Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 31, 1891, Page 2, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    THE OMAHA DAILY ffffS : FRIDAY , JULY 31 , 1801.
OMAHA HAS LOST ONE MORE ,
Samson , Shorn of His Lcokr , is Affording
the Phlllistints Much Sport
WAIT TILL HIS HAIR GROWS AGAIN.
llnrd Ilick Hntlirr'ilinn Poor Plnyhif ;
tlio CIHISO of Ilonsnt Duliitli
KniiHan Clly Mont
Sioux City , 13 ; Omaha , 1.
Duluth , SI ; Kansas City , 3.
Minneapolis , 10 ; Lincoln , 0.
Milwaukee , 7 ; Denver , .
SiorxCirr , In. , July 30. [ Special Tele-
Brain to Tin : BEI : . ] The old adage , "a good
beginning makes n nad ending" was Illus
trated by the Omaha visitors. Poorman
opened the game with a forking throo-
bnggor , and thenceforth candor compels the
admission that the White Socks were not
in It.
In the third Inning the Corn Iluskora fell
upon Mr. Baker and pounded him unmerci
fully. Towards the close of the uamo ho re
covered his speed somewhat , but II wns too
Into. On thu other hand Bill Hart was un
usually effective for the Hnskers , nnd
pitched ono of his host games during the
season.
But the score hardlv does justice to the
work of the visitors , "heir Holding was
good nnd at many points very stmrp , but
with Baker's weakness In tbo box It was use-
loss. Their only score was made In tbo third
Inning. Dugdnlo got n base on bulls , ad
vanced on linker's hit , took third on a wild
pitch , but went out nt thu plate while Baker
was getting to third base. Baker acored on
Poormnn's hit. Trnllloy's hit advanced
Poorman to second , nnd tie took third on
Flanagan's fly out , but died there , ns Dungan
Hew out.
This closed the scoring of the visitors , but
they had hard luck. For example , In the
second inning , after Dugdalo bad made a hit
and advanced to second base on McClcllan's
sacrifice , bo was caught by a hair's breadth
in getting to third base. A moment later
Walsh knocked out n magnificent three-bag
ger , \Vhitehead ( lew out.
The Corn Hnskers played ono of their best
games and uept tin the lively gnittlioy stnick
two weeks ago. It would bo useless lode-
tall their points. They simply took advan
Total Ill 1 0 ' . ' 24 18 4
8COIIK 11V INNINGS.
Sioux Olty 00533200 * 13
Oinahn 00 1000000 1
S'lV.MAllY.
Karnod run < : Slonx City , 4. Two-Tasn hits :
Fwartwood , 2 : Schuli.ouk , 3 : I'oormiui , Walsh.
Stolen bases : Sioux City , (1 ( : Omaha , ' . ' . Double
plays : Snartuood and Karle : Selielheck ,
Nleno'sou and Morrls.sey. Klist busu on balls :
Klonx Olty , 4 : Oiniiha , 4. lilt by pitched ball :
Nicholson. Struck out : Hy liar',3 ; by linker ,
2. I'ussed balls : Karle , 1. Tltnn : Two hours
and lltteun minutes. Umplro : Knight.
n'JHTJlllA' tIAMKS.
City GelH Two fJInw.s
Shattcrctl at Duliitli.
DULUTH , Minn. , July yo. Uuluth walked
nil over Kansas City today. Payne was
butted out of the box In the fourth Inning ,
with a total of nine runs made off bis deliv
ery , mid then Elinor Smith essayed to pitch
ana ho wns worse tbun Payne , allowing tbo
homo team to score twelve additional runs.
Shortstop Pickott of the visitors registered a
HtUo .kick just to keep up apponrancos and
Umplra Err.sllo docked him S. > for talking.
The -visitors were iroundcd for twenty-four
hits , with u total of forty bases , Not n single
lJuluth man struck out. Hart for the homo
team pitched a nice , steady game until the
eighth inning , when ho was told to "lot up , "
and ho n.ado . the visitors a present of two
runs. Following is the score :
SCOIIK nv INNINOS.
Duluth 1 2 .1 II 0 .1 7 0 2 31
Kiin aa City 1 000001)02 ) 3
r Sl'MMAIiV.
Kurncil runs : Duliitli , 2 | Knn.ins Clty.O. Tiro-
Imso lilU' Wright , liiiroquv , lliildwln , O'ltourko ,
llnuibiirK , ( lomk'nuiiKli. I'U'kt'tt , ( iiinson , 2. Three-
baxo hltH : Kly. Hurt. Homo rmiH : ( lOoilcnouuh ,
Hurt. Ntnlfin IIIIHPH : llniuburK , O'Hnnrkii , ( iooilo-
noiiiili , 2. Vlrsl ba o on bulls : Oil Hurt , 4 ; I'aynu ,
2 ; Hmlth.a. Hit by pitched hull : Foster. mruck
out : Hy Hurt , 4. I'IIHUCI ! balls : ll.tlilnln , 2. Wild
pilches : I'nyne , 1 ; Hurt , 1 , Tlmo : Two hours.
Umplru : Kmsllo.
Ijliicoln'H KrrorH Iiost.
MiNNKAroi.iH , Minn. , July BO. Minneapo
lis won today's gnmo through errors by Lin
coln at critical points. Score :
BCOlli : II V INNINUS.
.Mlnnpnpolls , . ,0 0 10
Lincoln . . - . 3 U
HUM.MAIIV.
Itnruocl rum : Mlnncnpolls. H ; Lincoln fi. Two-
Imaohlts : Cllno , Hi'inilo , J. Itown. .Mliiiic.hnn , Trend-
vtij. Homuniii. ; llurkvtt. Htolun IIIUCH : Trend-
Wny , 2 : lU'litlii. Dolibluplnya : lli'iiiilu lo Mllinii-
liun. Klrntnn \ \ < on hnlla : lluku. II ; D'Diiy. fi. Hit
by nllchotl dull : lloiiKlo , J. Ho o. Struck out : liy
Duku , 8 : O'llny , . 1'astcd hnlls : Conk. Wll'l
pltchoa : Duke , 3 : O'Dny. 2. Tlmo : Two bourn ml
u u minutes. Umplru : tinlliiiiy.
ICaops on Win nine.
MII.WAUKKE , U'ls , , July 80. Milwaukee
defeated Denver today by hitting the ball at
the right timo. Score :
L ii.i < nri : .
Cli Ion so Took a Game Worth Having
tVoin Cinuinnntl.
CINCINNATI , O , , July 80. An exciting game
woiou hero by Chicago this afternoon
The Uods wore thut out and only one run was
scored by Iho visitors. Coonoy's run was
really the result of bis fine steal ot second :
Score : ,
Cincinnati o OOOOOOOO-O
Chlr-ano 0 0000010- !
HlUt Olnclnnatl. 4 ; Clilca o. 7. Krrori :
Clnolnnntl. li ClilciiK * ) . I. Kurni'il rniMl thl- !
CIIKO. I. llnttiirlei : Uhlncs and Harrington ,
llntcliltison and Klltrldeo.
JO.VAII.S 00 DKKI'I'.lt.
PiTTsnrwi , 1'a. , Jnly.TO. Three timely hits
and two errors by the homo team won the
Ratnu for thu visitors today. In tbo ninth
inning I'lttiburp caino within ono of
the score by battlnir In four runs. Score :
AMKItlOAX ASSOUIATJOX.
Uoston AVon Thronirli
Coed Work.
