!2 dattjuday HORNiiTa, i THE EPISCOPALIANS. .LIVELY SESSION OP THE BOARD V OF MISSIONS. A Motion That Ha tn-Ou-eedlnga be Carried on In Secret la ' Vote Down. !Fne Honae of Deputies LUttni to Arguments and alio Reverses Itseli Somewhat,. , (Washington la lnnlmoilf Aureed f t'poB the Flare" for Jloldina; -: the vKemt Convention About ' Japan and Alaaka. (REGULAR ASSOCIATE!) THESS REPOUT.) MINNEAPOLIS. Oct 11. Ulshop 'Ward of Maryland, who, Jt has been as- . serted, ra-lectded to choose the new diocese of Washington for hia see, cent word to the committee of the House of Jiiahopa. today that he 'had decided to Temasn ra Baltimore, his action manes probable the election Of Rev. Dr. R. H. McKlm of .Washington to tne new nisn onrlc There was an echo of last night's lively session of the Board of Missions avhen- the House of Deputies of the l:plscopal convention met this morning, Jtet..GOrge.C.; Thomas of Pennsyl vania moved that when the Board of Missions -sit this evening it be with closed doors. Gov. Prince of New Mex- ico raised the point of order that the two houses had nothing to do with the Board of Missions, which was an inde-pendent body and could not be die-tated to. Dean Hoffman reported that dally sessions of the commission were being held and a report would be presented at the earliest possible moment, probably Monday. The dean added that the com mission, he thought, did not expect tne absolute adoption of a new constitution at this session, but hoped to get the matter In such shape that it might be finally disposed of at the next convention.- Dr. Lindsay was willing to make Monday the limit. C . In the discussion that ensued Dr. McKlm of Washington compared the new constitution o, Jonah and wittily advised that it would be better for the convention and better for the constitution to cast it overboard. "What have we accomplished in a week's discussion?" he asked. "We have pluralized a" word and mangled a definition of the vhurch," whereat there was great laughter. ' The resolution as amended was then adopted. Sec. 4 waa then taken up and Judge Bennett's substitute for the five sections was laid on the table. 1 - ' The Conference Committee reported that It had recommended thai five bishops recede-from their opposition to the new diocese of Marquette in Northern Michigan. The Conference Committee, named consists of Bishop Potter of. New York, Bishop Nichols of California,- Bishop -- Gailer of Tennessee, Rev. Dr. Perkins of Kentucky, Robert T. Paine of Massachusetts, and Frank H.. Miller of Georgia. Chairman Dix coincided with this view and ruled the resolution out. ; Rev. Dr. Henry Jones of Central Pennsylvania moved that the convention adjourn on October 18 and the resolution was referred to the Committee on Unfinished Business. " The trouble of last night then came up again in the shape of a resolution of Rev. P. P. Davenport of Tennessee defining a quorum of the Board of Missions. The resolution provided that a majority of all the members would be necessary to do business and that the votes should be taken by dioceses. Dr. Dix stated that he had been In error In ruling out the resolution of Rev. Thomas and its mover brought.lt up again. He' thought after reading the headlines and other statements In the morning papers there - was abundant reason for the executive session being private, but the motion was lost by 113? nays to 125 yeas. Dr." Fairbanks of Florida wanted all outsiders excluded from the body of the : house at tonight's session, but he was voted down. -'A message from the House of Bishops Announced the selection of Louisville as the next convention city an dasked for ,a conference, to which the deputies assented. ' -There was evidence of the restless fueling In the House of Deputies over he constitutional revision controversy In resolution presented by Rev. Dr. Johu'('S Lindsay of Boston calling for the complete report of the commission ty 3 o'clock. 1 The House of Bishops Committee re--TJorfs favoring the creation of the diocese of Duluth wild disapproving the division of. the missionary jurisdiction of -Sekio, Japan, were presented. Both the House of Deputies and the House of Bishops agreed on Washlng-ftflB .as the place for holding the next .cpnvenjion, and one fight of the convention Is settled. V, , The House of Deputies this afternoon reversed some of Its former actions when it got,down to votingby dioceses. A ma-jorRy-of the individuals la the convention did not necessarily rule then and the laity had more show than during the previous debates. The voting was all on the. question of concurring with the bishops on the first six sections of art I. The first two were concurred In, except that the word "synod" was 'changed to "convention" in designating the triennial meeting. The fight came on the third section, which contained he term "primate." This section was changed by eliminating the objectionable clause. Tha vote to concur failed to carry because the laity and clergy did not concur, a majority of each being required. Considerable time was spent in discussing the question of allowing representatives of churches in foreign countries to vote in the convention. It was decided, after a long argument, that they should not have the right but the section was not finally adopted .The House of Bishops this afternoon decided to elect another bishop - to Japan, to be known as the Bish.jp of Tokio. The election will wiir wt week. . The bishops have finished their discussion of the revised constitution They laid the declaration on the table -This evening the Board of Missions held another meeting to discuss the Alaskan question, and by a vote of 161 to 37 decided to ask the House of Bishops . to elect a bishop to Alaska. The debate was not as sultry as last night, but there were some spicy speeches. Bishop Neely made another fight against Alaska, but he apologized for many of the things he had said about Missionary Chapman last night. Many cf the r prominent bishops of the convention took part In the debate, and it was not . .till a late hour when the matter was v decided. A WILD PLUNGE. r 'An Engine and Baggage Car Go r Through a Bridge. L PETERBOROUGH (Ont.J Oct 11 An engine and baggage-car of a passenger train on the Grand Junction branch of the Grand Trunk Railway plunged Into the Onteonabee .River near this town last- night through a lock bridge carelessly, left open. The first coach' containing twelve persons, stood on the brink of the river, the forward part projecting over the abutment, but the air-brakes held it from going further. The engineer jumped and escaped unharmed. The fireman and baggageman find Xfnrlra ,t.n ),,, ...tn for King & Co. of Toronto, were carried J down and seriously injured. " - . . . -, V H l. ,Ul UflYft II K EOTJOHT THEIB WAY. Three Young Englishmen Under Ar- reat for Illegal Entry. REGLTt.AK ASSOCIATED PRESS REPOTTM KANSAS CITY. Oct . 