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THE OMAHA'DAILY BEE.
ESTABLISHED JUNE in , 1871. OMAHA , Fill DAY MORNING , ' SEl'TEMBIill 7 , 1891. SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS. COREA'S ' RING WAS WILLING the Opportunity to Throw Off the Chiiuso Yoke , WAS TIRED OF BEIN3 ONLY A PUPPET JfH < l liocn Itnli-d with n Iltipntlo Ilnnil by tUo I'oivcrfiil Mini ; Family , Wlin Had Him Under Complete Cun trill. YOKOHAMA , Aug. 124 , ( Special Corre- cporidcncc of the Associated Press , per Ht amer Peru. ) Since the last dispatch of news to America circumstances have oc- curied which throw much llcht on the long- disputed question as to which side In the ar was favored by the king of Corca. Tito lower classes In that country have no opinions on political mtbjccts. If tlio middle class have any thy are not allowed to L'xprres them. liven the aristocracy has learned the necessity of keeping silent If their views are opposed tu these ot the governing body. The only voice hitherto heard has been that of the ministry , a corrupt monarchy , composed of the Ming family and tliclr de pendents , who are completely under the control of China. It has been to their In- tcicst to represent that the sovereign was heartily In accord with them and until the last few weeks their assurances to this effect hav been generally accepted as true. The queen , who Is a blood relation of the Mings , Is undoubtedly under the Influence of China , and as she Is understood to be Krcatly superior to her consort In Intellect and forc. of character her power to Impress her Ideas upon him huvlj been easily credited. That the Mings acted really In tlic king's name and with hlH sanction was not seriously questioned up to the time when the Chin u diplomatic agent In Seoul deserted his post and left the court free from surveillance. DISPOSED THE POWEHFUL MINGS. Then the Japanese envoy received a mes- faga from the king's father , supesllnfc that If an Interview could be arranged In the palace his son could be Induced to recognize the Justice and friendliness of the Japanese without much difficulty. The king's father , ofuclally known ua the Tal Won Knn , was nt one time the. reg > nt of the country , but through Intrigues of the Mings was deposed nornc ten years ago nnd condemned to n long captivity. After his liberation he was forbidden to approach the court , but that tin kept a watchful eye on the conrsa of i vents In proven by the accuracy of his statement respecting the sovereign. The Japanese envoy at once Insisted upon mtetlng the monarch personally and under conditions that should enable him to speak his mind without restraint. Ilelng denied thla privi lege by royal advisers he determined to picsnt himself with an armed escort sent from Ihe Jiipaneso forces outsldo of the city. As this small guard pat-Kcd by the palace on the way to the envoy's residence It was fired upon by Corean soldiers In the service of the Mings. Thnso shots settled tlio fate of the ministry. The native troops were dispersed with scarcely a Btruggle. and an hour later the representative of Japan was In amicable conversation with the sovereign , who did not hesitate to declare that he had been under coercion over since the beginning ; of the Imbroglio with China , and that ho was far from fecllnf : the hostility toward Japan which his government had publicly Attributed to him. In token of his sincerity lie hnd already ridded himself of his late council and summoned the Tal Won Kun to nsslst him In forming n new ministry. Be fora the day was ovtr : i cabinet made up ot r.nlleal opponents of the Ming faction had been Installed , with Tnl Won Kun as prime minister , and a committee of seventeen to reorganize the administration system and reform the national laws upon a basts recom mended by Japan. Puch activity and energy had never before been witnessed since the foundations of the Corean monarchy were laid. laid.KINO KINO PROVED HIS FIUENDL1NESS. Th ? extraordinary promptness of Jho king In assenting to every proposition put forward by the- Japanese envoy might have laid him open to the suspicion ot seckltii ; merely to conciliate the new commissioners and to iiv.rt their animosity by unconditional sub mission hut for the discovery of an action on his part entirely Inconsistent with pny secret sentiment of 111 will. Aa soon as the outgoing cabinet had left the palace , and without walling lo consult Ills new council , lie called togctlr.r the commanders of the few remaining troops at his disposal and ordered them Instantly to join