THE PERRYSBURG JOURNAL, FRIDAY, AUGUST 28, 1003.
O. L. ni.UU, ndltor and Publliher.
pEunYswulioi "": oiiio.
SHOUT NEWS NOTES
They Come From 31 any Parts
oi tho World.
Iii'oriitaltou or Itocont Into Collected
In Variolic iiyn mid t'ontleiinou
fir ilio Coin ciiloiico of
Our Unity itouriori.
Unking attained the goal of his ambi
tion by perfecting mi nriangenicnt
for pianos, after laboring diiy unci
night for more tliun 12 years George
M. Guild, u pianoforte iniinufneturer,
of Boston, died on tbe day tlint tin
first royalties came to him. His
dc.ith, line to heart fnilure, was in
duced by reaction at tbe renllation
f bis achievement. In his emeer as
i) iniiiiufactuier lie sold 15,000 pianos.
Three times lie met great financial
losses by flies, but bis spirit could
not be conquered.
Delegates of all the unions repre
sented in the sliipyaids have decided
on bebalf of llieir unions to stand bv
the nmrine nincliinlsts. This means
n general tie-up in all the shipyuids
in the Now York district of the mar
ine trades cntfticil unless the demands
of the machinists for n minimum
wage rate of f.'l a day be granted by
the ship., aid owners who are mem
bers of the New Yoik .Metal Trades
In liis rport to the board nf edu
cation the New Vol K ( it.v super
intendent of school buildings has
announced that only 20,000 new
fittings Mill be proided for pupils
when the -ehools open in
September, een this number being
contingent on a settlement of the la
bor troubles. From these figures, it
it estimated that more than 75,000
children will cither find no accommo
dations or will be placed in half time
(lasses at the opening of the fall
term in the schools of New York.
Gov. Pcnnj packer ,of INSniisyliann,
lias refused to honor the re
quisition of Gov. Yates for
the return to Ulooiniiigton, 111., of
Sidney Smith, a Pittsburg newspaper
writer and artist, to answer a cliaigc
of abducting bis own child, for tho
reason that tlieie is no indictment
A dispatch from Vienna says Biil
guiia has oidercd iifteen million cart
ridges from a Viennese ilrm for
While Bobert Murphy, a wealthy
citien of Biinton, P.i., was taking
n nap some one enteied the room and
stole his false teeth. Murphy sleeps
with his mouth open and the thief
was attracted by the gold placed in
the teeth to malic them look natural.
As, a icsult of the arrest of Attor
ney Frederick A. Sawyer, the law de
partment of Chicago belie, es it is
about to unearth etensie frauds in
connection with speeinl assessment
rebates, of which $1,000,000 awaits
claimants who hae disappeared or
are forgetful. Sawyer is charged
with forgery in collecting n rebate
warrant for .?230, to which be is said
1o hae signed the name of A. N.
Mattison. Sawyer is said -to have
cashed more than 100 warrants.
At Henderson, Tex., Joe Sanders, a
negro accused of liming attempted a
criminal assault on a young girl, was
shot to death by n posse of citizens.
Sanders was standing in his door hold
ing a shotgun when the men ap
proached. At 1'hiladclphia two children were
Icilled by inhaling illuminating gas.
The dead children are Clara and Ber
tlia Boiler. Their mother and two
other children ore in a dangerous
condition. Mrs. Itoder said she had
attempted to murder her children and
United States secret scrice agents
lme secured the eomietion in the
United States district couit at San
Francisco of two of a gang of coun
terfeiters lecently arrested, both
prisoners pleading guilty. Chief
nmoug them is George Brown, who
has been engaged in counterfeiting
for SO years past, Inning been jailed
repeatedly for this offense. He is
now so .vein's of age.
The giant armored cruiser Penn
sylvania was launched recently at the
yards of the William Cramp Ship and
J'ligim liuildlng Co., near Philadel
phia, The maiden plunge of the for
midable addition to the United States
nnvy was witnessed by the largest
assemblage that has eer gathered at
Hoisting engineers in Pittsburg and
Allegheny bine decided to call an
other Htrike against contractors iilllll
ntcd with the Ibiilders' Exchange
league, and with the assistance of tho
building trades council expect to hae
n second geneial strike oidercd. The
builders promise to meet such a con
tingency with a second lockout.
