Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 24, 1892, Page 2, Image 2
THE OMAHA DAlLf BEE ; SUNDAY , JULY 21 , 1892-SIXTEEN PAGES. OHAIIA FLYERS OUT IN FORCE Eoadttor Matlnoo Well Attsndod and Productive of Splendid Sport , GARFIELD PARK GIVEN A KNOCK DOWN " Injunction Al < r < l for Agnlmt llio . ' Authorlllcd Drilled Sncnmrtil Wind Up of Hir AVn li1iiKton Turk ttnrot Halt anil Ollior Spurts. .Thoro was n trlllo too much caloric In cir culation yesterday afternoon for n very suc cessful roadster mooting , and the attendance was comparatively small. As It was , however hundred la the ever , tbcro were several .grandstand , nnd tboy npparontly enjoyed the several" events with ns much gusto as If thousands had bcon on bond to share in tholr enthusiasm. As good luck would hnvo It , however , by thotlmo the flyers were summoned for the ' 'frco-for-nll-pnco n thin stratum of clouds overspread the sky nnd greatly tempered the fierce rays of Old Sol , and rendered things qulto ploninnt Indeed. Owlne to the recent rains the track was In poor condition , being very alow. Tno Seventh Word band was on hand , nnd dispensed sorao very inspiriting strains be tween boats. . The judges and timers were : Messrs. H. 1C , Burkot , Henry Clav Terry nnd George M. Swlgort , the latter noting as starter nlso. Two Men Itnt'i-H. In tbo froe-for-nll-pnco there were four starters , ns follows : William S. , b. g. , II. H. Martin : Oklahoma , s. g.V. . J. Ilushos ; Columbus Tom , b. a. , G. D. Edwards ; Buf falo Girl , b. in. , UobortVolls. . The qunrtotto cot o good start , Oklahoma leading from the wlro. Columbus Tom uroko badly In the llrst turn , but being admirably managed by Mr. Edwards wes enabled to mnlio a cloao finish tor last placo. Oklahoma won by two good lengths. Time : 1 :20. : 'Oklahoma took the second again without being headed. Buffalo Girl left her foot Immediately on leaving the mark , but was Jrlvon well by Mr. Wells nnd gave Oklahoma a spirited chase down tbo stretch. Time : 1:25 : > . Summary : Oulnhonin 1 1 lUiffalo Girl 2 2 Columbus Tom " * William H J Tlmo : IsSM , I:23J1. : Thcro were but two starters In the 2:40 : trot , as below : Charles W , b. g. , W. O. 1'ntcbard , ana Chnrllo , b. g. , Wllli.imSnydor. The pnir started oft nose nud nose , but Charles W. ncled badly nnd Chnrllo trotted In n length or two to the good. Time : 1:30. : The second heat was quilo a tioss raco. Charlie first showed front , but breaking at the turn , chanpcd pieces with Chnrlos W. On the last turn Chnrlto trotted finely , mm was qutukly on Chnrlos W.'s shoulder. A second break , 100 yards from the wire , sot- tloa his chances , nnd Chnrlos W. won handily. Time : 1:25. Chaflos W. look Iho third bent nnd race , although Charlie izavo him u run for his monoy. Tlmo : 1:25 : } . Summary : ClmrlcsW , .2 1 1 Charley 1 2 2 Tune : l:3J. 1:23 : , l:25 : . Hiilimillil Sport all 71irough. Tho2:50 troi brought out n Hold of six : Shingles , b. g. , Uoorgo Wakollold ; John , * . g. , U. O. Backus ; Tuck. s. p. , J. E. Vun Gilder ; Folly M. , b. in. . C. E. Morroll : Bay Mane , b. g. . Ulchard Dick Smith ; Billy , b. p. , Charles Unlit. After reni'ntad scorings , the bunch got off well together. John was Iho llrst to show front , but urrukingon the llrst turn was pcssicd by Folly M.Jnd Shtnglo * , Folly M. going under Iho wire , thrco lengths in the lead. Tlm'p : ' lSi : % . ' Folly M. gottlng tbo best of tbo stnrt In the second heat , nmlntoinod It to the finish , winning by a half duzon lengths. Time : l:2ii ; , Summary : % Tolly " . 1 1 Shingles. 2 3 John 3 S liny Mugo 4 4 Hilly 5dr Tuck 0 5 i mo : 1:2.1SJ. 1:2.1 ! ; . The running race , half mlle and repeat , brought out five of tbo Dang tails , ns follows : Dixie , b. s , , Will ( Jolfax ; Suirarfoot , b. g. , Tom Colkltt ; Bon , s. g. , Lee Forbes ; Slips , b. g. , Bert Dolrauco ; Flcotfoot , s. in. , C. H. Donnelly. Slips drew the Dole , Sugarfoot second , Bon third , Dlxio fourth , Floolfoot fifth. fifth.On tbo fourth scoring Swlgort gave the word go , Bon gottlng left at tbo post , the others even un. Sugarfoot took a commanding lead and looked llko a dead winner until roundIng - Ing Into the stretch , wbon Dixie's southern blood began to lull and fairly Into the stretch Dlxio collared Sugurfoot , and soon passed bun , coming In two good lengths ahead. Sugarfoot second , Flcotfoot third. Sims boltca at tha draw Rate , clearing tbo bars llko a bird on tbo wing. The jockey was thrown , taut escaped uninjured. A half- dozen men worn knocked down by iho vault ing steed , and as rarrarkablo as it may seem no one was hurt. It was a spirited dash. Time : RHtf. Dixie , bugnrfoot nnd Slips were iho nnly starters In tbo second beat , Flcotfoot having been drawn. Il was a lead pipa tor Colonel Colfux'B boss , ha jumping Into tbo van from I tbosendolT , nnd winning bund * down. Slips i beat Sugar out for second. Tlmo : DO. Sum mary : Jlxlo l l Kiunrfoal 2 : i Blips 4 2 1'luutfoot Hdr lion < dr Tlmo : KlJJ ; M. The nump of C. W. I'rltchnni'a horse , Charles W. , was changed lo All-Tlmo. Jr. , just before the race , and William Snydor's Chnrllo to Charles S. It was n most successful matinee , despite tto weather. CAItPI Kl.,11 J'AIIK. Ohlnaga Ailtlinrltltt * ICrluno to Isiuo IU Mtiimiuri < it Llriuiiio. CIIICAUO , 111. , July 13. ! Judge Horton of ttio circuit court today dissolved the injunc tion restraining tbo city from Interfering 1 with the selling of pools at the Garfield race trauk on the ground that such pool selling Is .gambling mid forbidden by state laws. The Garflolii Racing association Is in the bnblt of racing n few old " "kales" under tno names of racehorses and using this fact , as a cover ' for H\rQ < U b'utilnoss , the selling of pools on casltfra racoi , : As soon ns ttio decision was announced Ihu mayor forbade too issuance of u license to the a oclntlon and the chief of pq\ico \ gave notice that ho would suppress all pool selling on the course. The managers announce that they will nevertheless open the summer-mealing on Monday nnd admis sion to