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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 30, 1894)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE ; MONDAY , JULY 30 , 1801.
PUT THE SAINTS IN FIRST
Orrmha Gets the Missouri Aggregation Back
Into tha Leatl Ocoa Moro ,
M'VEY'S ' ' SENSATIONAL PERFORMANCE
Jllndo p Onn-llandril ditch Hint Won the
amno and I'arnly/t il Hi" Crowd -m
tlio Tivln City OriiiiiiilH-SiMi-
ilny Hull Clinics.
Omaha , 17 : Rock Iwland. It.
I'eorla , 9 ; Dos Molnes , 7.
HI. Joe , 11 , Qulncy , I.
SI , Louis , 13-1 , Louisville , 1-9.
Chicago. IB ; Cincinnati , 9
Hloux City , 121 Detroit , 10 , 10 Innlnga.
Oniml UnplilH. U ; Milwaukee , 9
Kansas City. 10 : Indianapolis , 4.
Minneapolis , 9 ; Toledo , 0 , forfeit.
ROCK ISLAND , UU July 29. ( Special
Telegram to The Ileo ) Ornnlm went In to
day's game with evident determination to
vindicate Itself for the losses of Iho past two
days , and went at Sonlcr In a savage man
ner that netted seven runs at the very
outset. Prom that on It was a battle with
the stick , although the locals gave a ragged
exhibition In the field. The feature was
the phenomenal ono-handtd catch of a line
hit by McVoy from the bat of Joe Katz
In the first half of the ninth Inning , and
which settled the aspirations of the twins.
The stop had n paralyzing effect on the
fang , and was acknowledged to bo the most
brilliant play made on the grounds hero.
A U. II. IB , I'O A. i :
Sweeney , cf G ,1 ; i 3 0 2
Cniitllllon , 2b 4 2 0 1 2 0
Kels , rf
Katz , If
Krelg , Ib G 1 3 8 1 1
HIM , 3b C 2 2 2 1 0
Bage , c G 3 1 G 3 0
Lynch , ss
Sonlcr , [ G 1 1 0 7 0
Totals Ti 14 15 24 10 * 5
A U. II. IB. I'O. A. E
Ulrlck , cf 6 1 G
Laugsford , st ) C 3 3 0
Beciy , If 4 3 1 3
McVey , II ) C 2 t 12
Hutohlnson , 2b C 3 3 0
Hourkc. 3b C 2 2 0
I'cdros , rf 5 2 1 1
1'Var , c G 1 3 n
Ivookabaugh , p G 0 1 0
Total 19 17 19 27 11 7
Ilock Island 1-14
Omaha 71010110 * -17
Uarned runs. Rock Island , 7 ; Omaha , 9
Two-base lilts Sweeney ( J ) , Xcls , Sage ,
Katz , Hill , Hutchlnson , I'cdros , Langsfonl.
Three-base lilts : /els , Fear. Home run.
Hutchlnson. Struck out. liv Sonler , 4 ; by
Lookabaugh , C liases on balls Oft Sonler ,
4 ; off Lookabaugh , G Umpire : Haskell.
Time : Two hours and ten minutes.
M. , Ioc > Had In Unto It ,
QUINCY , III , July -Special ( Telegram
to The Uee. St. Joseph won today's game
by hard and effective hitting. Most of Its
lilts were bunched In the second , fourth
and sixth Innlnjs On the other hand ,
Qulncy could not solve Johnson's curves.
Qulncy 0 10000030 4
St. Joseph ' -13
Earned runs : Qulncy , 1 : St. Joseph , I.
Batteries ; Donnelly nnd lioland ; Johnson
and Stein. B.i'ic hits : Qiilnpy , 8 ; St. Jo
seph , 13 Two-base hits : Donnelly , Sum
mers , I'resloti. Three-base hit : Johnson.
Errors : Qulncy , 4 ; St. Joseph , 3.
Pinrln Won tlio Third
PEORIA. Ill . July -Special ( Telegram
to * The Dee The lilts of the home team
vere well placed togtthu , and so won a
very close g ime of ball Four hits In suc-
coslon In the eighth , when the score was
tied did the business Tlio I'lohlbltlonlsts
woikcd hard , but could not hit lieam when
lilts were wanted. Scoie.
I'eorla 0 03301020 9
DCS Mollies ? _ 7
Hits : I'eorla , Li : DPS Molncs , 10 Errors :
Peorla , 7 : DCS Molnes , 3. llalteries : lieain
and Tcrrlen ; Gragg and Holmes
btaiidlng of tlio Tennis.
Plaved. Won. Lost. I'r.Cl.
St. Joseph 74 11 .13 55 4
Rock Island 7.1 40 3. ! 51 8
Omaha 7"i 40 J5 W 3
Lincoln 72 38 31 5i 8
I'eorla 71 J9 33 5J.7
Jacksonville73 3S 35 52.1
Des Molnes 74 3r 31) ) 47.3
I Qulncy 73 2J DO 31.G
WUST1.11N : GAJ1HS.
Count Camp in llmlciirn Himself to Sioux
ir City l > y Mulling an I'tiHy I ly.
SIOUX CITY , July 29 Fielder Campau
gave the game nvvnv in Ihe ninth Inning
by mulling cm easy fly when two men
were out and allowing Sioux City to tie
the score. In the tenlh the home team
batted out four , and the visitors could not
overtake them. Sioux Clly has released
Shortstop Newell. Score :
Sioux City . 4 12
Hits : SIouv City , 17 : Detroll , 1) Enors :
Sioux Clly , 3 ; Detroit , 1 Earned runs :
Sioux City , 9 ; Detroit , G. Tluce-lmso bits :
Raymond , Hogrlever. Home runs :
Hogrlever , Camp. Base on balls. Hy Cun
ningham , 0 : by 1'eais , G Wild pilches :
By Cunningham , 2 falruck out : Uy Cun
ningham , 2 ; by Penis , C Umplie. 1'ooples.
Time : Two houis and twonly-live min
utes. Batlerles : Cunningham and Bole ;
Pears nnd Janl/en.
Ocntlii Sllluunl.i < mi * Snilln Mnililiin
MILWAUKEE , July 29. Umpire Sheri
dan gave a decision agalnsl Milwaukee to
day which cost three tuns and gave Ihe
game lo Qinnd Rapids He was mobbed
afler the game , but Is not serlous > ) y Injuied.
Milwaukee G 9
Giand Rapids 3-12
Hase lilts. Milwaukee , lr > ; Grand Rnplds ,
13. Errors : Milwaukee , J , Grand RakS ,
4. Earned urns Milwaukee 4 , G H I
llaplds , t Tluee-hise hits Wright Whee-
lock. First on balls. 1 ! ) Hiker , 1 Struck
The Book of the Builders
OF THE. .
//THE MEN'S Chief of Construction ,
B WHO . AND .
Director of Decoration.
BRING 6 coupons with 25 rents , or , sent
by mall , 5 cents extra , In coin ( stamps
not accepted ) . Address ,
Memorial Department ,
SERIES NO. 23.