The health department of Denver
announces that complaints are being
prepaied against dairymen who hnu
been dispensing milk treated with
poisonous preservatives. It is alleged
Hint in four days ID Infants died in
Hint cit, from diseases which can lie
traced to milk pieserxed with for
maldehyde. C. F. Cnssldy and ids -1-year-old son
Vcinon were burned to death in n
fire which destroyed their home the
miles south of Newberry, Mich.
The organization of the Southern
Tevtlle Co., a combine of southern
cotton ynrp mills, has been practical
ly completed and the mills will soon
be taken ncr. This Is the hngest
cotton merger that has eer taken
place. The company, which is capital
ized at ?14,000,000, will take over
about 70 mills in North Carolina,
Georgia Mt ihsippi, Alabama and
FJght women who were concerned
In the smashing of a "Joint" at
VIchltn, Kan., wore arraigned in tho
city court recently. All pleaded guilty
to assault. They were fined $10 each
aafl costs, .
A Chicago it Northwestern passen
ger 1 1 it in from Chicago was wrecked
near I'dcn, Wis. George W. Xuhlkc,
of Kond du hue, was killed. Conduc
tor Moy, of Chicago, and 30 passen
gers were Injured. The entire trnin
express car, baggage car, two
conches and three sleepers was
thrown down a 20-foot embankment.
John l'oley, New York's jrtoneer re
former, who brought the famous in
junction suit which ended in the rout
of the Tweed ring, is dead, Begin
nlng with his election as a supervisor
in ISO", he started n single-handed
light against "Iloss" Tweed and did
not let up until tbe famous ring was
swept away. After his fight against
the Tweed ring lie became recognized
as a formidable foe to municipal cor
ruption. The annual conference of the In
diana Methodist Protestant church
has placed itself on recoid as favor
ing the union of tin Methodist Pro
testnnt, the Congregational and
United llrethren churches, the or
ganization to be known as the United
.7. P. Jordan & Co., wholesale pa
per dealers, of Boston, have assigned
for the benefit of creditors. The
trouble is attributed to impairment
of credit and heavy losses.
The assistant attorney general for
the postofllee department lias ren
dered a decision depriving the com
missioners of tlie District of Colum
bia of the franking privilege, which
they have heretofore exercised.
Bmpcror William lias added his
fifty-fourth residence to the fifty
three he nlieady nwnvltv buvitig tho
estate of Dnmm-Muehle. called "The
Pearl of V.iandenburg," for $"jOO,000.
It was owned by a country squire,
Von Mollank. The present lcsidence
will lie rebuilt and com cited into a
mil mi; castle.
t Shawnee. I'enn., Cyius llobinon
shot and killed Frank Davis during a
quarrel aiising over the marriage of
Davis to ltobinson's sister. After
Davis fell, his little sister seized the
pistol and tried to kill Bobinson, but
the latter tied and escaped.
By the end of ugust the Pennsyl
vania Kailroad Co. will have l educed
its woiking force by about l,.i00 men.
An oflleial when asked the leason for
this retiencliinent, said: "Yc are
handling as much freight as ever, but
we have been working under too
great an expense. The discharge of
so mnn men will not affect the sys
tem, nor does it mean that business
The street railway strike at Rich
mond, Vn., against the Passenger and
Power Stieet Hallway Co. has been
formally declaied off. The strike
was inaugurated several months ago.
Jacob Wilsey, a farmer living near
Lake Carey, Pa., was attacked by a
vicvious dog. The animal seized him
by the throat, thew him down and
was lnnngling him terribly when Mrs.
Wilsey came to her husband's rescue
with an axg. She struck at the dog
inst as Mr. Wilsey raised his leg.
Wilsey received tbe full force of the
blow just below the knee, severing
an artery. lie bled to death.
Patrolman Albert F. Sehaeffer, of
Lnicngo, was aroused from his slum
bers by his wife, who pieceded him
to the Kitchen, where she said bur
glars were entering tho house. As
Sehaeffer l cached tbe kitchen he saw
a curtain move, and thinking the
bmglnrs were escaping, fired two
shots in that direction. One bullet
passed through his wife's body, and
physicians say she cannot recover.
No bmglnrs were found.
Henry Sliepheid, an acting deputy
sheiiff, was shot and killed at Cave
City, Ky while trying to arrest two
negroes charged with counterfeiting.
The negroes escaped.
Stephen II. Bonth, of Chicago, has
divided half of his wealth among rel
atives in Norwich, Conn., the gifts ag
gregating about $1,000,000.
