SEDALIA, MO., TUESDAY, JULY 1, 1884.
State Contracts Awarded.
Jefferson City, Jane 28. Special.
Sealed proposals were received by the com
missioners of the public printing to day,
for executing the state printing for a term
of two years, from July first, 1884, in ar
cordance with the provisions of chapter 141
of the revised statutes of 1879 and subse
quent enactments. The bids were opened
at 12 o'clock, there being only two bidders,
the Tribune printing company and the
4 and the former having submitted the low-
f"jct Vnrl wac n worrier) nil thrAA pIbkcpg n f
the printing at the following figures :
For the first class, fifteen cents psr
thousand ems composition, and fifteen
cents per token of press work.
For the second class, thirty-two cents per
thousand ems composition and twenty-five
cents per token of press work.
For the third class, fifteen cents per
thousand ems composition and two and a
half cents per quire press work. The Tri
bune company was also awarded the
contract for executing the state binding for
the ensuing: two years. Bids were also re
ceived and opened by the commissioners
for supplying the state with stationery and
writing paper. Proposals were submitted
by F. O. Sawyer & Co. and John J. Daly,
of St. Louis ; the Journal company of this
city, and James E. McHenry, of Nevada,
Mo. The latter was awarded the contract,
he having underbid the other competitors.
Twelfth District Democrats.
Nevada, Mo., June 28. Special.! The
Democratic Executive" committee of
this, the Twelfth, district, which met at
this place to-day, decided to hold a district
convention to nominate a congressional
candidate at Appleton City, August 26th
next. The ratio of representation agreed
upon is one delegate for each two hundred
votes or fractions over one hundred votes
cast for Hancock in 1880. C. H. Morgan,
present incumbent; W. J. Stone, of this
city, and J. W. Abernathy are already an
nounced as candidates, with several other
precincts yet to hear from.
Sweet Springs Excursion.
St. Joseph, Mo. June 28. Special.
The Missouri Pacific .excursion train for
Sweet Springs left here at 3:45 p. m. It
consisted of five coaches and a baggage car.
The Land Forfeiture and Sun
dry Service Bills Under
Department Notes and Inves
Appleton, Wis., June 28. Billings &
Morrison, manufacturers of straw boards
and paper, assigned yesterday. Liabilities,
$40,000 ; assets, $50,000.
New York, June 28. An order was
granted to-day in the court of common
pleas giving authority to John T. Terry,
assignee of Cornelius K. Garrison, to effect
a settlement of the claims of the assignor
against the Pittsburg, Cleveland & Toledo
railroad company. In the petitition the
assignee states that the affairs are compli
cated and it will not be possible to file the
schedules for some time. A large propor
tion of the liabilities, more than $1,000,000
are for endorsements upon notes
of the Pittsburg, Cleveland &
Toledo railroad company. The
company offers to pay immediately $450,-
000 of its paper endorsed by tiarnson, and
in order to do this it is necessary to redeem
a considerable quantity of bonds and stock
and the assignee, in order to get the ad
vantage of this settlement will be required
to advance 150,000 within sixty or ninety
days for moneys advanced.the railroad com
panies, will transfer to the assignee to he
oome a portion of the esta
of Garrison bonds and stocks
as redeemed of a greater value
both nominate and actual. The proposed
settlement will, it is said, discharge all
the liabilities of the railroad company to
Garrison, and also the liabilities of Garri
son, by reason of his indorsements. The
assignee savs he will have in his hands
iprior to the time they are needed funds be
j Tlonging to the state sufficient to meet these
The Inter-State Sunday School.
Ottowa, Kas.. June 28. A large number
of persons were again in attendance at the
Inter-State Sunday school assembly to-day
in this city, at two p. m. A grand concert
was given at the tabernacle under the direc
tion of Prof. Sherwin, and a very fine
musical selection was given. Among the
soloists was Mrs. Acta "Wilson Burhause, of
Cincinnati, who captivated the audience
by her singing. The last chorus,"
selection from Gunoud, was beautifully
sung, notwithstanding the fact that the
choir had but a short time to rehearse it
In the evening Prof. W. C. Richards de
livered a delightful lecture on the marvels
of magnetism, which he illustrated by many
expenmenents. He will lecture again on
Monday evening, on the wonders of elec
tricity and a great treat is expected To
morrow Rev. J. S. Hurlbut will preach in
toe morning and -Kev. u. n. bnotten in the
afternoon. On Monday Ch?ncellor Joshua
A. Lippencott, of the Kansas State univer
sity, will lecture in the morning and "Wal
lace, esq., will deliver an address in the afternoon.
