Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 27, 1887, Image 1

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A Yonng Bohemian Kills a Giil Tor
Beftuing to Harry Him ,
A Holdrego Girl Dies Under Suspici
ous Circumstance * Nebraska
City's Latent Train Wrnok
Near Crete State News.
A liovnr'H Desperate Deed.
LINCOLX , Neb. , Sept. 26. tbpeclal Telegram -
gram to the BEE. ] Henry Beer , a Bohe
mian stonecutter , shot and killed Augusta
Selfcrt to-night because she would not marry
him. Tlio tragedy occurred in the western
part of the city , near the old stock yards ,
where the couple were out walking together.
A man named Ed Sperliclc saw Beer
shoot the girl and Immediately pioceeded
to capture him. Ho showed lUht , snapping
his revolver at Sporllck and when It failed
to go off ho attempted to shoot himself.
Ho failed , however , In this , and WAI easily
arrested and lodged In the city Jail.
There was a great deal ot oxcitamont tor a
short time , and tlio acquaintances of the girl
talked of lynching her murderer , but quiet
soon reigned In the vicinity of the jail.
The facts leading up to the tragedy are that
Beer was desperately In love with the girl ,
who lives in the city with her mother. The
parties all came over from the old country to
gether some fifteen months ago. Tlio mother ,
however , refused to let the girl marry Beer ,
and when ho Importuned her to-night and
she refused , ho lirod the fatal shots. The re
mains of the dead girl were taken to her
Both parties are quite well known. Tlin
murderer Is a well appearing man and does
not look like a hard character. After being
locked up In jail ho raved like a madman
and begged to bo furnished witli a revolver
that ho mlelit blow out his brains. In his
lucid moments he wept bitterly and s.xld ho
had killed the girl because he loved her and
could not bear the thought flat she would
marry some other man.
Clny County Hepubllcnns.
IlAnVAUD , Neb. , Soot 20. ( Special to
the BKE.J The Clay county republican con
vention mot at Clay Center on Saturday.
J. E. Whueler , ot Lynn , an old resident , a
farmer , and a man eminently qualified for
the position , was nominated for clerk of the
district court. L. F. Fryar , the present In
cumbent , was nominated by acclamation for
county clerk. The vociferous applause
which greeted "Lou's" appearance Indicated
plainly the esteem In which ho Is held.
William M. Walters , of Clay Center , present
deputy treasurer , received the nomination
for treasurer. This , of course , was
the big plum , and the one
over which the hottest tight was
waged. Mr. Davis , ot Gienvllle , was nomi
nated for sheriff , and Prof. Hursli , of Fairfield -
field , for county superintendent W. H.
Canfinld. of Harvard , received the nomina
tion of county Judge by acclamation , and
Mr. E. G. Groff , of Inland , was unanimously
named for surveyor. Joseph Myer , of In
land , was nominated for county commis
sioner for the second district The delega
tion to the district Judicial convention goes
Instructed for the Hon. Win. Morris , of
XJrctepresentjudgoofjbo district.
Wreck on the U. & M .
CHETE , Neb. , Sept. 20. The Burlington
passenger train from Denver ran Into a sec-
itlon of a freight train ono mile west of this
. "city yesterday afternoon. While ascending
the grade at tills point the freight train
parted and the rear section dashed down
urado on the passenger. The crow of the
latter saw the train approaching , but were
unable to avert a collision. The caboose of
the freight crashed Into the engine and was
smashed to pieces. The engine and baggage
car were thrown from the track. Enloeer
Corbett remained at his post and was se
verely , though not fatally , Injured. The
wreck was removed and the track clearc' . ' lu
a few hours.
The Hoard .Endorsed.
Ilo.MF.nvii.i.i : , Neb. , Sopt. 20. fSpeclal
I Telegram to the Bui : . | The republican
county convention was held hero to-day.
II. A. Willlard was nominated for clerk ;
C. II. Laune , for county Judge ; Jonas
Chambers , for county commissioner ; F. A.
Lee , for sheriff ; J. is. Uiinn , for county
treasurer. J. H. Dudgeon , of Arapahoe ,
Nen. . Introduced a resolution as lollows
which was carried unanimously by :
Kesolved , That we , tlio republicans ol
Gospcr county , in mass convention assenv
bled , do hereby approve of the action taken
by Hon. O. P. Mason , of tlio state board ol
transportation of tills state , and vote him
our support In advocating the rights ot tin
people against the railroads.
Pnstflloo ifonbed.
NinnASKA : CITV , Neb. , Sept 26. ( Special
Telegram to the Ur.K.J The postofllco was
robbed of fourteen registered letters and S
In money at noon. The money was taken
from the safe while the employes were for
ward at the general delivery window giving
out the noon mall , by some thief , who picket
the lock on the door of the office and thus
gained an entrance. Several moro rob
bertcs have been reported slncn this morn
ing. Sloan it Marlon's drug store wai
burglarized last night , and a man name <
Patton , from Iowa , wes robbed of some 85 <
to-day at Forepaugli's show. No loss than i
dozen robberies have occurred since las
night. There has been no clue of any kliu
d scovcrcd as yet.
Heavy Storm nt lloldrcge.
IIoi.DitKOE , Nob. , Sept 20. [ Special ti
the Bui : . ] The greatest rainstorm of thi
season occurred hero yesterday. F. J. Hall' ;
residence of tills city was struck by llglitnin ,
but no material damage was done. L. O
Olson's residence at Loom Is was struck also
A death at Loomls by llichtnlng Is reported
The west wall to the new brick block 01
east avenue was caved In by the weight ol
the water.
The Coronet Will Investigate.
HOI.DUKOI : , Neb. , Sept. 20. | Special ti
the BEE.I Mlsi Sophia Jonson. a youni
lady of eighteen summers , and a daughter o :
John Krick Jensen of this city , lost her llf
by an alleged attempted abortion last Satin
day. The case will bo examined by a core
tier's jury.
Texan Fever atTokamah.
LINCOLN , Neb. , Sept 20. A fresh out
break of Texas favor has appeared a
Teltamah. Dr. Billings , ot the voterlnar
department , says the native cattle are un
doubtcdly extending the disease to tli
natives. It has been held heretofore thn
only Texas cattle could communlcato fevi
to others. _
A Good Shot.
DKADWOOD , Dak. , Sept. 20. [ Spools
Telegram to the BEU.J Yesterday ouo slu
In the Iron Hill mine broke down fifty tenet
ot ere worth at a low valuation $ V,000. It I
the blggCht mine In the world. The Mutut
at ouoeiid audlUttler Gilroy on the otlu
are as good.
