SPORTING I ' . .Hi 'i I SPORTING I
uaMpak Ifl II 11 HI j' T-'fA iRu llT F ) V " IWfrtTrvfi'lillTSVTSi) fUSS St In OlIiVwII its ym flf YJ J J -I I 1 J I I fl MUMIMk M wf
PRICE ONE CENT. NW'6mrWElVNEsT)AY.IULY 131802. PRICE ONE OENt"""
THE MORNING WORLD'S WOMAN'S PAGE IS UNEQUALLED; I
. ... i-aa
Many Cheers Greet Poet
Scout and Jockey
MIKE DWYER'S SHREWDNESS.
Littlefleld Declares Eagle Bird
Won Third Money.
When Garrison landed Poet Scout a winner
by a bead In tuo Shrewsbury Handicap yes
terday, after riding a most magnldcent race,
cheer alter oheer went up from tuo crowd.
It was a (treat tribute to the greatest Jockey
In the world. The writer could not help
thinking at the time of the wonderful change
that has come over the "Snapper's" ways
since last year. Then his riding was regarded
with suspicion, and many were the com
plaints that were heard about his mounts.
Ills work was so bad that tho Board of Control
Unally took him In hand and suspended him
the remainder of the year. This was during
the Sheepshead Bay meeting. The young
man has entirely reformed, however, and the
brilliant work be baa dono In the saddle this
year has earned him hearty praise from every
one. There la no question that Garrison
la the greatest Jockey In the world, and he
Is entitled to all the palse he Is receiving. Ills
work yesterday waa magnificent, and the
owners of Sir Walter and Pcet Scout
tin pttt It down that no other
jockey, save perhaps Tarsi, would
navo captured the stakes. Qarrlson won
by n short head on each horse by his deter
mined finishes. Murphy rode a fine race on
Demuth. Of course, when the tight came In
the stretch, the Snapper easily outrode bis
colored opponent, roe t Scout Is undoubtedly
a grand race horse, and there ars many peo
ple who believe that he can defeat Long
street, weight for ages. The Monmouth peo
ple should try to bring this pair together In a
special race at a mile and a bait or a mile and
The all white colors of Mr. M. .F. Pwyer
were In front three times yesterday with
Kingston, Chloago and Dagonet, The latter
two. It will be remembered, were purchased
by the Brooklyn turfman from Mr. John Hun
ter for tJlo.OOO. They were entered yesterday
tor the first time, and Mr. Dwyer undoubtedly
won both out- Chicago was a hot favorite
and Dagonet waa the choice In tho last race,
running a dead heat with Stockton. The
secret of Mr. Dwyer's success is
his shrewdness In placing bis horses
where they can win. Instead of
ending Chicago against the cracks, he drops
him In a maiden race, gets a good price, bets
heavily and wins much more than tho aver
age stake Is worth. The same may oe said of
Dagonet. Kingston Is Ot to run anywhere.
Other owners do not seem to know when and
where to place their horses. For Instance
the owner of English tady brings this inaro
over from Hrlghton to race against Poet
Scout, Demuth, Haceland and other cracks.
The utter useleseneas ot putting English Lady
In such a class Is apparent. When she was
taken to Brighton she was thought to have
no chance, but the result showed that she
was In her proper class, and she won. There
seem to be very tew owners that can place
their horses welL All seem anxious to show
that they have Salvatora or Longstreets, and
therefore start against the best.
An Interesting Incident occurred In connec
tion with the Atlantic Slakes yesterday.
Ingle Bird and Lawless ran In almost similar
colors. At the finish the former was on tue
rail, while Lawless was In tho centre of the
track. 1 hey were only short heads apart at
trie finish, and Lawless was placed as the
third horse, it Is quite likely that the Judges
made a mistake. Eagio Dirt, accordtug
to " Charley " Littlefleld, who owned
Dim up to Just beiore the raco
yesterday, and no one should , know
tbecolt better, declares that Kagle Bird was
on the rail. Ho tbougnt, however, that per
haps Lawless had got up, and to satisfy turn
self went to tho Judes and asked what horse
was on the rail. "Lawless," was the reply.
Llltlettcld laughed and walked away, faying
10 a menu mat "that was the first time an
other man know my horses better than my
self." Eaglo Bird was sold to Walcott
Campbell just before the race for 10,000.
Had rarul ridden he might have won.
-.Til9 Wrandotte colt has been named Mor
flotte. Perhaps he may run better now.
,Ii..p2r,men.t B'HI gln yesterday and
m unplaced. Hwlll bo strange If Mr. Oeb
Sf.r aKa,'.n PV tanty Prtces 'or P"e
are costlt Yl "' Can,US8 ul,a HsPWIroent
nv,!!:i.I!,.erra LoU'lard protested (Jueenle
J rowbrldge s win ou Saturday, probably on
the strength ot tho wild rumcrs tliat she was I
Ii ser: The Hoard ot control Investigated
fm?H;?!crd.lyr alarod that them was no
foundation for the rrotest.
.hi!iS.Mnw-ore a confident smile while at
...W n'Ul ''oct cout in the third raco
)i?.i'.fl!)i "Tla;l ,,llow will run ln '-'",3t
IvS3, J16 SWil t0 Starter Howe. Ilia proph
i.nIaa near'y fulfilled, 'or tho son of lone
nnl . ,Tna ln "ctly one-quarrter ot a sec
ond of the record, which is a 33.
nihJ.w.onaer " Jockey "re Jealous ot each
Sifr: retnrket a gentleman on the stand1
trnil. JS" -" ' T0 tched tuem going to aud .
in ,n,tD0 paddock to the scales and tliey seem '
'o lake no notice ot one another."