tbo grounds will bo free. At a meeting nf tbo breeding horse own ers and trainers hold here toniuht an agreo- tnontwas drawn up expressing the convic tion that their Interests wore not sufficiently protected , and determined to form the nrc tootlva atsoclntton of raoo horse owners. Officers we.ro elected , W. It I etcher of Kichmdnd , ICy. , being clioncu president ; i ! tram Scogiran of LouUvlllo , vice presi dent ; Clnudo Dcsba of Cynthmna , Ky. , scc- rolury and trwuuror. It U not the aim of the organization to ftntagonlra the racing clubs , but rather to co-opcrato fully with them In roprosulnc ind punishing fraud , remedying existing dlfloroncos and work together for the ad- runoauionl of racing IntorasU. N'M ( lltllAT UU.V. Little Jack llablill Give * Semper ftox und * Jinf llluouhurii tlin Oo-lly. CuKunp , III. , July 23. Thli win tbo last dav of tiiq Washington Park races. It vrai not nocossnry Jor Ihu KondaU stabto to start Vo Tuiublou to win the Whoojor handicap , Iho richest event In the west and tbo closing Itake race of tbo Washington Park mooting , TUs Ihtlo seusatlonkl "jack rabbit" Van Huron -was nlono intrusted with the stable ooior * and tbo stable roouoy plaood at 8 to 1 , ud bo won all tha way , yolng the distance , ino mlle anu a quarter , In tbo fastest tlino if tie | year .MOO. Bempor Uox and Joe liUcUourn wore the puUlio choice , but , Semper Hex \vt ueror aaagerout ud altbougb Joe Blackburn tuado a torrlfio run down Iho strolch ho could not catch the "lack rabbit. " For Iho last half ; hnro was nn intorostlntf rnco going on bo- ilnd Van Buren for the place , In which Ethel4 Forerunner and Joa Blackburn figured. Forerunner quit at the bead of the stretch nnd Ethel ran third. Klrst race , purse tfliO. for 2-yoir-oUK Dvo rurloni * . nliiosurters : I'nUtttr ( I to 2) ) iron , lindy Jnnocolt(3to ( I ) second , .lolinott.i (10 ( to DthlrJ. Time : IsOJ'.i. Second ini-c. ptitso JOM. for 3 yoar-otds nnd upwiinK uuntcu iiin\f liinorfl tit this mcotlnf. nlnn suirturi , six fnrlnn.i : Uiirmnn (11 ( to W won. Iloriiinlo : ( U la 1) ) second , All-is Dlxio (12 ( to Ijtlilr.l. Tl-iin : liUVi. Third r.iee , thd Wheeler Immllcnu. for n- yoiir-olds and upwards. J100 ouch , $ W forfeit , SA.OOO aildo.l. l.i" noinltintlons , onn mlle nnd n inartor. nicvon stnrtnrs : Van lltirnn (8 ( to I ) won , Joe Illaukliurn ( .5 to 5) ) second , Kthol (2ito llthlrili Time : 'JM. : Not valno to winner , I7.W1. Fourth ria-o , iinrso } T30 , for 3-yonr-oldi nud up. Bolllnc , one inlio , olRbt stnrtors : llonnlo llyril ( T to 1) ) won , .Too Uartor , (2 ( to 1) ) second , Hi-vent ( lOto 1) ) third. Tlmo : 1:41. : I'lftli riieo , ur o JTifl , for H-yoar-olds nnd up , ml o nnd ( ino-slJttoonth , eiiiht stnrtors : Mary Sue (4 ( to 1) ) won , Uomo to Tnw O to 1) ) second , Itlimllor (12 ( to I ) third. Tlmi * ! 1:47 : . Sixth rice , pur.so > und conditions snrno ns fifth , mlle nnd oiin-slxirciitli. i-lxlit stiirlerst III u run (1 ( toll won , Not Us snconil , I'rlnco 1-or- tunutus third. Time : 1:4714 : , MnnmnulU 1'ark'n I'rograin. MOXMOUTII Parit , N. J. . July 2. ' ! . Fully 10,000. word attracted to Monmouth this afternoon by the pleasant weather nnd un excellent protrrntn of seven races , which In cluded four slak ovonts. The real oxclti- mcnt of the afternoon was Inaugurated by Mars , who shouldered 1-J pounds and car ried It to victory , nftor golnir n mlle nnd live furlones for tno Stevens' stakes. First race , llio I'assalc stakes , six fiirlmiRS , fonraturturs : Kingston i20 to 3) ) won , Corroo- tlon ( S td 1) ) second , Sir Matthew (2 ( to 1) ) third. Time ! liih. : : Si'umul nice , the Sapling ntakcs , .six fur- IOIIKS seven starters : lon Alon/o Cl tnfii won , Unmtulo ( II to 1) ) SD.'ond , Tom Wilson (7 ( to 1) ) third. Time : Jiiy. : : Third raoo. tho.Stevens stakeono mlle nnd flvo fnrloiiKs , four starters : Mivrs ( S to S ) won , Kilkenny ( I ! to 1) ) second , Merry Moimroh (0 ( torn third. Tlmo : 3:33. 1-onrth nice , live fnrlonps. thirteen starters : Swout Allcoj ( toll won. Uoglnuld (4 ( to 1) ) sue- ond. Kxtra to 1) ) third. Tlmo : 1:01. : Fifth race , one mlle and ono-slxteonth , sn\'on stutters : Qlo.-unlng ( t to I ) won. May Win IH 10 1) ) bocond , Kciuity (20 ( to 1) ) third. Time : liK1 * ' . Slxtli raeu , seven furloncs , nine stirtors : Julio (30 ( toll won , Klrknver ( fJ to 1) ) second , Joy (5 ( to 2) ) third. Tlmo : 1:27. : Seventh raop , seven furlonss. thirteen start ers : Tormentor (2 ( to 1) ) won , 1'uciolns (4 ( to I ) second , Ouptuln Ilrowno ( ID to U third. Tlmo : Homnwonti Mootlni ; Olosoil. PiTTsnuno , Pa , July 23. Today ended bo most successful scnos of trotting and pacing races over given by thd IlomortooJ Driving Park association. Thcro were moro than 0,000 parsons present this afternoon and the total at- tondunco for the four Jays was moro than 8.,000. ThoJntcrost In the races was greater than over botoro , and as a result the bottinc was tbo heaviest over known In this city. The pools sold aggregated over S-JSO.OUO. In today's ovonts-tlio talent was successful only In tllclnat , > ace , the fiiv'prltes losing the llrst two , . Th'o'track"was in" good condition nnd good tim'b was made. Summary : Coal and Iron stakes for. trotturd. 2 : < 0 class , Jl.i'OO ' : Kin ; Trlnuuss won , Jud o Klshor sec ond. Maim A third , llest time : 2:24 : . 2:10 : puce , nurse fl.OOJ : buhscrlhcr won. Tommy .second. Elvu Medium third. llest time : 2:1754 : 2:23 : class , trot , jinrso * l,003 : Amboy won. Olnudlus second. Ilolle CusbOtt third , llest time : 2lOJi- : NATIONAL I.IA < ; UI : . Itrooklyn nnil 1'lilliidclplilit .Settin tlio Tie with Ciiiflnnntl and Cleveland. July 23. The Urooklyns de feated thoCIncinnatIs again today at Eastern park In the presence of 5,524 spectators. Score : Cincinnati 2 00000000-5 llrooulyn 1 a Hits : Cincinnati. 0 ; Itroo'clyn. ' 12. Errors : Cincinnati , 1 ; Hrooklyn. 'J. llatturlos : Khlncs nnd Harrington ; Stain imd Klnslow. A , Pa. . July 23. Hard hitting nnd loose Holding predominated In today's game. Weather warm ; attendance 0,405. Score : Ulovoland 000012800 0 I'hlludulvmlu. 