THE AMERICAS ENCYCLOPAEDIC
4 200 Pages. 260,000 Word *
A aitito of Jiitoitttilijo mid u Jldtt of
Tlicro nro nioro tlilnt-s Instructive , useful
and I'nUTMlnlUk- Hi it Kru it book , rim
AiwrUMiiUwjoloiwJIo "le-tloaarv , " ilnulii
any Blmtlnr nubile itlou ou-r Usiuxl
'Ihls emit work , now ( or the Ural tlmo
pl.iml ulililu iho retch of uxaryonu. Inn
uulinii ) publication , ( or U In nt lint H imu tlmo
a piTdct cik'lloiuiry a nil a complete uncyclo-
Ou'ly that muni * r ot the took correxuotul-
Ing with the Hork-H number or HID cuupjt
im Honiitl w til bo ( iulli orit <
ONK sundty aiiJ Thrco Wook-Jay COUIKJUV
with 13 cents In coin , will buy oim mr (
of Tin ) Ami'ric.m Knc-yeloruxll i Diction
ary. bond imloru to Thu llJJ Olttou.
Uau ontciu ttliotiM tw addrcaaoJ to
out : r y IJnltcr , 4 ; by Klllpon , 4 Tlmo
Ono hour nnd forty minutes Umpire.
Bherldan llnlterles : linker nnd Fleliln
Klllcen nnd Kplei.
lhninli'4 on tlio Jump.
KAN'BAH CITV , July 29 The lllucs won
their third game trnm the Hoe lor * today ,
hut It was no cany work , Thf visitor"
could not hit KllnR with nny effect until
too Into In the same to do them nny Rood.
Third IJanemnn Gray played ft iihenomennl
Katne , Inking evcrythlDK Hint cnme his
way , Score :
'Kan ' < m * City 02011300 0 10
IndlnnaiiollH 000010003 1
Ha < c lilts : KaiiHaM City , 12 ; Inillnnrtpolli ,
11. nrront : ICnnnni City , 0 } IndlnnnpollR ,
2 Knrncd runs : Knnsat City. 7 ; Indlnn *
n | > oK ! 1 Threp-linie httH Kllnir Homo
inn- ) Heard (2) ( ) , Kluiman Double plnyn :
Heard to Manning to Kinsman ; StalllnRfl
lo Nllei lo Mtinnlnc : iJenrd lo MnnnliiH
UnicH on Inlli- Oft Klliif , ' . 7 ; oft I'hllllns , I
Klriiik out1 Hy Kllnp , I ; by I'lilllliis 2
Tlmu : One hour nnd lifly-ilvc minutes
Umpire : KcrlriM IlitlPilei KlliiK nnd
Uonaliuc ; 1'hllllp1) and Murphy.
I.nnt : and llnr. < still at It.
MINNHAPOMS , July 29-Today's pame
lrolti > up In n row and the umpire BIIVC It
to the .Miller * , 9 lo 0 Minneapolis made-
four urns In the Ilrst hair of the Klxth ,
llelnir Ihe score , Munniur 1anKvlllidre
bis team , staling he had to i-iilob a train
to make Sioux City. He la liable to a line
of ISM for taking his team off the Held
Tln contest was a pliiKKlnK match , and
Ixith IMrvIn and Hlue were knocked out
of the box. Score :
Minneapolis - . 39201 J-19
Toledo G C 3 3 2 1
lilts Minneapolis. 2H ; Toledo , 15. Errors-
Minneapolis , 3 , Toledo , 1. Kirned runs
Minneapolis , 3 , Toledo , fi Home runs
Iliilen. Wenleii , Hurrel. VHnpr , I'.trvln
Nlland , McOliirke-n , McP.irland , QHks 2
Double plu > . Nllund to Carney Time-
two hours and thirty minutes Umpire
McDonald Itatlerlcs I'arvln , ItaKer and
Hurrel ; Hughes , lllue nnd McParlnnd ,
htiindliiK < 'f Ihn II-HIIIO
I'liivcd. Won. Losl. I'r Cl
Sioux Clly "I 19 2o OiJ 2
Toledo 75 II 32 fi7 1
Minneapolis 77 42 35 til Ii
Kansas Clly 7ii II 33 B ! U
IndlanupollH 79 33 11 48 1
Oraml llaplds SI . ! 9 42 48 1
Detroit 70 30 4G 395
Milwaukee C8 20 48 2J.I
NA1IO > AI , I.HACUi : C5AMKS.
St. I.ouln nnd T.ouUvlllo Tuko Onn Aplccu
of Ino Cooil OiunoH.
ST. LOUIS , July 29 The home team
was victorious In Iho Ilrsl wont , making a.
lolal of thirteen runs off Menefee's de
livery. Numeious errors losl Ihe bocoml
K.ime for the Browns. George Munson , the
popular secretary of the St. LKJUS ! Drowns ,
who rellres from his position on Augusl
25 lo become Ihe advance nielli of lhcv new
ilr.ima , "The Derby Winner , " was pre-
seiiled with a J-'OO w.itch by the members
of that team. Attendance , 7,000. Scoiullist
St. Louis . OOC01042 * -13
Louisville . 1
lilts St. Louis , 13 ; Louisxllie. C. Crrors.
St. Louis , 1 ; Louisville- . Ij.tined runs
St. Louis , 11 , Louisville , 2 Two-base hits-
Mene-fec , 15ieltensteln and Connoi Double
plays Connor lo IJIy lo ItrellenBteln First
on balls Off lirellenslcln , 1 , off Menefce.
2 Sliuck out : liy JJrdtenstcIn , C ; by
Menefeeh Time Two hours and
ton inlnutcM Umpire' Hush Nlcol Uat-
le-ile-s Milh-r , llreilenslein and Twineham ;
Meiiefc-e and \Vcu\cr.
St. Louis . 0 00. 020000 2
Louisville . 1 9
IIIls. St. Louis , 10 ; Louisville , 9 Errors
St. Louie , 7. Rimed runs : St. Louis , 2
Louisville , J. 'Ihice-babc hits. Shugart ,
KIchaidMjn. Home inn : Clark. Double
plajs Hlclmrd'-on to Pfoffei to Lute-iiberR ,
JIawIcy to gulnn to Connoi. ritit on balls
Off Hawley , 5 Stiuclc out : Hy Knell , C
Time : Two hours and five minutes Um
pire : Nlcol Hitlerlcs : Haw ley , Miller and
Twineham ; Knell and Gilm.
Ail-on < , rH AimlluT Suiui ij Oaniii
CINCINNATI , July 29 ChlcaRO balled
just nt the limes when Ihe Herts made
criers and scored an ensy victory from
the slarl The Reds could not bat Grllllth
consecutively. Atlendance , 4 , COO Scoie : .
Cincinnati . 1 001400JO 9
Chicago . 0-lb
IIIls : Cincinnati , 15 ; Chicago , 17. Rrrois.
Cincinnati , G ; Chicago , 1 Earned runs-
Cincinnati , 8 ; Chicago , 1 Three-base lilts
W. I'airott , Anson Home runs. Hollldav ,
Murphy , Decker , Wilmot. Double plays.
Latham to McPhee to Vaughn. Time. Two
hours Umpire : Gaffney. B.Ulerles. l > .u-
rott and Murphy ; GrlJIlth and Schrlver.
u . btantllng < it the 'Ininis.