Fire In iho i'lnerlen.
AXOKA , Minn. , Soi > ' . ' .M. Tlio pineries ai
on tire at Mllaca. Unie.- . * the rain to-day o >
tended far up It Is feared the flames wl
reach the standing plno and du great dan
1150. _
Kate * to Do Uostorcil. .
CIXCIJJNATI , Sept 20 , At/a meeting *
Iho general passenger agents of the St Lou
Mst bound linen to-day | t was decided to n
tore tariff rates to-morrow , .
Thousands of Veterans Housed Under
Can van at Bt. IjouU.
ST. Louis , Sept. 20. The national salute
from Camp Washington heralded the dawn
ing of the day and aroused the army of vet
erans and committees whoso duties called
them to early trains. A fine mist dampened
the atmosphere this morning and grad
ually resolved into a steady rain , The first
train this morning brought In great crowds
ot veterans and visitors. The Pacific slope
had scucely settled down before the nearer
west poured In with Colorado , Arkansas ,
New Mexico and Texas. The iow
and Missouri contingents reported
many men and announced the
coming of thousands more. Several hun
dred have reported from Pennsylvania.
Early In the morning the Kentucky posts
escorted their depaitment commander to his
headquarters and then moved to their tents.
Ohio , Indiana and Illinois quietly passed
through the streets , seeking shelter and
greeting frledns and comrades. By noon tlio
railroads had brought In 10,000 citizens' , sol
diers , and many more.
Tne feature of this encampment Is the
sheltering of largo numbers of old
ve'rans In tents. Tried at each
encampment before in small num
bers tlio plan gave such satisfaction and
pleasure that it was decided thus to house
vast numbers , and the executive committees
arranged to care for a greater concourse
of people In the field than has
ever before been attempted In any
land , except In times of war. Perhaps no
canvas city of such proportion has ever been
built In so short a time. Within two months
3,500 tents with ample room for 25,000 soldiers
have been put together and are now pitched
In the ten beautiful parks of the city ,
all within a radius ot two miles.
The doubt whether the boys would take
to tents has been dispelled , for more appli
cations for such shelter have been made
tlmn tents are ready for. All the after
noon and evening the arrivals of the
veterans and their families have been in
cessant This ovonlng visitors were enter
tained by receptions at the various posts and
headquarters. Owing to the Inclemency of
the weather It was agreed to-night
that In case of a light rain or
drizzle the piradu should take place as per
programme , but In case It was Impossible to
form , or the ran us were broken by heavy
rain , tlio parade should bo postponed until
Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock. In event
of a postponement the annual encampment
session proper will not bo in till Wednesday
noon. General Falrchlld , staff and party ar
rived this evening.
The Demurrer Sustained and the
Government Suit nismlRHod.
BOSTOX , Sept. 20. In the United States
court lii Boston a decision was rendered this
mornlrig sustaining the demurrer of the
Boll Telephone company against the gov
ernment suit and the case was dismissed.
The opinion of the court was written by
Judge Colt , who stated that the main purpose
ot the bill was to cancel two patents granted
to Bell , relating to the act of transmitting
speech by electricity , on the ground that they
were obtained by fraud. The court quotes
opinions by Judge Shipley In other cases of
like nature and says this opinion , to the
effect that the "government In the
absence of any express statement ,
has no right to bring In equity
cancel " Is sound. "Our whole
to a patent , pa
tent system rests upon the constitutional pro
vision and statutes passed by congress. Con
gress could have provided that the govern
ment snould have the right to bring suit to
cancel a patent for an invention on the ground
of fraud , but congress has not seen fit to in
corporate such a provision into the patent
laws , and that is a sufficient answer to this
bill. " "The main grounds on which the va
lidity of the patent are attacked , " says the
decree , "can be raised In an Infringement suit.
The question of power raised by the bill Is
an .important one , and In view of the conflict
of authority it can only be definitely settled
by the supreme court. Tlio demurrer to the
bill Is sustained and the bill dismissed. "
Jenka Declines to Talk.
WASHINGTON , Sept 20. Acting Attorney
General Jenks * declined to bo Interviewed
this afternoon In regard to the dismissal of
the government's suit against the Bell com
pany. Without committing himself ho In
timated strongly that the case would bo ap
pealed to the United States supreme court.
A. Woman's Shocking Crime.
RociiESTEit , N. Y. Sent. 20. Cynthia
McDonald U In Jail hero , arrested on the
charge of murder lu the second degree.
Early In the morning officers made a descent
on her house , and found tour children in It.
Two were dead , apparently from starvation ,
as they were merely skeletons. A little food
was found. A physician began an examina
tion ot the food which had been administered
to the Infants , and at once , pronounced It
unfit for use. Two other children were iound
lying In bed , reduced almost to skeletons ,
their little limbs boln * about as largo as
broom-handles. Dr. Mulligan gave it as his
opinion that thcso children would not prob
ably survive twenty-four hours longer. He
said the little ones showed unmistakable
signs of most cruel and wanton neglect The
claim Is that Mrs. McDonald had adminis
tered cordials to make the Infants sleep. 1'lie
woman , It Is said , has conducted a baby farm
for Ule lUmole children for several years.
A Tenderfoot Taken In.
RAPID CITV , Dale , Sept. 20. [ Special
Telegram to the BKE.J Last night astrangcr
from Chicago wandered into the house of ill-
fame kept by Minnie Golden , on Itaplii
street Hero ho was robbed of $17 in money
and a watch. Ho was then thrown Into the
street , beaten severely about the head am
face with blunt weapons , presumably brlct
and revolvers , and left for dead , lie wa
found by a policeman and cared for. Ho i ;
now In a semi-conscious condition with equal
chances for recovery. He has not given his
name. Minnie Golden , landlady of tlu
house , and Minnie Stevens , an inmate an
under arrest charged with the crime. Botl
are In lall In default of S 1,000 ball. A hear
Ing will bo given them Wednesday If the vie
tim Is able to appear.
The Knights AM Politicians.
Mn.wAUKr.K , Sept. 20 [ Special Telegram
to the Br.K.J General Lecturer Beaumont
of New York , State Lecturer Egery , of WIs
cousin , and other labor leaders have had sev
eral conteiences during the past week , a
which expression was given to their dlssatls
faction with Powderly. A strong desire wa
developed to turn the knights Into a politico
organisation , and eliminate the wage ques
tlon entirely. The movement toward thl
end will oo made at the general assembly.