20030032 * 10 Hits : Cleveland. 14 : I'hiliidolphln. 13. Hr- roi.s : Cleveland , G ; I'hllailoluhla , 4. Uattoncs : Young und Connor ; Ksper , Carsey tinu Olom- ents. lUi.Tisioni ; , Md. , July 23. Good bnso run- nlntr. n triple coupled wilh nn error gave the Baltimore.- their fourth consecutive victory. Weather clear ; attendance 5,287. Score : Hultlinoro 0 00002011 4 Louisville 0 3 Hits : Itnltltnorc. 5 : Loulsvlllo.il. Errors : llaltlmore , 2 ; Louisville , 1. Kattcrlos : Cohb and ( Jiinson ; Clnrkson und Grim , WAsnixorox. D C. , July 23. Ehrot fal tered in ono Inning today , which allowed Washington lo make four runs. Weather warm : attendance-2,187. Score : Washington 0 001 14001 7 1'lttHbnrg 0 1003000 0 4 Hits : WathliiKton. II : Plttslinrir , 10. Errors : Washington. U ; I'lttsbnrz. : < Uattcrlcs : Klllon nnd MuUnlro ; Khret und Miller. BOSTON , Mass. , July 23. It was an old tlmo Boston and Chicago contest today. At tendance , 3,060. Score : llo > > ton 7 Chicago 0 1 5 lilts : Hoston , 13 ; Chicago , It. Errors ; Bos ton. 3 : Chicago , 2. llattcrlos : Staluy and Kelly ; Uumbort und Sehrlvo'r NBW YOKK , July 23. The Now Yorks again played In flno form today and defeated the St. Louts team without much trouble. Attendance , H.Obt ) . Score : KICKING ( luinbei-H ot iho O. A. C. Imllgimnt Over an AsHCHMiiiuiit , There's n peek of trouble In tbo Omaha Atnletlo club just now. Th3 members don't care to suy much about it , but they are doing a lot of talking umong themselves , and U isn't all the most complimentary to tbo board of dlroctbY * olthor. It Is all over a notlco of assessment seat out during tbo week oy the board. 1C J oh member was notified tnat bo bad boon assessed $10 , duo August 1 and ao- hnquont August 15. I'ho assessment , the board of directors gay , is for the purpose of putting the club In sound financial condition. A synOpil al'siatotnaut ' of the club's finances arcompunleaHha notice , showing that ulnoo the club' oponlng-tho total expense , includ ing furnishing , has been $14,475. Of this Ihoro has bcon paid $11,413. leaving tbo club with an indebtedness of f3,03J. 'I bo coslof furnishing the club's rooms was (3,000 , on which .over $5,000 nan boon paid. Tha average - age expense of maintaining iho club house has oren $751) per month. This Is what sticks lu the craw of the members. Said ouo who has boon a close Imbltuoof thogymnniitum. "I can't for the Ufa of me see why this assessment has been made , und I don't propose to pay it until It Is made parent that it Is necessary. To be gin with there Is nothing tn the constitution und by-laws of the club giving tbo board of directors authority to tnako any assessment. They hnvo no right to pluugo the club In debt beyond the extent of the regular In come. The fact that In ton months the club bis paid oft J 11,000 of u ? l I.UUO Indebtedness is , I lake It , conclusive proof of the club's ability to pay out fully with Its natural income - como , and foe Ibis reason U for no other an assessment U unnecessary. ' The note sent out by Iho'board of direc tors spcaku of a series of expensive utblotlc oniortuinmcnts to bo given during ttio win- tor. Isn't it folly to talk of expensive on- tortulnmcnu In ibusamu breath with a big assessment to lift n club debt ) I suppose this wrostlln ; match for which a 8330 purse U offered on Monday is to bo considered one of the expensive entertainments , H'j costly enough , gooduoss knows , but how absurd it Is for the club directors to offer such a purse whoa It is making aunssossmont to keep up its running expenses , ItUlnlctho action of the board of directors has been extremely ill advised , aud believe that unless some thing in tbo way of rescinding its action or withdrawing tbo assessment 1s douo tbo. dis ruption of tbo club will result. "There's another point oil wblcb the direc tors have clearly overstepped tholr powers. They announce that the initiation lee has boon rafsod to 625. The bjr-laws of the clnb fix the sum at $10. It Is not. wilhln the nrovlnco of the board of directors to niter or amend tbo constitution or by-laws of Iho cluu. That can only bo uono by a voloof the club mombordhln nt a regular mooting. " This conversation Is mild compared to the utterances of some of the Indignant ones , Talk of "freezo-ont" Is heard from n great many who rostst tbo notion of the board , nnd It Is said by one little colcrlo of members that If tho'iusMiment is Insisted unon that the question will bo tested In the courts. There will bu n wrostltng match nt tu club house Monday night , and It I * 'promised that this will nUo bo nn Indignation mooting nt which the bonrd of dlroctors will hoar from the members on the subject of exces sive assessment. /.V < ; HJ.I.S/.V i.v Clinlcrn. rrovlttg More Urndly Thiin Kvor In Ittnshxu Ultlp . ST. Pr.TKitsnuiiti , July S3. The cholera Is Increasing nt Saratoof. The Uoath nito nt Samara Is higher , with n numbbr of now cases. At Astrakhan there Is n decrease In the mortality. At Hint place , on July 19 , there were roportoa 109 now cases and 10 deaths , as compnrcM with 1'JO cases nnd liW deaths on July 19. On July HI thcro were 53 now cases and -ill deaths nt Samara , ugalnst 75 now cases and 'M deaths oil July IS , and at Baratoof , 110 no w cases nnd 57 deaths , against 20 now cusoi nnd 14 deaths. At Kazau , 4 now discs nnd n deaths ura ronorled. At Uoitoft the llgurcs bavo Increased to SI cases nnd 31 donlbs. At Tsaratzm , on July IS , there were IS'J now cusei und 54 deaths ; at Taganrog , U new casa * nnd 2 doulhs , and nt Atzoff , 40 now oiwas nnd 23 doatbs. liinn.i.v , Jul ? 