Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 10, 1888, Image 1
THE OMAHA DAILY .EIGHTEENTH YEAR. OMAHA. WEDNESDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 10 , 1888 ; NUMBER US An Adjournment or ROCOBB of Oon- Within Ton Dayo. WHAT SENATOR ALLISON SAYS. How the Pension Ofllco Is Converted. Into a Political Machine Under General Itlack'n Management From the Capital. No Quorum. WASHINGTON HunnAuTiin OMUIA HEE , ) 5M FoL'iiTEENTii Stitnnr , J- WASIII.NOTON , D. C. , Oct. 9. ) Congress will cither adjourn sine die or take n recess till about the middle of No vember within ten days. At nn informal conference of the republican senators this morning it was discovered that theiowero Nly eighteen or twenty republican nnd llf- | n or sixteen democratic senators in the /.ty nnd many ot these are anxious to get Into their states during tlto week and they do not Intend to return before the election. Senator Harris , of Tennessee , who is the leader on the other side of the senate in the tariff debate , is anxious to go homo at once , while other democrats > ay they cannot re main longer and it seems to bo.lho almost unanimous desire of both dcmocratio and republican senators to get away and paitiei- pate in the campaign. Senator Allison said to Tin : Br.i : correspondent this afternoon that if tlio democrats in the house insist upon kceplngo up the . force of the session of the lower branch of congress that ho would some time next week suggest that either a recess or adjournment bo taken nnd ho expressed the belief that It would bo concurred in. He said further Unit ho did not euro to stay hero and continue a session with only a baker's do/en of men about him. Hi bides this ho stated that the general debate on the tariff bill will be concluded within a week nnd the senate will then bo icady to go into committee of the whole for the consideration of the tariff bill by sections , when amendments -will bo offered and that no progress whatever could bo made without n quorum. A quorum can not bo hail before the election and therefore it i.s economy and good sense to cither adjourn or take a recess till the election is over. Tin : russioN ornuc A roi.iniAi. Mvi'iuxi : . 'General Black , commissioner of pensions lias ordered 40,000 copies of his annual re port printed at the public expense fordistri button ns u campaign document. The report lias been issued six weeks ahead of the usual time for its appearance , and it has been "ed ited , " crammed with false statements with r view to wielding influence in the campaign , The idea is that it , will bo circulated too late for rclutatinn nud it will have an influence among soldiers and their friends. It is as ccrtained that the expense for the printing of this largo edition was taken out of the contingent fund for excuses in the interior department. It will bu proper for this sub ject to be investigated , since no copies , not even the regular edition of 2,000 or H.OOC copies , have been by congress ordered printed. LINCOLN'S TOUT ov DF.i.tvritv HIM. rAFs Senator Mandersoii.this afternoon called uj In the senate the bill which passed the house yesterday making Lincoln n port of deliv ery for imported goods , ami it was promptly iinsscd. Senator Manderson introduced a bill of this character very early in the pres ent session and the senate committee on com merce called upon the treasury department for information on the subject. The treasury ofllcials replied that there was no necessity for making Lincoln a port of delivery , but Senator Manderton has had the bill pushed throUL-h the senate nnd it will go to the pres ident for his approval or disapproval. A UNION OF Ill.l'I ! AND OltAV. A plan has been devised by Major William Howard Mills , of this city , during the late Avar and for three years afterward an oftlccr of the United States army , for the more per fect fraterni/ation of the survivors of the two armies engaged "Tho Blue und the Gray. " Hero is his plan : "In view of the great truths that God had cemented the union of the states In the blood of more than u hundred battles , made of enemies in war , friends in peace , und that all of the participants in the late civil war in the United States will soon bo mustered on the far shores of the inllnltc , we , survivors , hereby agree to con stitute ourselves a corporate body , by the name nnd title of 'The Military Order of United Sons of America , " with power to have nnd use a common seal , receive , hold and convey real and personal estate necessary for the purpose of the order ; to extend the or ganization into all of the United States and territories , ami to bo governed by such con stitution , rules and by-laws as may bo here after adopted. "Thoobjccts of the ordershnll heto perfect the fraternization of Appomattox , perpetuate the memories of the heroic dead , strengthen tlio renewed bonds of union between the states , to educate our children so as to for ever insure the nation from the perils of another civil war , from any cause , and pro poses loyal , charitable , fraternal and histori cal in no sense political -tho erection of u memorial building at the capital ot the na tion , that snail bo n suitable mon ument to the valor , patriotism nnd fidelity of the American soldier nnd sailor , from the days of Gcorgo Washington , to the establishment of u war museum nnd uu American soldiers' and sail ors' library. First , of the men who wcro regularly enlisted , or mustered , In either of the comlonding armies during the civil war In thu United States. Second , of their sons who have reached the rcnuired ago. Third , of such patriotic , liberal-hearted citizens as desire to contribute to the success of the order. "Each of the three classes shall have a life membership. One-half of all admission fees nnd llxcd dues from members shall po to a building fund , to bo used tlrst , nnd only , for the erection of the memorial building until it shall bu completed , then for the creation of the war museum and library. " It Is understood that no cast Iron formula lias been determined upon for the organiza tion , but the views expressed have been given somewhat of the nature of a preamble to a constitution , simply us n suggestion. Upon being asked where the money is to come from for