Suicide On tbs Sidewalk.
(irrcuLTO Tnr tvrsisn wosm-.I
Mwam, n. jM jr i:ijames Markops,
of 1S4 Baldwin street, shot hlmsell this fore
I ii0,??,'"n,1'ei,li)Htgon the sidewalk In High
I the,. 1. ,f.'i? bu"et ei'ercd bU abdomen, and
mete is Uttlo chance ot bis recurery.
I - ,.fc -
I r M,u' 20 Dre.a Hull., ST.S8.
I ""bos Ltvanroou 88 and it lloirerr. V
II 1 1
MUSIC ONE NIGHT.
Concert in East Eiver Park To
Park Board Says the Band Contract
Prevents More Evening Concerts.
The Bandmaster, Though, la 'Willing
to Meet the People's Ex
The first evening concert ever given ln East
Itlver Park will tako place In that pleasurable
resort at 8 o'clock to-morrow evening, ln ac
cordance with the order ot President Paul
Dana, of the Board ot 1'ark Commissioners.
The concert was ordered as an experiment
to satisfy the Commissioners whether or not
evening concerts at East Hirer Park were
feaslblo, as has been urged by Thx Evinino
Wom.n, backed up by a monster petition of
residents In the neighborhood ot the park.
In view of this fact, the Park Board at Its
meeting this morning took action of a re
markable character by prejudging the feasi
bility ot the proposed change from afternoon
to evening concerts before the experiment
which was to decide this point had been
In short, the Board decided that the concert
should be held to-morrow evening, as
ordered, but tor the remainder of the season
the concerts should be ln the afternoon as
President Dana and Commissioners Gallup
and Tap pen were present at this morning's
meeting. When the matter of evening con
certs came up President Dana said that after
consultation with Bandmaster II. A. Hall, ot
the Old Guard Band, which has the contract
to play at East Hlver Park, and several ot thn
musicians, ho wag convinced that It was
practically Impossible to glvo evening con
certs at the park because the musicians had
engagements elsewhere which could not bo
He moved, therefore, that after the concert
to-morrow evening the concerts at East Itlver
Park be given ln tho afternoon for the re
mainder of the season. The motion pre
vailed. To an Evekixq Would reporter Sec. Burns
said that the contract with Hall's old Guard
Band provided that It should play afternoons,
and that this season evening concerts would
"Next season It may bo different," he
Laying aside the suggestion that there are
other bands ln New lorL city, the fact that
Hall's Band will give to-morrow evening's
concort shows that not only are evening con
certs possible, but also that the present
band's services need not be dispensed with.
Illght here comes ln the clinching ot this
argument by the statement ot Bandmaster
Hall himself. Mr. Hall was seen by an Etkv
i.no World reporter last night, and he stated
that be had no objection whatever to playing
"While It would considerably Inconven
ience me," said Mr. Hall, "I think that It Is
the desire ot the public that the concerts
should be gtron In the evening. In spite of
my contract, which now calli for afternoon
conoerts, I am willing to play In the evening
tor the rest of the season."
Superintendent of Parka Parsons told an
Evinino World reporter that all arrange
ments tor the concert to-morrow evening had
been completed. Lamps for the musicians
have been placed ln tho band stand, and tho
lawns surrounding It will be thrown open to
the throngs ot people that will attend.
C'apt. Christopher Columbus Collins, of the
park police, anticipates an attendance of lully
15,000 people, and has arranged tor a detail
ot thirty extra policemen to preserve order.
In consideration ot thousands ot people
wno will to-morrow night for the first tlmo
enjoy a concert at East Hlver Park, Band
master nail has prepated an unusually at
tractive programme. It waa sent out from
Secretary Burns's office tnls morning and Is
1, Overture , Zampa"
t. Walt. ''Drearaof tbe Ocean"
5. Patrol "Pride of truHonth"
4. Comet Hole. ,, "Cleopatra"
Mr W. B. Mrirante.
8. Prooeelional Marcb " Sllrar Troioptta"
6. Grand Selection from " Lacla."
7, "Traameri and Romania "
8 "Popular Melange."
U. Saiophono riolo, ." Berenade "
Mr 11 A. IUll.
10. "Drooe" Mann (New).
WEILL HELD FOR MURDER.
The Alleged American Bald to Be
London's " Jack the Polsonor."
trv amocHtid nr.l
London, July 13. The Jury which has been
Investigating Into the death ot Matilda
clover, the girl who died ln October last and
an examination of whose remains showed
that Bbe bad been poisoned with strychnine,
to-day returned a verdict ot wilful murder
against Thomas Nelll.
This Is the alleged American who Is ln cu
toly for attempting to Ma-kraall Dr. Harper,
ot Barnstable, Dy clalmlug that he bad el
denco In his possession showing that Dr.
Ilariier'SRon had poisoned Allco Marsh and
Emma Blirlrell, who died ln April last from
the effects of strychnine.
Nelll also attempted to blackmail Earl Bus.
sell and ether prominent Englishmen.
1 ae, '
Invented Canned Tomatoes.
IsrrruL to tbi riio wnal n. I
JAXKSrU'RO, N. J July 111. Harmon W.
Crosby has Just died at his home here, aged
seventy-eight years. In 1R17 he discovered
the art ot hermetically sealing tomatoes In
Wire News In Brief.
Mercer Count?. Kr., I. Tl.ltei uj a aerare etorm.
Hear loa.ee la llre..ttck and crop.,
Upper Tactile Coa.t towna hare adopted qn.r
antlne rnei.ure aialn.t VlttorU, 11 C, ou ac
count of the amall.poi epluerale thera
Wlllla-n ata.U-.on l.alul dead whdo Using la
rtlrate nit toa.nl4ir ffiin otnrereslHpokan..
attempt to torut a J,l 00,000 tobacco tru.t (all.