Played. Won. Lost. Pr Ct
Boston . SO 53 27 GG 3
Hnlllmore . 74 1C 28 C2.2
New York . 78 47 31 GOT
Cleveland . 77 44 3) ) 57.1
llrooklyn . 77 42 35 51 5
Philadelphia . 75 40 35 53 'i
PlttsblllK . SO 42 38 525
Cincinnati . 78 39 3J 50.0
St. Louis . 82 J5 47 42.7
Chicago . 79 32 47 405
Louisville . 79 27 C2 31.2
Wabhlngton . 79 23 5G 29 1
OI1AM1H TIIKIll NAMi : AND \VIX.
Sninsoiis 1-liiy Hall Undpr Ono Tlllo ns Well
IIH Anotlii r.
The Simson Hase Hall club will be known
hereafter as the Bemls Omahi. Bag Com-
panjs. The Remls Batjs defeated the Dona
hues in a one-sided game of base ball Sun
day inoi nlng. Score :
Ilemls Hatjs - 4-21
Donahues .0 00050003 8
Huso hitsIlemls Bags , 18 ; Donahues , 5
Rirors : Bemls Hags , 2 ; Donahues , G Bat-
te > rle-s. Ilemis Bags , Creley and Shanahan ;
Donahues , Svvanson nnd Coss.
TinHeinls Bags challenge the Paxton
Gallaghers to a game of ball Satutday
afternoon. Answer challenge to A. Peter
son , Bemls Omaha. Bag company.
The Tenth Slrect Stars defeated Ihe Im
pel lals In a lather InU'tesllng game Sunday
morning by lerrlllc balling. Scoie :
Jmpeilals 2 G 0 0 4 1 1 11
Slars 0 0 1 0 0 12 0-10
Butteries' Hart , Swanson nnd Quintan ;
Cole and Stein
The Tenth Street Stars were defeated
Sunday afternoon In a one-sided game by
the Howeiy Hills. Score.
Bowery Hills 125015 1-21
Tenlh Stieet Stars . . . .3 1 0 0 0 0 2-G
Bitloiles : Haze and Pellcon ; Lumbird ,
Full Cully and Kent.
nXKTRK , Neb , July 29. ( Special to The
Bee ) The ieleiBall : club plaved a gime
at Ohlowa yesterday and got scooped badlv ,
Iho scoio standing 7 to U In favor of
Ohlowa Some of the boys claim Ihe renson
they lost the gamu was owing to the list
less plav. Ing of some of thu members of the
club DUBUQUn , la. July 29-Special ( Tele-
Kiam to The He-e ) The Council Bluffs
Maioons boil the Dubuques Saluiday. 9 lo
6 , and Sunday , 17 to G. Two thousand wit
nessed todav'a game.
IAMIKN : : c-iiucs WANT IT AM. .
Proposal to Dpprlte W - torn I.i'ngno Ultlei
of ( litmus Heliitilnlpil.
NHW YORK. July 30-The Press this
morning says : The recent falling off In at
tendance In base ball In the west has
moused discontent among eastern clubs
who have virtually suppotted their westein i
brothten Die whole season. On the next I
western trip of the enstem teams , scheduled - 1
duled to begin Septembei 8 , It Is believed
Ihev will not take In enough money to pay I
tlu-lr car faro , let alone hotel bills , salatles ]
and other necessary expenses. Interest In
the game and the championship iace IB In
tense In the casl , and no doubt will be re-
taintd to the close. This fad Is appreciated
bv easK'in mngnales , and il Is in mured u
plan has been proposed lo Irnnsfer nil the I
gamps scheduled In the west by eastern ,
leums to eastern cities.
I.ltrlj Sport lit l.ji'tur.
nXKTnit , Neb. July 29.-Speclal ( to The
Hee.-Satuiday ) was about the liveliest day
13\i-ter ban seen for nearly a jear. The
cause was the four running races on the
Rxeler Irack. No admission was charged
nt the cate , and between 1,000 and l.fW
people went down to sec the inccs. I T.
Powells bay of this place was matched
against Campbell's Storm of rrlendvllle.
r O. 1'rlu'H little hoifccof this place was
nmlche il against Gibbon's Groy of Bur-
less. Joe Owen's horse was matched
against 11 couple of hordes from Kmewhc ie
near Wilbur. The purses worn small , rang
ing from J25 to J50. but the Hide belling
was considerable , and lots of money changed
hands. Rxeter homes won ovc-iy race and
lols of money.
Next Wednesday , Thursday nnd Friday
occuis Ihe base ball louriiamenl. Sownril.
Oblowa. Button and Kxoter clubs will par-
tlciuale. Nlim games will be played , three
each day. There nro Ihree purscti , JG5 , JJ5
_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
full Sli-Dtlnc Ht l.mnnrn.
The Lemurs ( la. ) Driving club will dis
tribute $11,000 | n stakes and purses at Us
fall meellng , September 10. 11 , 12 , 13 nnd It.
L'ntrles to stakes closed June 1. The
btiikes are 11,000 each , but Btuko No. 17.
which Is for 2:23 : class trotters , did not nil.
nnd entries will be received up to August
18. when entries to purao ruce-s close. Iti-c-
ords made after that date will bo no Imr
The purses nrc uniform , being for WOO each ,
nnd there nri five events for the pacers.
Hie free-for-all , 2 Ifi , 2,20. 2 27 nnd 2 3.1
classes. Kor iho trolton tbcro nre events
for the free-for-all. 2.17 , 2 20 , 2 2S nnd 2 35
classes , nnd one for fonls of 1S9I , 2 30 class ,
The Lenmr.M Driving club 1ms made for It
self an excellent repiitnllon In raring circles
by Us llbornllly , prompt pnympnt of purses
and Its fair and courteous treatment of
VllllMnTi nil ! Triiln rnlf.i.
It Is reported llmt C. W Williams will
train Cypress , 2 22'4 , dam of fnlfn. 2,20 ,
this year. It Is bcvond nil cnieutlon a fact
that this marc had speed cnotigbhcn In
forni , lo Irot a mile In 2:15 : to a high-wheel
sulky. When she- made her locord she
walked under Ihe- wire to pn'vont nagging
the Held , but soon afterward Injured her
ankle , nnd was relegated lo Iho harem
If she Is Bound Hhe can lake n record lo
bike ns good as 2-12 , at least , and light It
out on that line all summer.
( Irriit Mhomii lit I'lttilnirg.
PITTSBURO , July 29-I'ltlsbiirg has Is
sued a challenge to the other cities of Ihe
United Slnles for a road bicycle nice. Shi
offem lof pit a team of five of her bes
toad rldprs against a similar team from nny
part of the country In a race from Buffalo
to I'lttRbiirg on the 2llh nnd 2r > lh of August
The distance Is about 215 miles Beside- ,
teams. Individual riders ate 'nvlled lo
contest. The iace will be engineered by
tlio Pltl'iburg press , and Ihe prizes will
aggiegale t2l.00u In value.
/hit Kpppi ( in U lining.
PARIS , July 29-In Bordeaux today A
A , Zimmerman , the American , beat Loslc ,
Ihe best rider In sotilhern Trance , and sev
eral wheelmen of local fame The iace for
Ihe Toulolso pilzp nt the Velodrome Buffalo
today wns won by Lumsden. with Slnr-
buck , Ihe American , second and Murlngpr
Ihlrd The landpin race of 5,000 metc'ts wns
vson by Vcrhegen nnd Louvct Passler and
Crooks , Americans , were second
< oust \\lipi-lmi-n Start Tarty.