The Pacific Mail Co.'s big liner
Korea has nriived at San Francisco
from the Oiient, bringing less than
3,000 tons of freight. What her car
go lacked in dimensions, however, it
made up in value. It included nearly
1,300 bales of raw silk, and the value
of this shipment is more than $1,000,
000. She also carried 1S.00S chests of
tea and JJ bo.xes of gold and silver
Tlie lloston & Albany railroad ma
chinists' strike has been settled. A
compromise pioposition was accept
ed. The stiike affected 310 skilled
At Pittsburg about 100 men me idle
at the Continental mill of the Nation
al Tube Co., a subsidiary concern of
the United States Steel Corporation,
because tlie annual wage scale has
not been signed. Tlie Continental
lias been miming steadily for ten
years and the action of the men in
quitting was a surpiise to tlie man
agement. Jtobeit Kilpnhick was hanged in
the jail jard at Media, Pa., lor the
murder in February, 1002, of Kliza
hetli liearmore, his housekeeper, lie
was the flist white man to be exe
cuted in Delnwiue county in more
than 00 j ears.
The Id-inch blooming department
and the 1 1-inch continuous mill of the
Duquesne (Pa.) steel works have
closed down for two weeks to make
needed repairs. About 800 men are
Idle. This is the first vacation tne
employes of the two big departments
have had in almost four.venrs.
Mrs. Feberill A. Aleeento. of St.
Paul, Minn., who was shot in the an
kle July I, and who was 111 for 20
days with lock-Jaw, has been pro
nounced completely recovered by her
physician. During nil the time of her
Illness her muscles were rigid and
she sutVcicd Intense pain.
Frederick 1), Pressler, until seven
mouths ago a c.iptuin ,in the United
.States army, shot and killed himself
in Carroll park, Brooklyn, N. Y. lie
had been icnorted missing from his
home near the park for lour weeks.
Citpt. Pressler was about .10 years of
age and had spent ills lite In tho
A severe rain and electrical storm
passed over MosKville, 111,, doing con
siderable damage. While a number
of people wens congregated on a
hotel porch, a bolt of llirhtuiu&r
struck a tree directly in front and
killed George Pence, foreman or a
telephone construction force, and
severely Injured three other men.
EEOORJ) IS BK0KEIN
Lou Billon Trots a Mile
Tho Most Wonderful Kicnt In Trot-
ting lllMory of the World Tulle
I'lnro at Itcmlvlllc. .llnm.
Tlie Weather Conillllon
Iteadvllle, Mass., Aug. 25. Before a
great crowd of spectators nt Bcad
villc yesterday and with track and
weather conditions perfect, Lou Dil
lon trotted a mile in two minutes, a
new world's record.
So that no breeze might interfere,
Millard Sanders, driver of the great
mare, brought out the daughter of
Sidney Dillon for the attempt early
in the doy.
For pacemakers there were two
running horses hitched to road carts,
Peggy from Paris, driven by "Doc"
Tanner, and Carrie Nation, driven by
' Tlie first score was fruitless, Lou
Dillon making a break just before
reaching the wire. On the second at
tempt, however, the word was given,
though Starting Judge Walker rang
his bell, but Tanner nodded for him
to say "go" and, turning to Sanders,
called to him to come along. Tanner
kept Peggy from Paris directly in
front of tlie peerless chestnut trotter,
while McCoy lay at her wheel. In
this way the trio went to the quarter
pole in 3014 seconds. -
With never a skip Lou Dillon went
so sinooth-gaitcd down the back
stretch as to lead those not timing
the mile to believe that her speed
was not alainiingly fast. The half
was clicked off in 1:0074. Around the
turn to tlie three-quarters pole the
clip quickened, the third quarter be
ing in 304 seconds, making that marl?
of her journey in 1:31. Faster and
faster came Tanner with the runner
and right with him trotted the hand
some California bred mare.
To the ama7ement of all the quarter
was drove in 29 seconds, tints mak
ing the mile in the wonderful time
of two minutes.
When Sanders jogged the mare
back to the 'wire, those who had wit
nessed the performance leaped to
their feet and sent forth cheer after
cheer. Lou Dillon apparently was as
fresh as though she had only been
opt for a jocging ex-creise.
Sanders said he fully believed that
before tlie season closes he will drive
the marc in 1:59 or better.