11. Three young Englishmen are under arrest at Wichita, charged with being In the country In violation of the Federal law. They are George H. Aldred, Samuel Est ridge and E. II. Steele, and they were sent to Kansas by the Interna tional Emigration Association of Lon don, Eng., under contract to work for Kansas farmers. They claim they paid A. L. Atkinson, president of the association of London, $200 each, for which be agreed to give them a first-class passage o Kansas and guaranteed them work on farms for one year at J5 a month for the first six months, and $10 a month for the last six months. . The men were brought in the steerage of cattle-boats to Montreal, where they were met by an agent, who brought them to Kansas and turned them loose to shift for themselves. The Federal authorities, with the aid of Vice-Consul Burroughs of this city, nave been in vestigatlng the matter, and are on the track of several besides the three men tloned, and their arrest. It is said, will soon follow. Col. Burroughs will forward his evidence to the English gov ernment, and have Atkinson and his as sociation suppressed, while the agents of the association in this country, who are known to the Federal authorities. will doubtless be prosecuted for Import ing alien contract labor, which offense Is punishable by a fine of $1000. - THAT MEXICAN BLAST. GREAT DAMAGE WAS DONE TO THE SUGAR PLANTATIONS. The Hurricane Accompanied by Del-ngea of Rain The Entire Cane-flelda of the State of Slnaloa Reported Hulned. (REGULAR ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORT. GTTAYMAS Mt Clot 11 Arlvlopn slowly reaching this port from Pacific ports or Mexico and ports on tne west side of the Gulf of California convey thA intollls-onrn - that the hurricane which swept northward during four days, September 30, October l, i ana 3, rnnsprt profit rinmne-A to nrooertv and shipping, and that a number of lives were lOBt. Telegraph wires were prostrated, and Information comes In by . f - ! I . . Vlnnr degrees as people arrive uuui ueww. The hurricane crossed the Isthmus Of Tehuantepec, swept up the coast Into the Gulf or California, aoing greai damage. The hurricane was accom-naniori hv Hplncpa of rain that com pleted the ruin the wind had wrought. At TopoiODampo me cusionm-iiuuBe tt.aniraH Tlifl - Ahnmv River. no. n ivvni.u - - north of Topolobampo, overflowed Its banks and flooded sugar plantations and sugar mills thirty miles away from the channel of the stream, me enure nnn t tho Stntn nf RinAloa. as vane v.wp v. - " - far as reported, Is completely ruined, and the sugar lands and refineries at Ahone, the property of Mark Sherwood of Chicago and associates, were demolished. The sugar crop on the -ir,,i Tji.ro in th state of Sonora. Is also destroyed. The damage to the sugar interests or tne oiaies oi ou..u. and Slnaloa Is estimated at several millions of dollars. Several coasting oatroml rinva overdue at Guaymas, and great apprehension Is felt for their sareiy. . ' , mi. -nmiamotta vniiev found sarety In Magdalena Bay. Topolobampo is the farthest point south from which advices are. at nana, ana u uwu.b below that point Is unknown, but is believed to De great. . ,:; . " LABOR AND DEBS. They Do Not Agree Now Any Better Than Heretofore. prcnmA. Oct. ltr-At a meeting of iv. Tiiinnio ipripratlon of Labor, the n.-mlu. nn rvinvW T.nhnr presented a report which was adopted. It embodies the recommendations submitted yes terday, and denounces me juiuiino jjcb-islature for passing no law on the subject After a stormy debate lasting two hours, the following was adopted: "Whereas, Eugene v. ueos nassiaiea that miinrgv hrrvthprhoods have been repudiated by organized labor, "Resolved, that the Illinois Federation of Labor deny such assertions and extend to the railway brotherhoods our approval and assurance of continued esteem." A resolution was adopted unanimously, heartily indorsing Gov. Alt geld ana nis aamimsirauon. LESE MAJESTE.' Herr Llebknecht'a Challenge Will be Taken Up. (REGULAR ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORT.) BRESLAU, Octfl 11. (By , Atlantic Cable.) It Is reported that Herr Lleb-knecht, president of the Social Congress, will be charged tomorrow with lese maleste. on account of remarks contained In his address to the congress, delivered on Monday. Herr Llebknecht remarKea on tnat occasion that no matter how many bayonets were at the disposal of those who wished a trial of strength with the Socialists, if . they wanted a fight, the Social Democrats were their men. .He went on then with a direct defiance to the Emperor, referring to the latter's antl-Sociallstlc speech In the following language: "The highest authority in tne iana throws down the gauntlet and Insults us. Let us take up the challenge. No matter who he be who casts this mud at us, he is incapable of touching us, for we are above his insults. The German empire would first collapse, but Social- Ism will triumpn. A violation or uni versal suffrage would be equivalent to the death warrant of the Imperial gov ernment" Murdered Her Hnaband. PITTSBURGH. . Oct. 11. Carolina Anna Gaftron was arrested at the home of her father, William Kennedy, near Butler, Pa., last night, on a tele gram from the Chief of Police of Den ver, charging her with the murder of her husband last spring. An application for release on a writ of habeas corpus was made this morning, on the ground that she had' been arrested without a warrant - Death of a Candidate. CHICAGO. Oct 11. Cyrus C. Cook, a prcminent Republican politician of Ed- wardsviile. III., dropped dead at the Great Northern Hotel .'today, where he was attending a meeting of the Illinois Republicans. Judge Cook'waa the Republican candidate for Congress in the Eighteenth District Death of a Secret Service Han. PITTSBURGH. Oct. ll.