the successful execution of so stupendous n scheme , Major Mills stated : "Tho anticipation is that congress will be nskcd for a perpetual charter and permission to erect the memorial building upon ono of the government reservations of Washington ; nothing more. The projiosltloii lias already met unexpected favor from the soldiers and sailors ot the late union and confederate armies , including some of the most distln gulshed of generals. It is received with great favor by citizens , rich und poor nliko. " Some of the prominent ladies of Washing ton have expressed a desire to organize ; "Woiimns' Aid association. " It has beci suggested that the owners of every granite quarry in the land will bo ambitious to contribute of their stone for tin walls , while the owners of ovorj mine will dcslro to furnish a block of ore foi the inside walls. No style of architecture hai been discussed , though the ancient Grcciai Las been mentioned. It is anticipated thai every state in the union will , in bctralf o the men it sent to the armies , contribute lib erally. Nearly every soldier and sailor wil have a valuable contribution to send to tit war museum , and it is anticipated that amir rangomeut will bo inado by which a copy o every book published in iho United State Will go to the library , by contribution o otherwise. A contribution , the tlrsi , bos ul rcndy been made to the library by Messrs Charles L. Webster & Co. , of New YorU who at once anticipated thu popularity of th movement and made good the anticipation b. a liberal donation of very valuable books , it : eluding tbo "Personal Memoirs of U. S.e nS. Orantv" ( received , ) and the ' 'Personal Me inolrs of P. H. Sheridan , " to be sentwht. . published. MISCELLANEOUS. Jl )9.tL FilcklBtfer , of Couucll Uluffa , ta been admitted to practice before the supreme court of the United States. The oomptroller of the currency to-day ap proved the Omaha National bank ns reserve agent for the First National bank nf Weep ing Water and the Merchants' National bank of Nebraska City , and the United States National hank of Omaha reserve agent for the First National bank of Holdrcdpe , To-day the supervising architect of the treasury opened \ > ids for labor nnd material required In the completion of the approaches to the federal building nt Nebraska City us follows : Martin llendricks , Washington , D. C. , ? ' ! ,430j G. W. Corbett , Washington , D. SV l. Puituv S. HEATH. The Roll Telephone Canes. WASHINGTON , Oct. 9. The space in the supreme court was crowded to the fullest capacity to-day at 12 o'clock , when the court was called to order , in anticipation of Judge Thurinan making the opening argument for the government in the Hell telephone case. After a few motions in cases of no general Interest bad been entered , Chief Justice Ful ler called case No. 8lil. the United States against the American Boll Telephone Com pany. Judge Thurmun , after n consultation with his associates , arose , and drawing from his pocket the familiar old bandana and his snuff box , placed the latter on the table in front of him and began his argument. His voice was low nnd husky at the start , but soon gathered strength and remained clear nud strong to the cud of his foity minutes speech. His manner of speaking was plain simple and direct , and In his choice of. words ho used homolj Anglo-Saxon that was as in telligible to the laity as to the learned Jus tices themselves. At the conclusion of his argument Jeff ( . 'handler addressed the court. Mr. Starrow for the Boll company followed Chandler. Arguments will bo resumed _ to morrow. All the Justices of the supreme court sit in this case except Justice. Mat thews , who is ill , and Justice Gray , who has relatives pecuniarily interested in tha Bell Telephone company. The Chance Not Sustained. WASIIINUTON , Oct. 9. The cases of Grlffeo vs. the Burlington & Missouri river railroad company in Nebraska , have been decided by the interstate commerce commission. On April 10 , 1S-57 , on request of C. H. D. Waitc , trip passes were issued to him by nn ofllcor of the defendant from Lincoln to Atehison , Kan. , and return , to be good for forty days. \Vaito had been an employe of the defendant for several yeais , und , having been dis charged , professed when ho applied for the passes that he desired to'go to Atehison to seek employment on another road. They were issued to bun ns an ex-employe. They were not used and no one was ever trans ported upon them. The offence charged i under the second section of the act. The unlawfulness s under this sec tion is tlio doing of service by a carrier in manner forbidden by the statute , and if no such service has been done , a contravention of that act has not oecured. The passes in question not having been used , and no trans- portion upon them having ever taken place , tha charge of unjust discrimination is uot sustained. _ Nelirnskn and Iowa Pension * . WASHINGTON , Oct. 9. [ Special Telegram to Tin : BII : : . ] Pensions granted Ncbraskans Original invalid Joseph Light , Norfolk Cyrus S. Clason , Lincoln. Increase Edwin I * . Wheeler , Alliance ; Hiram G. Hodgklns , Lcona ; Andrew Slack , Falls City ; Edwin R Buxton , Venus ; Edward W. Ellis , Winches ter. Original widows , etc. Minor of Albert E. Hcacham , Lattiu ; Sarah , mother of Daniel Roby , Harold. Pensions for lowans : Original invalid Theodore Bringles , Mount Pleasant : Chris topher C. Still , Van Wort ; Charles Davis , Kcokuk ; Nelson B. Toole. Sao City. In crease Jamc.s 1) . Currun , Sidney ; Ralphs. Sykcs , Oxford Mills ; AlbeitT. Dow , New ton ; James H. McChristlan , Bloomtlcld ; Arariah Dennis , Newton ; James R. Urouch , Ainsworth ; Hosea W. Groom ( old war ) , Des Moines ; Edward W. Templemun , Adel ; Gcorgo H. Atkinson , Northborough ; Lewis Bain , Kirkman. Reissue Wayne Donald son , Postville ; Richard M. Trimble , Ottuuiwu. Original widows , etc. Silas , father of James Hulsc , Wrukon Junction. Nchr.tHka and Iowa Patents. WASHINGTON , Oct. 9. [ Special Telegram to Tin : Hr.K. ] Pensions granted Nebraska and Iowa inventors to-day : Nicholas H. and J. H. Boom , Charles City , la. , bobsleigh ; Obediah II. Clare , Cedar Rapids , la. , trestle ; Carey O. Cole , Oskaloosa , Iu. , cigar cutter ; Abraham T. Hay , Burlington , In. , stack furnace for reducing ores ; Wesley Kllnkcr , Union Mills , la , , railway car ; George Mar shall , Fremont. Neb. , steam engine ; Curtis McClellan , Kcokuk , la. , device for breaking up the laminations of the clay In screw brick machines ; Hobart W. MeNelll. Oskaloosu , la. , assignor to Kasmusen Cab'.o company , Chicago , 111. , cable railway apparatus ; George Mengel , Davenport , la. , pole tip ; Henry S. Parker , Peters , la. , foot rest for chairs ; F. Jarvis Patton , Fort Sidney. Neb. , telegraph ; Uriah B. Pcnnabaker and F. B. Ross , Mount Pleasant , la. , butter worker ; Elijah Ware , Omaha , injector. Washington Brevities. Acting Secretary Thompson to-day issued a warrant iu settlement of the expenses In the contested election cases of N. E. Worthington - ington for f..OJO . and P. S. Port $ J.OOO. The postofllce department has established 491 now money order postofllces and 200 other ofllccs have been authorized to issue postal notes. Kansas has the largest number of now money order olllces , Jifty-six , and Ne braska next , thirty-six. Judge Thurinan went out to Oak View this afternoon und will remain there until to morrow morning. A conference in which the president , Judge Thurinan , Speaker Car lisle uud Representative Scott participated wus held there this evening. The Now York Star's Trouhlps. NF.NV YOIIK , Oct. 9. [ Special Telegram to Tin ; Beit. ] The sheriff seized the entire plant of the Star newspaper yesterday to satisfy live Judgments amounting to $14,903 , in favor of Perkins , Goodwin & Co. , for paper furnished. Business Manager Acker- man said the money to satisfy the claims would bo produced m n day or two. Lawyer Dayton served notice on the sheriff that ho was the holder of u chattel mortgage upon the property of the Star Printing company for $25,000. H is said the paper will bo entirely reorganized soon , and it is asserted with much positivcncss that McLean , of the Cincinnati Enquiicr , will assume control. May Dougherty Returns. Nr.w YOKK , Oct. 9. [ Special Telegram to THE HKC. | Miss May Dougherty , the Brook lyn young lady who created a sensation last month by taking a sudden and unannounced voyage to Europe , returned yesterday on the steamer Eider nnd was warmly welcomed by her family. She tells the same story as told in THE BIE'S : cablegrams from Southampton namely , that she went on board the steamer to talk to her former employer , Chamberlain , on matters of business and that the boat started without their knowl edge. Her parents expressed themselves perfectly satistled of her Innocence. The Fotherlnghnm Case Appealed. ST. LOL-I.S , Oct. 9. The case of Fother ingham vs the Adams Express company ha < been appealed to thu supreme court of thu United State * by the express company , on a writ of error. Fotheringhum was the express press messenger on the train robbed by Wit rock , alms Cummlngs , and hold a prisonei for the crime for several weeks , for which In sued the company und recovered a verdlci for iO,000. , n- S. Milwaukee's Chief Removed. e- MILWAUKEE , Oct. 9. Chlcf of Police Rib ein was to-day removed by the board of fire am police commissioners , after InvcsUgatlni the charges o ! lacfccleucy made by thi as mayor. ' THE WEST SIDE MEN CO OUT , A Now Complication Added to the Chicago Strike. ONECOLLISION WITH BLUECOATS The Latter Use Their Clubs nnd Quell ( lie Disturbance In Short Or der General Sensational Humors , The Chicago Strike. CHICAGO , Oct. 9. [ Special Telegram to Tin : Hin. : ] As predicted iu these dispatches last night , the two thousand drivers and conductors of Yerkcs' West side lines Joined the strikers thla morning , and that division of the city is in the same condition as the North side. The West side men went out in sympathy with the North side men. The general sentiment of the community is that , whatever may be the pretext for the North side strike , the employes of the West side lines have no solid excuse for their course ; they having , by the confession of their leaders , no grievance of their own cither as to hours or wages. The strikers arc seriously interfering with the general business activities of the com munity , the South side suffering in this re spect equally with the other divisions of the city. Yerkes , Mayor Hocho andacominittco ol strikers were in session mostof the night , endeavoring to arrive at n settlement , but , although concessions were made on both sides , no agreement could bo reached , nnd the conference was brought to an cud. "You see this ! " said President Yerkcs , of the North Side company , when a reporter called on him. "This is what , I received after the conference broke up last night. " nnd ho hiindi d the reporter a document which icad us follows : Ciucuio , Oct. 9 , 2:25 : n. m. Charles T. Yerkes , Esq. Dear Sir : The North side men want it distinctly understood tnat they will accept nothing less than 'Jl cents per hour for horse cars , 23 cents per hour for t.ulrr.s and 2.1 cents per hour for grip cars , both conductors and drivers , and the hours to bo as already agrcoil upon , and that those men who have been hired sineo the strike was Inaugurated must bo discharged. Tin : CoMMi P. S. Please answer in writing before 4 o'clock a. in , or West side strikes. "They only offer to concede 2 cents an hour out of the whole businesa , " ho continued. "I made concessions until I was tired , but I am done now and will make no more. " "Are those you have made still open for the men's acceptance ! " "No , everything is withdrawn , All the efforts I have made to have things pleasant have been refused. " "I understand you have had a conference with Mayor Uoche this forenoon ! " "There was nothing said about the North side particularly , except that I told him I thought he and I had both tried as hard as we could to tix things up ; that I was done , us 1 saw the people wo had to do with would not admit anything , und it was not worth while to do any more with them. I have felt all along that I had to make all the efforts I did to keep from a rupture with the em ployes , but as they have struck both on the Nortli and West sides , we will have no more to do with them. " At a o'clock this afternoon three cars , under the protection of seventy-live police men , left the Western avenue barns to make the Madison street trip. It had not been in tended to attempt to run any to-day , but at about 2 o'clock Chief Hubb.ml gave assur ances of his ability to civo all the protection necessary to run the cars , and It was decided to make a trial. Four patrol wagons loaded with police drove to the barns , and immedi ately after three closed cars wore drawn out. Acting Division Superintendent Dubbins drove and Division Superintendent Cnrse acted as conductor. Division Superintendent Y ounce drove the second car and Claim Agent Fisko wore the bell punch. Superinten dent Nagle drove the third car , While Team Inspector Harris performed the duties nf conductor. There were no policemen on the curs nnd no stops wore made for passengers. A patrol wagon loaded with blue coats led the van ; car No. 94" > followed. Then came a p itrol wagon , followed by car No. 740. Another patrol wagon came next , then car No. 747 , while the fourth patrol wagon brought up the rear. There was a crowd of seven or eight hundred strikers and curiosity seekers about the barns when the procession left , nnd many others lined both sides of the street along the route , but with the exception of derisive yells of "scab , " "rats" and simi lar pet names , no hostile demonstration was made. Tno North side cars were run in about the same manner as yesterday policemen being the principal passengers. Late m the afternoon a small riot occurred on the North side. A number of cars wcro passing on Garfleld avenue. The streets were Jammed with a howling mob , and the tracks were covered with obstructions. Some employes of the road and the pfllcers removed the debris , but as fust as it was taken away it was replaced. The mob be came so great that that the sergeant In com mand of the men ordered a charge. The oflicers , aggravated somewhat , at the stub bornness of the crowd , responded with n will. They made a rush and used tlielr clubs freely. Men and boys were hit , und hit Hard , too , and the women wcro not spared. A woman named Wide , who was particularly demonstrative against the new men , was badly wounded by an ofllcer who gave her a severe olow. Partial order was then restored , but uioro trouble is expected. Three men were eautrht spiking the rails at Halstead street and were locked at the Larrabeo street station. A very sensational report in connection with the recent action of the leaders of the strike received a certain amount of continua tion through the inquiries of 11 reporter to day. The report was nothing less than tnat an attempt would bo made to have Luke Coyne , John Goodwin and George Schilling prosecuted und locked up under the con spiracy law. Judge Longoneoker , it is said , however , is opposed to using the state's at torney's otllce or the grand Jury other than in the regular course of proceedings according to the usual practice. This disinclination on his part was shown strongly during the printers' strike of last year. At that time the Typothelaj endeavored to have the striking compositors arrested , but Mr. Longeiieeker told John A. May , the present democratic candidate for state's attorney who then re presented the employers that the state's at torney's ofllco could not bo used by either party in a light of that kind while ho con trolled it. "Havo the men bound over by a Justice of the peace , and when they come betoro mo in the regular way I'll prosecute them , " bold Mr. Longencckcr. He gave the same reply to a deputation of the boss bakers' association , who waited on him with a request that lie secure the in dictment of the leaders of striking journeymen - men bakers. In r.clther case were the men brought up , because there was no evidence sufficient to hold them. The effort was made by the employers to secure action by the grand juri' in cases where there was no ground for arrest or indictment. Spcakintr of his possible indlctmout Luke Coyno said : " 1 wish they would try it. I'm ready for anything of that sort. If this strike gets into court we can bring out things that will open the public's eyes. " DA serious disturbance marked the ending of a trip on Madison street thiQVcning. As the cars were approaching Western avenue on the return a crowd surged around their in such a compact mass that it was impossi ble for the horses to move. A platoon ol police forced a way for the leading car , bul the ono following was brought to n sudder stop by a wooden wedge inserted in th 0 switch by fomo person in the crowd. In c moment utter its stop the vicinity Was pande monium. Stones and sticks were hurled u the car ana the air rang will yells and curses. A flying Tiricl caught Assistant Superintendent Nagh who was driving a car , iu the Rtomach' . Ut on oath , bo pulled u revolver from hi pocket and turned menacingly towards the crowd. His example was quickly followed by the conductor , but the two men wcro dls- ortncd with little ceremony by tko police , Nugle left the car and was attacked by n Northwestern switchman-who was under the influence of liquor. This man had to be mercilessly clubbed and sat upon In the pa trol wagon by several oflicers before tie could be subdued. Others were scarcely less determined , nnd but from the fact that all appeared to bo unarmed the fray would scarcely have bccu finished without the loss of life. ROONK COUNTY POLITICS. The Republicans Unfortunate In the Selection of Their Candidate. AI.IIION , Neb. , Oct. 9. To the Editor of Tin : HEE ! A. P. Brink , our republican can didate for representative , docs not create much enthusiasm in his party. In the past them has been a great rivalry between Cedar Rnpuls nnd Albion as to who should get the loaves and fishes. Albion almost always got both loaves nnd fishes , and left Cedar Rapids with nothing but vain promises for the future. Last year Cedar Rapids rebelled , determined not to bo fed on promises any longer. S. S. Hadley , of Cedar Rapids , who belongs to the grand old party , was deter mined , if possible , to reconcile past differ ences. So Hadley went to Albion and made n proposition that it Loran Clark , John Peters ami the rest of the boys would sup port A. P. Brink for representative that Cedar Rapids would kiss and bo friends. This proposition was accepted by Clark and