Gould to If yo Control ,
NEW YOUK , Sept 2fi.-Tho World wil
publish to-morrow an Interview with Edwar
Lauturbach , one of the directors of the Pacltl
Mall Steamship company , In which ho say :
Henry Hart , thn president , will resign hi
n position soon ; th it two of his adherents o :
t the board will also stop down and that C. 1
r Huntlngton and either J. B. Houston or Ja
Gould himself will bo elected in their stoat
thus givinc Gould and his friends contro
( ieor ; o Gould u 111 probably be maUo prusl
il dent.
1 ho Clioloru Cnruo.
Nr.w YOUK , Sept W. There were no no\ \
cle\eloi > nieiti In the matter of the cholcr
patients on Huffman island to-day. No n
ports of any further deaths or fresh case
have bi'cn reporte.l to thu quarantine coir
mission up to noon.
Weather Indication * .
For Nebraska : Warmer and fair wcathei
not thcrly winds , diminishing In force an
shifting to light , to frcsisoutheasterly. .
Far Iowa : Colder , fair weather , proceeds
In easteui portlohs by rain , fresh to brls
northwesterly winds diminishing In force.
For Eastern and Central Dakota : Warraei
fair weather , light to frunn winds becoinln
southeasterly ; .
France and Germany Kot Likely to Fight
( her the Frontier Killing.
The Matter to De Pally Investigated
Dj Both Governments and Proper
neparatlon Made Other
Foreign News.
All Pnrls Discussing It.
[ Cop/ri0M | 1857 by James Qonlon Rennetl. ]
PAUIS ( viaHavre ) , Sept. 26.-New | York
Herald Cable Special to the BEK.J Paris
was too busy enjoying itself yesterday to
give mjch attention to the latest frontier In
cident , news of which only readies It In time
to bo read 1n the evening , but to-day this sub
ject is lu every mouth , though the fact that
French blood has been shod makes the
matter much more serious In some re-
pects than the two Schnaebnl affairs.
iast night , however , many hostile demon-
tratlons might have been made. Outside the
ierman embassy the government had extra
lollco to hold off the crowd. Happily their
ervlces were not needed. The Bourse has
not been much affected by the wild business
hocK , but the fall In rentes was much more
rifling than after the arrest of thn elder
1 called at the German embassy this after
noon. Count Munster had just gene off to
oe Florence. I Interviewed the embassy
ocretary. Ho took a sensible view of the
episode. " 1 knew nothing of the
itfalr till last night , " said ho ,
when I noticed an unusual number
of pollco in the street and on Inquiring why
liny wern there heard what had happened ,
tfo special communication of any kind has
ret reached us , but tlio French einbassador
las probably asked for an expla
nation from Berlin to-day. Of course
ho matter will bo raised there first , not
lei e. Speaking unofficially 1 can assure
. on that the Incident Is deeply regretted at
.lie German embassy , all the more so thai
Ife has been sacrificed. It hardly seems
credible that a deliberate outrage was com
mitted. It Is possible that the Frenchmen
tad crossed the frontier or the German
guards fancied they had and went beyond
.heir Instructions. There Is , unfortu-
lately , much excitement on the fron
tier , and guns at such times are
apt to go off too quickly. If the offense
s proved you may be sure Franco will rind
us ready to give satisfactory reparation and
punish offenders severely. No. the guards
would not bo handed over to France for
trial. They would bo tried In Germany. Our
relations with France are most courteous
lust now. Neither nation wants war on
such a quarrel and the German government
: annof be held responsible because one or
; wo petty officials have exceeded their or
ders. Believe me , In a day or two all will
be peacefully settled.
Flourcns , the clear-headed foreign minis
ter , had been too full of business dispatching
and receiving telegrams to-day to bo ap
proachable , but I have authority to say he will
reat this Incident as ho did the Schnaebal at.
'air , going to work quietly , making sure of
ils facts first , then liriuly , though courteous
teous/ ! , pressing for satisfaction.
Great self-restraint is shown by the French
press. Violent dletrlbes appeared In one or
iwo Paris papers , but most of th , articles are
singularly moderate. I discussed the ques
tion to-day with a number of Journalists ,
among others Maenard , the able director of
the Figaro : "It is pretty safe to assume that
the German explanation of the tragedy will
be that the soldier , Kauffman , who , It now
appears , fired the shots which killed Brlgno-
mand , warned his superior. Lieutenant
Wanger supposed he was settling accounts
with a German poacher , From all I know , "
said Magnard , "I am inclined to regard
the shooting of Lieutenant Wangor and his
attendant as the result of a misinterpretation
of orders by the brutal German functionary
rather than wanton provocations. Things
will doubtless be arranged quietly here with
out Immediate 111 consequences , but the
repetition of these episodes must cause mis
chief In the long run. Sooner or later the
explosion must come. "
Charles Ltudert , editor ot the republican
Journal de Paris , took the affair as tragic.
"The shots whicii have been fired across the
frontier at our. compatriots , " said he , "will
cost Germany dear. The chancellor will
have to give us serious satisfaction. "
Ills neighbor and rival , Charles Lalou
Boiilangier , director of La France , was moro
philosophical. "I don't foresee a rupture
tills time , " said he. "An arrangement will
be patched up , but we can't keep on endur
ing forevert" _
In tlio absence of M. Shrove , director of
the Oleanlst Soialli , I interviewed M. Do La
Hollen , a gentleman representing him :
"The affair calls , " ho said , "for proper
reparation , which 1 cannot doubt Germany
will give. To hold the German government
absolutely responsible for all the crimes of
Its petty subordinates Is hardly fair. I can't
believe any deliberate provocation was
meant. It Germany wanted war it would
find a better pretexC"
"The present state o ! things on the fron <
tier can't continue , " said Arthur Meyer , di
rector tof the Galois. "Tho existing laws
are different on the two sides , and unless
the neutral zone Is marked out there will
bo war soon. There Is something ominous
in the spectacle of the French and German
gendarmes glaring at each other across the
line. Equally significant Is the steady
reapproaclnnent of the French-Russian pee
ple. .If France was what she was we could
not tolerate such things as are happening In
Alsace-Lorraln. See how they grow In
gravity. First they entrap an official ; now
they shoot French down in cold blood. I re
peat this can't go on. The frontier Is a
standing menace tothe peace ot Europe. "
M. Mayer , director of Lo Lantoruo , the
leading radical organ , said : "The affair ir
In Itself Is not important , but reveals a verj
serious state of affairs ou the frontier Whlcl
i may cause a collision any moment Tin
9 poor fellow who was shot did hli
i country a great service by calling attentlor
to this frontier fermentation. On tlio French
side of the line quite the reverse is the case
but then we don't seek to fasten a quarrel or
Germany , whereas Germany seems bent or
provoking us. "
The Feeling in Berlin.