-Jamea X. Cook, ex-chlef of the- United States Secret Service Department, but of late In charge of a local detective agency, died mis morning, ot neart aisease. aged 76 years. Cook made a wonderful record In hifntlng down offenders against the unuea oiaies jaws, ana iook an active part in suppressing the famous W hlsky Insurrection." Aa Early Settler Dead.. HEALDSRlTRrt Cint 11 ri v Raean. a weaJthv and nmmlnpnt nui. dent of -this place, died here today. " j wu-s. -rne aeceasoa was a bachelor and one of the first white settlers in Sonoma county. SPORTING RECORD.) JUDGE AND SHERIFF A LEAGUE AGAINST TflE EIGHT AT HOT SPBINGS. Despite the Efforta of the Pillars of the Lin Preparations for the Scrap Go On. Gov. Clark Iaanea a Hanlfeato and alao WIrea His Sentiments to the Prlaeflghtera. Tom Bnrry la Matched with Charlea . Hackett Moth Throwa "Bob" Long The Cloalng Day at the i Newmarket Track. (REGULAR ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORT. HOT SPRINGS (Ark.,) Oct. 11. Thj statement sent out from here last night that Judge Duffle had Instructed the Sheriff to do everything In his power aa an officer of the law to prevent the contemplated fight here between Corbett and Fltzsimmons Is true. H0 advised the Sheriff fully as to his duty, and said he would give him further information as the time passed on. It Is evidently Judge Duffle's purpose to prevent the fight If he can, but, not withstanding his action, the prepara tions go on, and there la no doubt tha the fight will take place pn October 31. GOV. CLARKE HIS SENTIMENTS LITTLE ROCK (Ark.,) Oct; . 11. Gov; Clarke, - who has been examining the law clearlv tonehlner the gubernatorial outlined his intention in communica tions aaaressea to tne omcers at tioi RnHnira anH f-Via ririnnlnala In 'thft r-.TViJ clamento tonight, which Is In favor of preventive measures, is regaraea as final. The Governor will hold himself readv .to nrwnnptfl t a - with '.Tnrie-o Tnfflp of the Hot Springs district to prevent tne ngnt snouia it .appear tnat tne local authorities fall to Impress upon the fighters and their 'backers with suffi cient rorce tne .propriety or declaring the fight off. In his letter to Judse Duf fle, Gov. Clarke says: ; ; "I beg to assure you that you shall have mv nmmnt and phpprfiil n.raur. atlon In any effort you may make to suppress the proposed prizefight at Hot Springs. Any order that you may make in mis connection snail not prove ineffective for want of power to enforce It. If it shall wintra tlons, become necessary to proceed without the' valuable aid of the Sheriff, i stana reaay to supply all that may be necessarv. T win trpnt vnn wt me as an application to support your eiiorm to oeai witn tne matter in this aspect ana not until I shall have exhausted the Verv CnmnrAhPnalvo nnwpn, conferred on the Governor by law will I admit that I have made the effort in vain. "I Will nntlfv 4ha novHoa n.l-tn.li.. vv.fc ii iUKiiyauy interested in this affair of my determination to co-operate with the local authorities in their efforts to prevent Its occurrence at Hot Springs, and request them to desist from further preparations in this direction." In addition to notifying President Stuart of the Florida Athlatln mh v., mall, of his determination to prevent the light. Gov. Clarke tonight tele-graDhed Corbett and TiMtai follows: -. . "I am advised bv the nrooo AtcmntnVioa that it Is your purpose at an early day to engage in a prizefight In this State. The purpose of this Is to Inform you that such an act Is a violation of our laws, and an affront to the sentiment of Drlde entertained hv nr tuank t wii not be possible for you to accomplish Hucn purpose, ana any attempt on your part to do so will subject you to penalties and trAa.tmAnt -nrhtrth T .m a, nA mill - - - - - . puio niu be highly distasteful to you. r : ; i oo not at tnis time know in detail all the complications In which you may be involved bv anv mmh xttamni v.... t am. well enough advised of the nature aim extent oi tne power and authority with which you will find yourself confronted tO SftV that It Ttrlll nm.ro - - , .. utc BUL" flclent to deter you from engaging in a t-. ..cugui in ArKunsas, i nis is enough for you to know. The question, so far as It relates to you, does not now call for the citation of the construction of the statutes or other rules of law. In the present state of public opinion, prizefighters have no rights which those in nuuioriiy are oound to respect." . NATIONAL CIRCUIT MEET. Bald Wlna a Race Which la Snbae- quently Called Off. (REGULAR ASSOCIATED TRESS REPORT., COUNCIL BLTTFITS to w n The National Circuit meet at Union Park today saw one record broken. In .the half-mile, open, class B, Bald finished in one minute flat. nwino - " -"O W DUIIIC misunderstanding at the start, in wmcn .iser ana others were left It was declared no race, and In the run-over the time was given as 1:01. Each time the last quarter was made in 0:27. The attendance was fair. The track was fast, though a high wind was blowing down the backstretch, and cut down the time in the mile and two-mile events. The affair came off under the auspices of the Ganymede Wheel Club in the presence of 2000 people. Onemlle, open, class B: Bald won Murphy second, Cooper third, Pixley fourth; time 2:141-5. Quarter-mile, open, class A: Hatten-hauer won, Gadke second, Patterson third; time 0:31. : . . Half a mile, open, class B: , Bald won. Cooper second, Murphy third: time 1:00. The second trial finished In the same order; time 1:01. Two-mile handicap, class A: T. M. Patterson (100 yards) won, George Mierstein (50) second, Gadke (50) third, O. W. McBride (scratch) fourth;, time 5:20. ... . ... Two-mile handicap, class B: Russell Condon of Omaha (175 yards) won, Charles Murphy (50) second, J. P. Bliss (90) third, O. O. Hayman (135) fourth; time 5:05. The scratch men did not start i Qneen'a County Sport. ' NEW -.YORK, Oct. 11. The- Queen's County. Jockey Club was again favored with a pleasant day- and a good attendance. ... One mile: Thyra won, King Michael second, Apprentice third; time VAt.j Six and one-half - furlongs, selling: Drum Major won, 'Marshall second, Hammie third; time 1:224. One mile and an eighth: Dulcle Laron-dle won, Longbrldge 'second, Little Mat third; time 1:59. Five furlongs: Ostler Joe won, Rosalind second. Little Dorritt third; time 1:0294. One mile and one-elxteenth: Dungar-ven won, Inquirendo second, Shelly Tuttle third; time 1:5114. Cloalng Day at Newmarket. ' I NEWMARKET (Eng..) Oct ll.