Alrn'a Hlrlpril Flannel CnaU, 3uC.
London a Ln aarooL, 0 and 83 Doner. V
. i . ...
Deoisive Battle Brought on in tho!
House Tc-Day. j
Vote o! 154 to 136 Not to Consider
the Stewart Bill.
Bland Speak Desperately but
Vainly for Free Coinage.
tnr asinciATKn ratal 1
Washington, July 13. The free silver men
were decisively beaten In the House to-day,
and the Stewart bill reposes at the foot of
the long list of dead bills on the House calen
dar. Half an hour before the House met this
morning the attendance was larger than it
has been for many da) s.
There was much talk and consultation and
signs ot excitement. The leaders on each
side were marshalling their forces and all was
made ready for the Mg silver battlo.
Ihe Silver men suddenly changed their
programme this morning.
They resolved to force the fighting and
make the engagement short, sharp and finally
decisive of the silver question.
The clock Indicated a minute past 13 when
Mr. catchlngs of Mississippi, Speaker Crisp's
lieutenant on tne floor, reported from tho
Committee on Kules the resolution which all
were expecting, to make the Silver bill a spe
cial order for to-day and the next legislative
'J ho Hepubllcans had determined on their
programme, and ex-Speaker Heed, as the re
presentative ot bis party, as on his feet tho
Instant the reading ot the resolution bad
been concluded by tho clerk.
Before Mr. Catchlngs could say a word Mr.
Iteed Interjected a motion to lay the resolu
tion on the tabic, but the Speaker would not
recognize tho gentleman from Maine, ruling
that Mr. Catchlngs htd the floor and could
not be taken from It- When the gentleman
from Maine got the floor he could mako his
Mr. catchlngs yielded the floor to Chairman
Bland, ot the coinage committee, for fifteen
Before Mr. Bland could speak Mr. Burrows,
ot Michigan, made the point that Mr. catch
lngs had not moved the consideration ot the
resolution. He Insisted that all that Mr.
Catchlngs had done was to report the resolu
tion, and that therefore tho report, like any
other report, must go over for a day.
Mr. Burrows waa technically correct, but
It was ruled that It was the understanding
that the purpose of the gentleman from
Mississippi was io more the previous question
Mr. Bland was accordingly recognized. In
accordance with tbe programme oi the sliver
men he offered an amendment to the resolu
tion having tor Its oDject the opening ot a
pathway for the amendment ot the btowart
bin, to meet alleged legal dofects ln It, and
alio to apply the cloture rule to the bill.
He paid hii resnccM to those members who
be knew v, ere going to oppose his programme
on the ground of antagonism ou principle to
a cloturo lule, and declared that cloture (in
tho form ot the previous question) was mty
years old. Ibis remark was received with
applause by the Hepubllcans.
Mr. Bland ln closing said that he would
vote against tbe previous question and that
whatever gentlemen might say, the vnte on
the previous question would align squarely
the friends and enemies at free colunge.
Mr. Barttne, ot Nevada, tho leading free
Bllrer ltepubllcan, spoke ln tho same Btrain as
Mr. Clark, of Alabama, then spoko on the
other side, declaring he was still earnestly ln
favor ot free coinage but recognized
tb.9 Inexpediency of trj lug to pass a bill now
which could not by any possibility become a
law. He was followed by Mr. Foreman, or
Illinois, who said that he should Htand oj tbe
National platform and vole against tho rew
Mr. Patterson, of Tennessee, was the next
Democrat who has heretofore been classed as
a ti ee coinage man, but n ho to-day tame out
against the Stewart bill, and It was evident
that on one or another ground Mr.Bland's pre
vious supporters were slipping away from
Mr. Patterson placed his objection
to tbe Stewart bill and to the reso
lution on tbe ground that the Demo
cratic party was Bquarely opposed
to tbe ltepubllcan party on the
tariff and the Forco bill, and Ire would cast
no vote that would brlmr lorward another
Issue. He would march under tbe banner
that " public office la a public trust."
Mr. Catchlngs then yielded ntteen minutes
to Mr. KeeiL
That gentleman, ln bis usually effective,
sarcastic style, 'sincerely congratulated tne
Democratic party on lis attttucio ut repent
ance," a remark which launched blm Into the
debate with the attention ot the whole House.
He said tnat his mind was occupied by the
picture ot tno Democratic party as a minority
In the last congress. Ho remembered
how neroe they were then for tree coin
uge. He remembered tbe announcement by
tho distinguished gentleman who had since
become the presiding oftlcerof the House (Mr.
Crisp) that tho one thing which tho Demo
cratic party yearned lor land Mr. Heed put
a otrong accent on the "yearned ') was free
silver, and that declaration was rollowed In
tbe ltecord by "'acplauso on the Democratic
Mr. Heed was lollowed bj Mr. Abncr Tay
lor, of Illinois, who spoke against tho silver
bill as a measure providing tor dtbasement
ot the cjrreucy.
Mr. Pierce, of Tennes.ee, then followed for
tho irce-colnage idou ln a irank tpeech, which
attracted close attention.
Mr. culbertsou, ot Texas, spoke twelve
minutes for free coinage. Mr. Bland closod
tho debate, and Mr. Catchlngs moved tho pre
Mous question on iho resolution.
'Hie frfc-colnige men generally voted
against the ni'itlon to orrttr the pro lous que
lion, as It the motion tarried ihcy would bo
deprived of an opportunity to i-o amend the
resolution an to permit amendments to the
Stewart bill, and also to add the tloturu rulo
to Ihe resolution.