A Murder at Highlandville.
Kansas City, Mo., June 28. A Times'
! Springfield, Mo., special says: At High-
tlandvilie, ntteen miles soutn ot nere, yes
terday, Dr. A. K. Gonce, physician, shot
and killed Charles Kaiser, a iarmer. I he
men had a quarrel over an alleged scan
dal in which both were implicated. The
shooting, however, was altogether unjusti
fiable and has aroused strong feeling
against Gonce, who, it is said, has served
terms in Missouri and -Virginia for bigamy.
is now jailed here. Kaiser was forty
ears of age and leaves a family.
Sine Sing, Jure 29. Judge "Wm. Beach,
jthe well known lawyer, died at Tarry home
Washington, June 2S. The
reported favorably for granting
to the widow of Gen. J ames B.
was placed on the calendar.
The general deficiency bill was then
A proviso, "recommended by the
committee to be stricken out of the
bill," That no part of the money
priated for the xlistrict attorneys and their
assistants should be used to pay special
counselors, was agreeed to.
Senator Hale explained that the strik
ing out of the clause had no reference to
the star route cas?s, but to the Guiteau
trial. That was a laborions and protract
ed trial, and the committee had not
thought the fees at all unreasonable.
On motion of Senator Sherman an item
of $3,950 was added to enable the secretary
of the treasury to reimburse the amount
paid for the expeuse of the commission
appointed to go to Louisiana in 1877, and
an item was added authorizing the attor
ney-general to pay Chas. H. Reed, for ser
vices as counsel for the late Chas. J
Guiteau, such a sum as he may deem just,
not to exceed 53,000. The bill was then
The Atlantic and Pacific land grant for
feiture bill was laid aside and the river and
harbor bill taken up. On reaching the
senate committee's proposed amendment
appropriating $25,000 for the improve
ment of the Coos river in Oregon, Senator
Slater, aided by Senator Dolph succeeded
in getting the senate to add $5,000 to the
amount allowed by the committee.
Senator Push hoped the senate would
not agree to the recommendation of the
committee, reducing from is3o0,000 to
!2o0,000 the appropriation lor connecting
the improvements of the lennessee river,
including the Mussel Shoals, and tne sen
ate disagreed to the reduction and replaced
the original amount.
Senator Williams urged a disagreement
to the reduction proposed by the commit
tee for the Kentucky river and other Ken
tucky improvements. He also strenuously
opposed the proposed reduction in the case
of the Ohio river at Louisville.
Senator Voorhees offered a resolution
which referred to the committee on claims
directing that the committee prepare a li3t
of claims against the government and their
probable amount and a digest of the regu
lations for their adjustment.
A message was received from the presi
dent transmitting a communication from
the secretary of the Interior, calling atten
tion to the omission of any appropriation
for the bureau of labor.
Senator Blair submitted a proposed
amendment to the sundry civil bill, appro
priating 20,000 for that bureau.
Senator McMillan gave notice of his in
tention to move on Monday, to limit the
debate on the river and harbor amend
ments to five minutes for each senator.
After an executive session the senate ad
The senate amendments to the legislative
bill were non concurred in. The speaker
stated that the regular order was a ques
tion of privilege coming over from yester
day and presented by a resolution offered
by Mr. Cannon that the record be so
amended as to show that the speech pur
porting to have been delivered by Mr. Mc
Adoo in which allusion is made to Senator
Logan, was not actually delivered by him.
Mr. Cox, of New York, after deprecating
the practice of printing long essays in the
Record, said the present dispute arose
from the publication in the Record of
a newspaper article stating that
Senator Logan owned S0.000 acres of land.
It had not been charged that he came by
them wrong ruily. He, Mr. Cox, did not
know that Logan was a dishonest man.
What was the object of this discussion to
day except to prevent an adjournment. In
order to put an end to the discussion he
moved to lay the whole matter on the table.
