacific, from which Richard Gray recently resigned. Troops in the Field. Boise City (Idaho), Sapt. 11.— The troops which left here on the 7th inst, for their an nual field practice have arrived at the point where the Indians are reported as uneasy. So trouble is anticipated. _ —^ New Floor-Mill. Stockton, Sept. 11.— Work nn the foun dation of a new flouring-iuill which will have a capacity of 2500 barrels per day was cotnmeni'cU tliis mnniiui;. Tha structure will be six stories in height. Sf nttl- Damocrals. Seattle, Sept. 11.— The Democratic City Convention to-day nominated Joliu Collins for Mayor. Canadian Aiaoointtnn* The Canadian Association, which was re cently reorganized for the promotion of the sociability and mutual relief of former Canadian', held its third weekly meeting last Diebt at B'nai liritli HalL S. C. Wallis presiding. Quite ■ number of ladies made application (or admission to membership. The association proposes to giro entertain ments and socials as soon aa it Is perma nently organized. OBITUAKY. DR. GEORGE B. GHtSEI.IX. i Dr.' George B. Cliiselio, the famous trav eler mill diplomnto of the Southern Con federacy, died at the ' Gilsey lions*. New York, yesterday. When Mason and Sli-101l were dispatched to Great : Britain I Ctiiselta was sent after them, by way of j Canada, as an emergent man. - He was the only em bassatlorto reach Knclish shores, mid lie was the first agent of the Confederacy to warn Davis that his contest was a hupele« one. Returning to the United States, he was ova of the first to develop the mining resources of the South, ' lie ; opened up the mines south of Louisville, Ky., and afterward, selling a portion of his interest to Henry Gray && ■ • Co. of •• Louisville, -■£ joined Henry - Meisgs ■ In Chile. -He t was «* --•ociited with Meigg* In his Peruvian mining and railroad enterprises until ISBS. Giiiselin also operated In Pacific Coast mini's. •* His will, it is understood, transferred his interest to his two children, Hope Yeruon Ghiaelin of Arizona and his sou Dixie of St. Louis. His body will be sent on to Kentucky for burial. ■■.;■■ ■:•"■'■ A Fair Trial Of Hood's Sarsaparllla for scrofula, salt rhcnm.or any affection caused by Impure blood. Is sufficient to convince any one of the superior and peculiar curative powers of this medicine. ■ The following statement Is right to the point : ' .'. ..„ --; : :- - • * "My daughter Mary was afflicted with serofolooa - •ore neck from the time she was 22 months old till : she became 6 years of age. .Lumps formed In her neck, causing great aunoyance, and two of them, ' after growing to the size of a pigeon's eg?, broKo and discharged. - One became a running sore for more than three years. We thought we would give' Hood's Sarsaparllla a thorough trial. We j.'mii with I it In January, and In a few months,' after she had aken five b ottles, all suppuration had ceased. We then waited three mouths, when, as a new lump was beginning to form, we again gave her Hood'« ; Sarsaparilla. 1 At tei she had taken less than two bot- tles the lump and alt imllcatlonsofscrofulalud en- tirely S disappeared, and • now she seems to be a healthy child."— J. S. Carlisle, IJaurlght, N. J. Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by all druggists. X »1: six ror«s. : Prepared only by O. 1. HOOD A CO.; Apothecaries, Lowell, Man. 100 Doses One Dollar , mrlScod'