Iho vote I nulled ln tlis defiatof the free
coinage men, tho previous question belni;
ordertd D) a vote oi 10.1 njts against ivlli
'I lie voto ws not. however, s Mrlcl and
uusolute test, s ino "silver nun btlng ugalusl
the cloture oi aim nduif hts oi the bill.
Mr. Catchlngs was ugAlu recogntztd, and
moved tho adoption oi tliu resolution. 'I his
time thf liter men votid "aie." as Ihode
teat of Cairlilngit's motlo; meant the death
oi Ireo culiUKe ior this he aslon.
The sliver men were less than ten votes
stronger on the dlicct i lopositlon and the
resolution reported by the committee ou
ltules was defeated by voto of liiu cas
against 154 nas, or a malorltv against con
sideration of the Stewart silver bill of is.
'1 his vole Is the death of silver legislation
vir. Tuie), of New ork, made the formal
paillamcuury motion to reconsider the vote
und to table that motion aud then the Houm
preceded to other and minor buoluess.
Ex-Lieut. -Uov. Loorals Dead.
IT AMori.vr v irtra.,1
IlAiiTroBD, Conn., Jul) 13. Kx.Lleul.-dov.
1'i.tucls B. Loomla, of .New London, died In
tnls city eaily this morning. Ho was born In
I j me. conn., April . 1S1U, and b.'gan the
manufacture of woollen good, in vvulch he
accumulated a large 'ortuuo during the war.
Wins the Two-Year-Old
Race from Postmas
ter at Brighton.
LORD DALMENY AGAIN.
Lester, Mackintosh and Alrshaft
Finish Hiads Apart.
incut, to Tnr r.vt-Jiso worn d J
BRiasTON BAcn Haci Tkacz, July 1.1.
The Brighton Beach Association Is certainly
playing to big houses. Every day slnco tho
meeting opened on July 4, tbe course has
been uncomfortably crowded and to-day was
no exception to the rule.
Every seat In tbe grand stand was taken,
and tbe lawn, to use a pretty name for tbe
board flooring, was very crowded. The
'bookies did a rushing business.
The programme was the usual six events,
with large fields ln every race. Tbe card
ook very Interesting.
The track was dry and fast.
Lord Dalmeny and Inferno opened up
evou fivorltes In tbe first race, a dash
ot seven furlongs. Tbe public, how
ever, would have none of Inferno, and this
neglect caused his price to recede to 3H to 1.
Lord Dalmeny remained favorite, but waa not
as heavily backed as was warranted by his
three wins since July 4. Firefly waa also
heavily played. Queen ot Trumps waa well
played for third money, as were also Lallah
aud Eric. Lord Dalmeny won very easily
lroni nreny. Imuran oi J rumps came witn a
rush at tho end and got third place.
The two-) ear-olds kicked up a treat Mas at
tbe post lu the second race. Tbey delayed
the htort for half an hour, and finally got
nvvay ln good order. Sandowne, a 7 to 1
chance, took tue lead at the quarter and won
from the favorite. Postmaster. Lisbon Maid,
also an outsider, was third.
Lester, cassanova. Mackintosh and Zam
post were heavily backed ln tho third race.
Lester finally closed favorite, and ho made
the talent happy by just landing tbe money
by a short head from Mackintosh. Alrshaft
Purse 1500 ; seven furlongs.
Sltruri WMa. Jorftt. Strt. till. Tin
Lord Dalmanr 109 Tfalltar.... 0 3' III,
J.1"" l 10 ..Mnn... 4 1 VH
Qu.en of Trump. ..lot .Barfta .. 1 6 3
folldora lol. Kllnt...... o 4 4
l.ool.K 80. (IrllBn ...7 7 s
f.tlo US .Bandar ... 8 8 0
Lallan VJ. J.ljmbl.r u jii 7
Sportatnan 109. Haott 11 11 H
Inf.rno 113.. Martin .... 11 u
M-laebl 100. .11. Jona... 1 lu
lllppona ..." .. .. 1UJ. Ilollla. .10 lu 11
kini.brldta .... . IIS .N.winarar 13 U U
Po.tH.ltlna-l.nra Dalmanr, 6 10 5 aud 1 to 3 1
r Iran, 3 to 1 aud ar.n , Infaruo, 7 to J and aten .
Quran of Trump., ID to 1 and ta I . Erie. 1(1 to 1
and 4 to 1; Lallan, 15 to 1 and t toll Bportaman
15 to 1 and 5 to 1 , Loula It., 40 to 1 aod IS to 1 1
Klni.btldia, 40 to 1 and 15 to 1 , Malaehl. 50 to I
and 30 to 1 s lllppona. 5U to 1 and JO to 1, Pair,
dora. 50 la 1 and 30 to 1.
Queen ot Trumps, Malacbl and Firefly made
the running to the quarter, whero Firefly
went to the front, and with Lallah and Lord
Dalmeny made the running into tbe Btretch.
Lord Dalmeny then came through and won
easily by a length and a half from Firefly,
who waa tbe same dlstanco before Queen of
Trumps. Time 1.38U.
Mutuelapald: straight, 14.10; place.ts.85.
Firefly paid 13.80.
I'urso 1500 ; halt a mile.
Xiartart Whit Jnettv. tlrl. nit. yt.