BAI.TIMOIIK , Md. , July 30. Boston won to
day's game from tbo Baltlmorc.s because of
Bufllngton's effectiveness and thoorrorsof
the homo team In the llrst Inning. Score :
Haltlmore 1 00003020 3
lloston 3 2-9
lilts : llalttmore , 7 ; Hoston. 0. Errors : llnl-
tlmoro , 3 : lloston , n. Batteries : Koblnson ,
Mud don ; lliilIliiKton , Mnridiy. Kurned runs :
lloston , 1.
WAStllNOTON WON" KAS1I.T.
WASIMXOTON , July 30. Tbo Athletics nnd
Washlngtons today pla.Vod off n postponed
giuno , the homo team outplaying the visitors
two to ono nnd winning with ease. Score :
Washington 2 0033021 0-11
Athlotk'H 0 5
lilts : WashlnTrfrtii , 14 : Athlotlcs , 10. Errors :
Washington. " ' Athletics , 2. Iliitturles : Koru-
niiin Mini McOuIre ; Wiiylilng nnd Cross
Earned runs : Washington , 4 : Athletics , 3.
American A Maudlin ; .
I'lavoa. Won Lost. I'or Ct.
Boston 85 f > 8 27
Ht. Louis 8X fi7 31 .CIS
llaltimorn S2 47 .f > 7ll
Columbus 87 44 47 .r > rr
Athletics B4 41 411 .4SS
Cincinnati 81 35 49 .417
Wash nL'ton 82 28 > 4 J41
Loulsvlllo 9J 3D 4CO .XI )
Jjonlsvlllc Alter Funds.
Ivy. , July 80. At the
of the stockholders of thb Louisville ball club
tonight all the directors nnd ofllcors re
signed , but were ro-olcctcd with the oxoep-
tlon of A. II. Thomas , the distiller , who re
fused ro-olcctinn , und wns replaced by
Thomas Shorty , also a distiller. A commit
tee of llvo was appointed to raise $ , ' ! ,500.
Northwestern I UIIKIIO Slinky.
GiiAND Kvrins , Mich. , July-30. The di
rectors of tha Grand H&pids club today voted
to disband the organization. It is Uioucht
this means the DrcaxInR up of the North
western baseball league.
IlIinoiH-low.-i IjeaKoe GainoH.
At Quincy Quincy , ( ! ; Rpclcford , 2.
At Cedar Hapids Cedar Haoids ,
Jollot , 1.
A31OXO Till ! AMATKUK8.
Nonpiirlels Took the Second Gnmc
I'roni the Pliittsnioiith Toain ,
PLATTSMOUTII , r eb. , July 30. [ Special to
THE BEE. ] Today's ' game between the Non-
pariels and the Burllngtons resulted in a
and defeat Tor the homo team. Yestcrdav's
play scorned to hove taiton the go out of
them , while their opponents played n ir.ueh
better game. , The grand stand was crowded ,
but for some peculiar reason tbo plaudits for
the Burllngtons wcra tame In commirison
with these bestowed upon the Nonparlcls.
In the first inmutr Bowman on llrst , mudo
ono of the rankest of rank errors , which
gave the visitors ono run. tying the scoro.
He subsequently , redeemed himselt however
by his homo run In the sixth. Each of the
three errors made by tno Burllngtons fell
with n dull thud upon their supporters , as
each ono was made on tbo third man. and
each one gave their opponents a run. Sum
Patterson pitched n splendid game , and was
was ably supported hy Crippled Croighton
behind the bat. The visitors played irroat
ball , their errors costing them nothing.
Bradford in center Held made a splendid
natch , ana also did flno service at the bat.
McAullffo was batted freely , but his support
was simply excellent. Score :
lilts : HurlliiRton , li ; Nonpareils , 5. Krrors : llur-
IbiKtnn , 3 ; Nonpareils , a. Homo run : llowman.
llultorli-n : Dunn , Ham Patterson ami CrulKhton ;
MrAiillIIi'nnrt l icy. Struck out : Hy Dunn. 1 ; by
I'ntternon , li : by .McAulliri' , fi. liases on hulls : Oir
Dunn , : ! ; on rattcrnoii , i ; on McAuimu , 2. rntsoil
hulls : CrHlahton , 1 ; l.ncy , ' . ' . Tlmo : Onu bour mid
titty mlmilun. Umpire : Krnnk McCoy. Double
plays : MuAulllTo to Duller to Klynn , 2 ; J , Mnlioiu'j-
lo llutlor to Klynn.
Ijald Out.
WKEI'I.NO WATKH , Nob. , July 80. [ Special
to THE BEK. ] Yesterday Wabash's baseball
players came over to tackle the Weeping
Water Kopu oilcans. The homo boys were
glad to see tbo visitors , and put in their best
licks making the afternoon enjoyable for the
contingent from Wabash , When they got
through the result appeared thus :
WAll.VHII.
All 111 I'O A All In I'O A E
Kuril , c I ) . Austin , c. 3 0 5 2 1
Comer , If. . . , li II 1 0 Allen , 2b. . . . 4 1 3 .1 3
Nnhlu. Hi. . . . U 4 17 0 2 II. Austin , p. 5 U 0 0 0
Wafrho'e , lib 0 1 1 1 U O. I.cls.rt. . . . 40100
KilKiT , 2b. . . . li 1 2 7 . Chin , l.uls , Ib : i I 12 0 0
( 'rum , rf 5 1 0 0 u Hilton , oh. . .
Dunn , p II 3 4 0 1 Dferlnu , SH. . 4 0 0 fi 2
IVaKnrd'n.cf U | 4 1 0 1 .1. Wilson , cf.
St. John , ns. . 0 0 0 5 I U. Wilson , If. 40202
Totuls 51 17 2il 14 8 TotnU 33 SF2U Hi 1Q
Cniuor nut for nut touchlnir Ural bnso.
tllliton ult by halted Lull.
.seoui : nv
llopuhlloiina . 0 02 0 4-17
W n hush . : l 0 0 0 V U
KUMMAHV.
Ilnoo on hulls : OR Dunn , 3 : ell Austin , 4. Hit liy
pitcher : II- Austin , 1. Struck out : liy Dunn , 2 ;
by Austin , I. Two himi lilts : Diniii , 1. Tliteu Laso
lilts : Dunn , 1. 1'niuotl liulla : liy HIT. 1 , : i : by Aus
tin. 2. 'I'liiiu of Biimu : Onu hour umt-lKty minim's.
Umplru : .Murllnc.
_
Union PiioItU ) VN Pacillc Ivxireni. .
The Union Pacific and Pacillo Kxprcss
conipnnv b | | teams will moot In sanguinary ;
" * *
battle at the ball park Saturday afternoon"
Following will bo found the positions cf w..u
two teams :
Union I'ucllU-s. 1'osltlons. Piiolllo Kx. Co.
Trlull . Outehor . Ilantllo
Osborne. . . . I'ltchur . Hallsbnry
Hiimmoll . rirst nasu . Vnin
Crawford . . Heeond biso ; . lllrmliiKbiim
Hums . . .Third base . Cotter
Hlr.ekwell . Short 8tou . McKelvoy
1'hulps . , Left llcdd . Smith
Uohlitrun . Mlddhi . Wllklns
MomiKhiin . Itlght Held . . . . . . .Small
Kmuiliist. . Kuil.