Cries of good and vole.
The motion was agreed to without a di
version. Mr. Horr, from the committee on ap
propriations reported the fortification ap
propriation bill ; referred to committee of
Mr. Randall, on behalf of the minority
of the convention submitted a substitute
there for some reference.
The house then went into committee of
the whole on the business reported from
the committee on Jabor.
The first bill considered was one provid
ing for the adjustment of the accounts of
the government with laborers, workmen
under the eight
Mr. Lovering, in supporting the bill,
said that every man who had been forced
to work for the government ten hours for
a day's wages since the passage of the eight
hour law, had been defrauded of his legal
Mr. Tillman, of South Carolina, opposed
the bill characterizing it as a claim agent's
bill and the drawing of it would permit
another raid of $30,000,000 upon the treas
ury and not only permit a raid but create
an aristocracy of labor.
The bill would demoralize all private
labor in the neighborhood where the gov
ernment had any work going on. The
great mass of the people did not want this
law. It was only wanted bv some claim
agents and doctrinaries who were too lazy
to work and thought the world owed them
Mr. "Willis contended that the eight
hour law was mandatory.
Mr. i?oran denied that there was any
ruth in the allegation that the bill was a
claim agent's bill.
Mr. Glascock advocated the bill.
Mr. Browne, of Indiana, said as long as
he eight hour law could not be made uni
versal it was the worst kind of class legis-
ation to declare that workmen in govern
ment employ should receive as much
money for eight hours work as their fellow
laborers in private shops received lor ten
Mr. O'Neill, of Missouri, favored the
Mr. Struble opposed it.
Mr. Hiscock suggested an amendment,
changing the phraseologv of the bill by
providing that labsrers shall be paid ten
! hours' wases for eight hours labor. If
ihat amendment were adopted the govern
ment could afford to make their demagogic
speeches, and could talk about their hearts
bleeding for the laboring men.
Mr. Hopkins referred the gentlemen to
the platform of his own party for dema
goguers on this question.
The resolution was amended so as to read
"That whoever as a laborer, workman or
mechanic is hereafter em ployed by or on be
half of the government of the United
States, he shall be paid for each eight
hours he has been employed as for a full
The second section was amended to cor
respond with the first section, so as to ap
ply merely to tke future.
The committee then rose and the house
THE SPRINGER COMMITTEE.
At a meeting of the Springer committee
to day, Gen. D. G. Swaim and Gen. H. V.
Boynton were called to corroborate the tes
timony given by Woodward and afterwards
contradicted by Cook.
Gen. Swaim said that from the reputa
tion of Cook he didn't think he ought to
have been employed. He could not re
member positively, but had the impression
that the president had been informed of the
character of Cook. It was Cook;s reputa
tion that the president had objected
to. The president was in a
delicate position and could not take the
inquiry out of the hands of the man to
whom it had been entrusted, but he would
urge the employment of men above re
proach. The subject of the removal of
Cook was frequently referred to by the
Gen. H. V. Boynton testified immediate
ly after Cook's employment he asked the
piesident if it were true that Cook had
been employed as a government counsel.
The president replied that he had acquaint
ance with Cook and asked the witness to go
to the attorney-general and in
form him of Cook's general
character- The president characterized
the employment of Cook as an outrage upon
him. The witness had an interview with
McVeigh and the latter said Cook was
employed on the theory of setting a thief
to natch a thief.
The attorney-general said he knew all
about Cook and he had employed him be
fore he knew just what he was. As the
witness understood Cook was employed in
a detective capacity, and was not entrusted
with any of the secrets of the case at all
the attorney-general stated very positively
that was the nature of Cook's employment.
TRYING .TO SHIELD SWAIM.
It is understood Representative Calkins
headed the delegation waich called at the
white house yesterday in an endeavor to
induce the president to abandon the court
martial of Judge Advocate General Swaim
It is reported the president was firm in his
refusal and expressed surprise that an om
cer in Gen. Swaim's positLm did not insist
upon a trial. The detail for the court will
be announced without delav.
The assistant adjutant general, Capt.
Thos. Ward, of the first artillery, will be
appointed to fill the vacancy in the adju
tant ceneral's department, caused by the
death of Col. Piatt.