Kamloona 105 .It. Hill,, , Jk 11
Piatma tar 105..N.1. n .... s 31
L'.bonMald 10J ..Mrlrra It 7 5 .in
Mallet 05 umb,., 1 u a
Klaaoor 01 .l.tlth ,,3 8 A
WeatSlda 05 Him. , 4 t S
Tramp ,. OS. .11, Jon... 8 8 7
luaol )t. J.Laralilay u V 8
(i.l.tr , U5..britn , III lu U
MrJannle 103. Urlffln 5 4 lu
Maraaarlt.. . . iO'J ,T Flrnu ..11 11 11
lr-aand ... 1011 Co.froTO At 13 13
Po.t B.ttlna !tinuter. 1 10 I and aran:
Flranor, 4 to land 0 to 5 BandowDt. 7 to 1 intl 1
to 1 , l.l.tion Maid. 7 to 1 and fi to 3 , WaataMa. 7
to land a tom Mollat. 8 to 1 and 3 to l.Mr
Jannr, 13 to 1 and 5 to 1.
l..l.lr. 15 to land 5 to 1) Marguerite. 15 to 1
and 5 to 1: Inaot, 15 to 1 and 5 to li l-rwlaad, 4U
lol and 15 to 1, Trump, 4U to land 15 to 1
Mullet waa first away, but after running a
quar'iT gave way to Sandowne, who led tho
rest ot ihe route and won easily by a length
from Postmaster, who waa three lengths In
front ot Lisbon Maid. Time 0.4UH-
Mutuelapald Straight, 110.D0; place, a05.
Postmaster paid 4.o.l.
I'urso $700; three-quarters of a mile,
tfarf.ri. Wtlthti, Jntityi. strt, Htt. Va.
t..l"T .,110 .Cirlftin .84 la
Mark n'c.a lUJ T.llrna.. ft 5 Vh
Alr.haat i03HUm!,ler. 6 ,tt at
. I, ambler 110 Martin,. V H 4
ajip,t lOi M.-Derm'lt 1 la &
I Pnrarlr 110 Mural t 1,
Lanchlng VV ater Ut I Lambler 7 7 7
llou v'ofaga , U7 Wat.rn i Ja M
Caiauora VJ .allilgelar 4 U u
Il.lrolt KXU Mim Ill lu 111
'I liter. L , Iili Serf Ire 11 11 u
I I'oit ll.ttina Letter, 7 to J aod er.n; ( a.anora,
I 4 to 1 and 7 to fi j Zartipret, (1 and 3t tl.nib er. 0
and 3, Macklnto.h. A and 3 1 Alnhaft, lu ai il 4
ltnptlahler.lu to 1 and 4 t.i li Torertr, 13 to 1
and 5 to lj Inter. U JO to 1 and N to lili.trolt,
I JO to 1 and 8 to 1 , llou V cj.ge, JU to 1 au 1 10 to j,
1 Zainpnit cut nut the running to the head ot
thn stretch, with Bon Voyage. Casanova and
MncklntoftbcliM up. Then Lester, who got
awa) Yiry bid!), got through and, collaring
Hit" lend' r ln the last low lumps, won on the
I post by a head from Mackintosh, who beat
Alrshaft a head, 'lime 1.15L
Mutuels paid: straight, n.lO; place.
H.u.1. Mackintosh paid .',.70.
Purse tl.OOO; mile and u tlztecntb.
' tfxrf.r. HAf. J ttkt. AI, Iff, 1m.
I.Urle, , 10 1 J Umbl.r .1 i JU
Maurlial . 10 Ileum 1 II jl.
JVouaJ I 19 .J Lambler 7 )h l
Marfhtono 97 U initial 8 5 4
lom Tough K9 Noll. 7 3 A
liid'a iLlibir,.... l(ll l.r.r ft ti r
lacuna... , , Mm l Hrnn, 3 7 7
llanl.on 104 filr.ci...,,. 0 8 8
lis. ton . .,, ., ... IU1 1 lllil ,9 OU
I'oit llettlog-Kouiad, 9 to 1 nl 4 to ft i M.jor
Hall, 7 to3 and oreni I.l.Ble, 5 to 1 and 8 to Ot
JJ.ri Htona, 4 to 1 aad 0 toil Jack Nuae, 8 Io 1
and A to 3
Inula Hakhar, 19 kal 4) Tom Tough, II and Si
llealou, looaod 4U ll.rrl.oa. 100 and 4U.
Major Daly made the ruunlng to the btretch,
irr itilK 'tri - jA, : ..
THE VACANT CHAIR-
with Nomad, May Stone and Llrzle close up.
Tho latter came through In the stretch and
won by halt a length from Major Daly, who
was a head ln front of Nomad. Time 1.4SH.
Mutuels paid: straight, (13.85; place,
5.'.'0. Major Daly paid as.05.
Purse 1800; one mile.
Ktrttr: WTti't, Jtkvi. Strmtohl iU-e,
Airael 4..lnmn 4-1 1-5
Uroohat 94 ..lannat ,.li 1 31
Ma Dalle 107. Martin. 4-6 ont
Pelham 104 Metllona . 30-1 0-1
Ingot 114. J. lmliler. .. 3 1 3-6
Won by ragot, Ma Hello second and Aireal
(rKCiAL to Tna kvekiko wold 1
(iLovcasTrK Hack Trace, July 13. Itesults
ot to-da 's races f ollon :
First liacc Five furlongs. Won by Edna,
Piedmont second, Austral third. Time
becond Hace-Hvo furlongs. Won by
AnarcbLst, Bohemian second, Bias third.
'Ihlrd Hate haven furlongs. Won by Lost
star, Jim claro second, heedmore third.
Fourth llace-One and a quarter miles.
Won by Elyton, Leather Slocking second,
Vevay third. Time 8.13)4
Filth ltace Five I ur longs Won by Zln-
gara, Annie K. second. Exotic third. No time
29 HOUSES WLRE WRECKED.
A Oyclonio Storm Works Muoh
Misohief at Springfield, 0.
ht A..OCHTTD raias.i
Toledo, o., July 13 Special despatches
say a storm, coming from the southwest,
struck Springfield, o., at tl'30 o'clock to-day,
and crossing the southern end ot tho city,
levelled many houses almost to tho ground,
1 he electric light, telegraph and telephone
wires are all down, and tho streets aro filled
vv 1th fallen trees. Tho scenes visited aro en
tirely a resldeneo quarter. At least twenty
live dwellings are wrecked.