Ihe Japanese nrmy on Iho way to attack the Chinese at Yashan , Ho was not Instigated to do this by anybody. No one expected It of him , and no ono was more surprised than the Japanese rcpiesentattvo when ha heard of It. To sup- pora that the king was actuated by motives ot policy would b ? to credit him with a sa gacity which ho certainly docs not possess. The universal belief In his lack of spirit and cleverness seems to bo well founded. His demonstration Is explained rather as signi fying his delight at being relieved from an Irktomo restraint , and bis determination to "get even" In some way with the men who tuid kept htm for years In leading strings. Hut It effectually destroys Hie old story that lie had nothing but hatred for the Japanese tnd would resist to the utmost every attempt of Japan to establish her Influence In the lienlnsulu. Since the day that he came In contact \vllh the envoy ho has shown every disposi tion lo co-opcrato as far as lie was able with the mov menti for Corea's regeneration. When the Japanese army returned victorious to Seoul , bringing wltli them tlio captured arms and standards , he sent a deputy to welcome and congratulate them. H' has ap pointed n commissioner to visit Japan'and thank the emperor for the promise of peace ind a stable government to his country , nnd be has formally rcnounc-d Iho suzerainty Df China and proclaimed his Intention to as- lert his Independence and equality In all future do.tllngs with thut nation. Unless Japan falls utterly In the war , the vassalage Df th past will never bo renewed. HEFOHMS DEMANDED DY JAPAN. The political and social reforms which lapan demands are designed not only to prevent China from Interfering hereafter , hut also to elvo the whole people of Corea opportunity nnd power to Improve their con dition and to prepare the country for the Introduction ot western clvilUatlon. Several of them have already been decreed and put In force. These are the adoption of B new royal title , which , though still mean ing king In English , shall carry with It no Blgnlllcanco of Inferiority to a higher mon arch , as was previously the ras th > cstab- lUhment of a thorough diplomatic service und T which ministers shall be tent to all Iho treaty Elates ; the eligibility to olflco of all classes , without distinction ot rank ; strict censorship of public expenditures and periodi cal announcement of the revenues and dla- birs = incntB ; reduction In the number of na tional employes ; absolute freedom of religion ; abolition ot iilav.ry and all kinds of enforced labor : prohibition of cruel or excessive pun- lahmenlsi , and Immediate abrogation of the law permuting punishment of the entlro fam < lly of u criminal , however Innocent ; uuthorl < ration of widows to remarry : and of all per arms to marry according to tlrlr choice , wlth < out compulsion. Other reforms are under consideration. an < ! every citizen Is permitted to offtr the com- inltteo proposals for the general welfare. CHINA'S WAITING GAME. The policy of China In all wars has brer to play a waiting Rome , and to surfer n ccr tain amunt of Injury without retaliation li the hcpo of rxhauitlng HID tn my. Will this view although her navy Is much EU jierlor lo that of Japan , blie withdrew all he ships from the open ea Immediately ultei till , flrtt blow had b vn struck In the ba ; < ? f YttUian and secluded them In itrongl ; fortified stations , like Ports Arthur and Wei llal-Wol. Bui even In the * ? retreats th < jesi r * H constant menace to Japan , am an expedition vas planned , on August 7 for an advance upon \Vel-IIal-Wel , near Clicloo , where It was supposed a large squadron was tying In hiding1. The Japanese ships reached their destination at midnight , August ' - > . An they approached rlgns of activity were per ceived In the dim light , but It was not be lieved that many of the cirmy had cwped , nor WUB It thought they would wloh to avoid a contest , ho Ins greatly In the majority. An attack with torpedoes was prepared , but when daylight came no Chlncte vessels wcro In sight. They had all flown to an- othnr resort. A few shots wcro exchanged with- the forts , but ns the movement con templated no engagement with batteries on sh re the Japanese fleet returned to the coast of Corea. A vls.t to Port Arthur was debated , but not approved , owing to the fact that the harbor 'ls > accessible only through a passage known to be thickly strewn with torpedoes. Japan feels deeply the Imputation In Sec retary Qrevham'R message through ths United States minister In Tokb that she-Is , levying war on a weak and defenseless nation , but t-xpresses the hope that Americans generally comprehend that the war Is w.th China and Is wogpd on behalf of and not agalnsl Ilia Coroans. riMxai ; JN co.MM.