-This was the closing day of the Newmarket Second of October meeting. The interest centered in the Middle Park plate, the greatest race that a two-year-old can win. The Prince of Wales's bay colt Persimmon, with which he hopes to win- the next Derby, and several other candidates for the blue-ribbon event of the British turf, were entered. The race was over the Breby stakes course, six furlongs. Leopold de Rothschild's St Frusquln won, the Duke of Westminster's Omladlna second, the Prince of Wales's Perslm Dion third. - The . betting was 4 to 1 against St Frusquln, 6 to S against Omladlna and a to 1 against Persimmon.' ' - - -, -. - Bay Dlatrlet. BAN FRANCISCO, Oct 11. Five furlongs,' two-year-olds: Free Will won, Little Flush Second, Decision third; time 1:02. Six furlongs, selling: Navy Blue won, Leorivllle' second, Elmer F. third; time 1:14.-;- - - - - , About six furlongs, selling: Treachery won,- Rose 'Clark second, Misa Pollard third; time' 1:12. . , Six furlongs, selling: Tamalpals won, Auteuil second. Rogation third; time 1:16. . , . One mile, selling: Oakley won, .War-rago econd. Little Bob third; time 1:41. - .-xom Barry Matched.-, ji BAKERSFIELD, Oct. 11. Tom Barry, for years middleweight champion prizefighter of the Pacific Coast, and a noted English , prizefighter named Charles Hackett are matched to fight here on November 5 for 1600 and the gate receipts. The money was deposited yesterday and both men have gone to their places In the country for training. .-.A Gate-receipt a Show. ' STOCKTON, Oct 11. Charlea Mothj the wrestler,, and - James Peters, or "Bob Long," the tug-of-war man, had a wrestling match - tonight before an audience, and Moth won the two falls as was expected he would. It was a show for the gate receipts. . . j THE CONGREGATIONALISTS. j Resolntlona Adopted on the Church v., -Unity ftueat'lon. .,' . I mEori.An associated pres. report. j SYRACUSE (N. T) Oct. ll.-JToday'S sessions of the National Council of Con-j gregatlonal Churches of the United; States have been given oyer to the six missionary ; societies under supervis.lon' of that body. '., r A dispatch from the pastor and congregation of the First Congregational Church of Portland," Or., inviting the council to meet there in 1898, was read. The .council acted on the church-unity question ' by adopting , the following resolutions: ' "First That a committee on Christian, unity be appointed at the session and that they be Instructed to inform all national ibodies that are in fellowship with us that they are invited to Join this convention in-calling an international congress whenever a,conslder-ablfe number of our sister .churcheB shall , have signified their readiness to co-operate lri the call, and also to assure them that we hope for great good from such a congress, especially In the increase of mutual love and the multiplication of opportunities for practical fellowship.'-' "Second That 'we ' commend ,- our brethren who have sought to promote comity ' by inter-denomlnatlonal organizations' in the' several States and request our committee -' to encourage similar movements in all parts of our land. ' "Third That we ought to show that we are unsectarian not by undervaluing our principles, but 'cultivating and expressing the spirit of brotherhood toward all the followers of Christ" Later in the session final action will be taken on the subject. During the evening session Portland was selected as the place of meeting for the triennial conference next year. FL ASHES FROM THE WlSH. - '' : - , r !. ., . t -.- - The Citizens' State Bank of Omaha failed to .open Its doors yesterday morning. It. is capitalized at only 5O,0OO. ' ' the Chileaii-'MinlBter at I Paz; "Bolivia, Is ,to ask -Xur n,. explanation from Rlva Gueiro, tne " Peruvian Minister, of alleged statements about Tachnia and Arlca. Caceres is preparing -a manifesto at Buenos Ayres. - . A dispatch from Plymouth, Ind.. says that an incendiary fire destroyed the Holland Radiator Works , at .Bremen, Ind., at 5 o'clock yesterday. AH the wrenches for hose carts were stolen, and no water could be obtained. . i- . . Secretary Carlisle and Sesretary Hamlin left Washington yesterday for Boston, where Carlisle will speak Saturday night at the annual dinner of the Massachusetts Reform Club. A call will be made on the President at Gray Gables tomorrow morning. , ' -A dispatch - from Panama, yla Galveston, says that pr. Luclo Gomez, special envoy of Nicaragua to England," has returned, having settled to the satisfaction of the bondholders In London the foreign debt of Nicaragua. Lewis Baker, the American Minister, has departed for Nicaragua. - Dennis Sullivan, T. G. Burke, Senator Bol-ainger and some Eastern capitalists have incorporated the Vendome Mining Company, and bought the property of the Herbert Mining Company and some adjacent mines, comprising about forty acres In Gilpin county, Colorado. The price paid is in the neighborhood of 4S0,0OO. A special to a New York paper from Lima, Peru, sayB that the Senate has approved the action of the House of Representatives in rescinding the laws of an internal character passed by the Caceres Congress. The Senate has rejected the bill passed by the House of Representatives erasing from the army list the names of Gens. Mas, Caceres and Bor-gono. : ...... . A dispatch from Poughkeepsle, N.. Y., says that the Dutch county grand Jury has reported that no indictment was found against Miss Amelia E. Haswetl. the city missionary of Troy, who was charged with aiding In the escape of Oliver Curtis Perry, the trainrobber, from the Mattewan asylum for the criminal insane last April. The jury were unanimous in rejecting the case. Several