Peters , if Mr. Brink would take the pledge , if elected , he would vote for their man for United States senator. This pledge Mr. Brink took. This compromise has been n great sacrifice to the republicans of Boone county , nnd no ono knows it better than Loraii Clark and John Peters. Loran Clark looks ten years older than ho did before , and 1 believe that many of his political friends of Nebraska would scarcely know him to-day. John Peters was not effected so badly , because he can stand a larger dose. But a close ob server canses that there Is something weigh ing heavily on his mind , nnd all tills is be cause Mr. Brink is offensive to the rank and file of the republican party ; not because he lias no record , for ho has. But it would bo better if he had none. It is tills record that makes Clark , Peters and the rest of the bosses sick. Thej now see their mistake of nominating such a nonentity. The democrats have nominated Colonel Fit/hugh for representative. Colonel Fit/- liugh is well qualified for the ofllco , he being a gentleman and n scholar , and for these qualities ho is respected by all. Wo believe that many republicans will turn in nnd vote for Colonel Fitzhugb , although n democrat. In fact , I heard many so express themselves. W. A. Menrs , one of tha leading republicans of our county , told myself und others That if it had not been a senatorial year ho would stump the county for Colonel Fitzhueh. OTHER OA.MH3. Yesterday's Winners In the National ' League Contests. NEW YOHK , Oct. 9. Result of to-day's game : New York 0 0000001 1 2 PiltsburK 0 3000000 * 3 Pitchers Crane and Galvin. Base hits- New York 11 , Pittsburg C. Errors New York 0 , Pittsburg 1. Umpire Kelly. WASHINGTON , Oct. . Result of to-day's game : , , Washington 0 Ov002110 4 Chicago 2 0017008 0 la Pitchers Widner an ? Dwycr. Base hits Washington tl , Chicago 18. Errors Wash ington 10 , Chicago 5. Umpire Lyncb. PmnnuLruiA , Oct. 9. Result of to-day's game : Philadelphia..0 22200002 8 Detroit 0 0000083 * 12 Pitchers Crane nnd'Gleason for Philadel phia , Con way for Detroit. Haso hits Phila delphia 4 , Detroit 2. Umpires Powers and Daniels. BOSTON , Oct. 9. Result of to-day's game : Indianapolis 3 0 10 0 0 3 5 0 11 Boston 1 2Jp 200000 5 Pitchers Burdick trid Sowders. Base hits Indianapolis 9 , Boston 10. Errors Indi anapolis y , Boston 5. j Umpire Valentino. The American Association. ST. Louis , Oct. 9l Result of to-day's game : I St.Louis 3 1 10 00000 0 4 Louisville 0 1 JO 1 0 1 0 0 0- PIIILAUEUMIIA , Oct. * 9. Result of to-day's game : Athletics , . . . .0' 800420 0 U Baltimore 02 10000 4 7 CINCINNATI , Oct. , p. Result of to-day's ' game : H Cincinnati 2 OfO 2 2 1 1 4 1 13 Kansas City..0 O'f(0 ( 0 4 1 1 0 0 BIIOOKI.YN , Oct. , , Result of to-day's came : ; f ; Cleveland 1 O.JO 201100 Brooklyn 0 111 1 0 2 0 1 0 Summary of Y itcrdny'8 Races at the l ate la Course. CINCINNATI , Oct. Oft-Tho races to-day at Latgnia were well ittondod , although the weather was rather t l but clear. First race , purse , ( too mile Marchma won Round About sccon Hedon third. Time 1:44. : , Second race , scllin rj seven furlongs Lizzie L won , Lizzie B second , Rcuouuco third. Time 1:81. : ft Third race , selling/pvo furlongs Winning Ways won , Sallie /second , Bonuio Bounce third. Time 1 :04J : Fouith race , sweepstakes , ono and one- eighth miles Plnkl Cottage won , Panama second , Catalpa third. Time 1 ; ! > ' % . Fifth race , Kimbaty stakes , six lurlongs Como-to-taw wonHindoo Craft second - - won , / , Sportsman third. Time 1:18. : Jerome VarJc Races. JEKOMB FAIIK , Oct. 9. A stiff breeze to day blew over the track , which was only in a fair condition. First race , three-fourths of a mile Ma jority ( colt ) won in 11 UOjf , General Darms second , Kern third. . } Second race , one rallo Badge won in 1:40 : , Defense second , Andraoly third. Third race , one and one-fourth miles BelU B won in 212 ; j , Eleno second , Bron- zomarto third. i Fourth race , ono and one-eighth miles Fircnzi won in 2:00 ' , Her Lllyship second , Golden Heel third. Fifth race , ono mIe | Frank Ward won In i Fhtaway second , Royal Arch third. StoaitiKfctp Arrivals. At New York Eider from Bremen. At Queenstown City of Berlin and Re public from New Vortt. At Philadelphia Lord Clive from .Liver pool. pool.At At Hamburg Rhaotia , from Philaddel- phlaWielandand California from New York. At Glasgow Munltoban and State of Ne vada from New York. The Yellow Fever. , Oct. 9 , Four now cases of fever and ono death wero're , | > orted nt DecatUr for the past twenty-four hours. Two deaths are expected to-night. ' , JACKSONVILLE , Oct 9. Official bulletins New cases , 03 , of which US nro white ; deaths , 4 George WhcatonDeaus ; , Fr.mk Marvin , Mrs , Conraden nnd 13. N. Smith , of Ohio. Total cases to date ( corrected ) , a,3l9 ; total deaths , m I The Reading Church Accident. REAniNd , Pa. , Oct. y. The number of vic tims of Sunday's church accident now foots up 109 , Bioken arms and leps constitute the great majority 'of injuries. No deaths arc reported. Vermont. I ST. JoiiNsiiimr , tVt. , Oct , 9. Snow com- tincnccd falllux JsmjiiKht und to-day at coon is tuc storm . - . " . - ' " ' - ' lv - . . . , _ _ . , 'tjigwjjm f v jr * " r * * * * * -r- * * * * * * - * - rM. GETTING ANGRY IN ENGLAND , The Government Protesting Olovo- Innd's Retaliation Message. ROYAL HUNTSMEN IN EUROPE. The Two Parties Hnvo Poor Luck in the Mountains Tlio New French Registration Law General Foreign News. The Message an Act of Hostility. \Xew \ York Miltl mid fc'rprf.'U CiiMri/ram.l / LONDON , Oct. -Special [ to TUB Hne.l It is reported hero that an angry exchange of communications has taken place between London nnd Washington with regard to Pres ident Cleveland's retaliation proposal. Under pressure exerted by the Canadian govern ment , Lord Salisbury lias Instructed the British minister at Washington to protest the retaliation message as an act of hostility toward a friendly government , and also a breach of the modus-vlvcndi agreement which was made by Joseph Chamberlain , representing the British government , ami by the government at Washington. In other words , Mr. Cleveland's bungling attempt at Jingoism has simply angered and disgusted our neighbors and their homo government. Inquiries