Favorites won all the four racing
events. "Seott" Hudson drove two of
the winners. Nervala and Dillon Boy.
"Budd" Doblc pulled off tho Blue Hill
stake of $5,000 with Kinney Lou,
while Curry had no trouble in win
ning with M Bock. It as announced
that on rridny Major Delmar will
go against the crehling record for
trotters, 2:0314. held by The Abbot.
Toledo, Aug. 25. George Ketcham,
owner and driver of Cresceus, upon
being informed of Lou Dillon's won
derful mile, sent the following tele
gram: "George K. Billings, Bead
ville, Mass.: I congratulate you on
the wonderful performance of your
mare. Cresceus transfers the crown
to good hands."
INDIAN LAND FRAUOS.
"Fnele Siiiii'k Atreilfn JlalclimTIioroviclv
Inquiry Several OlUclula IHmuIksciI
Washington, Aug. 25. Secretary
nitchcock said yesterday that mat
ters connected with the investigation
of tlie alleged Indian land frauds in
Indian Tenitory were progressing
smoothly. Several officials in the
territory whose actions have been
the subject of inquiry alreadj have
been dismissed, but Secretary Hitch
cock says he does not feel disposed
to make public their names. The in
vestigation is being pushed by the
secretary wherever there is tlie least
evidence of nttempted fraud, with a
view to the punishment of the guilty
Secretary Hitchcock is very much
pleased with tlie new rule promul
gated some weeks ago by the depart
ment in legnrd to the sale of allot
ments bj- the Creek Indians, saying
that it is preventing much fraud. It
is stated on good authority that Sec
retary Hitchcock has notified federal
officeholders jn Indian Territory who,
it is alleged, are using their positions
in the government service as a 'van
tage giound from which to do busi
ness in Indian lands, that they must
choose between their positions and
the land business. In other words,
the federal authorities whose names
are being printed as presidents, direc
tors and stockholders in tiust com
panies that deal in Tndiau lands must
get out of the companies or resign
their offices. Tt is said that some of
the accused offielols have intimated
that they will withdraw from the
Church Trcimuror Arrnttsit.
Chicago, Aug. 25. Henry T. Hlby,
treasurer of tho Olivet Baptist
church, (colored) of this city, was ar
rested yesterday and arraigned be
foro Justice Bradwell on 11 charge of
linving embezzled the church's funds
to the extent of R21.000. The com
plainant against Klby Is the clerk of
the church, who says the money had
been raised as n building fund. Elby
could not produce the money, and it
Is said he loaned it to a filend, who
lost it In speculation.
A I'robutilr l'ntut I'viilimloii.
St. Louis, Aug. 25. While railroad
men were tr.vlng to place a derailed
freight ear 011 tlie track near Union
station yesterday n torch was acci
dentally brought in contact with a
bursted pipe froju which gas was es
caping, resulting In an explosion that
will probably cause tho death of Un
gineer Bouquet t, nnd seriously in
jured Switchmen Harding and Hunt.
The men were tin own high into the
air by the force of the explosion nnd
the derailed car, loaded with whent,
wan destroyed by tho fire which fol
THE G. A. R. ENCAMPMENT.
Ten Thousand Brave Veterans March
in San Francisco.
Gen. Black Elected Commander-in-Chiefs
Boston Selected as the Place to Hold
Next Encampment-01d Age Pen
sion BillGen. Miles Praised.
San Francisco, Aug. 20. Ten thou
sand survivors of the civil war pass
ed in review yesterday, marching to
the martial tunes that inspired them
to endeavor 40 jears ago. Above the
national colors, borne by every
marcher, proudly floated torn and
tattered Hags. These, with empty
sleeves and limping gait were elo-
i'iicui rcmiiiucrs 01 ine sorrow aim
glory of war. Unlike the parade of
Tuesday witli the quick marching
line of youth, this piocession was
the measured and steady "tread of
In the long line were men from
every corner of tlie nation. Of all
the states, California, excepted, the
one that had the largest number in
line was Illinois, but Ohio wns a close
Almost every delegation had its
emblem. Ohio its biiekeve. Connectl
ut a wooden nutmeg. Minnesota a
loaf of bread and so on indefinitely.
Thete was something distinctive to
GEN JOHN C. BLACK,
each group. The men from ermont
"the Gieen Mountain State," bore a
line of seven green banners, each
containing a letter, the whole spell
ing the name of the state.