AI.IUON' , Nob. , July 'Jl. ! [ Special to Tin :
BBB , ] The East und West sldo ball teams
ut Albion played an exciting gnmo yesterday
afternoon which resulted In a victory for thu
orients after ton innings , by a score of U to S-
Dnvls Will CIIHIS
IU-TTE , Mont. , July ! ! ( ) . The cross-exami
nation of J. C. Sconca was concluded today
without Impairing bis testimony In any ma
terial point.
Mrs. Mary A. Downey , mother of the al
leged forger of tbo alleged will , wns then put
on the stand. She testified to being present
at bur father's house whun the will was said
to have boon signed , and detailed thu events
which took place In the room. She also tea-
tilled to having seen the will In the house on
a subsequent occasion ? On cross-examina
tion her testimony was unshaken.
Charleston nt Santu Hnrlmrn.
SANTA Iluuuiu , Cnl , , July HO. The United
States cruiser Charleston arrived hero this
morning. She loaves for tbo north Saturday.
SCURRY ON WALL STREET ,
False Rumors TMns ; About Affecting Sorao
Big Banking Housss.
UNION PACIFIC SUFFERS THROUGH THEM ,
Itcllevnd to llavo Htnrtnil llcuatiMC of
a ConlVreiu.'e ol' Han leers on
thu New Cotton Itlll
ol'
NBW YOIIK , July ! ? 0. The stock exchange
was full of fnlso rumors today nITcctlnif tlio
credit of banking houses and commercial
llrms innd the free matinor In which the
names of big houses were handled cauicd
grc.it anxiety. It was believed by many that
there must bo some foundation for the re
ports and many holders of stocks and bonds
throw over their securities. . Union Pacific
suffered most from the boar attacks which
accompanied this 1 Iquldntlon and sold down
to ; iltjfcor Ji'c below the lowest point. Cotton
nnd other staples were ulso affected by the
rumors.
Investigation showed that the rumors were
based on a report that n mooting of bankers
had been held in this city , which some ono
conjectured to moan that n banking ItoUsc
was In trouble. It turns out that n meeting
of bankers was held on Wednesday , but it is
said to have been for the purpose of discus
sing the new ocean bill of lading for cotton
adopted at the Liverpool cotton conference
last month. Accordlmr to a cable ndvorso
rumors were nllout in Cnplecout yesterday ,
which cannot well bo dollned , but It is said
said that nn advance of several hundred
pounds which was duo by a , largo house
last Saturday Is still uncompleted , notwith
standing Unit 10 per cent has been offered
, or money. "
' The Evening Sun prints the following in
its extra edition this evening : "For several
days there have boon low wbispors in Wall
street about the credit of the great Anglo-
American banklne bouso. It tins been under ,
stood that in conseinionco ot Its connection
with sorno outside enterprises , the house has
been ij a very shaky condition. The house
in question U one of the oldest on Wall
street , and its foreign house is ono of the
largest banking houses of London. The first
talk about it begun some months ngo , when
the bills of exchange of this house were dis
criminated against. Then about two or three
weeks ago it was understood that the . house
was In trouble and that another largo house
was helping it out of its difllcultics. It was
stated that by tomorrow it would bo doll-
nitoly known whether orliot the house would
pull through. "
Mr. Dicky of the ( Irm of Brown Bros. &
Co. snld ho bad hoard of the rumor , had
heard of it being about the street for a week
past. It wns to the effect that some firm
was indebted In the sum ot JW.UOO.OOO which
they could not pay. "What the firm is , or
whether thorc is any such linn at all , I don't
know , " no continued. " 1 only know that it is
notourllrm and that i nil I know about it.
The man or men who started such a rumor
ought to bo found out nnd sent to the peni
tentiary for lifo. Sucn a crime as that is
worse than inu.rd.ir nnd does the country
moro harm. I should , be glad to see the per
son who is guilty in tins case run down nnd
caught. I can only repeat that I have not
the remotest idea of any firm to which the
rumor might apnly. "
si'Ei-jn ittxa.
Races nt Jcrnmo 1'ark Were Spoiled
l > y the Itain.
Jnuovn PAUK , N. J. , July 30. Not ever
llfteau hundred persons were present hero
today and they saw some as poor racing as
has boon witnessed this year. The track
was a regular sea of mud and water , nud a
heavy rain fell throughout the afternoon and
drove the spectators to shcltcrand kept their
spirits properly subduoil. The card was a
good ono , but it was In u great measure
spoiled by withdrawals , and small fields wore
the order of the day.
First race , handicap swoop talcos , six fur
longs. I'onr starters : Koekon , 111 (7 ( to 5) ) ,
won by half a length. Carrie U. 103 < R to D.was
six lengths before Arab. 117 (11 ( to 5. ) Time :
Jl'4- : !
Sei'ond nice , the Oriental stilfjs for tlireo-
yoar-olds , i\OQl ) . six furlongs. Eljilit starters :
iihtur IIS ( . " > tol1) ) . won niiHlly l > y two
from KnoUa cult 111 (10 ( to 1) ) , who heat
1) ) , a short head. Time : 1:10. :
Third race , the Newark stakes for thrco-
vear-olcls , if.1i ouch > 7lth $1 , " > ; 0 added , ono mile.
Vivo starters : I'loknlckor 123 (3 ( to 1)vun ) oust ! v
by four leiiKths from Huanay 122 ( II to 1) ) . who
biint Judge 1'ost llu (11 ( to 10) ) , u very abort head
for the place. Time : IH.'i'i ,
Ifonrtli race , swcupstakos for maiden two-
yoiir-olils , flvo fnrleiiKS. Nine starters : Take
Hack 111 (4 ( to 1) ) won cleverly by u neck from
Maid of Athol. Illly , 110 (0 ( to 1) ) , who boat
ICrnsh ill (15 ( to 1) ) a lungth. Time : 1:0(114. : (
1' If Hi nice , handicap sweepstakes , mlle and
ono furlong. Three starters : LoiiKdunco 113(4 (
lo 51 won easily : Wi > .strlic.slorUI ( H to 1) ) was ton
lengths before Kdgitr Johnson 1)3 ) ( , " > lo2) ) . Time :
1WHJ. :
Sixth race , purse fl.OOO , solllns allowances ,
Two starters : Ksnnlniail 1111 (3 ( to 0) ) won by a
lungth ; CeliaSSU ( to 3) ) : sqeond. Time : 1:34U. :
Splendid Twill City liaco.
ST. PAUL , Minn. , July 80. Beautiful
weather , a first-class track and the best of
races and the largo crowd nt Hauiliu'.s
this afternoon appreciated the sport they
were witnessing.
The second race was the event of the day
nnd wns ono of the best races of the entire.
season the country ovor. After n poor start
Ciuido jumped into tbo load with Lomoino
il , and the pair wns so lively that upon
entering the stretch the whin was
used freely on Comedy to make him line
with his field. At the half Lillian Undjny
began to close up on tbo leaders , to whom
Yale ' 91 had already drawn close. Thcso
four left the others , but on the top turn
Princess Linio came along to the outside and
headed Lillian Lindsay for n few strides
nnd she looked full of running but died
away at the threc-fiunrtcr nolo. Yale ' 91
hero closed with Guiiio , and tiio two , passing
Lemolnn II , mndo n tremendous race home.
Outdo won by the shortest of heads through
superior Joekoyship In the remarkable time
of 1l 1 : for the mile.
First nice , pnrsn J405 , for two-ynar-olds ,
( Ivo furlongs. \mr l starters : Hrlsht Light.