SAN TRANCISCO , July 29 Walter Pos
ter , Otlo Xelgler , Jr , and Charle-s S Wells
of Ihe Rambler learn , accompanied bj
Richard Alywaril , their trainer , Ipft this
morn ng for Denver , where they will meel
the bicyclists of the country nt the nallona'
meet of the League of American Wheelmen
next month These men nre among the
speediest on Ihe coast.
About u Tlo.
LINCOLN , Neb , July 29. To the SportIng -
Ing Editor of The Bee : Lincoln nnd Jack
sonville standing Is 522 each , or tied for
fifth place. Are they not also tlpd for
slxlh place ? B O K
( No If Ihe race slopped there Lincoln
and Jacksonville would divide whatever
honor there Is attached to fifth place ,
wbllp Des Molnes would get sixth money
and Qulncy beventh , If any. )
( Vntrnl lt > Ji-rrnt at Oriiml Inland.
CENTRAL CITY. Neb , July -Special (
Telegram to The Bee.-The ) Central City
team plaved Grand Island learn today at
Grand Island. Scoie. Grand Island , 7 ;
Si11,111TC 'ty' ' ,3' " " "erles : For Grand
Jsl-nS.Illt.hllrilon } , lln(1 I'ln.ihan ; for Cen
tra Cily. Hlgglns and Slunk. The game
will/be relumed al Central City Thursday.
Long Itoh Is Anxious.
BUFFALO , July 29. Hob Fltzslmmons
says that he wauls to meet Corbett as
fi ° ° ? , ' ! reacl'c < f 'I' ' ! ' ' county ! , but he
( loiibts If ever he can get a match on with
HIS BUWAWAY WIFE.
Chic igo Mui I.onls for Her Inulu In
Until a month ago Chailos Heljndrlxk was
the possessor of a fine Trench cafe In Chi
cago. Just at prpsent he Is In Omaha searchIng -
Ing for his runaway wife and her paramour.
According to his story he was married to a
handsome country\yomnn , and , for a brief
lerlod , his cup of domestic happiness was full
: o overflowing. But a cloud soon arose In
the shape of William Smith , a fascinating
young mm , . who > travels under several
aliases. Smith and Mis Ileljndrlxk soon
: loped. Although detecllves were put on her
trail , none of them discovered her where
Finally her husband determined to begin
the search himself He teen learned that
Smith had enticed the woman Into a house
of 111 repute and that for a lima she had
i)0t.n one of the attractions of the place.
The husband got too close to their location
nnd the guilty couple fled westward.stopping
n Omaha , where the husbind says ho heard
: hat the woman became a denizen of tha
'district. " Ho was determined to seek her
out and yesterday arrived in this city. Last
light he enlisted the services of two detec-
: Ives and made a thorough search of the
bouses in the Third ward , but failed to dis
cover any trace of the en Ing wife. He has
a ticket to Denver and will go on lo lhat
place as soon as he Is satisfied that she Is
not In this city. The husband Is alleged lo
lave given up his busln ° ss to enllrely do-
vole his time in endeavoring to recover his
QUfiKA LIT. ' * JSM'Ol'S.
Julk Voiy aij gloriously Alumt Their Trip
CHICAGO. July 29. II. A. Wldeman ,
Samuel Parker , J. A. Crimlns and Major
Sewnrd passed through Chicago this evening
enrouto lo Washington from Honolulu. Mr.
Wldeman , spesklng In behalf of the party ,
said Ihey bore credenllals from Ihe ex-queen
to the Washington government. He de-
dined to make the objecl of Iho commission
known , but staled. "The cat would bo
out of the bag" soon afler Ihelr arilval at
"In a general way , " he sa'd. "our mis
sion Is for Ihe good of Ihe Islands , no mat
ter what Is the government , monarch ) , pro
visional or republican. " In addition to the
credentials from the c\-queen the party
were armed with passports from the new re
public and hope to accomplish their object.
Mr. Wldeman added he had no doubt the
present government of Hawaii weio aware
of the object of Iho commission and that
they sympathized wllh It. Regarding re-
poils from Honolulu lhat Iho parly bore a
petition signed by royalists requesting an
nexation lo the United States , Mr. Wldeman
said "no" most emphatically. "While we
all regard annexalion as our ultimate des
tiny , such a thing Is Impossible under the
present form of government. "
Asked as to the prospects of a restoration
of the ex-queen , Mr Wldeman winked
slgnillcantly , but refused to nuiKe. further
response. The party continued their trip
tonight , going direct to Washington.
Fine sandy bottom at Courtland.
Death from llpllopsj.
Samuel F. llaun , a porter employed at
Fourteenth and Howard streets , hail an
epileptic fit on Ihe streets yesterday after
noon and was conveyed lo Ihe city jail for
medical Ircalemenl. Dr. Savllle was sum
moned , but before his arrival Hilun was at
tacked with a succession of these fits anil
his condition became precarious. Dr. Sa-
vlllo ordered his removal lo the Presby
terian hospital , but the man continued to
have fits or convulsions , and during a seveio
attack died curly In the evening. The body
was removed to the morgue- and an Inquest
will probably be held over ( ho remains today.
The attending physician gave It as his opin
ion that the direct cause of death was
epilepsy , but Bald that the condition of the
man denoted that he had been using mor
phine for seine purpose. He did not think
that enough morphine had been taken by
Haun lo produce death , and cannot account
for the continued severity of the epileptic
attack. So far as could bo learned , Haun ,
who was a man about 30 years old , had no "
relatives residing In Omaha. Hut little
could bo learned aboul him except lint he
roomed In Iho Cunningham block on South
Fishing and bathing , Courtland beach.
'llirrn C'ottugi-s Huriipil.
Shortly before 12 o'clock last night fire
broke out In a collage owned and occupied
by James Ilcyblns at Twenly-sccond and 0
streets , South Omaha. The house , with con
tents , was destroyed and the IIro then
spread to tlio cottages occupied by
Joseph Haucycnaces and Mrs. SwaiiHon , and
both burned , with contents. Tlia total loss
Is about $3,000 , Ileyblns and Haucyenices
holding Insurance of $ COO and ft,100 re
The collages were almost half a mlla from
a waler hydrant and the firemen , not having
hose enough to reach , could do nothing.
How the fire slarted ls not known.
Coolest rlJo hereabout to Courlland beach
ENGINEERS ; TALK STRIKE
Prorosot ) Now Wgo Eclicdulo on tha Snti'n
FoUU Moving Causo.
o g ) , _
FIREMEN AND "CONDUCFORS INVOLVED
Ilnllnmd Ofllclulimi-ny Tliprp W HI llo Any
htrllco nnUilio inliiper ) * U III ( Iho
J < o uMLiuct Din ) il or
j iJ _
KANSAS CITV , July 2Q. Tlicro was a
mooting of tlio lodge of tlio Brollierhood of
Locomotive engineers at Argentine last evenIng -
Ing , at which was discussed Ilia proposition
of tlio company to reduce the wage schcJulo
\Vhllo the members of the order refuse to
talk for publication as to the * proceedings ,
It was sUUcd by one of the men unofficially
todny that the ledge decided not to sign the
new schedule presented by the Santa 1'e com
pany. This was foreshadowed lit tlio Journal
yesterday morning , at which tlmu It was
announced that If the company Insisted on
the matter there was pretty curtain to bo a
walltout on the system , In which tlio engi
neers , firemen and conductors were to be
concerned. The publication has caused some
discussion In railroad circles , and while the
managers deny there was anything In any
way objectionable In the proposed contracts
and declared the men were not to walk out
at this time , It was very evident they were
conceined over the declarations of the
bro herbood men. The meeting of engineers
last evening , and the decisive action taken
confirm the rumor that trouble Is brewing
The strikers at Argentina are In high glee
and the action of the engineers meets their
hearty approval ,
MAV AM. QUIT 1'UM.MAW.