23. The ( Jologno Gazette's St. 1'otoi'sburg cot respondent says : Num bers of Baku merchants hnvo telegraphed to the minister of llnanco asking that tlioy bo granted terms of grace In the mooting of tholr obligations , owiuir to the Injury busi ness has a u ( To red through the cholera opl- domlu. Thcro have beau several failures at AitraKhar. aud Tsurnlzln , and.olhor failures are expected. LONDON , July 23. The Berlin corre spondent of Iho Post says : Prof. Kooh has gene to the cholura Infected districts of Hus- sla to renew his investigations' Into tbo cause of the disease , paying especial attention to the comma baccillus. The St. Petersburg correspondent of the Times says that , fearing cholera riots , tbo government has proclaimed a state of slcgo at Nljnl Nox'gorod. A law has boon promulgated empowering the pohco to roraovn all Jews from villages wboro residence hitherto has been tolerated. Cholera has appeared at Kolsov and Ambrov- haviug boon Introduced by traveler * . BRULIX , July 23. The Gorman ofllclals on the Russian frontier are taking stringent measures to prevent an Invasion of cholera , A Bomborg papar reports that a workman has been stricken with cholera at Jablonovo , near Botnberg , In the pi-ovlnco of Poion. VIBS.VA , July 23. A workman died of the plague July 2 , but the fact was suppressed. No precautions were taken and the plague spread. A largo number of Inhabitants bavo died. The disease , catnofrom . Mushed. It has boon Discovered that trio sewerage pipes from the Hospital at Jarosstaff on 'the Volga river huvo boon emptying Just above the source of the water supply. CAUSKU A siKNSATlON. Uttorunoos of tlin Ofllcl.il Paper of KnglUh ( lovcrninnnt Causes Comment. LONDON- , July 23. The Post contains a loader beaded"Why Resign J" which is caus ing a sensation in view of that panor's close relations with the eovornmont. The papers ull ropriut tbo loader as a seml-oftlciul tip. Tha article says : "Assuming that the op position has a slender majority on the motion that the government docs not possess the conlidenco of the country , why should the ministers immediately resign in view of the fact , that they huvo no. to deal with n com- mlttoo of opposition , but only a disjointed horde of factions. How can Lord Salisbury nnd his colleagues conscientiously reconcile tbolr duty to tholr sovereign and tholr party with nu impetuous abandonment of power in couscquonco of transient action of the horde which now disfigures the character and degrades - grades the traditions of parliamentary posi tion I" "Tho ministry , " the article concludes , "should not net beyond advising , the sovereign eign to prorogue parliamnnt until the formal period of nsscinolaga arrives. " CIIAUGUS AGAINST TIIK CONSUL. Henry It. Ityilur Accused of Stcallne Funds JIolil In Trust by Him. Coi'F.siiAOK.v , July 23. The arrest of K nry B , Hydor , the American consul here , was duo to a complaint , made against him by a family residing on the island of Amagor. The members of this family Inherited jCl.OOO which should have bcon paid over by Mr. Ilydor. Mr. Hydor insists that ho has paid over the umount. Tbo heirs , on the contrary , nsaort that they received only JCOOO and that they signed the rocolpt without knowing its contents. Mr. Ryder is further suspected of ombozzllug sums of money which were forwarded by the United States government to Danish ofilcors for certain ecrvlcos which tboy had rendered. Troops After a Smncclor. OTTAWA , Ont. , July 23. Militiaman have bcon ordered to LTtos' Island oux Coudroj , where Bouchard , the smuggler , has cached his contraband liquors anil successfully ro- sislcd the customs oftlners. Bloodshed is ex pected. Ktim'i Kruptlon Increasing In Violence. CATANIA , July 23. * Tbo eruption of Mount Etna , which for a weak has oxclted the greatest alarm , Is DOW Increasing in vie lence. _ .Spanltili CSunbonc Ashore. GimiAr.TAit , July 23. The Spanish gun boat , Artovlda , went ashore hero' during a fog. Ulil u Lot CINCINNATI , O. , July 23. About forty min utes after midnight this mornint ; a rapidly whirling oastiron belt pulley , about eight foot in diameter , operating ! ) dynamo in tbo Brush electric works on Broadway , uour ' Hunt street , exploded. It sma'shed a costly engine to places , rendering it worthless , and toro up tba building considerably. A ploco of the iron ot the , wheel , went , through a window , struck the side of a brick , tenement house 100 foot away , toro throimb the wall nnd knocked all the plastering off that side of the houso. " " , ' Camilla Will Kotallate , OTTAWA , Ont , , July 23. It Is reported on good authority that Iho t > omlnlon government - mont , In the event of President Harrison's enforcing the act Imposing an equal tax on Canadian vessels passing through tlio See cnnal , will pass an order In council 'imposing a tax on American vessels .through the Wellaud canal. This , it U declared , will not bo any moro of an evasion of tbo treaty of Washington than the threatened American decree against the same treaty. Allco Mltnlioll'8 Trlttl. MRSIPIIIS , Toun. , July 23. Dr. R L. Sim , a specialist on diseases of tbo brain and iiorvous system , was the only important wit ness In the Allco Mitchell case today. Or , Sim tojtltlod that tbo love between Alice Mitchell and Freda Ward was a plntonlo love , llko that of a man for a woman with tbo sexual fualuro omitted. Ho bolloved , Allco Mitchell was * insnno from hereditary causes and that aho was not responsible when she killed Freda Ward. Cut Itutrn to Demur. ST. LotJis , July 23. The Mlsiourl Paclilo nnd the Wnbash railways havo'mtid6"ni2 rate to Denver und return for the Knights Templar conclave. This rate was made to moot the out made by the St. Louis & Sau Francisco toad. Chicago Orlokotor * Dolent Toronto. ToitoNTO , Ont. , July 23 , The Phcunlx Cricket club of Chicago.defeated the tiara ot tbo Toronto Crlokot club In A one-Inning motch by a score of 61 to 43. Incn < n > a In the Hunk lleierve. New YOKK , Julr 23. Tha bank state ment show * tbo reserve has Increased $ , ' ,837.000 , Tbo banks now bold ,603.000 in oxccsj of tbo rulo. Attar' * Will I'lloil Without Ol > | uotlun , NKW YOII-.C , July 23. Tbo will of "William Aator was filed today. Thoro\ylll be uo ob- Jootloai to the ln truua nt. trilOM TE TE11H ilr'9 SECON'll nUITIOX. ) CiYiTlFFlCBRS , IN CHARGE n'-H. ' Military Rule Htw Ocasod in tbo Bor- DEPUTY SHERIF iYILL PRESERVE ORDER Stntn Troiiis | w/Act / Only nt HIP Sng- Kcstlnn of tho. HliurllV