- f'optr(0itSS7 / / lJama | Gwtn ;
f BEBI.IN , Sept. 20. I New York Herald
Cable Special to the BEK.J The oplnlor.
of Berlin regards the frontier shooting cast
as ot international Importance. It Is thought
the shooting occurred on Gorman territory
after a proper challenge by the forest guard. .
If In either of those points the forester o :
soldier Implicated proves to bo In tlio wrong
ample apologies will be Immediately made t <
France and the offender severely punished ,
Tlie tone of the German press 1 * one ol
regret at the unfortunate incident am
a deslro to have the frontier arranged .10 n
to prevent them in the future. ConsUlerablt
irrltatlpu Is also shown at the un-coighborl ;
way In which the French'seize oveiy oppor
tunity of fanning the1 flre. This affair has
rfo importance , but ( torfaany Is getting so
tired of this perpetual ftrench tongue-wag-
glng over nothing that pirhaps Franco will
soon be told to keep qbtet or she will get her
eyes blackened. _
' An Ac tar Jailed For Pobt.
ICopi/rlyfit 18S7luJama Oonton ntnnett.1
LONDON , Sept.20. . [ Now York Herald
Cable-Special to the BEE.J John A.
Slovens , actor and. manager and author of
the play called "Unknown , " was commtlted
to the Hollaway jail late this afternoon by
Justice Charles on a no exat writ at the suit
of the lessee of the Opera Comlque for rent
and expenses amounting to about $1,500.
Tory Presa Comment on O'Brien.
I Copt/r(0M ( 18S7 tin Jitmes Gordon llennettA
LONDON , Sept. 20. [ Now York Herald
Cable Special tothe BBK. ] The tory papers
begin to attack the result In the O'Brien case.
Tim Globe this evening says : "It seems that
O'Brien Is free to go about uttering speeches
of this typo In which he and Mr. Harrington
Indulged In court to Inflame the passions of
the people to the utmost and pose as a mar
tyr. It must bo owned that jhls is unsatis
factory. " , _
A llcllziotifl lllot.
MADIIIP , Sept 20. Itlotlng Is reported
from the island of Ponapl , In consequence of
tliocxpulslon of Protestant missionaries. The
advices say the Spanish governor of Ponapl
has been killed , and many of tlio wounded
have taken retuge on a Soanlsh pontoon.
The Insurgents are masters of the Island.
Two war ships have been sent to the scone.
Rinsed Down a Unionist.
LONDON , Sept , 2fl. Hussell , M. P. , at
tempted to address a unionist meeting at
Plymouth this evening , but there was so
much opposition and hlssine and shouting
that he could not proceed. On leaving the
meeting hall ho was hustled and assaulted.
The Outbreak Not Confirmed.
SANTA FE , N. M. . Sept 20. The reported
/Vpacho / outbreak In Arizona Is not con-
tlrnicd at the military headquarters here.
On the contrary everything is renorted quiet
ipon the southwestern Indian reservation.
Klchtcon Persons Drowned.
LONDON , Sept 20. A French fishing boat
lias been sunk in the British channel by a
collision. Eighteen ot the persons aboard
tvero drowned.
Hygonic Congress Opened.
VIENNA , Sept.30. Crown Prince Uudolph
opened tlio hygenlo congress which began
'ts svsions here to-day.
British Grain Trade Review.
LONDON. Sept. SO. The Mark Lane Ex
press , In its weekly review of the British
grain trade , says : There has been a fair de
mand for seed wheat at slightly hardening
values for picked samples , but prices gener
ally remain at the lowest point of last Mon
day. Sales of English wheat during the past
week were 72,293 quartern at 23s Oil , against
52,121 quarters at BOsSd durinit the corresponding
spending week last year. Wheat remains at
its former low values. Sellers are asking an
advance , but buyers do not respond. With
line English whlto wheat at 32s and splendid
red wheats at 80s for delivery In London
even the best Husslan Is at a discount , while
American and Indian do not compete. Hates
for flour are maintained. Corn Is a turn
dearer. There wore eicnt arrivals of wheat
cargoes. One was soIuVfour were withdrawn
and tlirefl remain. At to-day's market the
wheat dealings were slow. English wheat
was steady. Flour was weaker. Corn was
8ddearer. OatsweroSd lower.
Formation of a Western Rival oft lie
Marquis de Mores.
NEW YOUK , bept' 20. ( Special Tele-
eram to the BEE.J An evening paper says :
"The big meat retailing company which the
Marquis de Mores established in this city is
Ikely to have a rival , Several western
ranchmen have formed a combination with
Philip Armour , It IB said , and efforts will be
made to monopolize the trade in beef which
comes and goes throgh this city. St Louis
will bo the site of the slaughter houses of
this combination and especially constructed
refrigerator cars will bring the meat to
eastern cities. The point of attack of this
now comoany Is said to be either Philadel
phia or Brooklyn , where as yet there is no
great rival company , but the object will be to
get as much of the New Yoik trade as is
possible. The capital stock u 111 bo 53,000,000 ,
and It will be held almost entirely by men in
St. Louis and Chicago.
Poor Food and Overwork Alleged to
Be the Cause.
KNOXVILLK , Tenu. . Sept 20. Full partic
ulars of the convict mutiny at Coal creek
cannot be learned. Inspector Bar
rows , who returned from the
mines this morning , says the convicts
have been settled. It Is understood that the
trouble originated over the dissatisfaction of
the convicts with the quality of food and the
amount of woiic. They could not be brought
out of the mine until the ventilation was shut
off , driving them out.
Flghtlne an Imported Preacher.
NKW YOIIK , opt 20. [ Special Telegram
tothe BEE. | There seems to be .lots of
trouble ahead for the church of trie Holy
Trinity. John S. Kennedy , president of St
Andrews society , Is adding to tlin burdens of
the chinch In a novel and starring manner.