Klinl Company J < i Collating to Employ All
of I'nlliimn'H Employees.
CHICAGO , July 29. The Uccord will to
morrow morning publish the following : "Ii
negotiations now pending are carried to a
successful termination , the striking car
builders at Pullman will quit the 'mode
town' In a body and become the emplojes ol
a powerful now corporation organized for the
manufacture of palace and freight cars and
day coaches For more than a week "ecret
communications have been passing betwcer
tlio agent of the corporation In Chicago and
the strikers' central committee. The offers
to the men are In writing , signed by a man
of wealth and prominence In the business
circles of the city. The namea of a number
of capitalists who are connected with the
enterprise are also mentioned to give the
communications greater weight.
"Thus far the deliberations of the central
committee and their replies to the advances
made by the corporation have been kept
wholly secret , b'lt ' It la known every member
Is heaitlly In favor of the change If reason
able terms Ciui be agreed upon. As soon
as the negotiations > have reached a more
definite basis , the raat'er ' will bo laid before
the body of strikers for their sanction and
approval The cnrpbratlon which Is making
these offers means" business , " said a man
who had a part In the negotiations , "and If
a definite arrangement can be made , all of
the skilled mechanics at Pullman will be
hired In a body. They are thoroughly famil
iar with the > somewhat dlfllcult task of
making cars and tliey could go right at It
without a moment's delay , thus saving a new
concern the thousands of dollais which It
would cost to get new men started. The
names of those back of ino offer to the
strikers will be matio public within a week
or two , but at present the members of the
central committee at I'ullman arc silent. It
Is thought the corporation conducting the
negotiations Is3 identical with the one which
filed articles with * the Illinois secretary of
state early last'eelr. ' It has a capital issue
of $5,000,000 and 'its-works ' will be located at
St. Louis Much of the money back of the
enterprise has been subscribed by eastern
and English capitalists. "
\VYOUINCJ A. K U. IllSlli\K1iNi : : .
Concluded to TiiUo Doclnlvn Stops to De
clare tlui .Strlko Off.
LARAMIE , \Vyo , July 29 ( Special to The
Bee ) The members of the American nail-
way union In Laramlo have concluded to
take decisive action In the matter of declar
ing the strike at an end , so far as Laramlo
Is concerned. A telegram was received from
President Debs requesting that a delegate
bo sent to Chicago on August 2 to consult
with the leaders of the strike In reference
to the matter. Thomas Shortliff was chosen
as the delegate. lie Is Instructed to lay the
position of the American Railway union on
the Wyoming division of the Union Pacific
before Mr. Debs and explain to him that a
continuance of the strike Is no longer ad
visable , and , therefore. It Is only right
that the men he released from further
oblitatlons to the union and the strike de
clared off. The business men of the city
are being asked for a small subscription to
defray the expense of the delegate.
llclin Til Iks at Terre Iliiuto.
TERRD HAUTfi. Ind , July 29 Packed
like sardines were the pebple who listened
to president Debs of the A. II. U In the
opera house tonight. Debs said that he
had always been In fnvor of arbltialton
and was opposed to striken until the gaunt
let was thrown down and an effort made
to crush organised labot , and theie wns a
time when not to strike meant dcgiadalion
and dishonor , and this was that time. He
made quite a lengthy address anilas
Mi. Debs said. "I want to s.iy that I did
everything In my power to pi event the
Pullman htiikOj" Mr. Debs declared he had
no voice In oiderlng the Pullman stilke
and said lie was unalterably opposed to
Ho quoted from a Chicago papei of May ,
1893 , which showed , he said , that the gen
eral managers of the roads had lit that
time so organized themselves that s > in-
pathy stilkes on every railroad In Chicago
would be foiced Mr Debs entered largely
Into the political feutuies of the strike , and
declined himself a populist. Throughout
Mr Debs' speech was temperate In tone
nnd clear In diction Ills remarks were so
stirring as to frequently cause outburst *
of applause from the audience.
The labor leader did not admit defeat ,
but on the controly declared that the wnr
against Pullman would bo carried to the
bitter end. He said fuithei that so far
as he was concerned this would be the
last stilke In which he should engage , and
that hereafter howould light out the battle
along political lines , appealing tn the ballot
for restitution of ( the laboreia' rights.
Strikers Arii'Hlcil for Itrliolllou.
SAN TRANCISqOrt July 29. Two striking
railroad employs ho were employed In
the shops at Sacramento , and who were ar
rested about thrqo weeks ago for retarding
the malls , hnva , bepu rearnisted and brought
to this city chajgqd with lehedlor and con
spiracy against , , thq. Unite * ! States govern
ment. Tlio copiplijlnt against each of the
men was preparqty by Assistant United
States Attorney , Knight Doth prisoners
are machinists ( andmembers ( of the Ameri
can Hallway unlo'iM '
Tioopn'jil ' I.i'ntn ' Hammond.
HAMMOND , ] pt , July 29. The state mill-
tla stationed herciJiavo been ordered with
drawn and wllllleavc tomorrow. That trouble
"is expected here * n'h ' n they go Is evidenced
by a telegram sl-nt'lo Governor Matthews by
Mayor nellly ami ' Keriff Frederick tonight ,
requesting his 'e\eelency ' ) to keep soldiers
hero until after the Chicago A. U. U conven
tion. Adjutant General Hobbln says ten
companies will be Kept In readiness through
out the stato. _
llniolil ) ! ) l.tilioriirs Dvnounio Clt-ii-hind.
BROOKLYN. N V , July 29. The. Oential
Labor union of llrooklyn tonight passed
lesolutlons denouncing President Cleveland
for calling out the fedeinl troops during the
recent strike. The resolutions declare the
troops were called out to assist thu Pull
man company , "a corporation Inimical to
the Interests of thn people at large. " Presi
dent Cleveland , the resolutions state , baa
ullowed himself to be used aa a willing
tool to crush organized labor. The union
claims It speaks for 4.000 wag earners.
I.ulior Orcniilciilloim Oppose Tninmuny ,
NHW YORK , July 29. Delegates to the
Central Labor tin I on meeting , held at
Clarendon hall today , ca'nu to an unanimous
conclusion In fuvor of u solid labor move
ment to down the Tammany tlikct nt Iho
p > lls In November For a long tlmo the
labor organizations have bun divided
among themselves Tod.xv HIP question
was forced to an Issue In pure desperation
the delegates decided to drop Internal dis
sensions nnd make overtime to the other
bodies looking to a united plan of camP -
P ilgn In the common Interest.
its iui.t : > ( M/is : onus.