for tickets to the Gladstone meeting nt Birmingham nro pouring in upon the National Liberal federation from nil parts of the country. It is the event thus far of the polltlc.il year. When Gladstone last spoke in the same hall In 1S77 , the meeting was said to bo the largest Indoor gathering ever held In England. Among the national leaders in the liberal party who will be prcs- nt arc Sir W. Vernon Harcourt , John Mor ay , Earl Rosebury , Earl Spencer , Marquis Ripen , Duke of Aberdeen , Sir G. O. > ovylan , Childew , Mundella , Michael Ban- erman , Shaw , Lefovrc uud Sir Richard Irassoy. The famous old city of Rome is assuming n ccldedly festive aspect in preparation for : io advent of Kaiser King Wilholui II. The uccn arrives to-day and the ambassador to Jerlin arrived yesterday. Many cardinals the pope consulted in the matter dls- pprovcd of his holiness receiving the Ger man kaiser , but their opposition failed to change his decision. Count do Lesscps and son are making a our through all parts of Franco and the fa mous canal builder is lecturing on the brill- ant prospects of the Panama scheme and is ivltlng subscriptions to his lottery loan. The managers of the Gartner thoUcr In ilunlch announce their intention to produce hakespearian classical or historical plays rom "King John" to "Richard Third" , .doptlng the simple scon io contrivances of hakcspearc's day. . . THE ItOYAIj HUNTSMEN. Wales , Rudolph , William and Joseph Disappointed. 1838 by James Uoiilon nenneU.l VIBNNA , Oct 8. [ Now York Herald Cable. Special to TUB BEE. ] The Prince of Wales and Crown Prince Rudolph reached % Gor- gonyo to-day and at once started on their bear hunting expedition. Tne keepers re ported that there were eight bears in the for est to bo shot. A telegram just received rom there says the bear hunting began at loon , when the prince and invited guests , tisistinB for the most part of members of ho Hungarian aristocracy , started from Gor- gcnyo in a four-in-hand for Adarlan. Thcro leaches were exchanged for small mountain horses , and after an hour's ride the party 'cached ' the spot which had b cn selected for .ho day's sport. To the Prince of Wales was assigned the position which usually provoj a good ono , and every ono else having taken up ils place , the beaters , who arc for the most iart huge Roumania hlghlanders , dressed in heir picturesque native costume and brisl ing with arms of all kinds , set to work. Shortly after the forest tvas alive with startled game , and foxes , deer and wild boar came rushing through the undergrowth. These were allowed to pass , est in ilring at them the bears should bo scared away , Not a single bear appeared , lowever , and after waiting for a consider able time venue was changed for ono higher up the mountain , but again without result , so far as the game sought after was con cerned. Bruin obstinately declined to come nto the "open , " and eventually the sport was abandoned for the day. To morrow a more northern part of the mountain will bo tried , as it Is believed the great heat which : ias lately prevailed in the district caused the bears to desert their usual haunts. Tlio chamois hunting of the two emperors again came to naught to-day , as the snow yet falls. It has been mentioned that great recautions had been taken for the Rtnporor William's safety , both at the railway sta tions and along the road thence to the palace. Viennese were half amused and half con cerned at the altogether unusual display of military and police , which they put down to the apprehension of a demonstration on the antl-Scmotlo and ultra-Qarmin part of the - - element. According to absolutely trust worthy Information obtained to-day the pro visions for taking exceptional measures wcro much more serious. They were a direct con sequence of the recent removal of the Inter national association and its ramifications abroad. Particulars cannot be disclosed , but circumstances Just now are such as to render it less advisable than it used to bo for for eign potentates to run unnecessary risks. REGISTRATION IN FRANCE. M. Goblet KxplnliiH the Operation or the New Imw. [ Copi/rivM tlfS , IIM Jumtt Gordon Jlcnnett. ' ] PAIIIS , Oct. 9. [ Now York Herald Cable Special to TUB BEK. ! The enforcement of the now law for the registration of foreign ers m Franco is making n stir m Paris among the members of the American colony. The publication In the Pans edition of the Hcr- nld of many letters concerning the matter had drawn the attention of the government toward it as the Herald correspondent dis covered when ho called yesterday upon M. Goblet , the minister of foreign affairs. The correspondent was cordially re ceived at the ministerial rcsidcnco by M. Goblet and his affnblo Secretary M. Henry Dahlmnaque. M. Gob let at once stated that ho was anxious to say something on the subject so that it would not only reach Americans in Paris , but those Americans in the United States who thought of visiting Paris during the exhibition of 1SS9. Then the following conversation took place. "It is not known exactly what Is wanted In the shape of documents , etc. You may not bo aware that wo have no such thing as a certificate of birth with us , and some states and cities have even no compulsory registra tion of births and ono of the provisions of your new law requires Americans to show them. " M. Lc. Mlnlstre That is indeed surprising. Take yourself for instance. What proof liuve you that you exist ) None whatever , except that my oumo it inscribed on the parish register of the church where I was babtied , M , Suppose you have no religion , what then I C. It Is not necessary to have one. If you nro not baptized your parents give you n name , and ns such you are known in the community in which you live. M. Suppose you are wanted by tlio police } C If the police want us they generally Und us under tlio name by which wo have gone. Then the minister concluded by saying the government has no desire to place diftlcnltics in the way of American visitors. "Wo wish them them to feel perfectly at home , " said he , "and wo nsk no more than Belgium or Switzerland. " Here the minister touched a bell and sent for the laws relative to travelers or strangers in those countries. "Americans can como hero