The English investigation will be
opened next Tuesday.
The postmaster at New York has been
The majority report of the house coiu
mittee on the appropriation bill appropria
ted $3,270,000 for fortifications The mi
nority report, signed by all the democrats
of the committee except Messr. Ellis and
riancock. boyo.lKK;. Ihe minoniv give as
a reason for the smaller appropriation
made that it would be a useless waste of
public money to enter upon the construe
tion or alteration of fortifications in ad
vance of a determination as to the charac
ter of the armament to be provided for
Challenged to Fitfht.
New York, June 2S. Pendegrast chal
lenges Kilrain to fight for one thousand or
twenty-five hundred dollars.
The Eno Case.
Quebec, June 29. The argument in the
cise of Eno, ex-president of ihe Second Na
ttonal bank of jNew York, is concluded and
judgment will be rendered Thursday
More Ohio Murderers Sentenced.
Cincinnati, June 28. Joseph Palmer, an
accomplice of William Berner in the mur
der of William H. Kirk, ws sentenced to
be hanged October 10th, 1S84. Emile
Trumpeter, for the murder of Anthony De-
. .... . r
land, was sentenced to tne peniienuary ior
Cincinnati, June 28. John C. Huffman,
indicted for killing his son, was this after
noon found guily of murder in the first
degree. The defense in his case was
insanity, when the murder was commit
ted he lay in wait in a hallway for his son
The secretary of the treasury gives no
tice that he will redeem, prior to maturity,
the bonds embraced in the 129th call, to
an amount not exceeding $1,000,000 per
week, paying interest to date on presenta
Eli H. Murray, Louisville,
Jacob Ricord, Iowa City, Iowa.
Wiufield Scott, Mapleton, Iowa.
Chas. G. Perkins, Otawa, Iowa.
The ways and means committee agreed
to a favorable report of the resolution pro
viding for the appointment of a committee
of five members to investigate the relations
between the Alaska Commercial company
and the United States, the object being to
learn whether the company has complied
and is now complying with its contract
with the government.
Secretary Frelinghuysen has received a
cable message from Consul Mason at Mar
sailles, as follows: "There were four
deaths in Toulon to-day. The cholera has
reached Marseilles. There were six deaths
here up to Saturday noon. The weather
is very warm. A general exodus from the
city has bfgun."
The members of the Siamese embassy
called at the white house and the depart
ment of state to-day and took official leave
of the president ami secretary of state prior
to their departure for Siani. They leave
Washington for New York to-morrow.
The committee appointed by the house to
ascertain if Hon. C. H. English had used
improper means on the floor of the house
to influence the members to vote to seat
his son as a member from Indiana, decided
to-dsy to reopen the case when Mr. Wil-
lard asked English during his examination
before the committee, if he had gone to the
members at their homes to urge them to
vote ior his son, objection was made and
the question was ruled out After the case
had closed the democrats thought the mat
ter over and decided that the failure to
answer the question would be looked upon
as an admission that the accusation was
true and it would be an injustice to Mr.
English not to let him reply to it. On
Tuesdav next the case will be reopened
and English put on the stand.
The postomce department has been in
formed by the Italian government that in
view of the outbreak of Asiatic cholera in
France the mails from this country in
tended for delivery in Italy must be en
closed in tar sacks. This precaution is
necessary because Italian mails from this
country pass through England and France.
A Mysterious Crime.
New York, June 28. Abraham B. War
ner, manager and treasurer of A. B. War
ner & Son. dealers in American iron, was
found dead to-day in Sixty-fourth street, be
tween 9th and 10th avenues. A German
passing about 5:30, saw a coach stop while
several men removed the body which was
deposited on the sidewalk. They then
drove away. No marks of violence were
found. Tne police are inuestigating.
City of Mexico, June 28. The protest
ant mission at Celaca, on the Central rail
road, was attacked by a mob and their goods
and effects destroyed. Rev. A. W. Green
man and others escaped to a neighboring
house, but were pursued and fired on. They
returning the fire killed one and wounded
several of the mob, which then dispersed.
The mission party were then protected by
federal soldiers. Mr. Greenman is now at
the American legation here. The mayor
of Celaca encouraged the attack, and re
Served Bim Right.