The new rector , Kev. E. Walpole Warren ,
comes from England. Kennedy says that
the importation of a minister of the gospel is
contrary to the doctrine of motectlon to
home industries as set forth In the act of con
gress February 20. ibsa , entitled : "An act to
prohibit Importation and Immigration of for
eigners or aliens under contract or agree
ment to perform labor In the United States , "
etc. In accordance with this supposition
Kennedy has written to Collector Maeone.
calling attention to Warren's "importation"
and to the law which ho thinks has been vie
lated. Ho has nothing whatever against
Warren , ho says , but as president of St An
drews' society he has been greatly grieved by
the enforcement of the law against his coun
trymen and he wants It enforced against
others In the same way.m
m -
They Fired a Bomb.
QUEIIF.C , Que. , 30. jFour children of Pierre
Gobont , a farmer of Sf. Pierre parish , of Isle
of Orleans , found [ on the beach close
to their father's property Saturday , a
bomb which had been , fired from the artillery
range on the Island 'and which had failed to
explode. They took out the luse or plmr and
dropped In a burning matcli. The shell Im
mediately exploded , the fragments tearing
the children frightfully. TJirco were In
stantly killed and the'fourth ' cannot survive.
It is feared their father will become insane.
The Peelers Knocked Out.
LONDON , Sept 20. A force of police and
bailiffs at Klnbarry , Ireland , seized nineteen
cattle bolonilnc to the Hurley family for
non-payment of rent. The crowd which had
gathered , made an attack with stones and
pitchforks upon the officers. The police used
their bayonets lu their attempts to repel the
assailants , but were ) compelled to retreat and
leave their cattle behind them.
Trnln Wreck In Arkansas.
LITTI.K HOCK , Ark. , Sept. 2C. A north
bound passenger train on the Iron Mountain
railroad was wrecked near Walnut Itldgu
this morning. A list of casualties cannot be
obtained at this time.
Cardinal Gibbon to Visit tlio West.
' BAI.TIMOUE , Mil. , Sept. U ! . Cardinal Gibbons
bens lelt IJ.iltlmoni this morning for Portland -
land , Ore. , where ho will confer the pallium
Upon Archbishop ( irose. Ho will stop en-
routoat Chicago , Milwaukee and St. Paul.
Maryland Republicans Determined to Clean
oat Democratic Rottenness-
Knights or Labor Aroused Over tlio
Indifference of Carlisle In Ilia
Contented Kloctlon Case
National News ,
Cleansing the Autcoan Stables.
W ASiiiXQTON. Sept 2fl. ( Special Telegram
to tlio BKK. | Thorn Is moro daylight on the
political horizon for tlio republicans of Mary
land than Micro has been at any tlino since
they met their Waterloo In 1807. For twenty
years Gorman and his sang , have ruled the
state. Their ruling has been HO arbitrary and
their methods so disgusting that at last the
respectable element In the democracy of
Maryland has determined to cut off the Incu
bus Gorman with all that that name Im
plies. No one can have an Idea of the stench
which arises from corruption in Mary
land politics. Thieves , cutjfhrarts , Jail
birds and ballot box stutters absolutely rule
everything. There has not been an honest
election lu Baltimore for liftoen years , but
this year the citizens of that city nro deter
mined that there shall bo a fair vote and a
fair count. A few months ago a reform
league was organized and money subscribed
to banish the tricksters who have controlled
the elections In the past. This movement
has been fostered and aided by almost the
entire Baltimore bar and within the
rank of the Independents are the
leadlnc democratic business men of the
monumental city. Among the names ate
those who are the most prominent bankers ,
merchants and ship owners and In fact the
respectable business men of nil classes. They
have succeeded in convlctlne not less than
ten ot the men who have raided tlio ballot-
boxes and they have u great many more
under Indictments. Gorman and his hench
men for Gorman Is all powerful In the
state of Maryland have put up a state
ticket of lospoctable figure-head , but the
platform upon which these dummies arc
to make their light Is entirely at vnrlenco
with the views of the citizens of Maryland ,
wiio are anxious for clean politics. The
Gorman faction refused to pay attention to
the warning of the better element of the
democratic party and as a result the loaders
of the Independent movement informed the
republicans that if they would nominate
clean men and adopt a platform such as was
desired , which sjiotild give a pledge for an
election law , based on that In operation in
Now York , they would vote for and
support the ticket. This was done ,
the republicans complied with the request
of the Independents and tlio result
is that the latter promise that the ticket shall
be elected. Your correspondent spent several
hours In Baltimore to-day looking Into tlio
situation , lie saw twenty or thirty of the
leading independent democrats ana was
assured by them that there will be at least
8.000 votes , usually democratic , cast for the
republican ticket In Baltimore alone. As the
democratic majority In that city does not ex
ceed 0.500 at the most It will readily bo seen
that If the Independents can keep their
promise they nave only to secure
a count of the vote to Insure
the election of the entire republican ticket.
Mr. WilliamJL.JUarbury. a loading member
ot the Baltimore bar , vine has been a demo
crat aU Jhls life , voiced tlio sentiment
of the'-TTndepcndent party when he
stated to-riar that any attempt to tamper
wlttrtho ballots of the Independents this
year would certainly lead to bloodshed , as
each and every man among them Is deter
mined that the ballots shall be fairly counted.
The Carltalc-'fhocbo Cnn .
WA'SIIISCJTON , Sept. 20. [ Special Tele
gram to the BEE. | The seeming Indiffer
ence which Carlisle and his friends display
for the Thoebo contest Is nettling the labor
men considerably. One of the loaders of the
Knights of Labor organization In this city
said to-day : "Mr. Carlisle treats Mr. Thoebo
and his claim to his seat with undisguised
contempt. That Is just the way ho treated
Thocbe's candidacy , and he seems to think
It presumptuous In a laboring man to contest
with him for a seat in the national legisla
ture. He and his friends claim tliat there Is
nothing In the testimony taken
by Thoebo to entitle the latter to his
seat , and they seem to expect tlio
democratic majority In the house to adopt
their view of the case without so much as In
vestigating the testimony. But if Mr. Car
lisle Is to retain his scat upon no other
ground but that he Is the democratic leader
and because the democratic majority In the
house can award the to him , tbero will
be music in the air. Mr. Carlisle says there
is nothing in the testimony taKen In the case
to give Thoebe the seat. That may be his
opinion , but there are others who have
welched and sUidlooUho testimony and hold
a different opinion. The Knights of Labor ,
who are Interested in this matter ,
are convinced that Thoebo has made
out his case and propose to stick to him.