U."i (4 ( to 1) ) . won ; Knincd.s. la'iC ! to IP. second , and
Orvlllf , 1US(4 ( to I ) , tb rd. Time : lli.4 :
.Second raw. purse MOD , for threu-year-olds
and upwards , ono mile. Klght. sturtors : tiiudo ,
117 ( eveni , won : Vale ' 111. 101 (4 ( to 1) ) , second ,
and l.llllan Lindsay. 1US ( PJ to -third. J ) . Time :
l:4fl'i. :
Third nice , sweepstakes for two-year-old
II II IDS. llvo fnrlnnvs. Hnvon starters : Minnie
1. . . IK ! ill to II , won : Yo Tamblrn. llMll to U ,
sucond , and Nulllo 1'oarl , 114 < U tu.U. third.
Tlinii : IViilno : of stake to winner , $1L . 7m ) .
1'orklnson wtil lieH In to rldo Minnie li , but
wus kicked on the Ulp by Alice I ) nnd bud to
bo carried from thu truck , llu Is nut seriously
Injured.
I years 7 > ce , purse $100 , mile and lift v yards.
rav" Marlon * ! liotiiway , I0i0 to 1) ) , won ;
Siry > pint's1 : , ll(4 ( to I ) , second , and Innocence ,
US ( d to I ) , third. Time ; H4.Mi.
Fifth met ) , piirso 11W , for all'njiui. Kisht
starters : 'IVnor , O.i(4 ( to 1) ) , flrit ; l-'rancliKe ,
li-i : ex to l ) , sei'ond , and l-il : Klndltc , Jui : U to 1) ) ,
third. Time : l4' ! ' .
_
Groin Dny at Sartito n.
SAIIATOO. * , N. Y. , July 30. The races were
continued hqro today. The llvo events on
the programme Included the Auiorlcan Hotel
stakes and the Saratoga stakes. The weather
was unsettled. The track was in tine condi
tion and the attendance fair.
First nice , for thron-yotir-olds und upward * .
seven furlongs. Eleven sturlur.s ; lloluro , 1 0.1
OH to ll , won , 1'rlnccss llowllnu , HKI i'J ' to A ) ,
Bocond , Mftdstiine , I1IS ( to.U third. Time : liO : : ,
CL-iind nice , the American Hotel stakes for
tliree-yoar-nlds. onu mile. .Six sturlers : La-
To-ca. I17S ( toft1 , won In lil'l' , by a lenu'th
from Simla Aim , MMI5 to I ) , wlio ran by Vul-
lera , r.-'U to 1) ) , In tlio Ilnlth
Third race , gwoopsiukcs for thruu-year-ol < ls
and upwards , out ) mlle nnd tliree-slxieenllis.
all the her < e.i entered In the ruco were
scratched except llomur und ho was uxcusud
from appearance < in tlm track.
Fourth race , tlm Sar.itoxu takes for tliree-
your-olds , llvo furloiiK" . rlvu starters. Mlsj
Ulxle. ll.tlS to I ) , ivdii from I'romumido. 115(11 (
taSt. by two leir.-tbs , with Uux , ! ! . ' > ( U to 1) ) ,
third. Time : 1:04. :
I'iflh race , onu mlle audit fnrloiiK , tour
sturturs. Tle race was won by Gettysburg
1U (10 ( to t ) . who huld the lend from thu start.
Uiilulnni was second to the homostreteli , whun
Now or Never , 115 VJ to 1) ) , took second place ,
Calcium , 10UCJ to I ) , third , Thau : : ! : uo.
Cirniul Clruult
CI.KVKLAND , O. , July HO , There were no
surprises at the grand circuit rucos today ,
though there was a big crowd as is the casu
always on Thursday. Tuero were four
events on tho/nrd : , three of which were fin
ished. Suinniartba :
2l7olusi : tri'tllna , unrso tl.OOOl Mfttnbrlno
Mnld Hrst , PrHdnJM soeonil , Walter K third ,
Vloll fmirlli ; ' mtsttlmo : 2:17 : ? .
Donhlo tealiimilnn , enurnnteo Rtfikes $ .1.0fX ) !
I'lckpanla niidUiNVnmlnr llrnt , Abby V nnd
i'rohU-m HpcoiuhilA-nn ami Olayton third.
Host time : aiisjn
JW : ! pliiss piiuUw , PIIMO $ lBWi Ivorln ( Irst ,
I. dy Sborldiui icoond , Trousnror third , Edln-
lii M fourth. TUMI tlmo : 2ln. :
2 : l class trtiltlAu. purse ,001 , ( unfinished ) :
ijlttlu AlbcrtAviJU two bouts ! Walton llurwln
ono heat , lUHt time : 2I'JU- : '
ofl llnnkliiH' Haocn.
CntOAOo , Jplyj 80. Uarflold park. Track
fast , HesulWil
I'lrst riu'i' , tlirco-foiirtlis of a mllo. Ora
won , Ueniedr cfDiul , Uaslout third. Time :
Second raer , ono mile and seventy yards ,
war-plot won , l.anra Do.xey second , Cumlllo
tlilril Time : 1:47. :
Third race , nlno-nlxtconthsof n mllo. In-
vercauld won , Mlssunt second , Kllu aiilpman
third. Tlmoi 0 : " > .
I'onrth r.icp , one nnd ono-sl\tconth miles.
Hnnnlu llyrd won , Whitney second , Aloha
third. Tlmo : l:4V :
Fifth nice , eleviin-slxtecuths of a mllo.
Corlnno won. Hulllo Taylor second , Uosolou ,
third. Time : : .
Sixth mec , tliroifoitrtlii of a mllo. Homer
won. Macitlo II second. Lady lllackbnrn third.
Tli.io : 1:13. : .
Colonel
CnttMiio , July UO. - Hawthorne park
results :
First race , Mjven-Cluhtln of n tulle. Indus
won , Iliiklioiind seennd , Climax third. Time :
Second nice , llro-deliths of a mllo. Maud
Howard won , Tom Uonch second. Jim Head
third. Time : lt- : ) > .
Third race , ono 'and one-eighth miles.
Duimu-veii won. Silverado second. Joe Carter
third Tlmo : I : . VI.
Kunitli riieo , nno mile , soiling. Oood llyn
won. Keiiounro se'i'bnd , 1'alerno third. Time :
1:4 : ' , S .
Fifth nice , hurdle , one and ono-slxtnonth
inllei. 1. email \\oii , Hpo."iilutor second , Long-
shot tlilrd. llino : 2:0 : : ' .
lit. I'ontlno.
PONTIAC , 111. , July SO. Todays's races re
sulted :
2:1)4 : ) trot. $ 00 : .loo won In three stralaht
beats : Olivetti ) second. Granny tlilrd , Jim
Hums fourth. Dust tlmo : 2'll'i : >
2L'J : trot , 1 1.000 : Lycnrgns won , Clayton Kd-
sall second , Jnrk nnlan third , Governor Wood
fourth , Second heat , ( lend heat between
Jaeksonlun and Clayton Kdsall. Ilust tlmo :
2:2. : > J.i.
2U : ) trot , $100 : Venture won. fash Hey sec
ond. Holand Wilkes third. Itest time : 2:23'4. :
Davenport it'aci'H.
DAVKXi'OHT , la. , July HO. Track good. Uo-
sults :
SUUpico : : : Hilly Ganlt won , Hayseed sec
ond. Dexter third. Hest time : SiSftli.
Tnree-mlniite trot : HllvorVtlkes \ won.
Jerry It second , Iliirmon H third. Host tlmu :
-SITii.