One thousand men marched undpr
the jellow banner of Illinois. At the
head marched Col. Thomas G. Lavvler,
past commander-in-chief of the Grand
Army. The Wisconsin division was
led by Gen. MacArthur in civilian
Pennsylvania headed the second di
vision. Here and there in the line
appeared a buektail, indicating the
presence of a survivor of the famous
First Pennsylvania rifles, "the buck
tails." During the passage of the proces
sion a salute was fired from Union
Square and bombs were discharged
at intervals. The Alaska delegates
carried aloft an immense pair of
horns, and a couple of badgers were
borne by the Wisconsin men.
Si.x survivors of the heroic Knapp's
Pennsylvania battery of light artil
lery marched in tlie line nnd were
warmly greeted. This is the rem
nant of tlie 130 men of this hnrd fight
ing regiment who were mustered out
at the close of the war, nnd this is
the first occasion the battery has
paraded since they appeared in the
historic grnnd review of tlie federal
troops at Washington in May, 1S05.
This battery did efficient work at
Chancellors, ille, Fredericksburg and
all through the Shenandoah valley,
concluding a brilliant record by
marching with Sherman to the sea.
entering liiehmond later witn (ir.mt.
Its most historic feat was th firing
of the shot that killed Gen. Polk be
The afternoon was devoted to so
cial gatherings, reunions being held
by tlie First Missouri nnd Second
United States artillery, the Ninth
Ohio Volunteer cavalry, the Iron
Brigade of the Army of tlie Potomac,
and the Maimed Soldiers' union. All
were largely attended.
The Woman's Belief Corps gave a
leception to Commander-in-Chief
Stewart Inst night and Veterans of
the Spanish War honored Gen. Miles
in a similar manner. There was a
grand vocal, nnd instrumental con
cert at Mechanics' pavilion, and in
addition a number of gatherings at
tlie various headquarters.
San Francisco, Aug. 21. The Orand
Army of the Bepuhllc yesterday se
lected Boston as the place in which
the encampment of 1001 will bo held,
and elected the following officers:
Comninnder-in-Clilef Gen. John C.
Black, of Illinois.
Senior Vice Commander Col. C.
Mason ICeene, of California.
Junior Vice Commander Col.
Harry Kcssler, of .Montana.
Surgeon-in-Cliief George A. Har
mon, of Ohio.
A Sc'IINiitloiml Colllllliillit.
Wilmington, Del., Aug. 21. In the
United States circuit court George
Wharton Pepper, of Philadelphia, re
ceiver of the Bay State (Ins Co,, of
Delaware, filed a 1)111 of complaint
against Kdvvard Addlcks, United
Stntes Senator Frank Alice, and
others alleging fraud in connection
with a transaction involving tlie
stock of flio company said to bo
,nlued at $75,000,000. The bill charges
the defendants as directors, except
Addlcks, with entering Into nn unlaw
ful combination to issue to Addlcks
1,500,000 shares of stock of tho Bay
State Gas Co. without consideration.
Cliaplnin-in-Cliicf Winfield Scott,
The only contest for officers was
over chaplain, for which two ballots
were taken. On the first ballot
Bross, of Nebraska, received 2SS
votes; Scott, of Arizona, 300, and
Bradford of Washington, 35. Brad
ford withdrew and Scott was elected
on the second ballot.
A proposition to ndmit Sons of Vet
erans into Grand Army posts was
strongly supported but nfter an ex
tended debate was defeated by a
small majority. The encampment
adopted n resolution requesting con
gress to pass a bill pensioning all vet
erans who have reached the age of
The flag committee recommended
tlie passage of bills through congress
for tlie purpose of fostering public
Fcntlmont in favor of honoring tho
national fi.ig The repoi t of the com
mittee was adopted.
Comrade Kimball, of the city of
Washington, presented n report on
tlie subject of claims of veterans for
preference in public service, nnd a
resolution was adopted asKin? the
president to issue an executive order
granting this preference to veterans
and for the making of an order by
him giving preference to veterans on
the labor roll of the executive depart
ments. San Francisco, Aug. 22. The na
tional encampment of the Grand
Army of the llepublic closed its 37th
annual session jesterdaj- after n pro
tracted session. Tlie newly elected
officers, with the exception of Junior
Vice Commander Kessler, who is now
on the way from the Philippines,
were installed. Commander-in-Chief
Black announced the folTbvviiig ap
pointments:" Adjutnnt general, Gen. C. W. Part
ridge, of Illinois; quartermaster,
Maj. Charles Burrows, of New Jer
sey; judge advocate general, Jame3
Tanner, of New York; inspector, Gen.