Tbe Zlon Oerman Lutheran Church waa
struck by lightning and ulmoHt totally de
stroyed. Tho list ot the worst Injured per
sons la aa follows :
Mrs. Jacob Leech, badly bruised.
Her sons, Conrad and Jacob, limbs broken
and badly bruised, the former probably
fatally Injured. Ho was pinned under tbe
rulna of the house fcr half an hour and his
skull la broken.
Jacob Nefl, seriously cut and bruised.
Mrs. Mary A. Schonorenner, fell under the
stove, badly burned.
J. II. Robert, Internal Injuries, probably
James lllnkle, Internal Injuries.
Springfield Is the capital of Clark county,
O., aud is an important railroad centre. It
baa twenty churcbeH, a high school, five no
tional banks, a paper mill and one dally and
four weekly newspapers. Its manufacturing
Interests are also extensive. The population
Is about 3'A0U0.
DIED FROM THE ASSAULT.
Mrs. Jennie Johnson tbe Victim of
an Unknown h!an.
lirrciAT. to thi rvrnii.0. wormm
New Bhukswick, :. J July 13 Mrs. Jen
nie Johnson, Iltty-seren years old, wile ot a
farmer living at Hund Dills, near v oodbrldge,
Middlesex County, died Hunday from the re
sults of a felonious assault committed by an
unknown man on July 4.
Prosecutor Adraln's detectives have been
at work on the caao since tho assault, but as
at no time won Mrs. Johnson's death feared,
her ante-mortem statement was not taken.
A man named O'Brien Is suspected. He is
thought to be at present in Hi. Michael's
Hospital, Newark, having bein hurl ou the
Central llallroad a few days ago.
SHALLOW WATER SAVED HIM.
A WilllamsburtT Man Unsuccessfully
Trlua Suicide In Uuahwlc Creek.
William (lorman, a shoemaker, aged
twenty-nine ytars, residing at 144 Drlggs
street, Wl llamsburg, attempted sulrlao by
Jumping Into llushwlck Creel this afternoon.
The water was too shallow tn ilrorrn Mm,
and be was rescued and placed under arrest.
League Baseball To-Day.
PnlleJelDlila 0 U
ItatUrlee-L ibf and ,S,ihilrer, Kr rfe and Cro.a
Clnrlonatl ,, . OOOOUOl
Uattenee Itbinea aid Veughan, btelo and Coa
Dauer Umpire Air tialuer.
The putsbur; aud Boston game was post
poned on account ot lain.
t f'lereland .a I New York game waa pollooed on
( acejjol of wet grouada.
ILL NEW .OAK SWELTERING.
82 Degrees of Humidity, Added
to Intense Heat.
Showers and Slightly Cooler Weatiier
Promlsed for To-Night.
The heat to-day Is even more Intense and
oppressive than that of yesteiday, and all In
dications this morning pointed to the hottest
day of the season ln New York and Its vicin
ity. The mercury began to cllmo ns soon as the
sun had poked his head over the house tops.
Later ln the forenoon, when tbe tierce rays of
the sun began to get In their work on the
baking pavements, tbe hot air rose from them
like. that ot an oven.
The record of the official thermometer upon
ihe top ot the Equitable Building gives a
very deceptive reflection ot the real situation
down below on tbe streets on a day like this.
At So clock this morning Farmer Dunn's
oniclal' thermometer registered 70 degrees.
This waa a degrees higher thau at tbe name
time yeaterday. 1 hree hours later the mer
cury on the Equitable roof stood at l3, while
down In Broadway thermometers were vary
ing dangerously close on uo degrees
The fact that general humidity was get
ting In its work added to the universal dis
comfort. At day break the percentage of
moisture ln the air had risen eight degrees
slnco yesterday and stood at the 7H mark.
Thla Increased during the forenoon to us.
It was certainly tbe most unenddrablo day
of the season thus lar, and only those who
Eould catch an occasional puff ot the slight
reeze that blew Irom the South were able to
get any relief from tho broiling heat.
1 be humidity hung over the city like a thin
bluelsh mist, which Increased In density u
Ihe day advanced. According to Mr. Dunn
tliero is a chance for sllghtlj cooler weather
The whole country east of tho Ilocky
Mountains is pretty well heated up to-diy,
and it would take a cold wave some days to i
travel to the coast, even If one were visible.
'lucre Is a slight sign of a tailing tempera
ture at sault Bte. Marie, In the northwest cor
ner of Vlihtgan, where the thermometer
registered AU degrees this mornlhg, but all
over the rest of thn country at H o clock the
temperature ranged from "i to 7H degrees,
eicept at Key Weft, whero it was 8S.
The expected cooler weather will come In
consequence of the low-pressure area, which
has been hanging over tho lain region for
several days past, working off Into tbe Gulf
of SU Lawrence, and tno hlgh-pressuro area
at tbe south breaking up.
The official Indications at noon are for fair
weathrr to-day, with tbe temperature per
haps one or two degrees higher than yenter
day afternoon, followed by showers this even
ing, and slightly cooler weather to-morrow.
BALLOT-BOX SJUFFERS' CASE.
Argument tn Trenton on the Hule to
farirui. to the Evimsn worn o. 1
Tbentoh, N. J., July liU-Charlea 11. Win
Held, Prosecutor of Hudson county, and
Charles J. l'tahalt this morning argued the
rule to show cause ln the ballot-box stuffera'
case before Judge Ureen.