Also Tulips Occasion to Dofoiitl tlio IV-il.
nrntlon'fi Iti-fnvil to Strike.
NHW YORK , July ' . ' 9 Stmuel Gompers
will publish In the August number of the
American I'edcrntlonlal an article on Iho
recent great strike He siys In part
"The strike of the A. R. U. to Influence
Pullman to submit to arbitration In thu con
troversy between him and his employes will
long llvo In the memory of nun as ono of
the greatest labor struggles In the history
of the country Like many of Its predeces
sors. It has failed of Its Immediate object ,
but it has ncccVipllshcd more M'jil In directing
attention to the underlying wrongs of modern
society than all the lectures and publications
could secure In a decade. Out of nil the
tumult It has revelled to the world the char
acter of ono of Its noblest sons , Kilgeno V
Debs Ills earnestness , honesty and sincer
ity no man on this continent doubts
"It must bo berne In mind that the propo
sition he desired to submit to the Managers
association contained no other condition than
the reinstatement of strikers In other
words , the question which the men had
como out for had been abandoned ; they were
then on u strike for their positions In view
of the fact that the railroad men were asking
to be reinstated , we submit to the calm Judg
ment of all whether It would have been
either wise , just or expedient to advise our
fellow workmen of all trades throughout
the country to lay down their tools and quit
"Apart from any other consideration of
this question aye , even eschewing for a
moment the consideration of contracts en
tered Into between organized workmen and
their employers , and even putting aside the
excellent reasons given In. the statement al
ready Issued we feel confident that it would
have been the greatest mistake , the most
palpable wrong ever lulllcted on the workers
of our country to do other than the con
ference did , and that was to pledge our sup
port to the men on strike , while advising
our follow workers not to enter Into a
sympathetic strike at this time. "
Stevedores' Htrllto llndoil.
MINNEAPOLIS , July 29 The htilke
among the stevcdoies nt Gladstone , Mich ,
was ended tod.iy by the men abandoning
the American Railway union and turning
over their cards of membefbhlp to Supeiln-
tendent Kelly Some of the more turbulent
were not permitted to icturii to woik.
Iron MIIHTH' Strike Oft
IRONWOOD , Mich , July 29 The miners'
union voted the strike elf today , nnd the
men will return to woik Monday after being
out six weeks The troops will go home
tomoiiovv. The strike cost the mine own-
cis , men and the county fceveral hundred
thousand dollars ) .
uti : ittUKKit J.N
Peculiar DC ill In f nmu'Ctlon with the Pay
ment or Hands.
CHAMItnULAIN , S D , July -Special (
to The Bee ) Am on county bus another
school treasurei muss. Magnus Blown h is
bem school ticasurci In his township
Theie seems to be n , division of opinion In
regard to Mr. Brown's dealings with the
school funds The principal chaige against
him Is that he showed by his books and
also claimed In his recent settlement with
the township board that he had p ild two
$100 bonds , but produced no voucheis In
pi oof of It. The parties In New Yoik who
hold the bonds were wired and answered
that no money had been received on the
bondb. Hence the proceedings against
Hrown. Mr. Urown nnd his friends cl.ilm
that he h.id lecently rent $100 by draft on
Minneapolis , which was refused by the
New York parties , they piefeiilng New
Yoik exchange The other $100 he rmde
arrangements to have his biother In Mln-
neoota pay , anil supposed that It had been
piid. It Is now stnted that word has been
lecelvcd from the liolileiM of the bonds ,
since pioceedlngs were started against
Brown , acknowledging receipt of the money.
In his prellmlnaiy examination Urown
waived examination and was placed tinder
JriOO bonds to appear at the October term
l > AKOT.r ATTOUM\h rAI.L OUT.
Ono of Tin m Attempts to IIuvo Another
DlKti.irriMl from 1'riiLtlce.
SIOUX FALLS. S. D. , July 29-Special (
to The Bee ) Judge Jones of the ciicult
court has refused to sign an order at the
request of David Wlnton , an attorney ,
citing Joe Kliby , a prominent attorney
here , to show cause why he should not be
dlsbaired fiom practicing law In this state
The Judge informed Mr. AVInton tint he
would sign the order If petitioned to do BO
by n , number of reputable attorneys of
this city. Mr Wlnton will probably have
to bring his disbarment proceedings In the
supreme court. The charge prefened by
Winlon is unprofessional conduct He is
most likely tiylng to get even with Klrby
on a past deal. Kliby had Wlnton put In
Jail lust winter for icfusing to pay the
costs In a suit biought and lost by Wlnton
Wlnton then sued for $10,000 damages , and
the court dismissed the case. A motion
was made last week for a new' trial , and
that was also denied.
Tiu < l < Unions Orji.iul7n.
SIOUX PALLS , S. D. , July 29-Special (
to The Hoe. ) At u meeting of delegates
from the dlffeient trades unions of the city
held last night the oiganlzatlon of a trades
and labor union was perfected. The fol
lowing olllccrs wore chosen : President , H.
H. Schwailz , vice piesldent , William Jones ;
recording secretary , August Reichaid ; sec
retary tieasurer , Louis Gust ; sergeant-al
arms , 13 Brennan ; executive committee ,
S' . C. Goebel , J. L Sims and Andrew
Hove. An eliort will be made to Increase
the membership , both with laboring men
here and at different towns around here.
Sirrn Storm In IVmis ) Uiinlil ,
PITTSrinLD. Muss , July 29 George D
Castle , a giocei of this city , was instantly
killed by lightning nt Lnke Onawn this
evening , and foul othcis were tendered
uiiponsilous for a time The bolt struck
a tiee mound which the pnity weie seated.
The stoun thioughout the southern part
of Heilcslilie county was terrlllc Many
othei poisons wcie prostiated , while sev-
eial buildings In this city were struck and
damaged lij lightning At Lenox consid
erable damage was done. At Lanenboio n
cj clone cut ft swath twenty juids wide
thiough otclmrds and Holds.
Ciiliimlilii ItlviT Iiirmiuit DoHtllutp ,
VANCOUVER. U C , Julv 29 The serious
nature of the losses to the uprlvcr farmers
by the recent disastrous floods Is now be
coming moie evident. In many places all
the fanner has left Is a mud Hat , an which
his cattle and horses have to llnd susten
ance , and It Will be In some cases n month
yet before KI.ISS makes Its appearance , If
It does at nil Much ) mn been done for the
fnimers , but many would not accept aid ,
and they me the ones who nro sulfeilng
The condition of many of them Is deplor
Now York l.nv ilnuriml lliirnml Out.
Nnw YORK , July 29 A big down town
11 ro broke out this afternoon and did a
damage of at least J130.000 It started In
the basement of the six-story building. 82
to 88 rulton street The building was
practically gutted The New York Law
Journal's composing room wns destroyed
Oilier occupants of the building weie
Apell & Co , tailors , LeMalu- Bios , steam :
prlnleis , Daglei A. Montoplian's icslnu-
ranl , Kalrchlld & . Foster , John Ii. Brooks j
the Duane Ptess company , F P. Hiooks ,
Iliitlcrslmll In Montrpiil.