and stay cither In hotels or apart ments , " ho continued , "and they will not bo asked questions , but if they make a regular homo hero we shall ask them to bo regis tered. " . "Now , " added M. Goblet , "I want you to go with my secretary and sec Floquet. Ho is a strictly proper person. Ho can explain everything. " fcTho correspondent at the ministry of the interior was referred to Director General Siveto. General matters having been ex plained , ho agreed to BOO Minister McLano on the subject nnd arrange matters. Then the government would request the Herald to publish n letter from the minister of the In terior explaining exnntly what was required of American and other foreigners visiting or traveling through France. This letter would be scut through the Herald In n day or two. The director reiterated the remarks made by Goblet nnd said further that the law was not intended to worry Americans and hoped the Herald would explain that the government would do all it could to save them inconve nience. The IjihernlH uro Strong. LONDON , Oct. S. [ Special Cablegram to in : Bnu.j John Morley , speaking nt a lib- ral meeting at Nowtown , Wales , said ho vas certain that when the feeling of the , 'ountry ' has boon tested , the elections would osult , notwithstanding defections and the lldcd forces arrayed against them , in a tri- iniph for the liberals. Morley delivered an ther speech in the evening. He s.iid gov- rntuent apathy had raised the Irish qucs- , Ion , and was now raising a similar move ment in Wales. They must see that in Vales , us well ns in Scotland and Ireland , ho machinery was revived to carry out the ivishcs and interests of the population as far as consistent with the Interests of the realm. A Slaver Captured. LONDON , Oct. 9. The British man-of-war Asproy captured off Mocha three dhows laving on board 201 slaves. The captains of ho dhows und four slaves were killed before , ho slavers surrendered. Harrison's Visitors. INDIANAPOLIS , Ind. , Oct. 9. General Harrison risen spent an hour or more this morning at ho republican headquarters. This afternoon ho passed in his library and in receiving callers. Among his prominent visitors to day was General John W. Poster , minister , to Spain and Mexico. At 8 o'clock to-night a delegation of sovcnty-rivo railroad operatives from the Pennsylvania system called at Har rison's residence und were received by the general without speech making or other formality. General Harrison chatted pleasantly - antly with his visitors for half an hour. The Newark Election. NEWAHK , N. J. , Oct. 9 The charter clee- ion shows a democratic gain on the general ickct of about seven hundred. For the first line in thirty years the democrats have car ried the city at a charter election previous to the presidential election. R. P. Flower's New Position. NBW YOIIK , Oct. 9 , At a meeting of the executive committee of the national associa tion of democratic clubs held to-night George H. Lambert , treasurer , resigned and Roswol" P. Flower was chosen in his place. Mr , Flower accepted and will at once enter on his duties. _ nialnc'H Michigan Tour. GUAND RMMDS , Mich. , Oct. 9. Mr. Blaine spent most of the day in visiting various manufacturing establishments. The party leaves to-night at 11 o'clock for Goshen , Ind Made Up the Slate. NRW YOKK , Oct. 9. The county democ racy completed their slate ticket , the chief nominations being Colonel Michael C. Mur phy for sheriff and ex-Senator James Duly for county clerk. The Union Veteran Union. PiTTsnuim , Ind. , Oct. 9. The third national encampment of the Union Veteran union was called to order at McICeesport , Pa. , this afternoon by Commander-in-Chiel Dillon. About three hundred delegates were present from various northern states. The session was devoted to preliminary work. The Fire Record. Nr.w YOIIK , Oct. 9. A livery stable owned by the well-known horseman , D. D. Withers , on East Thirty-fourth street , burned this morning. A newsboy , aged eighteen , and twenty-seven horses perished in the Names. Another newsboy , who was bleeping in the stable , was nlso severely burned , und it is not expected that ho will live. The burned horses belonged to cub and truck men , and in addition they lost about thirty cabs and trucks stored there. The total loss is $10,0(10. ( Cinctoo , Oct. 9. Schuneman's packing house , In the stock yards district , burned this morning. Two hundred head of cattle in the pens were stampeded ami made it dangerous for everybody in the vicinity , fern n time. The lire originated from an over turned lamp in the buttorino factory. The loss is estimated at $150,000 , und is fully insured. PORTLAND , Ore. , Oct. 9. Fire broke out in the town of Moscow , Idaho , this morning , destroying In a very short time a number of buildings und their contents. The total loss WUH 70,030. Insurance , about one-tnird of the loss. _ _ Another Whitcchapol Suspect. NEW Yoniv , Oct. 9. | Special Telegram to THE llnu. ] The Morning Journal's London cablegram says : An arrest which the police think is important in connection with the scries ot murders In Whlteehapel has been made , Wednesday n stranger called at a shop in Gray's Ini > road and took an overcoat and n pair of trousers to be cleaned. The clothes were plentifully spattered with blood stains , especially the pockets , which were dyed red. The propri etor of the shop thought the incident suspi cious and Informed the police. Detectives wcro secreted in the premir.es , Tno suspect called for the clothing last night and was at once taken into custody. He refused to glvo an account of himself or explain the presence of blood stains on the clothing , Ho bus been held a prisoner and a searching investigation is being inuilo. Ullruln und the Unknown. NEW YOKK , Oct. 9. Representatives of Jake Kilruln and the unknown , about whom so much has bccu said , motto-day and agreed to sign articles inside of ten days , the battle to be for $5,000 it , side , and to take place near the Mexican border within three months. The Identity of the unknown la s'll ! kept feccret. NEWS OF NEBRASKA TOWNS , Baptists Holding a Stnto Conven tion at Nebraska City , A DIOCESAN CONVENTION CALLED RUhop Ronncuin to Preside n ( an 1m < pnrtant Meeting In Ijtnuoln Ftil ILT'H Rc.sluiuitlon