Ki'cniltlng Workmen f . ho Cnrneglo Mills AlTnlrs rtt Itomostonil. , Pa. , July 23. The Pennsyl vania militia were tonight taught tholr proper place. It was a slorn lesson , admin istered by CJovcrnor Pnttison personally. At the governor's siiggouion , n body of police ofllcors In pot-sons of deputy sheriffs were this evening placed throughout the borouvb of Homestead to supplant the unlimited mill * tnry control that hud boon gradually estab lished. The soldier * are now to aid the civil authorities nnd not to bo Its superiors. A street procession , headed by the town coun cil , In honor of the chief magistrate of the borough , is not to bo disported. ijnbnrillimto to Civil Authorities. Tho.shorlfT of the county , or his represen tatives , arn to bo the ones to say when the danger point baa been roucuod by assombl.igos of citizens , the men In uniform with guns in tbolr hands being no longer to constitute themselves at will Judge , jury nnd axocu- tloncrs. The deputy sheriff 3 installed this. evening number slxioon in all , nnd in Shorlir Mr.Uloary's absence nro directed by Cblof Doputv Brady , who Is authorized to call in the military to the fullest extent to preserve order and maintain the ponco. Tha deputies on tholr arrival from Pittsburg were Introduced to the militia ofllcors on guard throughout the town by n major from General Snowdcn's hondquartors , who bad bcon assigned the task of Introduction by tha provost marshal , Colonel Groono. The guards , botb oQlcoca and men , wore instructed to respect the authority of the deputy sheriff to whom they were to b'o subordinate. The troops were given to understand that tbo task of policing the town of Hoinoatoad had boon relinquished into the hand ? of the dep uty sheriffs and ofllcors , the latter of whom made a total of sixty. Except on call of the sheriff's representatives , the militia In Home stead are to restrict their operations to lookIng - Ing nftor their own tnorabors , such , for instance - stance , ns apprehending nbscondors from their ranks , if any , and enforcing an order issued tonight prohibiting tbo National guard from onterlng'saloons. Gmoral Snomlen'Wlll Not Talk. General Snowdon admitted tonight that ho wasawaro'of the insinuations of sheriff's ' representatives at Governor Paulson's sug gestion. The general declined to dollno where the respective lines of authority of the military and deputy sheriffs lay , and re fused to discuss tho.roasons for the chance lu tbo situation. " He denied emphatically that nny difference existed between hunsel'f ana Governor Pattison. The now arrangements , it should bo ex plained , do not materially alter the nrraniro- tnonts which have oxlstoa In Mlfllin town ship , which adJom'.s'Hbo borough of Home stead. Mifllln township contains the mili tary onoampmont ) . grounds , Cnrnegio Home stead inills ana tbo fitly or moro houses 'bo- longincr to the Carnegie company. Home stead borough U'Vintlrely distinct , nnd Is where the 3.SOO strikers chiolly reside. The friction in that boidUgh batweon the mili tary nnd the people was getting uncomforta bly warm , but It rU Ihopcd It Is cbecKod per manently. f The soldiers wew moro vigorous today than usual in clearing the streets. Crowds were not permitted to cathor anywhere , nud In some eases loiterers tbo slae.valks were rather roughly % rowacd away una consequently quently some blnfer feellrigs were ttevelODO'.l among tbo striking mon. Indeed the com plete change lu" the attttudo''of tno town towards tno camp was more plainly shown today than" hurotofo'ro. No ut- tempt to speak to any of the soldiers was'mado by nny of the citizens. On the contrary , the militia were regarded with gloomy silcnco , or with suppressed oaths. The women were even moro bitter than the men in their langunzn about the troops , and a practical boycott was established among the moro radical of the strikers. In the camp the hostile fcollng was cordially re turned , and some of the man evidently expected - pectod there would bu trouble In Ilomostoad. Troops Will Uomiiln Imlallnltely. The troops are hero for an indefinite camp , and tbo militia are eagerly looking for the ordov whloh will parrnlt thorn to return homo General Snowuen says tbo whole command wll bo kept here until It is per fectly evident that the civil authorities can maintain law and order , and ho declines to express any opinion as to when that will bo. At the meeting of the advisory committee this evening It was reported that ? 1S3 had been received from sympathizing friends. The committed which was looking into the housing of fifty-four families that were today served with notices of eviction from the Carnegie property reported that forty-eight of tbo families would probaoly rcccivo help from tbo association and twen ty-two houses for their accommodation have bcon found , rent frco , by different real estate owners In Homestead. A committee which had been sent to Braudook reported that the men would strike tomorrow. A lodeo of the association was formed of the operators fn the mills. _ Itucrnltlni ; Workmen. BOSTON , Mass. , Julv 22. The nsrents of Carnegie , Phipps & Co. . are ondoavorinc to secure mo i here to go to Ilomostoad. A union bricklayer who had not disclosed his Identity as such , culled yesterday and was told that the company wanted to hlro brick layers , machinists and blacicamlths , but par ticularly bricklayers who would receive $4.50 par day of ten hours. The Boston price is $4,50 for nlno hours , Tbo applicant did not accept a situation. When be left bo was told If bo Know of nny bricltlayors who wan ted to go to worlc tn send them along. Piili.UEU'iiiA , Pa. , July 22. The active recruiting of nonunion iron workers for the Carnoglo works at Homestead wus begun in this city yesterday , and a train loft Broad street station at 0)0 ; ) last night , carrying away about .thirty mon. Went Out an Htrllte , PiTTsnuim , Pa. , JulJ'j2J. The skilled work men at the Duquosno mills of the Carnegie Steel company tO'ttisuumbor of 300 wont out on strike tonight Ws yfaqathy with the Home stead