Kreo-for-all trot : Hlal/o Hury won , Nettle
second , Nelllo V third. Host time : 2:22Ji. :
, r.nrKi > .
Thrilling Story of Numerous CrimcH
Conoliuleil In Miirdcr. *
CmivnxNHVyo. . , July 110. ( Special Tel
egram to THE Bircj. ; United States Marshal
Hankin reached toivn today from Buffalo and
lodged in jnll James E. McDermott , who is
cnnrgcd with robbing the United States mail.
McUcrmott was. postmaster at Bonanza
in the Big ' Horn basin. About
n year , nj p a letter was
sent from Billings , Mont. , to a man living in
the neighborhood ) of Bananza. The letter
contained J100 and never reached its destina
tion Jn
, f
McDormott'swyo ; now charges him with
the destruction of the letter. Antedating
this arrest is ncsefics of crimes. McDermott
and a man imtnoJ 'Madden were neighbors in
the basin. The latter , it is said , was too in-
tnnato with MdUicrmott's wifo. There was
bad blootl i between the men of
the two families. Ono day on
coming homo McDermott found his
wife missing. ' ' Ho took his llttlo boy and
wontovcr to Maddens to llnd her. On the
way ttioro ho mot Madden , who opened llro.
McDermott instinctively raised his llttlo boy
as a shield I'-iiMl the child wns kille'd
and the- same bwlot Injured MoDermott
in the temple. Madden was subsequently
ncquittod on the ground of self-defense , the
belief having been that McDermott had n
trun. MoDcrmott then had Madden arrested
for being the leader of a gang of horse
thieves , and Mrs , McDermott had her
husband arrested for robbing the mull.
Neither of the latter cases have yet como to
trial , but the prevailing belief is that neither
of the men concerned nro oettor than they
should bo and the country would bo well rid
of both.
KKSOIA'KD TO SUPPOUT.
Central Ijnnor Union Takes Cogniz
ance ol'tlio Tennessee Striko.
A postponed meeting of tlm Central Labor
union was held last evening at the Oato City
ball , corner of Thirteenth nnd Douglas
streets. It was expected that the eight-hour
law question would bo brought up , but no
reference was made to the matter during the
entire meeting. Mostofthotimo wns spent
in revising the constitution and by-laws.
The following resolutions were unanimously
adopted :
Wliorcus. The trouble with tlio convicts nt
Itrleuvlllu. Tonn. , belnc a direct result of the
pornlc ous , iin.ltii't and iinwlso system which
prevails In Tennessee , and Is of the greatest
interest to every Amerleaii citizen , iiireetlin :
constitutional and private rights of American
freemen and their families : and
Whereas The conl minors of unst Tennessee
nro nt present belni ? oppressed nnd Intimi
dated by these iinwl.su convict laws , therefore ,
ho It
llesolved.Ily tlioCcntr.il Labor union of the
city of Omnhii , at Us regular mccllir.- , that
tlm Hymputhles of the laboring men of this
city Is extended toour.striiKgllng brethren In
their noble il lit aptlnst ono of the most
damnable systems known to exist In any
IIRO under u clvlll/cd government ; and bo It
further
Itesolved , That wo most heartily condemn
thut system whleh wo feel us keenly In No-
liraskii at our brothers do in Tennessee ; a
system whluh Is a eiuel revival of slavery In
Us worst form , deprlvln : ; honest nnd luw-
ubldlin. citizens of nn opportunity to earn an
honest livelihood : aUo that the Central La
bor union of Umaha will ai.l with Ml their
strength thu biothers who are battling for
Justice.
The next mooting Will bo held August 14.
Dclciulo I UN Wife.
Mr. J. H. Wood and wife , who reside at
4223 Cuss street , attcndod-tho performance at
the Farnam street opera house last ovuiflng ,
While on the way to Mr. Wood's ' stable to
[ jot his btigey the gentleman left his wife
standing at the corner of Sixteenth and
Dodge streets while ho stepped Into a store
to get n cigar.
U'hlln AIw.1 ' ' Wood was standing
there H. litmmbaok , who lives at
K2 Fnrnam ' 'street , came Hlong nnd
spoke to the liillV-1 In an insulting manner.
Just at this moment Mr. Wood came out of
the Rigar store iinilbaw the affair. Ho made
a rush at linuiiibnelc nnd struck at him
with a billy. The club missed Its mark nnd
a second blow was struck with no hotter
result ' ' '
Oftlcer Lou Godola cnmo along about thin
tlmo and ns Bauinb.ick nmdci a complaint of
assault , Mr. Wnedliwns arrested. Bull was
quickly furnlshaJi < i Tlio case will bo heard
before Judge Helnlo.v tills morning.
Up nt ImsU
MII.WAUKKK , k , July ! 10. Patrick Too-
iioy , n dhsoluto h i-actor , today confessed to
the shooting nnd ttoinptod robbery of Au
Hist ( .irothe , n street car driver , on the evenIng -
Ing of NovemlxlrU/llSSl / , the orlmo for which
two young men seVvcd iitoiit three yiiur. In
state prison. Tlio shock of the shooting
caused Mrs , ( irotho , wife of the wounded
street car driver , to become a lunatic and
eventually killed her. Urotho himself has
boon a mental wreck since the shooting.
Custle.O'/lura. /
Last night Jack ( Jastlo , onn ofthu press
men of TDK BHI : force , and Miss Ella O'Hura ,
were married at St. Plnlomona's cathedral.
Mr. Ciutlu Is ono of the best pressmen in
the city and is very popular among his ac
quaintances and follow craftsmen. Ills
urldo is a clmnmnir woman , well calculated
to muko a happy houiu for an industrious
young man.
A reception was given the couple last night
nt 1U1U North Twenty-seventh street.
UoWitt's Llttlo Ivirly liuon : best llttlo
1 > 1IU for dyspepsia , sour stouiach , budbroalh.
COMMONS TAKES UP PUGILISM
Late Pritohard-SmltU Fight Made a Subjco
for Discussion.
DEMAND MADE THAT SCRAPS BE STOPPED
Ilccant Kconnmlu Crisis at JUnno
llositltH ill Almost KulilliiK Many
of tlm Anolont Families
Ocfinan
LONDON , July 30. A novel subject for pnr
llnmont wns discussed In the bouso of com
moiis todny. Mr. Henry I'oyton Cobb , mem
her for the Rugby division of Warwickshire
referred to Uio recent I'ritclinrd-Smitti llgh
and urged the government to take stringent
stops to stop n revival ot Illegal prize lights
under the pretense that they were simply
plovu contests or boxing bouts.
Mr. Henry Matthews , secretary of state
for the homo dcimrtinont. In reply salil Unit
the courts had already laid down the law as
to what constituted a pri/.nllglit. Mr.
Matthews added that If the evidence was
forthcoming to show that n boxtntr. contest
was of nn Illegal character nil concerned In
It would be prosecuted whether the light was
with or without gloves.
The honso of commons sat until ( :30o'clocU :
this morning. The members engaged In a
prolonged discussion of the amendments tn
the education bill inndeby the house of lords ,
wl.Itih the government supported. Then
was ulso n strong opposition to the grant ol
money for the tr.iinlng college ( Ireland ) bill
by Iho Irish conservatives and radicals , who
licensed Mr. Balfour of bolstering up pop-
pcry.
DII.I.VX AXlt O'llltllHf HKLKASKlt.
Wclooiiuul OittfiKlu of Oalwny Onll liy
KnthiiHiiiHtic Crowds.