Waverly, Tenn., June 28. For some
time past Wilson Larkins has been annoy
ing Win. H. Owens, by making insinua
tions against the latier's wife. Tu-day
Larkins displayed a handkerchief near
Owens' store, stating it had been presented
him by Owens' wife. Oweus oveneard
him and came out of the store with a shot
gun. Larkins fled but returned with a
revolver and dared Owens to come out
uwens uiu so wun a snot gun, nnng upon
Lirkins, who died in a few moments. The
coroners jury returned a verdict of justifia
The Washington Club Meet in
Chicago a High-Toned
Other Eaces Base Ball and
How They Beat Him.
New York. June 2S. The referee of
Hamilton Cole, continued taking the testi
mony to-day in the suit bv Almon Good
win, against Grant & Ward. From the
testimony of Goodwin and George Spencer,
the bookkeeper of the firm, it appeared that
in October ISth, 1SS2, Goodwin directed
the firm to purchase for his account, three
hundred shares of Western Union and
three hundred American cable stock which
they represented they bought. Goodwin
gave them as a margin eighteen shares of
other cable stock owned by him. A few
months later he ordered them to buy some
lexas and Colorado Improvement com
pany certificates which thev delivered
him and he deposited one hundred addi
tional shares of cable stock as a margin
ine nrm suusrqueutiv caned lor more
margins. He gave B-lt Line railroad
tionds ana lexns improvement company
certificates. Spencer testified that the firm
never bought the Western Union or Cable
stock, but it was entered in the books by
Ward as purchased. Ihe farm hypothe
cated all the stock deposited by Goodwin
as margin, and this Goodwin seeks to re
cover, claiming that tne Iraud on the part
of ward puts him in the position of a
simple depositor and not as principal in a
The Shaw Liabilities.
Eoston, June 2S. The case of F. Shaw
& Bros, came up in the supreme court to
day. Upon a motion to ratify all
claims which were not objected to,
court ratified and affirmed the claims
lually ofiered, including the contingent
abilitv in several failures in connection
with F. Shaw & Bros. Amount, $6,000,000
the claims, which have a solid foundation
amount to about $45,900.60. Among the
rated attachments and outstanding claims
are $1,200,000, in addition to $1,500,000
offered for proof, making in all $5,700,000
of valid claims against the estate pi oven
and unproven, not including the New York
claims, which the assignee settled. Wy
man, the assignee, has objected to all the
claims of Copeland & Clemeats, Khenny,
Macomber, Greenwood and others, for
damages in signing the firms paper. Wy
man & Co., creditors also object to $1,000,
000 of other claims ofiered for proof. As
to the most of these they are formal and
will be removed. About $3,500,000 was
allowed by the court this morning, leaving
about $1,200 over valied claims to come in
or lie upon attachments for security.
Watch Works Closed.
Springfield, Ills., June 28 The Illinois
"Watch company closed down for two
months, and one thousand employes are
The Washington Club Meet.
Chicago, June 2S. The opening day of
the inaugural meeting of the Washington
Park club started with a decided boom. Its
managers comprise a long list of the
wealthiest and most prominent business
men of the city. Lieutenant-Generil Phil.
H. Sheridan, who came from Washington
for the purpose, is present at the opening
The president is N. K. Fairbank, with S.
W. Allerton, J. W. Doane and A. S. Gaze,
vice-presidents ; John R. Walsh, treasur
er, and John E. Brewster, secretary.
The attendance to-day was estimated at
15,000, including a full representation of
the city's wealth and fashion and many
well-known people from other cities,
and several tally ho coaches and
Tandems and other noticeable turnouts
among the number. The grounds are per
fectly level and beautifully laid out in
lawns and terraces. The track is as level
as a billiard table, and in every respect the
finest in completeness and costliness of the
appointments j in the way of a club house,
grand stand, pooling grounds, stables, etc.
is far ahead of any similar grounds in this
conntry. It is the intention of the manage
ment to condnct everything in the highest
grades. It is not to be managed merely to
mane money, oui primarily 10 iurnisn a
high class of turf sports for its members
and their friends.