men. vtnf- _ IT C0 $13,000,000. , Dutulln of tlin Ln flrent Struggle ot the Aniulgnmnteil Association. The great strujj lotlmt has justbogtin between ttio Anhh.Cf.'anmtod Association of Iron und Steel Workers und the Pittsburg comviinloH recalls the lust frrout fight in which this association was unpaged , tlnij'trrotit Iron atriko "of 1882. The Aidjijjfainatou1 association hud gradually fgrown out of several email and unimportant1 unions until it grow into an juVflanl/.atlon of 125,000 members , havingpaurpltfa rosorvofund of $750,000. It is < ii > Jntorostinsr fact that its olllcors , alrol whom were iron workers , were oquallv divided between the republican Unil' "democratic partion , but all were protectionists , tiaya the Now York Proas. On April 15 tho" association hold a secret - crot mooting and resolved to make a de mand for an increase of wages , and , If this wus not agreed to by the bosses , to declare a general strlko throughout the 'iron ' and coal regions of Pennsylvania and the Ohio valley. The demand was made , and mot n ro- fuaal short and emphatic. Then began the preparations for the struggle. The oxocutlvo committee , led by President John Jnrrutt of the association , visited overv city where the mon were em ployed , tested tholr spirit , learned their wishes , and found the mon ready and oagorfor the struggle , The manufacturers know woU the awful cost of such a flfrhlnmltnndo every olTort to compromise , but without avail. Conference after conference was hold between 'tho manufacturers and the com- mlttoo , but the latter were too confident of succt'ss in the coming light to abate ono iota of thblr demand for the higher wages. This the manufacturers could not or would not agruo to , and the crisis citno : on May 'tl , when the old contracts oxplrod und the mon rofuaud to renew thorn. Without an oxcoptlon , llio iron and stool workers of every department left thnir work , and the great foundries und mills were closed , Tlio quiet around Plttsbtirg boo'imo remarkable. A thousand mill chimneys , which had belched smoke and lire night and day for six yours , became smokeless and cold. But Plttsburg saw little of the lighting side of tlio strlko. The mon had learned thil bitter lesson years before fore thnt riot and blood and bonllniira- tlon could hold sway but for a few hours at the ulnlbst , ahd so in that locality the frequuiU throats of riot were unfulfilled. Through tno long and tlroury months of Juno , July nnd August tlto mon watched the days , go by with constantly dimin ishing hopes of success. The promises of tholr 'loaders had proved delusive , and when too late the men learned that strong as was tholr association the iron men they were fighting wore immoaiur- ably stronger you Early in Juno n , careful estimate of- the number of the men idle placed the Ilguro at 13(1,01)0. ( , ) Not ono of these men did any work during the tlmo tlio strlko lusted , and tholr families , numbering probably 030,000 souls , had to suiTor until the fight could bo kept up no longer. On Juno 17 canto the great parade in Pltlsburg of the Htrlkors. Over 120,000 of them were in line and the crcittost enthusiasm prevailed. . For a few days it cheered the hearts of all , butoiithusl- asm subsiding , quiet was followed by despondency again. The intercut then centered at Cleveland , O. , where the Cleveland rolling mill , the largest iron concern in the country , employed over 5,000 mon. Just prior to the strike , there had boon great prosperity in the iron t > 'iulo , und the mon at Cleveland baa had their wages raised three times , twice with ah increase of 10 per cent und ouco of 7J per cent SMITHS WILL BUILD IT. A Nolmnka ( ! milu Propuio * to Honor the Itamlly Name. Various designs , some of thorn artis tic , but most of them otherwise , have boon roooivod by the directors of the Chicago World's fair for a triumphal arch over the grand ontraniio to Jack son parkc , Thoj\camo from every sec tion of the country. The triumphal arch has boon u fertile theme for on- thusiastH for more than a your. The most oxtravairunt designs imaginable have bcon sent in. Most of them were architectural nightmares , and did not rcccivo even a passing notice. Ono dis ordered intellect evolved a design to bo roared in granite , each of the big blocks of which should show the outlines of ono of the slutQS. At the top Undo Sam was standing , twirling a liberty cap in ono hand and holding an eagle in the other. Last week A remarkable offer was re ceived from a man in Nebraska in regard - gard to the triumphal nrch. Ho wrote from Auburn , and proposed that the Smith family of America should raise SloO.OOO with which to build the arch era a tall monument , no difference which. O. P. Smith , for ho is the man who made the olidr on behalf of'thoSmith household , boliovoa that the fair will bo a failure if it fails to commemorate in granite and bronze the deeds of Captain John Smith of historic memory. Mr. Smith has no doubt that the money would bo raised by the Smiths. Ho is so confident that ho asks whether tlio triumphal arch or monument would bo accepted if the Smiths como to Chicago with the 8150,000. O. P. Smith would make the arch n lasting monument to the Smith family , " nnd to it alone. Ho m'oposp * " that the original design shall bo prepaVcd by an artist by the name of bmiUi , thai , the ' trranito'blocks shall bo taken from the quarry Of some Smith by quarrymen named Smith. Uo would have these blocks hauled to the exposition by Smiths , hoisted in place by masons namud Smith , aud then , when the last stone was raised to its pluco , ho would have the triumph of the Smiths appro priately dedicated bv the Smith family , or as many as oould got inside of Jack son park. It would not ho a plain and uninter esting testimonial to the greatness and the vigor of the Smith family this arch tliat spanned the main ontnuieo TO the fair. O. P. Smith would make it a rare work of art. Ho would decorate its front with fine sculptures done by Smiths in which the sculptors would sing the glory of Captain John Smith's