Ths testimony taken ln Jersey City Satur
day waa offered to show that Mr. Peshall's
amdavlts upon whtcn the application was
atlfid were fraudulent. .
Prosecutor VI Inileld declared that all con
nected with Ihe work of taking the amdavlts
knew that they were fraudulent.
Mr. Peshall denied that there was any fraud
and quoted many references relative to pro
ceedings In like cases.
1 he case Is still on.
irrrtAL to tb evtmo womd.1
Monmouth Paki Hack Tbacx, July 13
Here are Ihe entries tor Moumouth Park
llritlta-e -Maldeuai three-quarter, uf a mile -Adalbert.
Billiard. llilotJ 11.1 l.leniolne, 10S
Ion, Lor,. lleMtt, 113 i U.rJgllla, 10S In. stiara,
H.rwjii, llrufollo. Hauidau, M. Hubert, Prince
Pro, lran.lt. IIS it.
hecond ltace I le eighth, of a mile Lab.I.
UJ) Viola, US each I larlnda 105 Ml Maui'o
IUll Haln Drop, Menillr.nt, 116 each liaglilu
lu Atlanta. 1UK Mlmieliaha. 105. Helen Nkh
ol, 111), l.adj Itlchmond, lUSIb.
Ihtrtt Hac. Mile an 1 a quarter MTkton, Ito.
n.H. llll M.rrr Mon. reh, M.r., The Pepper, Mr
Arthur. Mr VIatlhe. IH MialLatk, Mi lb.
tuurth Hare Handicap, nil n aud n eiablb -
Ituliell. li'U Helton 107, tatilelabr., I'J Vllau
Bane, V7i Klrao.er, .'Hi Speculation, 7 Ih.
I Idtll !Ure Selling one nil t The Mierllf, 'J
I I larllla. US tlertle 1... 1US 1 ipcriente UJ May
I VVIo, UJ. It.rl.ru, SG, Arab, lUi ltrttbuig, Jb
Algom., eJ lb
Mith Hece celling i tireenda half fMrtong..
Natalie h., HrU tl.no, h.er We.t, 11U ea h
Trlnale. UUl Tormentor, till, Ileatrice colt. iJ
Hold Dollar, 11U Itoea If.. 10 in.n, 101
ilat.mao 104 Taragnn, 101 , Kn.p.ac. 11 Tap"
llrown, 101 1 Grand I'm, 104, olunta-r II , 110
Heat Prostrations tn Camp.
.rrrtit To tbs mio woam
State (isr, l'rFui, July lit There
arc several memtirsol the Thirteenth lit','.
me nt In hospital, suffering from pros rail n
by tho Intense hell, o dtattis luve nccurrtM
jet. Tho mercury at noon Itonl at no degrees.
nKTH'BKN TUB At'TH A- IIUAVO, Itlc.
Half Dime. 5o , all-tolwco clgarett.., are the
oulj brand made bj Tho. 11 Hall, ciuu'l ItJC",'
STILL SEEKS I GHIUN.
Nine FamouB Bepublioans Have
Eefused the Position.
President Harrison's Dlfllculty In
Finding n Campaign Manager.
l.riCHT.' TO TBE EVEHntO WOBLD.1
Wasuinoton, July 13. President Harrison
shows no stgn of yielding to tho Republican
party bosses. He Is showing them that he la
going to run Lis own campaign. Borne ot his
critics accuo hlmot being deluded with the
Idea that ho possesses thn exclusive right to
rule and that he will be elected without tbe
aid ot tho leaders who aro now opposed to
This vlow Is strengthened by the announce
ment made public to-day that Mr. Harrison
will not make peace with ex-Benatora Piatt
and Miller, ot New York. Tola leaves It to
bo Inferred that the President Is under tne
Imprcs'lou that tho statesmen from Tioga
aud Herkimer will come to him to make
ltepubllcan politicians do not hesitate to
say that the President has made a mess of It.
It will bo dlfllcult, tbey think, If he continues
to e.trclao his dictatorial policy, to find a
Chairman for tbe National Committee to suc
ctfsl Lawyer CampbelL
The story is ttild that the President did not
even consult tbe members of the Committee
ln the selection of Its ofllcers, and they first
learned tho names of these officers through
the newspapers. Committeemen are Inclined
to resent this arbitrary rule, and that la why
It has been almost impossible for Mr. Harri
son to lmluco competent men to assume the
management ot his campaign.
T be ltepubllcan National chairmanship. It
Is aald. has been offered to nine men, who
have each promptly declined It- First, the
place was tendered to ex-Oov. Cheney, of
New llnmpshlro. who reiused It. Thenln
turn the honor was declined by ex-Senator
Senell, ot. New Jersey; Massey, ot Delaware;
tt n.uor Proctor, of Vermont ; Senator Al
drtcn, of lthode Island ; ex-Nenatora Hpooner
and hawyer, of V lsconsln ; Land Controls
Honer Carter, of Montana, aod finally, Mr.
ctmpbell, who did accept, will step down
The President's choice as exslualrely an
nounced ln Tnx r.vjNivu World, is now be
tween Senator McMillan, ot Michigan, and
nen. L. T. Micbener, ot Indiana.
STILL HIGHER COAL
Another Advance of 25 Cents Ex
peoted July 35.
The Kastern Coal Sales Agents will meet
July '.'8, when It is expected that a further
advance tn prices of 3B cents per ton will be
BROUGHT OUT CHIEF BONNER.