B. B. Wesson, of Iowa.
A resolution favoring legislation to
prevent by education and in other
ways the desecration of the flag was
The endorsement by the committee
of the service pension law was ap
proved. The proposed establishment of na
tional soldiers' homes at Fort Sher
man, in Florida, and in Oklahoma,
It was resolved to appoint a com
mittee of five to investigate cases of
discrimination against veterans in the
The encampment unanimously
adopted the following resolution:
"Besolved, that we congratulate
that splendid soldier, exemplary com
mander and patriotic citizen, Gen.
Nelson A. Miles upon his attainment
of a distinguished and honorable re
tirement after a matchless record as
a soldier of 42 3 ears' service, with
out just criticism of his official eon
duct, which began ns a lieutenant in
tlie Twenty-second Massachusetts in
fantry, progressing by the brightest
grade of heroic patriotism from
Mnnassas to Appomattox during tlie
greatest of nil civil wars, from 1SG1
to 1SC3, and illuminating this recoid
by his great military achievements
as a successful Indian fighter and
again as a great and judicial military
disciplinarian and organizer."
A committee of seven was appoint
ed to provide for the perpetuation of
Memorial day in tlie south, nnd a com
mittee of three will revise the blue
It was resolved to ask congtess to
erect a statue to the memory of Gen.
Maj. Gen. MacArthur was intro
duced and delivered n brief address
which was warmly received.
The formal installation of officers
took place and the encampment ad
journed to meet in Boston next year.
The Woman's Belief Corps elected
the following officers:
National President Sarah Wlnnns,
Senior Vice Commander Ursula M.
Mattison, of Washington.
A Irutul Ilni.li How 11 (iradc.
Brnddoek, Pa., Aug. 21. .111 open
car on the Wilkinsburg & .East Pitts
burg division of the Pittsburg Bail
way Co. got away from the motor
1111111 on u high grade in North B rud
dock last evening and in its wild dash
cost one man his life and fatally in
jured another, besides badly injuiing
several more. The dead: Archie
Hamilton, aged 20, of Kdgewood;
head split open, died instantly. F11
tally Injured: Philip Burns, 23, con
ductor, of Ilomewood; skull frac
tured and serious internal injuries.
Unconscious and e.Tnnot live.
M'uo Huvn Hum to Iluitth,
Saginaw, Mich., Aug. 81.Jontes
Budd ami Eugene .vioss, aged l(i
years, were burned to death in an
electric light tower Inst night. It lias
been the practice of boys placing in
that neighboiliood to climb the
tower, which is 125 feet high, to the
plat foi in nt the top. Last night the
Moss boy, while nt the to), touched
a wire carrying a heavy current, nnd
Instuntly his body was a muss of
flames. Young Budd had started to
descend, but returned to attempt to
rescue his companion. The moment
he touched the wire he too becume
on, eloped in flames.
BY CLOSE MA1WBL
Itclitinco Again Bents Shamrock
Off Sandy Hook.
A Very 1'rotty mill Ilnrri-rotislit rou
ted! Over n Trlniisulnr Courio
At Kvery l'olnt of Snllliitf the
New York, Aug. 20. Tn a gloiious:
breeze over a triangular couisj, ten
miles to n leg, the fleet-footed cup
defender Bellnnce again on Tuesday
showed her heels to Sir Thomas l.ip
t oil's challenger, taking the second n
inco of the cup scries of 1003 by the.
narrow margin of one minute ami 1!)
seconds. It wns as pretty and as hard
a fought contest ns has ever been
sailed off Sandy Hook, anl, had the
wind not fallen during tlie last ten
minutes, tlie record for the course,
three hours, 12 mimi'tvi ti-1 15 sec
onds, made by Columbia two year
ago on her memorable race ag.iinst
Shamrock II, would have been,
As it was, Beliance sailed the 30
miles within two minute- nnd 19 ice
onds of the record, which sneaks
wonders for her speed in tlie'w,iil
that was blowing. Helian o's victory,
narrow as it was, would have been,
even smaller had not Cnpt Wrine,
the skinner nf t)m lirif:.,!, . 1.... 1. ...
gled the start, sending ..is craft over '
me line iu seconds atter the last gun
and handicapped her to that extent.