Di'iti.w , July 30. William O'Urlen and
John Dillon , Irish members of parllamont un
dergoing sentence of six months' Imprison
ment for Inciting tbo tenants 'n ' Tipporary to
resist payments of rents , were released from
Galway jail this morning1. A largo crowd ol
people outside the jail welcomed the Irish
leaders with loud shouts of "Stick to 1'ar-
nell , " Intermixed with "Down with I'nrnell , "
After replying briefly to addresses of welcome -
como they breakfasted with Bishop McCormack -
mack and will start with their families for
Dublin this afternoon. The declare they
cannot I'arnoll's .
again accept leadership.
Messrs. Dillon and O'Brion responded , sav
ing they believed that in the nonr future the
party would bo again united. On arriving In
Dublin Dillon and O'Hr'.on were met by an
immense crowd , composed of members of
both sections of tbo party , and were cordially
saluted. They drove to Mr. Dillon's resi
dence. On the way many cheers were raised
for Parncll. Mr. Dillo'n , In conversation
with several McCnrlhyltes , promised that in
the event of the elections belli ! ! contested by
Parnellitcs ho would Intcrveno in support of
the McCarthyite candidates. Mr. O'Urien
'
adheres to his' decision to take a period of
rest in order to complete his historical novel.
TllKKK llUXDliKl ) 1'KUI'l.K
Kxtruoixlinary Full of lliiln In Portions
tions ol'liulln.
BO.MIIAV , July 30. Fifteen inches of rain
have fallen in the past uvontv-four hours.
The towns of Mahooda and Bhownuggor , In
the province of Gudjeral , are Hooded breast
high. Three hundred people ana a countless
number of stock word drowned.
To Reorganize Catholic
HOME , July 30. The holy see has just ap
pointed an extraordinary commission of car
dinals to reorganize the Catholic missions.
Two years ago Cardinal Slmeoni prepared
and communicated to the pope a plan of re
forms In order to bolter regulate the action
of the propaganda , but the coming of Car
dinal Simooni .from England on a special mis-
Mon to Pope Leo in reference to colonial
questions had the effect of postponing the ex
ecution of the projected reforms , as the
propaganda did not wish to awaken the idea
that the reforms were made in consequence
of an arrangement with England. Any
suspicion of such an arrangement would have
roused the greatest jealousy In Franco. Leo ,
who has alwaj's boon in favor of the missions
taking a leading part la the work of coloniza
tion , had revived those projects of reform.
The inquiry of the commission of cardinals ,
will , it is said , extend over the whole of the
npostollo works. The Vatican does not In
tend to allow the question of social reform to
drop , now that ( ho pope's encyclical letter
tias been published. It is stated that in
quiries are still being maio : and instructions
sent to the prelates of all countries to encour
age Catholics to do their utmost towards
ameliorating the condition of the poor and of-
fcciiug the social reforms urged in the en
cyclical.
Herr Schloosor , the Prussian minister to
the Vatican , will soon leave Homo for his or
dinary vacation. His recent nominations
with the holy see have had llttlo success.
The Vatican Is greatly dissatisried with the
tardiness with which Prussia is inclined to
trout the most urgent ecclesiastical affairs.
The recent economic crisis at Homo has al
most ruined.many of the ancient families ,
such as the Borghose , Solarr and Barberlni.
The Borgheso families appear to have been
the greatest sufferers. Paul Bor
gheso , Its present head , is said to
have ordered the most-rigorous economy In
the management of his properties In order to
gnt over the great losses recently sustained.
Ho has distributed the works of art which
composed the celebrated Borghoso gallery
among his nine brothers so as to enable them
to lease the apartments given np to the art
collection to n bank One hears expressions
of regret on all stiles at this action. It is
feared that the example may find imitation
on the part of the other great families and
that there may thus bo a gonon.l breaking
up ot the line " nrlvnto art gallery collections
at Homo.
Fair CommlNHlonor.H In Paris.
PAIUS , July 30 , M. Fnvotto , ch'of ' of the
ministry of commerce nnd industries , grunted
the Chicago fair commissioners a most cor
dial interview of over two hours' duration
todny. He nsked the commissioners ques
tions in regard to the fair and received satis
factory replies. Ho assured the commission
ers that the position of Franco townrd the
world's fair hud never been doubled and
that now she was now moro nrdeKt than over
and her intorasti would bo well rep
resented. Ho said ho had sounded
the chambers of commerces In various cities
and had found thorn decidedly favorable to
French representation. France expects to
make the finest art exhibit at thu Chicago
fulr that she has over made. Numbers of
the leading artists nad promised the most-im
portant examples of their works. There
would bo no doubt a largo wall space and llio
interest in the exhibit would bo so great that
n separate building for thu French art dis
play > vould bo necessary. Ho desired that
: > 0X)0 , ( ) feet bo reserved for throe nmnthi until
consultation could bo had with artUts and
others.
M. b'nvctto questioned the commiisloners
In regard to a report that the American rail
roads Iuid combined to charge excessive
rates from Now York to Chicago. Mr. lint-
lerworth assured M. Favotto that the report
was untriio nnd showed him u tuleirram from
the president of the exhibition olllcl.illy
stating Unit exhibits would bo returned tree
of freight charges. Having sntlslled M.
Favotto regarding uftectivo protection for
patents and copyrights and the effect of the
American contract labor on attendants mid
cafe ana restaurant privileges the deputa
tion emphatically denied that any desire
existed to favor foreign exhibitors at the
expense or the Fronen or any other country.
In conclusion M. Fiivelto oxprosiod great
pleasure at the Interview and appointed u
meeting for Saturday to discuss details.
Tun deputation then visited Mr. Hold , the
American minister , who conducted thnin to
the foreign oftlco. Ministur Hibot gave them
u most cordial reception. M. Kibot said that
ho was ploiisou that Franco was tbo Ural
nation to accept oniclully the Invitation to
tiilui part In the fair and he was conlldont
that she would bo splendidly roproionted.
The chambers , ho added , would bo nslwd to
vote nn niloquato appropriation for Franco's
exhibit.
The deputation dined with Minister Hold
this ovonlnp. M. Hlbot and other I'ronch
ministers were among the guests.
Cnr ftrlvnrV Strikn nt Toulon.
TOUI.OX , July .10. The strike of the horse
cnrdrlvora h lusumlng most porUms proper
tions. The strikers today demolished the
kiosks on the principal thoroughfares and
tried to destroy the tracks of the horse car
road * . Later on the strikers gathered largo
quantities of wrcckngo into heaps nnd set
tire to thorn , making huge bontlres nnd
shouting In triumph. Finally the situation
bocnmo RO alarming that the municipal
authorities called upon the general In com
mand of the military to send troops to their
assistance. The gum-rat promptly replied bv
sending n strong force of dragoons to tire
scene of the disturbance. The dr.igoons
quickly cleared the streets of rioters nnd others
mill us ihlsdMpatch U sent the cavalry occupy
various points along the boulevards , while
the Infantly and police are guarding the
other main thoroughfare * and tlio public
buildings. During the charge made by the
cavalry upon the crowds on the boulevards
man } * people were Injured and n number of
arrests were mado.
I'ottor-Holow ( omliimitloii.