District Assembly 48 , Knights of Labor ,
which take * In Urge portions of Ohio , In
diana , Kentucky and West Virginia , has
taken up Thoebe's case and will see that jus
tice Is done him or know why not. An as
sessment has been levied to pay the expenses
of the , and In addition to the attor
neys now representing Thoebe , lawyers of
national reputation will boengaged to pre
sent his claims before congress. We
to bo treated fairly , and If we am not we will
know how to revenge ourselves. "
Close Relations With Guatemala.
WASHINGTON , Soot. 21. [ Special Tele
gram to the BIK. : | Minister Lanfoista , of
Guatemala , Is mapping out a vigorous cam
paign In pursuance of Instructions of his
government Ho called this afternoon upon
Congressman McCieary. who was a very
active member of tlio house committee on
foreign affairs In the last congress , and spent
several hours in discusslnc plans of the
Guatemalan government for Increasing Its
trade with this cnuntrv. The Guatemalan
government is very desirous that the United
States shall take measures looking to the
formation of a permanent board of arbitra
tion , which shall settle all mooted questions.
Tlio minister will spare no effort In bringing
these matters to the attention ot concress ,
with a view to securing such legislation as
shall enable this government to co-opnrata
with Guatemala In her endeavor to bring
about closer commercial relations.
The President's Trip.
WASHINGTON- , Sept 1 5. [ Special Tele
gram to the flEK.1 Mr. Cleveland's Journey
to western and southern states will cost him
perhaps moro than 510,000. Ho has engaged n
special train for tlio entire distance , consist
Ing of an engine , a baggage and supply cat
and two palace cars. Thla train wlllconvej
him for about 4,000 miles. The journey wil
occupy twenty days , if the railway journey
were a continuous one It would occupy be
tween live and fix days , provided the trail
made thirty-live miles an hour. Much of tlu
travel will be done duilng tlio night , and se
far as the tlmn spent on the ralltoad Is con
cerned. therefore , the trip will not be an ex
hausting one , both to tlio president andhi
wife , nut there will bo stoppages for brie
periods at manv cities whuio the party wll
not alight , and It may bo assumed that tin
president will bo required to make at leas
hfty speeches of greater or less length.
X Good Word For Mltkloivlo/
WAKIIIXOTOX , Sept. 2(5. ( ( Special Tele
gram to the BIK. I "Count Mltkiewlcz Is i
very patient man ; " said a gentleman who I
intimately acquainted with the count's fain
lly , "for ho has berne the many attacks fo
years made upon him without a murmur
The charges that ho 13 not of noble blrtl
Could have long since been cleared away , bu
ho has not tqcu lit to do so , preferring to bld (
ils own time and show , when ho is ready ,
rom the most Indisputable proof that he lias
cen grossly and unlustlv slandered. Only n
ay or two ago I saw a letter which was ad-
resi > cd tothecnunt's llrst wlfedated Warsaw ,
anuary 80 , IbTJ , from United States Consul
lawlcz. In which that officer said
hat he had sent to St Petersburg for Information
mation regarding the count and learned that
o was all he represented himself to be. The
onsnl forwarded the papers to show the
ount'a nobility. I have also seen the papers
vhlch have recently arrived here from Kits-
Ian officials under the Husslan government
nal , which sliow that on the 10th of April ,
858 , Kugeno Stanlskus Kstkr , august of
lireo Christian names Demltklewlcz , under
he number ot 4,411 , are Inscribed In the book
f heraldry as a hereditary nobleman ot the
Insslan empire. " The records on ( lie at the
tate department show that Joseph Hawlcz .
vas the United States consul at Warsaw In
bTO , the date of the lottcr to Mrs. Mltklcwlcz.
Postal Changes.
WASHINGTON , Sept 20. [ Special Telc-
; ram to the Dr.i : . | Byron W. Brown was
o-day appointed postmaster at Pleasant Vnl-
ey , Scott county , Iowa , vice Oliver Uogors ,
Changes In star schedules for Iowa :
ilanchard to High Crock : Leave Blanchard
itondays , Wednesdays and Fridays at
a. m. ; arrive at High Creek by 13 in.
.cave High Creek Mondays , Wednesdays
and Fridays at 2 ; arrive at Blanchard at
p. m.
Alien's Groro to Donahue : Leave Allen's
(5 rove Tuesdays , Thursdays and Saturdays
at 7 p.m. ; arrive at Donahueby 2 p. m.
.leave Donahue Tuesdays , Thursdays and
Saturdays at 2:39 : p. in. ; arrive at Allen's
Grove by ! t:40p. : m.
Ulngstcd to Seneca : Lcavo lilngstcd
iVodnesdays and Saturdays at 2:10 : p. m. ; ar-
Ivoat Seneca by 3:10 : p. m. Leave Seneca
Wednesdays and Saturdays atl p. in. ; arrive
at ltlnsteJ ( by 2 p. m.
Nebraska. Mabolo to Alns worth : Leave
Mabelo Saturdays at 1 p. m. ; arrive at Ains-
vorth at 0 p. m. Lcavo Alnsworth Satur
days at 0 p. m. ; arrive at Mabelo at 12 rn.
Frank L. Pearson has boon commissioned
postmaster at the new office , Elsie , In Keith
county , Neb.
Public BulldtitK Bids Opened.
WASHINGTON , Sept. 20. ISueclal Tele
gram to the BBII.I Bids for the Interior
inish In the Council Bluffs public building
ivoro opened In the office of the supervising
rchitoct to-day as follows : Davidson &
Son. Chicago , oak , $41,291 : pine , 830,791 ;
lohn Moore , Syracuse , N. Y. , oak , 538,610 ;
ilno , 830.81(1 ( ; Crldoll itLohman.oak , 8K,74'i ! ;
.Inc. JH3IS ; ! ; John Hammer A Co. , Council
Bluffs , oak , S01..W ; Pine. S50SJ7 ; 11. Mitch
ell. Cincinnati , oak , S4S.iS9 : ; pine , sMT.KJl ;
John 1' . Weaver , Council Bluffs , oak , 531,215 ;
pine. $49,215.
Nebraska and Iowa Pen sons.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 20. [ Special Teloiram
ho BKE.J Nebraska pensions : Albert A.
) usonbury , Violet. Increase : Samuel Gist-
vrlte , Algernon. Restoration and Increase :
Edward Koily , Holdrego.