career. In bus reliefs his romantic tocds would bo thrust before the eyes of sll who passed the gates. Perhaps a ow mon named Smith would stand there do take tickets from these who cilmo to nee tlio ttiumphal Smith arch nnd the fair. fair.O. . P. Smith of Auburn , Nob. , has great conlidenco in the patriotism and generosity of his family. He believes that on'o eloquent appeal woulii bring the $150,000. O. P. Smith does not Inti mate howmuch ho intends to ask each member to contribute , but it would bo a small sum , perhaps loss than a dime. IIo hns'probitbly soon the last edition of the Chicago cjty directory , which shows nineteen solid 'pages , moro than 200 names to the pngo , of plain Smiths. Ho may'have aeon another page of Smldts , and the Hvo or more pages of 'Schmidts , and the page 'of Schmitts , and several jiuiidrod , Sohmil/ before ho made the rash offer to raise $150,000 for the Smith triumphalarch. . On the ordinary basis of computation , O. P. Smith could safely count on the assistance of nearly 20,000 Smiths in Chicago alone , not to mention other sections of the country aqually fertile in Smiths. "A very small contribution from each member of the household would ralso the money , " a.iid ono of the directors yesterday. "It would enable O. P. Smith to raise an arch that would bo the envy of the Browns.1 "Would Mr. Schmldttschmlttbo eligi ble to u contribution toward the archdo you think ? " "Oh , yosj ho could make it double con tribution. " Ono enormous obstacle looms before the Smith triumphal arch. It Is the fact that there will bo no grand entrance to Jackson park. O. P. Smith may possibly gdlstyice for a family monument , but ho cannbt build a triumphal uroh. The directors don't ' want ono , even if they can got a $150,000 ono froo. THOUGHT HE WAS LOADED. A Kontuckluira Kxperlouon lit u I'lin- toiiilmu. General Iloraco Porter Is too good a soldier not to enjoy a good tlmo. Ono of hU chief amusements used to bu the initiating of the uninitiated. In his largo circle of country cousins and country ac quaintances ho found abundant oppor tunity to gratify this tasto. They were forever lighting down upon him and with all the zest of tholr rustic natures wanted to bo shotrn the elephant , Ono day a lanky acquaintance from the hog mountains in Kentucky nppoaroil before him with cnrpot-bag in hand. As was his custom the gen eral proceeded to make it merry for his longhty friend all the way from the crown of his head to the solos of his shoos. IIo initiated him Into the jovs of champagne and the wlno had its iHual olTocl. The general suggested a theater visit ami the Konlucklnn readily assented. He had never soon the inside of it theater In his life and ho wanted to go to ono where they were tights. IIo had hoard of lights'ut any rate , and the wonders thereof. "Well , " said thn conoral , "lot's go down to Nlblo's and see Mixcolstor' ( It was running there at Iho limn ) : there are plenty of tights In that , but it's a pantomime , you know. " "I don't ' koor a durn what It Is If so there bo some gala with tights on 'om into it. " ' So they went to the theater und secured - cured scats about In the middle of the orchestra. The grand ppoctaclo had reached nearly to the end of the first act in alienee save for the applause of the audience and the moaning of the orches tra. The gentleman from the hogftick mountains in Kentucky was beginning to look moro and moro bowll- dored ns the show progressed. An expression of amusement , of doubt ami then of despair cumo over his gaunt f on lures ns the artlsU uortr.-vyod In tolling action the story of civilization. Then ho rose from his scat and started for the tiislo. The general oral pulled him back. l'Horo , where nro you going1' ho asked in u whisper. "I'm uoln'hoino. " "What for ? " "Bed's my placo. I'm drunker than I thought I was. That champagne liquor was too much for mo. Do you know I hulh't hoard u dtirnod word those folks hov said ? 1 reckon I'm pretty drunk. t > OVTll OM.tll.i. Work Hclng Hurried on tlio Stock Yurili linprovomunlH. All Is llfo and bustle around the Union stock yards nnd work upon tbo now Im provements Is being pushed. The old cattle pans south of the iCxuhaiiRO building have been torn down nnd in their pluec. shoas for boss and slioop will bo erected. Work was commenced yostordny upon the amohllhoatcr , which will fnco tho'now speed ring. This new improvement Is made In con nection with tbo horse market , to enable an exhibition of each animal ofTorod for salo. Tbo track will bo ono-oighlh of a mlle and kept in llrst class sbnpo. Engineer KIUK of tbo yards has notified the several "squatter" residents on tbo com pany's property near L street to vncnto. This uof.on is taken qulto often to prevent them from claiming "squatters' " rights. Almost n . 'Mlirdor , fr James Strnshnn came near bofnf ? ' 'a mur derer last night nnd Jumos Rausa was his intended victim. The latter is very for- lunnto in bolng among the living today , and his esc po from death is miraculous. The two mon mot at Bailor's saloon at Twenty-fourth ana Q streets last nifiht nna a > ugly dispute nroso between them over some trivial matter. Tboy wont out into the street to settle the difllculty in a pugilistic encounter. As soon as the street was readied Strnshna possessed himself of n brick which he hurled at Uauso's ' head , and which struck him with torrilio forcojust nbovo the center of tbo lorohoitd. The foruo of the blow foiled Utilise tohe ground , lie wus picked up and taken to Dr. Berwick's ofllco. Tlio doctor fuund the man's skull cracked und n small nortion of the bone rest ing unun the bruin. The wound on the head and skull was about two and ono-lialf inches in length. Dr. Dervviolc found It necessary by trophin to remove the small piece of bone pressing upon the brain. Before the opera tion wus porformud Knuso's bodv nnd lace on the right side were paralyzed. Ho stood Iho dinicult operation well , nnd this morning was removed to bis homo at Twenty-second nnd P streets. Slrashua is under arrest and will bo hold until the 11 mil result of Huuso's injuries Is known. 