First race, inaugural dash for all ages,
one mile. Starters. Banquo, Eu1jc, Saun
terer, Mammonist, Athlon, Vanguard,
Helianthus, Revoke, the Admiral, Fred A.,
Lady Cloud, Transitman, Fery Kyle and
Much difficulty ws experienced in get
ting the large field off, but they finally got
away to a struggling start. Saunterer at
once took the lead a length, followed by
Eulac and Rothschild. Saunterer held
the lead to the head of the stretch, where
the Admiral came up, accompanied by
half a dozen others, and p. good finish en
sued, the r dmiral winning handily by a
length, Ferg Kyle second, two lengths be
fore Mammonist, the favorite, third.
Second race, Lakeside stakes for two
year old fillies, five furlongs, for a purse of
$1,200 added to entrance fee $50 play and
p av winners penalized, starters, Lady of
the Lake, Mss Mattie, Lizzie Dwyer, Ida
Hope, Louise. Bright, Tonda, .hntielda.
Princess, Chuck, Rhoda May, Bon Valliza,
Tobitha, Anna Woodcock, Sanette, Pride
Exile, Trousseau and Lady Wayward. The
last named was the favorite in the pools.
The field got away without any difficulty,
to a good start,except a3 to Lady Wayward
who was left at the post. Troussean
showed first in front by a length; Rhada
ma, second: Wanda, third. Irousseau
held the first place to within one hundred
yards of the wire, where Wanda came up.
and a driving race ensued. Wanda won by
half a length, before Lady of the Lake
secom. Time, J:0o.
Third race, the American derby sweep
stakes; for three-year-old colts and fillies ;
mile and a hall ; . Jr a purse of So00,
added to entrance fees of ij200 : half for
feit winners were penalized, but
maiden and foreign bred allowed;
starters Binotte, Modesty, Billy Gilmore,
Chance, Kosciusko, Powhattan, Berlin,
Richard L., Teniplebott, Bob Cook, Trol-
lope and boo iunes. ine ia3t named was
the favorite with Kosciusko second choice.
The race home was magnificent. The
struggle was between Bob Cook, Kosciusko
and Modesty. The question of winners
was in doubt till within a few jumps of the
wire, when Modesty won by a nose ; Kos
ciusko, second, a short head before Bob
Cook, third. Time, 2:42.
Fourth race, purse for all ages, heats of
three quarter mile, penalties and allow
ances ; starters, Jocose, Salara, Nodaway
First heat, Nodaway led into the stretch
Jacob, the faeorite, second : then Jocose
came on and won in hand at will : Breech
Loader, second ; Salara, third. Time 1:18
Second heat, Jocose was never headed
Salara second ; Breech Loader thiid. Time
Fifth race, mile and a quarter ; over five
hurdles, penalties and allowances ; starters,
Wheat Bread. Loupe Baccorat, Ohio Boy,
Correct 3nd Athiestone. Ohio Boy was
the favorite in the betting. He was driv
ing in the finish between Ohio boy and
Loupe, the former winning by a length
Loupe second ; Correct third. Time 2:26.
stone at the third hurdle threw his rider, a
colored man named Robinson, breaking his
The Derby winner received $10,S50 net.
The first horse in the Lakeide stakes re
ceived $3,580 net.
Detroit, Mich., June 28. Dick Organ
won in class 225, unfinished race ; Nobby
second money. Best time, 24 h
. Pacing, 230 class; Patsy Clinker won in
straights; Georgetown second. Best time
Special race, $1,000 ; three starters ; Ed
win Thome won in straights
Clemmine 2 3
Time, 20$ ; 24 ; 20.
Class 240, A. V. Portland won in
straights ; Tom Ralfe second. Best time,
Albany, N. Y.. June 28. Island Park
circuit races, weather fine, track in good
condition and atteudance larg.
jpirsi race, cinss z:zv. uesste worr m
straights ; Black Prince, second ; Orange
Bay, third ; George R. fourth. Time. 224V
Second race, class 2:22, Ezra L. won m
straights, 'King Almost, second; Judge
Davis, third; Stephen E. fourth. Time,
2:22; 241; 224. ;
Rich Ball won the free for all pacing
race in 2:20:.
Wants to Box Somebody.