\Nmits. < Timic ) > 3n I'orcos In Coren IMicril t'nrler ' the tllr.'Otlmi of < : < > inriit : > 'o/ii. VITTOUIA , 13. C. , Sept. 6. The Empress of Japan arrived this afternoon nnd the Yokohama correrpondent of Associated press , under dale of August M , writes : The Japnnese troops in Corea , which now num ber upwards of 30,000 , were on August 18 placed under Lieutenant General Nozu. chief of the Fifth nrmy coi-pH. wlio served with distinction In the Satstimti war of the rebellion In 1S77 , nnd Is said to have shown MTeut tjutlc.nl Kklll In the grand nrmy ma- nonvpr * ! of INK ! . The Japj neae jov rntncnt has prormilsatd n decice fonxtltutlnj ; prize iv nia un. tli" ? lianlH recognized by Uuropeun and American usages. At prepont no resulatlons will be Issued with U'inii-d to contraband of war , owing" lo possible complication1 ! with western powers , but the right Is reserved to Helze neutrnl Hhlps dtacovtreil to be mipi'lylnK ' Chlnn with wnr material , In accordance with the principle ; ) of lntprnatlon.il laws. I > r. C' . A. Arnold , vlca consul at Nasashl , illiil Buildenly on August 22. Now currency lemilatlriiii have been pro mulgated by the king of Corea. Japanese silver coins nre to riidilute side by side with those of the 1 < ln ; lom. Among- the presents sent by the emperor of Japan to the t'orr-an klm ? Is n rlclilv embnltlorcd national fl.if ; of Corea. This g-lft contra dicts Hie Idea of coiifjnest by Jnjnti. One of the pasFengfrs on the lOmprefS of Japan was Oiptaln J. C. Coxe , a prom- Incut sealer , lie had been in Japa.iinee | February nnd says that In Yokohama anil Hakodate everything Is quiet nnd crdorly. He says that forelrne.-s who go to Japan cx- pectliiir to Join the nrmy or navy or s rve In other positions will bp disappointed. There Is it strong anti-foreign feellns nnd the people will have no outsiders In any po sition. Tills rule prevails in all branches of the service , nnd parllculuily In the hos pital and ambulance coips , which are very thorough. - AU-SKS Titutmr.K. CSIaiUtniii-'n Pmmtlmi to ill it IrUli I'lillhi- ini'iitiiry I'nnil Urines HlHuntrr. DUBLIN , Sept. C. The Evening Bclio , In Its issue tonight , says It Is able to stnte that the antl-Parnell section of thu Irish parlia mentary parly regard the disclosures re- K.inllni ; the check for 100 given by Mr. Gladstone to Ihe Irish parliamentary fund aa the most serious they have been con fronted with slnco Mr. Parncll's death. In deed , U Is not disguised that the future- will be gravely Imperiled and that Important events may transpire within a few days. U Is understood that Mr. McCarthy , the leader of the nntl-Parncllltes , will be only too glad to profit by the first opportunity to retlic from the leadership , and this , In fact , has bicn urged upon him by several of his In the event of Mr. McCarthy's retirement there- will be a determined fight for the leadership. Timothy Healy has set his mind upon being the leader of the antl-Parnellltes. nnd he Is prepared to start a new Dublin dally newspaper with money supplied by a wealthy friend In order to push his claims. hTA.MUlJIll''i' ' > .IhS lUI.'i'lill. Pioplo nf .Bnlli Sliniv Tholr Preference fur I'rlnrn I'rrillniiMcl In a ICIntom WHY. SOFIA. Sept. C. Premier Stambulolf was arraigned tor Insults and calumnies directed ( gainst Prince Ferdinand. Stambutoff rc- fusej to reply to questions from themagis tral"1 , who Ihereupon demanded S5.000 franca ball. Thla his Jrlonds paid and the ex- promler was released. After the party left tha court the carrltges in which they drove aw-15' we a assaulted by a mob. The pol ce rescued tie : party and escorted them to a place of safi.ty. It Is not known whether any member of the party was hurt. Jiip4 III Chlim ( iiittliii ; Scuro.l. SHANGHAI , Sept. 6. The recent surren der to the Taotai outside the settlement limits by the American consul of two Japanese who were recently arrested , ac cused of being spies , and who had been under the protection cf the United States , has created a panic among the Japanese In this country. The latter believed themselves to bo safe under the protection of the United States nnd their alarm Is Increasing In view of the report that their two countrymen , now In the hands of T ntal , arc to be immediately executed. All the Japanese In this city , numbering about 700 , are