[ Cuiijiiiulit Ml i > u Jamr * ( innlnH llemiett. ]
Loxno.v , July ! ) . [ Npw York Herald
Cable Special to Tin : Bnn.1 A dispatch
from the Herald's special correspondent In
Ceylon says Mrs. Brown PotUu" nnd Kyrlo
Below turned up nt Colombo In Howenim on
July S from China. Their advent was quite
unexpected , ns they had entered into negotia
tions with the mayor ofColombo torcntn lloral
hero for the great race week next month , but
that project , has boon abandoned nnd the stnr
artists have Ilittod by for they proceeded in
the snmo steamer at 2 p. in. on the following
day for Marseilles dlrot. * *
Clever l' ' < irjji ry.
Br.lit.iNJuly 80. A sonsatton has boon
caused hero by n discovery of forgeries in the
Dutch bank to a largo amount. It seems that
ono of the clerks .of the bank , who was al
lowed to draw bills forged some bills and
purchased therewith Russian roil bios through
a broker In the bank's name. The auditors
of the bank , owing to the cleverness of Iho
forgeries nnd the tampering with the books ,
did not detect the frauds until the bank was
requested to meet its liabilities. A warrant
wns Issued lor the arrest of the forger , but ho
had bolted.
The bank loses $203,000 by the clerk's
frauds.
KiiuiH'tt SnllH for America.
LivKwoor. , July 30. President Emmctt of
the American national federation , accom
panied by William J. Lane nnd Maurlco
Healy , members of parliament , sailed for
New York today on Iho Majestic. At Queens-
town today Eminotl was presented with nn
address on behalf of the towi. commissioners.
Heplying , Emmctt snld : "Tho Irish in
America will always give material support to
the party approved by the Irish people , but
not u cent to n faction. If O'Hrion nnd
Dillon spcal : against Parnoll then American
apathy will disappear. "
Prof. Kocli'w Followers Stimulated.
BRIIM.V. July 'M. Dr. Thiimm of Dussol-
dorf has issued a report which has caused
much pleasure among the believers in Prof.
Koch's system of innoculntion as a euro for
tuberculosis. Dr. Thamm says that ' 10 had
managed by tno ICoch system to bring about
a complete euro in 40 per cent of cases of
tuberculosis which ho has treated and that
satisfactory results havo.nppeared in 40 per
cent of the cases ho has treated by the same
ystcm. Naturally the followers ot Prof.
ICoch are elated over this report , which , It is
supposed , will do much to strengthen I ho
system.
Froiiohtiion Royally Kiitertnlned.
ST. PiiTKitsiifiifl , July 'M. The mayor and
municipal authorities banquotted the French
ofllcors last evening at the town hall , The
vessels In the harbor and the houses along
the route to the town hall were profusely de
corated. The Frenchmen received an ox-
Ir.iordlnary ovation from the penplo who
thronged the streets. The mayor presented
: hem with silver sovereigns. The Hnsslnn
lovornmcnt has decorated Admiral Vignes
mil Commandant Lefebvre.
Tinplnto Workers Protest.
SWANSIRA , July ! JO. A deputation of Upper
L-'orcst tinplaters waited upon the proprietors
of the tinplate works yesterday to protest ,
against the rates offered. The proprietors
reported that the works must , bo closed until
uottor prices can bo obtained. The Immmor-
tiion have struck in sympathy with the union
md are arranging to strike for higher pay.
U alter DamroHuh In Scotland.
LONDON , July ! ! ( ) . Mr. Walter Damrosch
s nt present visiting Mr and Mrs. Andrew
Carncgio in Scotland. .Mr. D.imrosch sails
ror Now York from Southampton on August
1. He is negotiating with the Russian com-
> O3or Tschnlkowski , and the hitter's pro
posed visit to the United States next spring
nay be under Mr. Damrosch's ' direction.
Colombia and the Columbian.
BOGOTA , July ISO. The congress of Colom
bia has appropriated $50.000 for n display of
.he resources of the country at the Colum-
dun exposition. '
Goriniiny'H
BCIIM.V. July 30 , The final budget of tbo
empire for the year 1SOO-1 shows a surplus
of lf > , HS-01 marks over the estimate. ) .
Holiday * In Ijivorpool.
Livini'ooi. , July 80. Saturday nnd Mon
day next will bn holidays In the grain market
lore. _ _
A Cemetery Snuticsllon.
Boston I 'oat : As I drew near , the
ether dtiy , to the { , 'iitos of u burial place ,
gules Unit are opened only to the living
visitor for soinotinioH thoilnnd nro most
oxelusivo , nnd they woujil rebel ngninst
the impertinent intrusion of n now-
lomor I snw a hoard that , fjustonod to
.ho iron spiko.s , bore the following in
scription : "Koy to tfiito may ho found
it - 's drugstore. . " Was this pro-
nadltatud irony or conscious ) jest ?
Surely , if ilioro ho knowledge in the
trr.ivo , sonic humorist of past yours ,
whoso quipa and cranks now sinoll of
nold , muat smile at such an open jnxta-
wsition of idoas.or wish , though vnlnly ,
, o certify to the potency of medical
Descriptions.
Tlio Klimor Nail.
Broad mills indicate a gotitlo , timid
nnd bush fill nature.
Palo or lond-i'olorod naiis indicate
nolanuholy pooplo.
People with narrow nails are am-
jitiotiH and quarrolKOino.
Small nails indicate littleness of mind ,
ibsthmcy and concolt.
Lovers of knowledge nnd liberal Hontt-
nentlmvo round nails.
C'holorio , martial men , dolltrlitlng In
var , have red and spotted nails.
Kails growing into tlio llosh at Uio
mints and sides indicate luxurious
The Avorano ol' I Hi' . .
From recent Htiitlntle.s it is ustliimtod
Unit the uvurairo lifo of moil In the ilIJToiv
ent callings unit profowiloim tans follows :
K.innors , 01 yours ; banU olllcors , ( II ;
I'lurfjvmon , 6(1 ( ; lawyer * , fll ; inurohnntH ,
SI ; physicians..r > lj uarpontorti , ! ' . ) ; trail
ers , -in ; iimiuifaeturorrt , baUurit , piilnlui'M ,
HhooinuUeri ) and inechanlus , > li : ; u'litoiv ,
10 ; niurfifiiuiH , 'llt ; touuliura , III ; clnrkuv
111 ; operators , < ' > - .
SiilVoriMl n Tornhlo Deulli.
Miiini.Knono , Muss. , July IK ) . On the
statu farm It Is ufllrmod u woman died u lor-
rlblo death on Tuesday , nnothur jostenlav
and a third Is now In u critical condition , all
from slv drinking ol wood alcohol used In Die
paint shops.
IliiHlnuss .Mnii Shot Demi.
IKriA\uii , O. , July ! . (5oor ( o CJrotts , n
well known builnois man , \vai shot dead to-
tiigtit by Hurry Wiloy. a ruul e laU ) asoni.
It U kuld tno inurdor U tbo outcome of a law
bull.
CONSIDERED TOO IMPORTANT ,
Oarditnl Gibbons on tlio Controversy Be
tween Morgan ami the Oatholio Bureau.
/
"
SATISFIED THE WAY MATTERS STAND ,
Mo Think * the Indian Ciuiso Will llo
Moro Itmiolltcil liy thu KxoroUo
ol'iDixl Toinjii'i' anil
Korbenratioo.
lUt/mtnnr , Md. . July ! H ) . Alt Associated
press reporter called tonight on Cardinal
Ulbbons In relation to the controversy bo-
Uveon the bureau of Catholic Indian missions -
sions and the commissioner of Indian affairs.