New York, June 28. John W. Rennie.
champion heavy-weight athlete offers to
ake the place of Charles Mitchell and box.
Sullivan at Madison Square garden, Mon
day, upon whatever terms Sullivan may
agree to. lie also challenges Dominick
McChafiee, middle-weight ch amnion of
America, to box four rounds July 4th. and
offers to give any man in America $500 to
box him four rounds in August. John L.
Sullivan excepted. Rennie stands five
eet ten and a half inches and weighs 220
pounds and is ex-amateur boxer of Scoi-
and, having won that position in 1873.
' Chicago, June 28.-In the hurdle race
o-day. Baccarat fell at the second hnrdle
and rolled on his jockey, Brenham, injur
ing Dim so tnat he died to-niehu Athel-
Toronto, June 28. The Lacrosse match
to-day between the Toronto and Shamrock
of Montreal clubs for the championship
of the world, was won by the Toronto, who
took tha first, third and fourth games.
Milwaukee, June 28. At Cold Spring
driving park Catchfly trotted on exibition
mile in 3:19.
In the 2:40 class race Dainty, owned bv
Stephen Bull, of Racine, won three straight
heats. Time. 2:32, 2:33 and 2:32.
Clevelands 5 New York 10
Boston 6 I Detroit 0
Baltimore "U 8 1 Chicago U 3
St. Louis 12 I Athletic 7
Keystone 10 St. Louis U 12:
Buffalo 12 I Philadelphia 1
Metropolitans 7 Cincinnati 8
Toledo 3 I Brooklyn... 5
Baltimores 1 ( Indianapolis 8'
Louisville 6 j Washington 7
Allegheneys 3 Columbus. 4
Chicago 4 Providence. 13
Peoria 5 1 Quincy 16
Minneapolis 8 ! St. Paul 4
Boston TJ 3 1 Cincinnati U; 41
The Inquirer for Hoadley.
Cincinnati, June 23 The Inqnirer this
morning, in a column double headed edito
rial, advocates the nomination of Governor
Hoadley for presidency by the democrats, g
More Votes for Martin.
McPherson, Kas., June 28. The repub
licans of McPherson county elected the
following delegates t- the state conven
tion to-day: W. W Murphy. H. B. Kel
ly, J. B. Darrah, A. C. Shielman, W. C.
.kroy, J. M. underwood. A
dorsing Jas. A. Martin for
Wetmore, Kas., June 28. At. the repub
lican caucus to-day F. M. JefFery, Wm.
Leibig and T. J. Wolfby were elected del
egates to the convention at Seuaca, July
12th. A bitter and personal fight was
waged against Hon. Ira F. Collins for
state senator, but the delegates elected are
solid for him, his brilliant record in the
railroad question making him invincible.
Four years ago the delegates from here
were against him.
Cheeky, at Least.
New York, June 28. The anti-monopoly
organization will be represented at
Chicago during the session ol the National
Democratic convention by one hundred
men yet to be named, who according to
the circular, will make "such honorable
effort as shall seem to them best to secure
the endorsement of the action and nom
ination of this organization at its national
conyention in Chicago, May 14, bv the
nomination 01 tne candidate then selected
by it as the candidate of the democracv "
The cireular adds: "This anti-raononop-oly
vote is ted and represented by General
Benjamin F. Butler, of Massachusetts,
who will under any circumstances, with or
without further endorsement, receive
full force in November for president."
Charlotte, N. C. June 28. Heavv rains
in Western North Carolina, have done con
siderable damage to Western North Caro
lina railroads and the crons in TJnn.
combe and McDowell counties. Two trestles
are washed away on the Western North
Carolina railroad, between Asheville and
Koffnd Knob. Twenty miles east of A Se
ville five land slides are also reported, and
all through trains stopped. The .breaks
will be repaired and the track cleared bv
Monday. Meanwhile passengers are con
veyed across the mountains in stages
through East Tennessee via Warm Springs
o Asnevme. a torce ot two hundred men
are repairing the road. The damnm
he railroads and crops is several hundred
Paper Mills Scorched.
Keystone, New York, June 29 A fi rf in
Sheffield's paper mills, Saugerties, this
morning destroyed the third story to the
amouni 01 $2V,wv : msuiea.
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