NBW YORK. July 30 The Heiuld's Mon
treal dlspalch bays that Sanford W Bat-
tersball , the wllnets wauled by the senate
sugar Investigating committee nt Washington -
ington was seen In thu lotunda of the ;
Windsor hotel thla morning. Ho refused
to sponU on the question nt IBSUP or rts to
hh movpments , hut acknowlMlgid his Idrn-
tit ) He Is itot stopping nt any of the
hotels , and Ills present whorenboiitH nro
unknown The man neen was nlxmt 41
yents old , tlvo fpot seven Imhcs In height ,
with light brown Imlr , round face , of rnthor
llarld appearance , reddish inoiintnclio nnd
dark o > es Ho n-glstpred titidoi his own
name at tlio Hovnl hotel , Hamilton , Out , ,
on Saturday , nnd when leaving Mated he
was vrolng to Montreal to join n pttty of
friends who were going yachting.
in.i int.r.s rtf xitr rnuit.
TrIU of Her Lecturing Tour In llngtiind
and It * ItrvilltK ,
NH\V YORK , July 29 Miss Ma n. Wells ,
the advocate of the lights of the colored
people and the agitator against lynching ,
who has just returned fiom n four mouths
tour of lecturing In Kngland , spoke tonight
at the Uothcl African Methodist Episcopal
Thomas Fortune , president of the Afro-
American league , Introduced Miss Wells ,
who said she went to Hngland nt thr Imita
tion of the piomlnent thinkers there , after
having been denied the privilege in Huston.
N'rw York and before the- president She
nddicnt > ed 10J meetings In England , and as a
result an nntl-lynchlng committee , composed
of prominent people , was formed at each
of these meetings Resolutions were passed
urging the Amcilc.an public to abolish thr
barbaric outrage against human life Miss
Wells said the people of the south are as
bitter against the negroes as they were be
fore tU days of freedom.
Concluding , she said "The lawless lynch-
Ings In the south for alleged crimes agalimt
the whites are In ninety-nine cases but of
a hundred simple outrages against our race
The preus Is In control of the whites and
the attacks upon us are colored to suit
themselves The coloud people of this coun
try should urganUo themselves from one
end of the country to the other The )
should nt least contribute the sinews of war
with which to fight the bittlc. It Is our
duty to see that every stoiy published from
the south In which a nei ro Is accused of
some fiendish act and Ijnclicd for It Is run
down by our own detectives , If ncccisary
and the other side of it published. There
are two sides to ever ) lnching. "
Urrat I'lrpiirntloim Hrlng .Miidn for tliu
Cm moil ) by Santii I'o CithollcH
SANTA pn , N M , July 29. Ono of the
grandest ceremonies of the Catholic church
will be celebrated In Santa Pe during the
coming fall , when the pallium will be con
ferred upon the Most Rev. Archbishop Chap-
pelle. This will ho the third presentation
of the pallium In Santa PC , the first being
when the saintly and lamented Aichbishop
Lamy was consecrated nrc'ibMiop ' The
second occasion was when the venerable
and beloved Hlslinp Salpolntc wu < elevated
to the same dignity Apostolic Delegate
Satolll , Catcilnal Gibbons and several other
prelates are expected to assist at the august
ceremonial In anticipation of this great
event extensive Improvements and addi
tions are now In progress in and around the
cathedral , and throughout the terrltor )
elaborate preparations are being made for
( illrny Will ISot Kill ) Again.
NHW YORK , July 29 A special from
Saiatoga lo the \\oild says : Thomas T
Gllroy announces today llmt he will not be
a candidate for mayor nc\t fall , saying
" 1 strength of Tammany hall lies In Its
compact oiganl ation and In the fact thai
no man has a lien upon Us nomination foi
mayor. 'Hie organl/ation Is free to cheese
Its candidate without pledges or condi
tions Under no circumstances will I be the
candidate again for mayor of New York
City. 1 am absolutely out of the iace"
At the same time he believes Hie candi
date of Tammany ball will bo successful
The mayor Is for harmony In the pai ly
and believes the democrats can cany the
blule If Ihey will get togethei.
Klllril fur thn I'rlnof 11 Drink.
KANSAS CITY , July 30 Shortly after 1
o'clock this ( Monday ) morning Phillip II
Jackley , a local commercial agent for the
Missouri Pacific , while drunk , shot nnd
kille < l D. E Wolf , a baikeeper at Fifteenth
utteet and Grand avenue. Juckley had
quarreled over theprlcr - of n dilnk , and
alter u'lng abusive hn gag * to Wolf started
to leave the saloon The n irkocper follow e < l
to the sidewalk and wns about to assault
Jackley with a club when Jackley drew a
revolver and shot him between the eyes ,
killing him Instantly. Jackley Is 45 years
old and one of the best Known tallroad
men In the city.
Sulclilo Sdii-nui Did > ot Worlc.
CHICAGO , July 29 John Love , for
merly cashier of Iho Tirst National bank of
Walking , Scliuyler county , New York , was
taken back to Watklns loilay by an officer |
of a detective agency. Love disappeared
fiom there Febiuary 28 , and as his clothes
were found on the shore of Seneci Lake , It
was supposed he had committed suicide
Later developments , however , pointed to the
theory lhat lie was a fugitive and Ihen a
shortage of $70,000 was found in the assels
of Ihe bank.
Tlirru C'llllilu ll Sinotlit-rtiil
IIARTTORD , Conn , July -Raymond ,
aged 9 ; Leroy , aged 7 , and Fieddle , aged
I , the children of James W. Ganlon , a lo-
comollve englneci , who have been missing
since Thursday , when they went to bathe-
In the Connecticut rlvei , wcie found dead
this morning In Ihe clobet of a fi eight
caboose standing on a side track , not 3K ( >
feet from their home. Theii bodies were
enllii-ly mule and badly decomposed The
children had entered the cai lo play , and
It Is supposed closed Iho door and could
not open It , and soon suffocated.
Dnulim VVillmim'H Sufrty ,
LONDON , July 30. In a letler published
this morning , Mr. Flclilen says of Walter
Wellman's Arctic expedition "I fear the
Erl King's news of Mr. Wullmnu and his
party is unreliable The absence of a date
and other facts lead mo to conclude lliat
Iho Drl King mat s > ome sealers who had
communicated with Mr. Wellman between
May 10 and 17. "
Killed 1 > ) a Magiin I iiHiiltlii : ; .
UKLUI , Cal , July 2'i An accident oc-
cuired on the noonevllle load , five miles
from this city yesteiday , lij which Mis.
Ldla Iliantner was Instantl ) killed by the
overturning of a vehicle in whlih herself
and two chlldien were tiding The brakes
on the wagon were defective and the team
and wagon were thrown over a steep em
bankment The mother was Instantly killed ,
but the children escaped Injury.
Now Aork l ) . c-ruts on tint Tariff
NEW YORK , July 29 The Press will to-
moirow publish letters from thlrt-one
democratic count ) chairman of New York
state In teply to a query as to theli opinion
of the pending tatlnt bill Accoidlng to
the poll made the chairmen of the demo
cratic count ) committees of this state aio ,
by a majority of about six to one , opposed
to the passage of the bill , and they appear
more strongly opposed to the senate- com
I'roUnitloiiN in ISitw YorK ,
NI3W YORK , July 29 The tolal cases of
sunstroke today were. Michael Newell , 3J
years old ; Thomas Spencer , 39 ; John Toomey ,
50 , John Daly , 25 , a carpenter. Jack Mc-
Qowan , G. ! , a laborer. An unknown man
was prostrated In Urooklyn and died before
ho uinbul inca arrived. Other fatalities wtie
baby and Henry 1) . Holsewart , 30 jears of
Juit a lloiiflri ) .