Blaze In a Chambers Street Wooden
rire troko out at 2.no o'clock this afternoon
In the Jobbing establishment ot J. a Harrow
Co., desleM in wooden and willow ware, at
141 f lumbers street, and lor a time a serious
ronnaitntlon seemed Imminent.
The blaze originated lu Iho basement
which was stored with a huge quantity ot
woodtu palH rojH) and divers other Indam
ablo materials. Two alarms wrre aonl In,
and within twent) mlnutosslx engines were
placing on tbe flntntic
It Is supposed that the fire cauzht from the
electric motor, vvhkh is located under the
The building has been on Are five times
durlug the last five yean, and about a year
agu was almost gutted. It Is located lu tbe
lent root an extensive and bU9y mart ol trade.
chief Homier hlnnelt hurried to the scene,
knowing ihe danger of a nre in this neighbor
howl. '1 he loss Is estimated at (1,000, covered by
MANHATTAN "L" NOT SOLD.
Humor that th: Metropolitan Trac
tion CompriDy Had Bought It De
nied, I A rumor from Philadelphia waa rirculaled
jii Wall meet this afternoon to the effect
til it tho Metropolitan Traction Company had
' secured a rontrultlug Interest In the Manhat
tan Flerated Hallmad through Drexel, Mor
gin A t o.
The minor was vtrj emphatically denied by
the uflicers ol tbe Manhattan, as well as by
the ht ads of lite bankiug nrm mentloued.
Lnwyer Galloway's Bon Drowned.
(rr-ECU! to the Kvrsino vronLD.l
HtvoNNt:, . J., Jul) in ciarenco Gallo-
wa, the twclve-year-old son ot Lawyer
Willi mi t.ailow ay, who has an office at HA
Hrnadnni, N , wit drowned this morning
, wlil.e bathing in tbe hay just below llogan's
Day Waltr Hotel.
.Meii'e Sl) thrvlot Sulla, 83. SO.
Lomkjs a LlvaiirooL, St and 8 Ueeerr, ,
20,000 TO GO OUT. f
Oiler U aufl Iron , j
Workers Will Snort j
k Hoisteel Mm 1
Their Alternative of i Puna fl
Oonference Refused b M
the CarnBps, 1
Chief Industries of the State m
Likely to Suffer from i m
Sympathetic Strike. m
The Situation at Homestead "Jm
Mill-Men and Soldien :
firxciii. to ths iTXarao wosiai 'jH
PtTTsaoKd, Pa., July is. Ths attltuaa ot .ilH
ILC. Frlck, acting for Carnegie, Phlpt fl
Co. ln the matter ot tbe trouble st Home- H
etead, has antagonized all the labor organlxa- sifl
tlons ot Western Penntylvsnls, ana big iSmM
sympathetic etrlko of all the Iron and steel ,
workers in the State la now anidng the possl- B
gnch s move would street from 10,000 to iJmm
20,000 workmen, snd It Would slso paralyze H
tbe Iron and steel trade ol the Stale and In- k
Blct Incalculable loss upon the big corpora- ;?sssl
tlons that control these IndnstrMas ilfl
The object ot such I strlMs wwbM Wj'of V)S
course, to compel otner mlUlbnalre lUei ia4 H
Iron manufacturers to take up tie cause ot iaH
the men ss agalsM the carnegies mi seevtre jL
their influence for arbitration as iisatot H
settling the Homestead trouble. "
The nrst steps ln this direction' were taken 's
last night st a msss-mNUnff hers U the aaen H
employed ln the Pittsburg tnllla. There wet o t:aB
about 3,000 men at tne meeting, many ot fkm
them workers In Carnegie's Plttaourf aslHs. Ussi
Hesoluttons were unanimously adostet de- 'aH
daring that unless Mr. Frlck receded from 'i?
his arbitrary pcsltion snd consented to a eon- i'ssssl
ference with representatives ot tne Amalga- fM
mated Association on the Homestead dim- t-km
culty before noon to-morrow, the men at the "
Lawrencevllle mills would go on strike. 'liaai
If the men In these mills go out they will '!H
seek the active co-operation of the employtes !
of the Ueaver Kails, Uessemer snd Keystone -"'j
Hrldge Company's mills. The latter have iiku
been exhibiting signs ot uneasiness and XMM
could, It is thought, be easily induced to Jola .km
ln a sympathetic strike, other mill men In IJaH
all pirta oi the State could then be depended f jsl
upon to aupport tbe movement. vssi
The mills st Lawrencevllle, which Is a au- , H
burb of Pittsburg, give employment to be- ''ail
tween 3,000 and 4,000 men. Ths Baaver H
PalU Mllla, located about thirty mUes north- ?
west ot Pittsburg In the town ot Beavsr Falls, .H
employ about 3,500 men. At the -H
Uessemtr Mills, which are situated be- H
tween the towns ot Droddoclc and Bee- 4'H
semer, across tbe Monongahcla Itlver from rfH
Homestead and about nine miles east ot
flttsburg, about 3,000 men are employed. Satsfl
Tbe Keystone llrldge Company's works are ln 'al
Pittsburg and give employment to about
1,500 men. These are the largest concerns jiH
likely to be affected by a si mpathetle Strike. VH
A committee was appointed at the mass- sjl
meeting to alt upon Mr. Frlck and notify
hlmot the action taken. One of his spies, '-Jfl
however, bad previously carried the news to 4
him, and Mr. Carnegie's agent left his kktt
ortlco before the Committee arrived. Last '!a
evening he was before the congressional ln- "Tasal
vrsttgatlng Commltteo and Could not be IH
reached. It Is expected that be will spend fH
meet ot bis time to-day wit h that committee. .H
The committee finally nottnetl P. R. Dillon, kmW
superintendent for Mr. Carnegie of ths Law. 'IsaH
xml | txt