announcements have peen made as to the date ot the marriage of the Duke of Marlborough and Miss Consuelo Vanderbilt, the latest being that it would not take place until late in November. It is now announced that an earlier date has been selected. Tuesday November 5, at noon. Mrs. Vanderbilt called at the rectory of St. Thomas Church, and the present arrangement was then completed with the i rector. Rev. J. Wesley Brown,. -who will be one of the officiating clergymen.. ... A special to the New York Herald from St Petersburgh says that the news reaching there from the Caucasus 'respecting the health ot the Czarowich is anything but reassuring. A -story is to the effect that' the first cause of the much-regretted illness of the Czarowltch was 6ver-exertion while boxing with his cousin. Prince George ot Greece. It is said that the Czarowltch. on one such occasion fell backward and hurt his spine, and that his sickness dated from that date. The New York Stock Ticker Company having sent out on its tape in that city a statement that -the Associated Press had last night reported that "an attempt had ben made to assassinate President Cleveland,". the Ticker Company learned yesterday that it had been imposed oh by the United Press people, and promptly sent out on Its tape a statement in refutation of the previous one. One of the New York papers which largely owns and controls the United Press itself published an extravagant, alarming rumor about the reported assassination of the President which the Associated Press was Investigating, and which proved to be unfounded, and reference was made to this fact A dispatch from La Porte. Ind., says that Hoocier Slide, the towering mountain ot sand at the entrance of the harbor at Michigan City, - which has been the marvel of thousands of visitors, will! soon lose its glory. A brick company is negotiating tor the purchase of the Immense sand ' hills which stretch away for miles to the east and west of Michigan City. The sand will be utilised in the manufacture of brick under a patent, an immense industry having been established. It is said Hoosier Slide has attracted more visitors than any other point of Interest in the State. Coupled with the huge mountain are many romances. Couples from -all Motions of .the State have soucht Its summit to have tha marriage ceremony performed. The new rinwHnff- rules aa raviaaii Kn the American bowling congress, which met In Neur Vnrlr Cttv 1st tulr hm just been made public. Some radical cnanges were maae. jsvery rule appertaining to the game of ten-pins was thnmttf-ttlv AvaFhtttilojl - t.,l- t i ...j vt r nM.u. l.UK; 11 1 IB probably the ' most important It changes the game from three balls to cai-u irame to two rjaiis, ana in no way interferes with the nrenent mothnA nf scoring. FOOD experts pronounce Dr. Price's Baking Powder tie acme ot perfection. . SHE SHimS PTTglJCITT. Lady Irvine Takes 11 1 tie Part .In London Gayetlea. "(Albany State:) Mrs. Gray Canfleld, in a London letter, gives an account of Lady Irving, whom she visited at her home, a pretty little cottage near the British capital Lady Irving is ' described as a tall, slender, serious-faced woman of delightful manners, modest and retiring, and shrinking from publicity. Extracts from the letter give an insight into Lady Irvlng's character: "Before I left I had found out that Lady Irving has a great admiration for her talented husband, who provides for her with much liberality, her annuity being sufficient to support her in luxury and enable her to provide for relatives and entertain such friends as she aees fit He is the cleverest of men, she declared enthusiastically. But their Uvea actually are far apart, as Lady Irving shrinks unspeakably from tha publicity of, Sir Henry's life, . and the latter would die in the confines of the little Peiham road cottage, with its simplicity,, its roBes and ite quiet. "The whole cottage could be placed easily in the private suites of rooms of his town house. 'I have many friends,', said she, 'for my life, though a quiet one, la only so in comparison. I receive upward to ten callers a day, and always drive out in the afternoon, accompanied by one of my sons. ' They are men; now, and the eldest has taken to the stage. Do I approve? That I am not willing to answer. If, as a profession, ft -brings honor," wealth, distinction and happiness, it is not for a weak-voiced woman to clamor against It ' Why do not I go into the vortex of public life and allow myself to become accomstomed to it? Ah, there you have touched a chord so tender that it breaks at a' breath. ' TT Ve Vnn aval oalrA tha : -'.'" Hn.A sensitive plant why It does not flare its jjemis tine a tiger any and remain open m spite of everything? That is all the answer I can make. I cannot positively cannot Publicity, the mingling1 with the world, the dances, the oncra, balls, and great dinners give me the headache, becaunn T of them. Buit at " home here with my uooks mere is nardly a printed book, I think, that does not reach me and With mv mnnin anrt mv note, mnt-kas " " " J r -W tbU lUUbllCi I am happy.' - , snail you ever visit America, Lady Irvine?"- 'No' Arwi. i,,. . t oi,,- T- ylng s face relaxed into a smile for the only time during, the hour's talk, 'be- to-uBc jruu wouia maxe a public woman of me. No; I shall nevervisit America, though . I fthrmlr) - lrtve m- n itn' ,-.n ww i.o uiii steeples, its plains, (ts forests, and your great Yellowstone Park. But 1 shall never go over. I am sure of that. In America you lionize people and shower them with courtesies of such great sincerity and kindness that, they cannot decline, and I Should die of fat Ionia It xtra go, mother and I, we shall travel in- uusiuio, noi as ij'tiea names ,and I am sure we shall see more of you and your splendid Institutions! thnn nil tha .t visiting foreigners have done.' We had risen and moved toward the door, and as Lady Irving opened it for. me and held out her hand for a hand grasp I noticed for the first time the only jewel sne wore, ii was : a splendid square blood-stone ring, with 'Home' In quaint characters above it, and 'Silence below. 