Some one built a big bonfire In the alley
Between Fifteenth and Sixteenth streets , near
Davenport , early last evening and the blaze
cached such proportions that an alarm was
urned in to central lire stailon , giving the
Ire boys a lively run.
Highest of all m Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
TOM PLAIT TALKS POLITICS
Snys the Republicans Can Swcop Now fork
If They Only Stick Togothor.
BRICCTHINKS THE SENATE BILL WILL PASS
Ohio' * Democratic Srtmtor ivprj : r § Illi
Mown < in Uio Pu-i.iit I.tgUlittUn
llinliitlt ) I lourrnki
fur Millnioii ) ,
Niw : YORK. July -Thomas C Platt
aald "I observe that our distinguished null-
Tammany fellow cltl/en. Hon. William
Grace1 , Is reported as saying H'mlor no
clinimstnnci's will the state democracy Imvo
a republican at the head of the municipal
ticket. ' The Tammany leaders at Saratoga
send forth loving messages to the state
democrat- ) and toll them the tiger Is ready
to llo down with the donkey Mr Grace
boldly announces that what ho nnd his
friends nru after Is the olllces for them
selves At the first sign of a really probable
and permanent topubllcan split they all
throw their several masks and front merrily
towards the plunder No sane republican
can fall to sec his duty under such circum
stances 1 have no candidate for the mayor
alty , nor the smallest disposition to Influ
ence the conduct of party affairs except to
counsel union , to ti'go that the factions
como together In ono part ) to beg that no
Inllurncc , however small no clement , how-
ex 01 few or weak , IIP sicrlflcod to the angry
spirit of faction If theio was ever a tlmo
when republicans should hoop sober and
think before they net this Is the time
"Wo republicans have today the oppor
tunity of a lifetimeIf wo are wUo nnd
true to public sentiment wo can eleet the
governor , Iho Ipglslature nnd thu munlclpil
ticket In New York ; but wo are not united
nnd wo the at the crluls of our Internal diffi
culties A false stop now may be the ruin
of everything and the icsurrectlon of Tain-
man ) on Its own ashes "
i : 1II1MO IT Wll.l. PAHS.
IHnicnltloa Oirr the lurlfT Hill Will All llo
Krldgi d < M.T
NI3W YORK , Julv 29-Senator Calvin S.
Itrlco wns at Manhattan Ileaoh today. Ho
said ho thought the tnilfT bill would pass
In the foim as amended and adopted by
the senate. Ho suld three or font of the
si'iiutois ho would not mention any names
were In a very peculiar position. They
had eaily pledged tbom elves , puiely In
the Intel out of putty mill ) , to support thu
bill , and this , notwithstanding the fact
that llu-v objected to the Income tax and
thoiefoio to the bill , and would much pre
fer to have stood out against It Hut these
senntois hid stood ilrml ) and manfully
b ) thelt pledge through all the pulla-
nicntai ) oxlg'iiclos of the senate light , and
had thus pi e si i veil Intact the bed ) uf loit > -
Ihreo senators for the bill "These senator *
now , ho v out on , 'watch ilosol ) any at
tempt to change that bill Horn Its foim as
they supported It , anil will ongorl ) accept
any oppoitunlty which a change In the
provisions oC tlio bill would give them to
bolt and go over with Hill Into complete
opposition to the bill "
Senator llrlrc was nskcd what he thought
of Mr Hill's spcith In summit of Cleveland -
land The fctimtoi replied that suoli a
hpeceh was directly In line with Hill's
policy of opposition to the bill which ho
had continualv ! maintained Cleveland op
posed the bill In his Wilson mejs igo with
reference to coal and Iron Hill was. thlie-
foie , neifcctl ) consistent In standing up for
Mr. lit Ice tnld the sonatots did not view
Senatoi Gorman's speich as an attack upon
.Mr. Cleveland Mi Gorman slmpl ) stood
up for the senate in rep ! ) to chaiges made
bv Sir Cleveland In what hid been oilgln-
allv a pilvute letter , but nftoiwards by Its
publication became a public communica
PLOW iil WANTS \UMO.NY. .
Miixt Ilaio It or Hit Will Not Itn a falidl-
tlato foi ( loieinor
SARATOGA , July 29This has been a
day of rest among the politicians and there
was not even the suspjplan of a democratic
conference. A politician wF'o ' Is In a posi
tion to know said today "It Is possible the
governor will be here , for I understand It
Is almost certain there will ho a conference
Wednesday or Thursd ly. Lieutenant Gov
ernor Sheohaii will bo hero on that day , and
In accordance with the ultimatum of Gov
ernor Flower that he will not run unless
there Is harmony In the party , I understand
Smith Weed , the New York Independent
dcniociat , Mr , Ulssel of I3rlo , the Albany
county democrats and several other bolting
divisions will bo invited to confer"
lion Warner Miller sild "It seems tome
mo very probable that Governor Plowei can
dictate lerms lo the btute democratic lead-
eis , becnubo he Is reall ) the very strongest
man they have. "
Drain fuim DaUntii to Now York.
BUFFALO , July 29II II. Hurlelgh , aged
73 vears , has accomplished the feat ol
driving fiom his faun In South Dakota to
his old homo In this city. The distance Is
lr > i)0 ) miles The horses are ipgulatlon farm
horses , and the vehicle a light two-seatciJ
spilng wagon , which Mi Iluileigh tooh
with him to South Dakota olpvcn jears
ago llurlclgh was born in .Albion , Orlcuni
Colorado llrnioi nils Dlildid.
DENVIIR , July 29 Two democr.itlo stats
conventions will be held In Colorado tills
) ear , both In this city September 3 The
sllvei democrats , who fused with the popu
lists In 1SJJ aio disposed to do the sainn
OK tin If they call got a sitlsfactoi ) ticket
The othot faction , the "U'hlto WliiffS , " nil
llkcl ) to Join lorees with the republicans.
I'lllgtIP HlfillllH Oljl O1IH4 (1 ,
HONG KONG , July 29 Ir ) Hrle-ison
practicing In thu Prench colony , claims hi
has discovered Iho bacillus of the plague.
' 5 &S &
"At harvesting tlmo I took a severe cold
my limbs , and In a short linis
dev eloped Into En-
iiiiiliNiu. Afte-i sjieiul-
In. : a good sum of mon
ey for illlTdtnt rcme-
illei and sulToiliig all
winter , I hocamc so
crippled that I hid lo
walU with the aid of
rrutiie | Ij ! the Kind
no of n friend I wai
! pi o\ ailed ujion to buy
bottln of HooilN
jsirsipirUl.i I look tin )
_ _ ii ino and II h is ltd-
"Si'r. A7\V. Coiiloy , l > re-ston-d me lo health
Cllirord , N. I ) . ( ! I think It Hurnl
i. I wlllehpprfidly answer all who may
whh to eoircspnnd ahoiit my nflllellou or slalu-
incnt. " A. W. COOLKV , t llfford , r oith DiUot u
ia o . par
Be Sure to Get
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