Iowa pensions : Navy : Mary Klba , widow
ot Nathaniel C. Bryant , Cedar Falls ; John
'ogerty , Durham ; Samuel Moffat , Albla.
SZelssue and Increase : Jesse II. Thompson ,
Htumwa. Itcissue : Henry F. Andrews ,
Extra ; Edwin S. Gallagher. East Des
Molnes. _
"yesterday' * Bond Purchase.
WASHINGTON , 13ept. 23. The total amount
of bonds purchased by the treasury depart
ment to-day was Sl,253,2 : > 0 , of which 81,070-
200 were 4 s and 8177,030 4s. The total
amount of money already paid out for bonds
under the circular is 39,593,423. which
represents 8,181,050 principal and 81,403,77:1 :
ire mi u in on the bonds. These payments are
in addition to purchases ot 811,50 800 4 } per
cent bonds under the previous circular.
Interest duo October 1 on 4 percent bonds ,
amounting to 80,071,000 , was paid by the
treasurer to-day without rebate.
The San Carlos Indian Trouble.
WASHINGTON , Sept , 20. The war depart
ment has been aware for some tlino of the
threatened trouble at the San Carlos reser
vation In Arizona. The trouble appears to
be similar to that of Colorow , arising from at
tempts by territorial officials to enforce civil
process on the Indians. In the present case
ihti war department is Informed that a con
stable with forty deputies is endeavoring to
serve processes and it is believed by the de
partment that any attempt to arrest tlio
Indians will result in a general stampede. A
telegram fiom San Carlos to the war depart
ment , dated September 2i , states that Mr.
Stanton , the Indian trader , was shot b" an
Indian scout , who was afterwards pursued
by Lieutenant Eliot Chief of Scouts.I'aortcral
and some assistant scouts. A fcout was also
shot. _
The Marnhal Pays Up.
WASHINGTON , Sept. 20. The treasury de
partment has received from United States
Marshal Thanks , of Massachusetts , vouchers
showing the expenditure of over 933,000 by
ills office. It was the marshal's delay In
sending In his accounts that made the trea
sury officials somewhat apprehensive and as
the amount for which ho may .now bo liable
is brought within the liiulu of his bond by
the vouchers sent In , the department to-day
honored his draft for about $1,100.
Discriminating Dulles Suspended.
WASHINGTON , Sept 20 , The president
to-day Issued a proclamation suspending the
discriminating duties on Spanish vessels
and cariroes. as set forth In the agreement
mentioned In these despatches last week.
The suspension dates from September 21
and continues In force so long as the recip
rocal suspension by Spain continues.
Admitted to Practices.
WASHINGTON , Sept. 20. ( Special Telegram -
gram to the HUE. Othlol fcTurncr , of Kellogg -
logg , la. , was to-dav admitted to practice
before the Interior department.
A Presidential Appointment.
WASHINGTON , Sept. 20.Tho president
to-day appointed Whltakor M. Grant , of
Iowa to be United States attorney for the
district of Alaska.
Trouble in tlin Ijone Star State Between -
twoen Whites and Hliifks.
HOUSTON , Tex. , 20. Word was
Drought in list evening that an Insurrection
was Imminent among the blacks in Matoa-
gorda county. The sheriff of Matoagorda
county sent a courier to the sheriff of Bra-
zorla county , asking for immediate assist
ance. The courier stated that over 200
negroes were underarms in Matoagorda and
the excitement among the whites was very
great The trouble arose ovoi tlio attempt of
a colored constable to arrest a white man
who resided on Carnoy creek. Tlio con
stable was found dead and the negroes in
the-vlcinliy believed that he was murdered
by white men living In the viclnltv. Later
reports last night stated that Sheriff Hickley
had raised a posse of HCtv whlto men and
started for Matoagorda , while the sheriff of
Matoagorda was en route to the set' no of the
trouble with 100 mounted men. At noon an
alarming report reached the city that the
slier ill's forces had arrived and hostilities
had begun. The negroes nave been largely
reintorced. The Houston light guards have
just received orders to leave on a hpecial
train for the town of Columbia , Brazorla
NK\V Yonic , Sept. 20. James Scanlon ,
Importer , made an assignment to-day , with
25,000 preferred creditors.
Sni.i.WATKii , Minn. , Sept 20. The Matt
Clark transportation romp.inv mmlo n
voluntary assignment to-dav. Mr , Clark es
timates Ids liabilities SWoK ) : ) ; itssets S.VI.OOO.
Pmi.uiKM'iitA , .Sept. 20. The Knturiiriso
brewing c-ompaiiy assigned to-day. Liabili
ties 8303,000 ; assnts $3.10.000. President
Walters claims that the falluro Is due to tin
ouanl''d * effoits of the Brewers , ' association
to break his business up.
He-l-ioci : < ul President.
Bi.voiiAM'ioN , N. V. , Sept. 20 , The in
ternational cigar makerstoday re-electei
A. Strassor , of Buffalo , president , and chest
several vice presidents. .
A Bloody Battle Between Tom Duflj and j
Billy Watson , |
Both Men Badly Punished And thf
Uoforco Declares the Fight A
Draw Base Ball and
Other Hports. .
A Prize Tight by Lamplight
KANKAKCK. HI. , Sept 20. About sue men
gathere < t near hero In a shanty yesterday
morning to witness a prl/.n light between
Hilly Watson , of Chicago , and Tom Duffy , of
Ohio , for S 1.10 a side. Shortly after 5 o'clock
both men stooped Into the middle of the
ring , and a moment later ono of the games !
battles of recent years was begun. After
sparring for an opening Du'lTy landed light ! }
on Watson's stomach , and In return received
a left-hander on tlio jowl. Fierce lighting
followed , and tlio round ended In a clinch.
Both men wore cautious In the second round ,
and the lighting , which was weak , was
done at long range. In the thlnj
round Duffv got a crack on the nose that
started thn clarot. First blood was claimed
for Watson and allowed. Cautious lighting
followed until the seventh round , when
Dully caught an upper cut from Watson's
right that lifted him off his feet and laid him
against the ropes. WCIIK lighting followed
until the twelfth round , when Duffv forced
Watson to his cornerwhere hn dealt him two
heavy blows on the nose. Watson replied
with a swinging rlght-handcrvwhch ! split
Duffy's lip and sent a stream of blood
running down his neck and bosom.