'Ladv Irvine- la not nna nf .tha men, ,1 remarked inwardly, as she ijoweu me out." .': v Marketing; the Orange Crop. P. E. "PlaAt. tha 1!astan tlve of the Southern California Fruit exchanges, Is in the city. Mr. Piatt has considerable to say, regarding the Eastern business and connections of the exchanges, and also concerning the plan recently adopted for. the marketing of the coming crop. The gentleman went East in the Interest of the exchanges on the 1st of January last -.as the resident agent, in Chicago, and with general supervision of aJl brokers of the exchanges-east of the Missouri River. This naturally put him In a position: to Judge intelligently regarding all markets of the United States and, their consumption of California oranges.' On his arrival in Chicago Mr. Piatt found a considerable prejudice existing in the minds of many fruit-dealers regarding the exchange, which they denominated a trust or combination gotten up for the purpose of demanding extortionate prices for the fruit and of interfering with the trade which they had established. Mr. . Piatt . assured, them that the exchanges were not a trust in the obnoxious sense of such institutions; that it was not a combination Intended to force unreasonable value, but that it was simply an organization of the producers of Southern California formed for mutual protection and for the better and more economical handling of the "orange and lemon crop; that It was the intention of the exchanges to utilize, so far as possible, the legitimate wholesale fruit-dealers of the country; to Work in harmony with them, not as competitors, but as those engaged Jn a common business. , He had the satisfaction before leaving Chicago of obtaining the cordial and most hearty support of the entire fruit trade, and today Mr. Piatt says.that the exchanges possess the good will and hearty support and patronage of the best-and most reliable fruit-dealers all over the United States and especially in the heavy trade centers. - ' . Mr. Piatt regards the work of the exchanges during the past year as being, in the main,- eminently successful, jfvll hfgh-grade fruit was marketed successfully and with very satisfactory profits to the producers. In some cases, it Is true, the inflated ideas of many were not attained. After the freeze in Florida had -destroyed the entire crop of that State late in December last, many of our fruit-growers got very exalted ideas as to the value of- the California orange crop, and it was in many cases difficult to realize .their anticipations. A vafiety of causes conspired against us in this respect, which may be briefly enumerated as follows: First The excessive .Importations of Mediterranean fruit by the importers of the Atlantic seaboard. These men made no correct allowance for the 8000 cars of California oranges that were to flhd their market in the United States, but jumped at the conclusion that because the Florida crop was destroyed the entire supply of the country must be drawn from the Mediterranean, and they acted accordingly, very much to their own discomfiture, as was proved later. They flooded the. country with cheap oranges from Spain and Italy, which were sold during the months of February. March and April at prices ransrlng from 75 cents to $1.75 per box In New York, with a freight of about 30 cents to Chicago and other interior points. The quality of this fruit was about equal to our ordinary seedlings and was of course thrown in direct competition with them. . . . .. . Second The general financial stringency all over the country operated very much against the purchase of or-anires and othnr fruit. . Third From the middle ot Janu- flrv until about tha flrot nf . v. . - '.-, L lie: coldest weather known in twelve years was experienced, ana during nearly all of this time no oranges could be handled, and it was necessary to allow them to remain In the cars, which were run into roundhouses and otherwise protected by the railroad companies. Rut the wnrnt - ivtmnatltlnn that furnished by the. fruit-growers of Call- xorma outside or the exchanges, who, shipping through outside shippers, cut tha Ttrtcati In nHt. " i i . - - - ... waucr v vsr: L 11 ci I null off at lower rates than those established oy Tne exenanges. Ana yet. in spite of all these obstacles, the exchanges have miOftaariail In nlanlnir fk.ta l carload lots in upward of two hundred uiuereni manteis, mereoy gaming a very wide distribution for the products nf tha Ktata Tk Kin .nwu4l moreover, in establishing themselves on iatuiut iwiuis au over tne country, i gaining the confidence and respect of the entire fruit trade and securing for the future the promise of the most hearty support and co-operation of all fruit dealers, as well as the producer at home. . , Touching the new plan of marketing, recently promulgated by the executive board and ratified by the various exchange.?, Mr. Piatt was in heafty sympathy with it, and pointed out a number of advantages . which would .be gained over the old system. Among these would be. the more regular distribution of the crop throughout the Eastern markets. The country would be divided into various districts, each under the control of a competent man who would report . to . the. exchanges from time to time the quantity of fruit his market could handle at a profit. In this way, while each market would be supplied with all it could handle, no market would be glutted with exchange fruit. A more regular basis of value would be established, and, as the fruit Would' be sold largely for cash, more prompt returns would be made to the grower. In the next place, Mr. Piatt pointed out that under the new plan the drop of oranges would be moved in a more regular and systematic manner, a regular pro rata system of shipments being made from every one of the forty or more associations in the different exchanges. By this means more economy would be possible in the picking and handling and no fruit need be left on the trees longer than was good .for it, or necessary to move the entire - crop: Under the old system of marketing the fruit we were dependent largely upon the will and pleasure of purchasers. They bought fruit of us when they thought it might be profitable to them, and, as a natural result, the most of them would send in their orders about the same