1'iiylui ; the Clry'H I > ol > t4. Tbero is every prospcc * . that a portion of tbo lloating Indebtedness of tbo city will bo paid within a very short space of tlmo This indebtedness has boon growing stnco Janu ary last , and the total amount Is estimated at $10,000. Tno general , firn and police and one or two other funds were exhausted during the llrst part of iho year ami the city's affairs have been conducted upon a credit basis. To wino out this overlap , which in years past has hung over Ihu clt.y Hue a pall , the council crcntod the occupation tax. The city will realize nearly f27.UJJ from this source of revenue a'ld will bo placed upon n sub'tan- liul llnnticial footing by reason thereof. City Treasurer Hector bus recelvou aoout 1,000 of the amount levied und next week will push the collection ot the occupation tax. .1. H. Koplctz has bcon roloctoci to mauo the collections - tions and will bocln his labors Monday. As rapidly as possible the council will allow tlio bills whloh have boon accumulat ing for many months. Tncio bills will bo paid as fast as money is collected on the oc cupation tax and will take precedence ac cording to their priority. Sumo Street Orudlni ; . Chairman Wood of the cummlttoo on via ducts , streets and alloys , has advertised for bids upon the grading to be done In district No. 15. Tbo bids will bo opanca Monday evening , August 1 , and tbo estimated cost of tlio work Is $10ii" ( > . The streets to bo uradod are as follows : The south one-unit of M struct , from Twenty-fourth street to the alloy between - tween Twenty-third and Twenty-fourth streets , nnd nil of M street from that point ea ttoTivouty-sucond street ; Twouty-tblrd street from L to N streets ; Twonty-jucond street from M to N streets. Cummx Till * K The republican caucus of South Omaha will bo held this evening at 1'lvonku's hnll at S o'clock to clionjo fourteen delegates to the county convention , to bo voted upon at the primaries. All republicans In the city are invited to attend. N tn unit 1'nttiuimlt. Mrs. Emll Sager has returned from Hastings. . ( . 0 Dr. J. P. Walter of Ifcrala , la. , was in the city yesterday. Uov. Father Moriarlty returned homo yes terday from Chicago. Mrs. T. J. Mulbnoy htii returned from on extended visit to Chicago. N. M. Adams of ( Jo/ad Is visiting with bU sister , Mrs. O. M. Hlcli. Henry Myers left yesterday tor Nuuvoo , III , IIo will ongatro lu bminetj at that place , Tbo laying of the corner stone ofl'lvonka's now bricK block nt Twenty-sixth und N streets will take plaoo this evening at 5 o'clock. W. H. Drodcrlck , chief clerk at the Union stock yard * , returned yuiturdoy from an out ing at Hot Springs , S. U. lie wus accom panied by Ills sister. John C > iroy rolurnod homo yoUurday from Liverpool , Kngland. Mr , Carjjy aujom- panlod a lunro consignment of export cmlo for Van Saul. & Curoy und reports u success ful trip. 1C. It. Uussoll , n driver In thu'omply of V. H. Huston , wus overcome by the heat yei- tcrduy , wbllo driving notwcon thlt city nnd Omaha. Ho was removed to the Lee hotel and U very III. Jacob Jaslcalett is boln ? boomed by u num ber of lu friends for tbo democratic- nomina tion for congress from this district , A local ovoulng paper lids co'iio out for him aud 1s advocating bis nomination , M , Kennedy jumped from a moving freight train yesterday afternoon 'and Is now sutler- Ing from a broken log , . Tbo accident oc curred undur the L street viaduct. lie was taken to the hospital for treatment. ICurtlKinukuH hliake .Uexlro. CITY or MEXICO , July ) , An earthquake nt Uuadahjara yesterday dsmaifou tba state house , cathedral , hospTiul and many private houses. Slight earthquake nhocks were felt at noon at Cnllpauilngo. In a light at Uuoreporo Mloboacboa bo. tweon troops and bundlU ono soldier was killed and tbreo bandits were wounded. IP YOU EVER SUFFERED FIIOU If you ore In position to toke advantage of the laws re lating to If you have taken up a piece of Public Land If you have made an invention on which you desire to secure a You should communicate with the Bee Bureau of Claims \ The object ot this bureau Is to glvo every person holding- legitimate claim ngulnst. the eovornmont the advantage of a residence in Washington , whether ho live in Texas or Alaska , It does moro than that. Nino-tenths of the population of Washington would bo helpless if asked how to go to worlc to Bccuro their rights through the depart ments. TJIK Bui ! Bureau of Claims gives the advantage , not only o per sonal residence , but of thorough famil iarity with nil the machinery of th government. It offers Absolute Security. You do not It now whether the avorngo Washington claim agent will cheat you or not , although on general principles you would naturally suppose that ho would. Bill you know that the San Francisco Examiner , the St. Paul Pie ncur press and the Omahii Bice cannot afford to chout you. They guarantee this Bureau , and their reputation Is staked upon tlio honesty and ability of its mnnngomont. The bureau employes attorneys who are Expert Specialists for each of Us departments. Its Indian depredation cases are carefully - fully worked uo , with ull the evidence required by law , and argued before the court of claims in such a manner as to bring out most favorably all the essen tial points. Its land cneos are handled in strict nc- cordancn with the rules of the General Lund Ofllco , so that no delays or com plications ensue In the orderly settlement - mont of the claims. Its patent oases are so managed ns to insure the utmost possible bonollt to the inventor , by giving him the broadodt protection his Idons will justify. Its pension cases are dlapojod of with the least posvlblo delay und expense to thn veterans. Don't refrain from consulting thn bureau because you are afraid Of the cosf. Its costn nothing to got information. Able as many ( juoBtloiiH IIH you please , and they will bo answered promptly cheerfully nnd accurately , . \vlj.liout \ charge. < THE Bee Bureau of Claims Room 220 , BeelBuild- , Omaha , Neb.