When the two men came up In the thir
teenth round they presented a battered np- \
pearance. Duffy's breat > t and arms were
smeared with blood , and his mouth looked as ,
though It ran from ear to ear. Watson was '
bleeding freely , too , but lie appeared to have
better wind. In the thirteenth round Duffy
broke a small bono in his right wrist In at
tempting to reacli Watson's jugular , but ho
continued to light despite the pain his self-
Inlllctcd Injury gave him. In the fifteenth
round Watson broke Duffy's HOSO with a
swinging left-hander , and followed It up
with a rattling blow on the neck. Terrific
slugging followed until the twentieth round.
Both men were covered with ouch other's
blood , and tlio floor was bcspattoiod with
crimson spots. At ono time the laces of the
game lighters were completely plastered
witlicore , and Duffy's upper 111) , which had
been split nearly to ills broken horn , hung
upon his chin.
As It was now after ( I o'clock lamps"wero
extinguished , the doors thiown open , and
and the tight continued by daylight.
Duffy's terrific body blows In the twentieth ,
twenty-lirst , twenty-second and twenty-
third lounds had n demoralizing ;
effect on Weston , who up to this
time had escaped much disfigurement.
Both men sparred for wind In the twenty
fifth , twenty-sixth. tw nty-seventh and
twenty-cluht rounds , but In the twenty *
ninth Duffy lonowed hlu attack on Watson 8
ribs. In the thirtieth round Watson smashed
JutTy In the mouth with his left and caught
i hard one on the body In return. Both men
ivero bleeding so ireely that It .was itnpossi-
> le for their seconds to send them up clean.
Duffy's face was mangled In a most horrible
nanner. Ono eye was completely closed ,
.ho other was nearly tight and the blood from
ils broken nose and cracked lip ran m
streams to the floor. There were huge lumps
on his cheek. ! and his breast above the ribs
was lacerated from the seams on Watson's
In the thlrtv-sevonth round Duffy sent
Watson to the roues with a ringing
eft-hunder , but caught n solid blow
n the mouth In return. A clinch
followed and continued till time was called.
Hie spectators declared that they had
seen enough and negged the referee to call
Iho fight a draw. It was now broad daylight
tin ! people were stirring out of doors. The
seconds , however , wanted to sou the tight out
: o a finish and sent their men np for the
thirty-eighth round. Both were too weak to
do any effective work , and for live rounds
scarcely n solid blow was struck. In the
forty-fourth round the men were so clearly
exhausted that the referee called the light a
draw. The contest lasted two hours and
Forty minutes and was , without doubt , one '
of the gamest tights over witnessed in 11-
'Inols. .
National League Gamo-i.
] 'iriiAiUi.riiiA , Sept. 20. The game be
tween the Philadelphia and Washington -
teams to-day resulted as follows :
Philadelphia S 01001012-8
Washington 0 10002011 5
Pitchers Bufllngton and Giluiorc. Base
hits Philadelphia J7 , Washington 12. Er
rors Philadelphia 6 , Washington 5. Um
pire Doescher. j
CiucAno , Sept 26. No game , rain. I
DKTUOIT , Sent. 25. The game Detwoon 1
tlio Detroit and Indianapolis teams to-day i
resulted as follows : I
Detroit 2 023000-7.
Indianapolis 2 00000 0-2 ,
Seven Innings. ' 2
Pitchers Gelzeln and Shrevo. Base hits "
Detroit 14 , Indianapolis I ) . Krrors De- - |
trait 1 , Indianapolis 1. Umulro Powers.
Ni'-.w YOIIK , Sept. 20. The game between
the New York and Boston teams to-day re *
suited as follows :
Now York 3 21200 8
Boston 0 0 2 0 0 0 2
( Same called on account of darkness. . i
Pitchers Keoto and Madden , llnse hits ,
New York 10 , Boston 0. Errors New York
2 , Boston 7. Umpire Daniels.
American Association.
HnooKLVN , Sent. 25. The game between
the Brooklyn and Baltimore teams to-day re- i.
suited as follows : <
Brooklyn 0 20020140-0 i
Baltimore 0 30000002-5
PiUi.ADKi.miA , Sept. 20. The game between -
tween the Metropolitan and Athletic teams
today lusulU'd as follows : .
Metropolitans. . . . ! 1 : t 31000 0 0
Athletics 1 010 2 0 a 0 18 j
Northwestern Lottiriie.
The only game played In the Northwestern
Leuguu to-nay was at La Crosto , winch was
won by Kan Claire by a score 01 H to 2.
Kaln prevented other games.
The Louisville Mooting.
LOUISVIM.I : , Sept. 20. Three-quarters
mile , for two-year-olds : Kermesee won ,
Autociat second , Goll/litly third. Time-
One mile , for all ages : Vlcu ( logout won.
Drumstick second , Dyer third. Time
' '
Th'ie'o-minrtersinlle : Belle Taw first , Eva < !
K. second , Chance third. Time l:18j : { . '
Ono and one-sixteenth miles , for three- 1
year-olds and upwards : Jim Gray won ,
Florlmoro .second , Alumo third. Time
He von furlongs : Bankrupt won , Catalpa
second , Governor third. Time 1U2) : ) $ .
Btcainshlu Arrival * .
DAI.TIMOIIK , Sept. 20. fSpeclal Tclojram
to the BKK.I Arrived Tliu Danan. from
Bremen ,
GI.ASIIOW , Sept. 80. Arrived The State
ot Georgia , trora Now Yoik.
Quii'.s'ni'ow.v : , Sept 20. Anlved Tlio
City of Chicago , from Now York ; the Queen ,
from Now York.
SOUTHAMPTON , Sept 20. Arrl\ed The
Eider trout Now York from Brumen.
ilA.Miu'itn , Sunt. 2rt. Airlved Tlio Less- *
Ing. from New \ ork.
Mo\'H.i.K. Sopt. 20. Arrived The Hiber
nian , Irom Now Yoik for Glasgow.
Lo.viiux , Supt 20. Arrived Tlio Persian
Mmiaich Irom Now York.
LiVKiii'ooi. , . Sept 20. Arrived The
Itoman , fioui Bo'iton.
Brooklyn -Jockey Clnl ) RHCOH. \
Niw : YOIIKSept. 2rt. The weather at the
Biooklyn Jockey club track to-day was chilly ,
the attendance good and the tr.ick only fair. \
Thicc-fourths mile : btigvosatit wou , '
Mumlo Huntst/coud , Itol D'Or third. Timu
One mile : Strldeaway won , Arumlel
second , Santa HIM third. Tlino-.l:43. :
For two-year-old l < 'tlllej ; Leo A wou ,