At every point of sailing the defen
der's superiority wns demonstrated.
She gained one minute and 51 seconds
in windwnid work, 10 seconds on Hie
run to the second mark, and 45 sec
onds on the close reach for home.
u assemblage of excursion vessels,
almost as long as that of List Satur
day poured down througn the Nar
rows and out into the broad Ulnntic;
to witness the vnhishing glory of the
The spectators watched the jockey
ing for the start witn eager interest.
It seemed momentarily, as if then
spars and hulls would clash, but they
wheeled and circled Iikc gulls, tack
ing, gybing nnd putting about witlv
wonderful ease and grace. At last,
when they bounded across the Jine,
close hauled for the thresh to wind
ward, it was seen that the American
skipper by his extremely clever work .
nail again out-genernlled his rival nnd
secured the weather gauge. Not only
was the challenger's captain defeated
in his effort to secure tlie windward;
berth, but lie actually tailed to cross,
in time to save a handicap, tin almost
unpardonable sin in a cup contest.
Barr never relinquished his advantage
nfter the start, holding the chal
lenger under his lee all the way to
the first mark.
All the ocean going tugs and many
of the steam yachts were left astern
in tlie race. Just before the finish,
the wind died down, but Beliance
went across in ample time to win,
having covered the last ten miles in
57 minutes and 40 seconds. Then fol
lowed the usual riot of whistles, min
gled with tlie wail of sirens, the clam- '
or of bells, the exultant shouts of
patroits and the booming of cannon.
Shamrock wns about a mile astern
and crossed four minutes and 40 sec
onds later, to a repetition of the riot
finch had welcomed lteliance's vic
tory. New York, Aug. 24. In a splenTliil
breeze, over a windward and leeward
course of 30 miles, the gallant sloop
Beliance on Saturday beat Shamrock
III in commanding style bj exactly
nine minutes actual time, or seven
minutes and three seconds after de
ducting tlie one minute nnd 57 sec
onds which the Defender concedes to- J
Sir 'ihomas Lipton's third challenger
on account of her larger sailing plan
as at present measured. It was a
royal water fight for the ancient
trophy which carries with it tlie,
yachting supremacy of the world.
FLOODS IN KANSAS.
nouitbumt Cmmed the III:: Hlue 111, el
to ICUc 10 I'oet-.IIaryHrllle Deluged
House "MiliiiierSod l'eople Tukct
Ueluge In Trees.
Marysville, ICau., Aug. 20. A cloud
burst struck in this vicinity enrly
jesterduy, causing tlie Big Hlue river
to rise 10 feet within u few hours and
sending a great flood of water dowi-v.
the bottoms along that stream. Many
inhabitants in the low kinds vveiu,
driven from their homes and heavy
damage to property was done. One 1
death by drowning is reported. Maijs- '
ville was deluged and the bottoms
were filled with water from 10 to 15
feet deep. Fifty houses were ulmost
entirely submerged, their inmates
taking lefuge in trees and on house
tops. Seventy-five persons had been res
cued In boats by daylight, and by
noon 20 others were taken to places
orsiifety. The storm washed out the
tracks on.tlie Blue Valley blanch of
the Union Pacific for several miles
and telegraph and telephone wires
were down, cutting off outside com
niunlcntlon till late in the day. One
of the rescuing parties was headed bj
Congressman William A. Calderheail,
The river is falling now, although
farms for miles around will be undei
water for several days. South of heie
nt tlie town of Blue Knpids, the Bine ,
river rose to within a few inches ol
tlie highest point of the June rise
causing much damage to farm prop
erty. A wall of water struck Vllet,
town of 1,000 on the Vermillion river
cast of here, in tlie same county
driving the residents from theh
houses. Tlie Vermillion lose lour
feet iu nn hour and Vllet is five feet
Two Women Ilrowuuil.
New York, Aug. 20. -In the gale
yesterday two women lost their liver
in Jamaica Bay. They were Airs
John Holm and her sUter, MWs Itas
niusseu, of Brooklyn. They went
balling iu a catboat with .Mr. Holm
tiiid the boat was upset about halt a
mile off shore. In the heavy sen that
was limning, nil three found it im
possible to icach thu beit and started
to swim ashore. Ho wm picked up Ly
a sailboat. The two women were
taken from the water by a ptirtt iu
a steam launch, but they died with
out regaining consciousness.
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