The cardinal snld " 1 have given tbo sub
ject of the Catholto lmll.ui bureau In Its re
lations to the interior department much anx
ious thought dtirln ? the tail two WOOIM
mid have taken all the information Unit
could bo obtained from the bet t and most
trustworthy sources. 1 am now happy to bo
in a position to communicate facts and con
clusions which ought to dhpol the fears and
encourage the hopat of these Intimately con
nected with the Catholic Indians of the
United States. Undue Importance , I am now
satisfied , has been attached to the recent
controversy between the commissioner of In
dian affair. ) , Hnu. T , J , Morgan , and the
bureau of Catholic I'ldlnn missions.
"Mr. Morgan tins thought it iidvlsnblo for
the moro olTectlvo expedition of business In
his district to have nil contracts of schools
signed by the several .superintendents of such
schools rather than by the director of the
Cuihollo bureau , as heretofore practiced. I
do not sco how this ohango can in any nufn-
nor nlToet the real Interest of the Indians ,
nnd therefore It is a point which should not
disturb us. The bureau of Catholic Indian
missions Is still In n position to labor
in many fields of usefulness. In
fact the signing of contracts was not origin
ally comprised in the scope of its work. At
my request mid In obedience to his own
hearty sympathy for the Indians the arch
bishop of bt. Paul paid a visit to Mr. Mor
gan. The commissioner received him most
kindly and gave him ample and positive as
surances of his disposition and Intention to
treat the Catholic Indian schools with equity
nnd generosity ,
"Mr. Morgan promised that all of last
year's contracts shall bo continued , and
furthermore , in view of now applications . . - *
recently made to him , he is , lie said , appro
priating nn additional sum of .flU.UOO over
nnd nliovo the amounts heretofore assigned
for the support of Catholic Indian schools.
"Archbishop Ireland N personally
satisfied that Mr. Morgan's ii stiriiiiros will
bo carried out , and Is delighted with tno
result of bis Interview. 1 have every reason
to believe that the president and secretary
of the interior aro" benevolently disposed
toward the Catholic Indian schools. Thorn
can bo no doubt that tbc.v will treat tlio .
schools in a Just nnd uijnitablo manner. I
am persuaded that at all times , especially in
the present Juncture , the cause of the poor
Indian will bo much moro benefited by good
temper and forbearance , nnd a disposition to
waive minor points than by harsh crlticlsn , '
and Intemperate speech.
'Wo should remember that nlnn In high
places have conllicUng interests to subserve ,
nnd they nro required to consider tlio views
and demands not of a section of a community
but of tbo on tire people.
"Catholics have many reasons to thank
Uod for the blessings they enjoy as citi/.ons
of the United States , It" is biit just to say
in conclusion that the bureau of Catholic In
dian mission sinools has never obtained for
Itself nor for any of its employes ono cent of
the government's money. Tlio checks il has
received from the treasury of the United
Status were endorsed over to the superin
tendents of their respective schools. Its own
expenses have been entirely defrayed by
private contributions. "
Archbishop Ireland Is the guest of tbo
cardinal. Tomorrow morning bo loaves for
bis home in St. Pant.
SIIAlUOfi AltK NCliil ) .
flow They Foci Over the ISoreau of
( lainisVorlc. .
During the past month the Examiner-Bin :
bureau of claims has boon In receipt of a
number of letters from clients enclosing
thioatcnlng and argumentative circulars
from attorneys formerly employed , and ask
ing if the asset tions therein made were true.
Tlio said clients are parties who , having been
previously robbed by claim agents , eagerly
grasped the opportunity for relief oy trans
ferring their cases to this bureau when eon 1
gress opened the door by annulling previous
contracts. Now , the aforesaid claim agent
cormorants , fearing they may bo balked of
the prey they have so long entangled in their
meshes , have begun to Hood the country with
circular letters In which they constantly
harp on two themes , v\/ \ . : That congress hni
no power to annul private contracts , nnd Unit
their powers of attorney are Irrevocable bar-
cause coupled , with mi interest , namely , u
contingent fee , .
Wo do not oroposo at the present time to
advertise the utimei : of those parties who now
masquerade under the cognomen of nttor
noys , though strongly tempted to glvo them
the celebrity their ounsi-Iltoraiy-lugal en
deavors so richly merit , Ono in particular
deserves special recognition , by n maudlin
communication of eight pages in which ho
jumbles useless facts with innelful theories ,
garbles Judicial decisions , and so inextricably
entangles his words that in ninny instances
tlio closing part of his sentences havu no np > -
parent connection with the beginning.
To any ono versed in the law of tlio bind
such idiotic letters are a matter oniv f ridl-
culo and tunuso'iionl. lint when wo consider
that the average claimant In tlm west Is nec
essarily ignorant of the law governing the
prosecution of claims In the city of Washing
ton , wo are prone to treat Iho matter moro
seriously.
The question of extent to which congress
may go In Its Interference with private con
tracts , is undoubtedly ono on which HOIIIU of
the most eminent legal minds hnvo differed ,
nnd It were easy to wnto n volnino on either
side. However , the philosophical and politi
cal arguments pro ainl con nro something
with which wo at present have no conco'-n
We conllno ourselves to the cold , hard logla
of facts , That thu last congress illd specill-
Ciilly nance I and annul all existing contract *
between ulnliniintK and attorneys in the Ir
dlau depredation net of March : , IV.il , Is a
fact which not oven tlm squirming i-Jjjiw
agents deny , and whleh anyone interested
may read for himself ny applying tu us tiu , i
eopv ot tlio law. Possibly tno onilnent con-
stithllonrd lawyers and Jurists In the sonnto
and house of representatives should have
consulted those ob-iouro claim agents before
passing the act which HO seriously
curtailed tlinlr Shylock pruponsltiu * .
Hut wo npprehond that moro rulianeo
was placed upon the recent decision uf the
IJ. S. aupromo court , caio of Miteholi as
cleric , reported In 111) ) U. rf. reports , png.i liil.'l
whuru In the highest tilbunul in the land
assorts "no provUion of the constitniiuii
prohibits congrov * from Interfering with thu
validity of contracts. "
The second legal problem Involved Is that
of revocation of powers of attorney. When
and under what ciriuimstaneus the claimant
can recall an existing power und employ
another attorney. Our eight page frloml
leads olT with duo soloinity by < | iioting Jndgo
Storey : "When nn authority or pownr n
coupled with an interest It U from ii-s owu
natiiroand clinr.iclor in contoinplaiion HI law
Irrevocable : " thru proceeds to uiguo that thu
retaining of an attorney on a ruiiiinireiil
fee Is eiulvnlnntto | I'ouplmg the power
wilt ) nn liuonut. This Is absokituly fulso
from a legal standpoint , but It is an imortion
well calculated to inMimu the ordimiry rond-
ur. What Is really mount by an "Interest" is
nn interest or right in thu thing Usulf. 1 bus ,
If an estate U conveyed ton trustee , with *
power to soil , this i-owitr cannot bo revoked
Iwcauso tlm trustco Im * an interest In tlio 03.
Into Itself ; ho huldt the ciai right to the
property. Again , if the o vr of a patent
assigns onu-tunth of It to a second party and
gives him power of nltornoy In connection ,
mud power of attorney cannot bo revoked be
cause the assignee has an Interest , In the l > nl\
out Itself. Hut If a claimant gives a power
of attorney to mi agent to prosecute bUclaim
for n contingent fco lliu power i net couploct
wnb nn interest and can bo rovoued at thu
it ensure of Iho claimant