time; that is to say, yrhenever the. market. would be bare, -the natural result Qf which was the frequent glutting of markets, the rejection of cars( law suits or the allowing of rebates, all of which would be avoided under the new system. Under the old plan, if, the market went up,; after. an order was placed, the producer got no. advantage. If the market went down,, cars were thrown on his hands, contracts cancelled, ,and more or less loss unavoidable. Under the Improved system the grower takes no greater chancesjhan before In any respect, .and, on the contrary, in case of an advance in the market, the advantage and profit are his. ' . , . . .... . ' In traveling about the country in the last two or three weeks, In company of other representatives of the executive board, Mr. Platt found the f rult-growers generally well' pleased with the Workings of. the exchanges' and satisfied with the new plan proposed. As to the prospect for. the coming season it seemed to be most hopeful and encouraging, A year ago at this time it was known that Florida had .nearly six million .boxes of. oranges;, over two million were marketed before the freeze. Today the crop is estimated at about one hun dred and fifty thousand boxes.- The Mexican crop this year , will probably reach in all about four hundred and fifty carloads, or perhaps a trifle In excess of the -Florida crop. The 'Jamaica croD will , . reach one hun dred and fifty thousand boxes. Nearly an me rruit aDove mentioned will be marketed before the first of January, so ; that -practically the competition against California oranges is confined to the Mediterranean fruit. Last year, ln.Aprll and later, the competition from this source was met by considerable shipment from California, which was placed In charge of Thomas Morehouse, who went to the Atlantic seaboard and succeeded In asserting -our right ; to a share of that, trade. This year It Is proposed, also to utilize the far Eastern markets to such an extent as may be necessary for. the protection of - the dustry. Modern Method with Corn Fodder. (Pacific Rural Press:) In some parts of California much use Is made ot eorn fodderitoiDtat is chiefly -handled in bld-fashioned waya Th following shdWs machine, cutting and shredding, which seem to, have much r advantage. A' speaker at an Iowa farmers' institute gave the account in these words: In 1893 I purchased a eorn harvester, believing they were better than the corn knife. I cut .twenty-Aye acres and put twelve hills square in a shock. We cut the fifth and sixth rows first. When we had cut twelve hills we stepped off behind the machine and set our fodder together, and one of us held It while the other; 41ed the. top with a twine string, and after we Jhad cut through to the end of the row we cut around until the. row of shocks was finished, - and then cut another in a like manner, etc, Toward evening we would stop cutting and tie the shocks already cut with binding twine. One hundred shocks, we thought, was a day's work. I , hullt a platform 10x16 feet on my truck wagon to haul It in with, then took the sulky plow wheels and built a derrick on them with a lever to hoist the shocks on the wagon. We tied this derrick behind the wagon. We used the lever part for the time, on one side of the wagon and then on the other. I find the derrick works better with the shocks eighteen feet square than they do thirteen feet square. I secured a tousker and shredder and by this mans I husked my corn and stacked my fodder. , The live stock eat this shredded fodder up clean. The shredder was run by horse-power. My neighbor used a threshing machine with engine and made better time, but had more help I think the shredder is the best, as it leaves the corn on the ear instead of shelling it, . ... . - . "With two .years, experience, and results, I shall use corn fodder Instead of hay; it is cheaper and better feed. I think the barn Is the place to put the fodder, but it must be well cured or It will heat.: It will keep well In the stack If properly topped out with wild hav or some material .that wIU turn rain The cost to shred.and husk the corn is about $1 per acre. ; Venetian Iron Work. (Pittsburgh Dispatch:) Venetianiron-work is becoming popular again for the decoration of the country house and many beautiful designs, with and without the colored glass, ar made In the way of brackets, stands, lamps, match-holders and flower-holders. The latest in this line, however is tire nome-maae article. A kit of tool nicely put in a box, and strips of the thin iron used for the work, come already prepared for the amateur and many women make their own brackets and bric-a-brac. The strips of flat iron come in somewhat convenient sizes, and it Is easily bent into the curves and angles necessary for making lamps and brackets The tools consist chiefly of a small riveting hammer, a steel-pointed borer or .drill, a package of copper tacks, JjOTELS Resorts C Taebtlng. Fishing, Surf Bathing, Spanish Music, Beautiful Ro. mantlo Drives, tha Grandeat Summer and Winter lteaorta on tha Coast. . CONCERTS OS THE BOULEVARD: THE- AlUGTilffl KITEL,r Famous Veronica Serines one mile from Cuisine the best oa the Coast, first-class Write or telegraph. GATY WatSODO PEM. OVER ONE MILE h,cuct huohiiwku, ii.viiiuui(juiiuuis porutlon. new or old trait address UP, cener? unsurpassed. -Accommodation HOTEL RAM WiBl Luit: PKINU AND First-lass at moHerata rates. hotel umm SECOND AND perfect, electric strons nippers, a steel file and a pair of ordinary pinchers. . - With these tools and material , the worker selects a model. ' The simplest thmg is an ordinary fancy bracket to be attached to the wall for hanging a lamp or any article on. Strips of the 1 . A , . . 