Accepted Dodge County Rcpuulloans. Dodge County U < < pul > llcnn . FKUMONT , Neb.Oct. 9. [ Special Tcleerani lo Tin : IUi : ! . ] Tlio Dodge county republican convention met hero this afternoon ami noni- Inatcil Spencer Day , North Bond anil 1. I * . Gage , Maple , us candidates for state repro- HcntaUves. After six ballots H. G. U'oleott , Fremont , was the decided choice of the. com vcutlon for senator from this senatorial dls < trlet. Ills name will bo presented nt tin Joint convention with Washington county. Frank Dolzal was nominated for county at > toi uey. A Dlocrsnn ( 'onvcnllon. LINCOLN , Ncl ) . , Oct. 9. ( Special Telegram to Tin : lii.l ) : Bishop llonacum has called together the priesthood of this diocese and the meeting will be held at the cathedral ou. next Thursday. Tlio bishop will preside. Uev. Uuupliy states that the object of the as sembly is to confer and compel together us to the management of the diocese. In otner words the welfare of the Catholic church , under the immediate spiritual supervision of Bishop Hoimeum , Is to bo considered. Thirty- eight priests will be in attendance. It will bo a mooting1 of great importance to the church. The K. of P. ( irand Ij.xliin. . Fitr.voNT , Neb. , Oct. ' , ) . [ Special Telegram to Tun BIB. : ] The Knights of Pythias grand ledge of Nebraska , convened nt the Miles hall in this city , this afternoon , in regular an * iiml session. There nro present " 00 mem- Members representing the ninety seven sub- rdinatu lodges in the states. All the grand Ulcers are present and an Inteiesting ami , irolltable meeting is anticipated. The led o tvill eontiiiuo in session until Thursday. Convluteil or Attempted Rape. TUIUMUI , Nob. , Oct. ' . ' . [ Special to Tnn IIK. : ] The Jury in the case of the Stuto ot Nebraska vs Samuel .1. Johnson , after being out twenty-two hours , returned n verdict o ( guilty. The offense c'lurgivl against John- sou w.is mi assault with intent to commit > i rape upon his own daughter. Hcnmdoona attempt on the 'Jlth of last December and another May U" . Johnson is a wealthy far , ; ner residing about two miles south of Oalt- and , Neb. _ A Nnwhinprr Change. NELSON , Neb. , Oct. ! ) . [ Special to Tna Bii : : . ] Mr. W. T. Hattentleld , proprietor 6i one-half of the Nelson Ga/etto , and editor-in- chief , has sold his interest in the p.tpcr to Mr. T. W. Cole , ono of our nttor neys , but < | iiito recently of Wisconsin. The Ciiuotto will continue to bo a republican : > apcr and hold the Ic.id in the village \\hich it has always maintained. Nominated Another Mnn. Wn.ntm , NEIL , Oct. 9. [ Special Telegram to THE BEK.J The democratic county cen tral committee mot hero today and accepted the declination of L. E. Fuller and nomin ated in his place M. A. Dougherty , the anti- monoply republican nominee of the legisla ture. The republican railroad ring are now deploring their treachery to the people's In terest in this county. i Drew a Worthies * Draft. PAWNKI : CITY , Neb. , Oct. 9. [ Special to TUB BF.E.I Officers have a man in custody here named Bigelow , who drew a draft against the Stata Insurance company ot DCS Moincs for $20 , and induced one of our citi/ons to endorse it for him. The draft went to protest , the company refusing to pay it , consequently the endorser had to pay lha draft and expenses. A Speech by Morton. PAPILI.ION , Neb. , Oct. 9. [ Special Tele gram to Tim HEI : . ] The democrats hold a largo and enthusiastic rally hero to-night at" tended by a , largo ncmber of republicans. The speaker was .T. Sterling Morton. Ilia theme was the tariff and he discussed in an able manner. Nebraska RnptlHtH In Reunion. NEIIR\ \ Crrr , Neb. , Oct. U. | Special Tel- cgrutn to Tin : Hi ! K.I The Nebraska liaptist association met in convention licro this even- Ing. The session will last three days. The attendance is largo. The Sunday School Convention. Nr.niHBKA CITV , Oct. 9. [ Special Tele gram to TUB HUB. ] The Nebraska Baptist's Sunday school convention also met here today. It was largely attended and the ses sion interesting. War Ships Kent to Zanzibar. BKIILIN , Oct. 9. Four German frigates , which were lying in tno bay ol Naples for the purpose of tiring a salute In honor of Em peror William upon his arrival there , hava received orders to proceed instantly to Him- rtbar to protect German residents whoso lives and property are endangered by a ris ing among the natives. The four warships carry a complement of 1,030 men und mount M sixti-six guns. Invest IgaMnt ; Tnllnmn'n Affairs. Cinciao , Oct. 0. Judge Shepard to-day made an order for examination bcfoio n master in chancery of Cashier Talhnan , ot the lately collapsed Traders' bank. The ex iimination was hold this afternoon. The will of the late President Huttcr was filed for probate court this afternoon. Tha widow , who petitioned for letters of admin istration , stated that fcho was unable to esti mate at present the value of the estnlo , anil that it would depend on the investigation now in progress. Troubles. CHICAGO , Oct. 9. Thomas .T. Callman , dealer in tailors' trimmings , made an asiga ment to-day. Liabilities , 75,000. TKLKGRAPII NOTK9. The Italian government has unearthed $ socialist conspiracy. The Wifcconshi Central will withdraw fronj the Northwestern Passenger association. Father Schuylcr , ttio inventor of volapulr , is dead. Flour has advanced Ss fid In England. A family of seven was poisoned by mlkj | which had stood too long in a tin pall , at UaU tlmoro. The passenger rate troubles from St. Louli to New York have been sullied. Swollen rivers arc causing preat along their banks throughout Maine. Fair , cooler weather Is predicted tor No hruska to-day. Henry Monett , general passenger agent 0 the New York Central , Is dead. The Missouri Paclllo and Atchlson road * nro at war on passenger rates from Doimu east. east.Mrs. Mrs. Harrison , wife of the republican presidential nominee was tendered a publiq reception at Cincinnati yesterday. At Hochcbter , N. Y. , thq Gonesee confer CM co adopted a resolution disapproving of high license and iu favor of abstaining I re * action. political r The flrt > t day of registration la Nnr Y tm city shows 91,047 names enrolled. Gautlnucr led in the road sculling in Now York last night at '