1 1 IV. Biroug nai iron are iasieneu iuKO"Dt as the skeleton work, and then the fancy' work is filled in "wltH the 'wire and thin strips of iron. Thei three corners of the bracket are fastened together by tha copper tacks. A hole is punched through : the two pieces of iron, and the copper tack driven through them. Then with the nippers the point ot the tack is cut-off, and, by placing it on a hard substance, a few sharp blows with the .hammer on the head of the tack will rivet the Iron securely together. The fancy wire can' 'bo'"' passed through' holes made In the strips' of iron, or "riveted on the same as described for the framework. Another simple article is a plant stand. -Four legs twisted into the form Of scrolls should be made Runar- ately, laying one upon another until they are exactly alike. ' Then fohnl, two strong bands of the iron work 'Just large enough to hold tre vase, tub, or other flower receptacle. Rivet them to the top of the scroll-like legs- and fasten the legs together at the wldeBt end of the curve. yv For a hanging basket for ' running plants the main thing is to. form ;, the stout frame work just large enough to hold the glass or china tub or . basket. Then the decoration can be made to suit, simple er elaborate.. " " The method of making the1 decorations for a round, article is to- bpread them out in. straight line at first and then gently bend them into position. The whole piece can be riveted together in one straight figure before it is necessary to. curve. them, And. then two or three riyetg will complete the article. A fancy Venetian iron-holder can be fastened "to the piazza -ceiling and the hanging 'basket attached, to It uj u.icu pieces im nue wire. . .. - - m j .'.. . l.r . 1. 1 A . jx , ' ' . uiubb tuiu meiai noiaern ran . ma aim. ported . by the - iron work as-wejl as china and wood. Colored glass, lamps are easily made for gas or oil. Stands and center-pieces for-the niazza are j made in elaborate styles out of ' tha iron wont, ana tney appear more ornamental than the wooden or baitiboo ones. Their cost, if made aj; home, is onljr a trifle' more than the feimple .stands bought at the furniture stores. . It requires no particular i skill to work the Venetian, ironware into handsome ornnments.. All that one has to do is to follow the designs and become accustomed to the worij of rivVting the pieces together. This is 'the hardest part Of the work, but considerable skill is soon acquired by an amateur. Ag-alnat Phylloxera. (San Francisco , Examiner:) Arthur P. Hayne, Instructor in viticulture and olive culture at the State University, Is expecting daily a consignment of a patented preparation which It Is claimed solves the problem of killing phylloxera without In any way Injuring the vines which the Insect attacks. The discovery of the preparation Is . due to the head chemist of the large .Itoughfort Bleaching and Dye Company, .Limited, of Belfast, Ireland, and a brother chemist,, and Its Introduction, here is, to some extent, accidental... t , Alexander Mackle, the secretary - of the San Francisco and San Joaquin Valley Railroad, Is a cousin of one of the nivcuiurB or discoverers , pf, this new process, and received from him a letter Dimie nme ago. in tne letter the writer incidentally ..mentioned a .compound ' which he said had been used In France and elsewhere with, puch remarkable success that he had patented-Jt all, over Europe, and had obtained alio a caveat in the United States. About the same time there appeared in the Examiner a letter from Prof.' Hayne Id regard to the efforts which had beeij made locally to counteract the11 ravages of phylloxera. This caught the eye of Mr. Mackle and he' forwarded 4 copy to Prof. Hayne of that portion of his cousin's letter which was germane to the subject; As a result a correspondence started between the Belfast chemist and the Berkeley professor, 'and now the compound has been shipped td this city to be tested at the experimental station of the State University. '"" All that Mri Maokie claims for it is set forth in the following paragraph from a second letter from his cousin lnf Belfast, under date of September: ' "My opinion of our compound is that it will astonish Californiaft Its' merits will commend themselves- when tried. We are manufacturing -aJnd putting same in bags, with printed Instructions for your care in California! The mixture is not injurious to a healthy vegetable life, but seeks out and eats away decay, foreign fungus, mildew; phylloxera, etc. A second preparation goes for insects and all that class of pests, giving the trees their primitive -look of health. The mixture is sprayed brf. We have also a volatile chemical9 far more efficacious than the hydro-cyanide gas menuonea in the State Board of Horticulture book which you sent me. i will write you more fully next week; meantime, the material is being prepared in . bulk and will be sent on as soon as ready. wlth full Instructions. 'The remedy is called the 'RIgstalk.' '- ' The faotory referred to is ''at 'Liverpool, Eng., and has been '-In operation for some months- If the ooiripound Is all that is. claimed for it," the vlneyard-lsts of California will be Only too srlad to hear of it. Nothing will be done In the line of shipping It to thl State in quantity until Prof. Hayne has had an opportunity to test It thoroughly. Ed Hanlan, , the. ex-champlon oarsman of the world, has written to a' friend in England to endeavor to arrange a match with Harding; the En-' i gllsh champion., Hanlan will hallenge for the Sportsman's . cup and $2500 a side, over the Thames or Tyne course. Should Hanlan win he would Insist that the next cup race takerplace. cn still water in America, thus creating a scullers' America's cup. Hanlan's friends claim that he is nearly back to his old form. - i .- R. B. Morgan, the well-known English setter breeder, formerly .of Akron, O., Is negotiating for the lease of some 4000 acres of land In Tennessee, where he intends to establish a game. preserve. It Is his Intention to restock this ground each year with native birds, which .he believes is the- only practical way of preserving and keeping up the supply. The grounds are located in one of the counties where the laws recently passed prohibit the shooting of quallg for1 market. . an Carts. Seat AS r. SANTA BAB- '" tr. bar a, cal; th hnt.i in every detail Special aornmer rates. & DUSK, Santa Barbara, CaL HIGH. IS A MOST DELIGHTFTJI, SUMMER arc Bmpjp. ana cuisine me LP WRY. Pasadena. Tel. 5d. are mple. nd cuts, ne the besL For tranZ THIRD b'i'S. CENTRAL, .EUROPEAN F. H. MALLORY.Pron HILL FAMILY HOTEL: APPOlXTME"T cars to all points. THOS. PASCOE, 9 1 '
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