limiting prepara tions to Icavo China at Ihe. earl est moment posslbU , The Japanese merchants arc sell ing out their business , preparatory to leav ing. A junk which was passing through p. forbidden channel has been blown up by c torpedo. Jipan : Thmitriifl Sliingliil. : : LONDON , Sspt. C. A dispatch to UK Times from Shanghai today says that th < war operations are making slow progress It Is reported that the Japanese have threat ened to withdraw their promise not to mo lest Shanghai If the Lalngnan ars.nal hen Is not clcsed. The threat Is supposed to hi an Indirect motive which may possibly provoke voko the Interference of Great Ilrltain , a : the arsenal Is pronounc.d to be an unlin port ant establishment. lltllrn by Illviltr Hl-llt. IIERLIN , Sept. C. Emperor William , a the unvelllni ; ot the monument to hla grand father , Emperor William I , at Kpenlgcbure on Tuesday last , said : "It was on this spo > th.it King William openly stated before hi , subjects that ho held his crown from God This Is also my own deepest conviction , am , has ever served mo as a guide In all in ; actions. " No ( < iiltritmtli | > ! iii ol the r.ti-ciltloil. WASHINGTON , Sept. C. The State de partment has received nothing rcgardln the two Japanese prisoners who were tea a , tune- under the protection ot our consul a Shanghai and were surrendered to th Chinese authorities. No otUclal notice ha been given that the prisoners were execute as stated In the press dispatches. AiHlrlmu AniliiiiH Alioul tb Crur , VIBNNA. Sept. C. A letter received I this city from St. Petersburg says the czar' letter excites public attention as much a did his Illness some months since , when catastrophe- expected. The liturgy rea In the churches on Sunday nw contain passage relating to the czar's health , vvh.c was addeU last January. Mar Kn-luuiu-1 I ) pru fur l.'ri-le , DCULIN. Sept. C. The Tageblatt has dlsuilch from Athens stating that negotKi tlons sue ptxccid UK between England an Turkey with reference to the proposed . > change of the Island of Cyprus , plus 12 009,003 , for the bland of Crete. Kiuprror Altimlliig Ilio Miiiii > n\rii KONIGSHBUO , Sept. C. Kmpcror Wl Ham , the king of Saxony and Prtuco A brecht of Prussia were pro tout at the mil tary maneuvers about South Altenberg li day. STORY OF THE TELEGRAMS Introduced to Show that Det3 Violated the I1 junction Orders. HAD A HAT FULL OF INJUNCTIONS Hut ftir All lhit : ( lie A. U. I ) . Louder Ad- vlsril the fuloriilo Strikers tu 1'uy No Attention to Tin-in Only Ali-n Cim Win , CHICAGO , Sept. 6. The trial of President Dabs and other A. H. U. olllclals was re sumed today with ! : . M. Mulford of the WcMern Union Telegraph company on the stand. Mr. Mulford read a largo number cf messages i-eut and received by the A. K. U. people during the strike. They were prin cipally cf a routine nature , giving Instrue- lions , urging the men to "stand pat , " and asserting that the general managers were beaten. One of the telegrams received es pecial attention from the government attor neys. It was addressed to C. II. Herman of Denver , Instructing him to "pay no atten tion to court Injunctions. " Mr. Mulfotd mule an attempt to Identify Dabs' s.gnature. but his effort was not very satisfactory. Much time was taken by the government In de veloping the Western Union's system of de livery and allowing that ulegiamti rccclv.d hero reached the A. It. U. olllclals. Attorney Gregory , for the. defense , raised the point that the power of thei court was restricted to the district in wn'lcli It was silting , and , thcrcfoie , It could not puaUh Debs because something vlolatlve of the Injunction had been committed by some other man In California. "I do not know about that , " replied Judge Woods. I rather think If n man advises a crime In New York and It Is. committed In Indianapolis ho may be punlslid In either district. " Tne value of the telegrams , sent out about the time the boycott began was , Mr. Miller contended , that they proved that the em ployes ot the Santa Ke system quit work on Debs' orders , as c.xpre&sed In the mes sages. Mr. Mulford's testimony was continued nt the afternoon session. Early In the after noon session Attorney Walker announced thut the government hud introduced all the telegrams. It wished , and the witness was turned over to Attorney Miller of the Santa Fe. 'Jhoattorney Introduced a number of messages In evidence. Among them was a. telegram under date of July 10 to C. H. Kldrldge at Leadvllle. U Is typical of many. It reads : "Do not lie frightened by Injunctions , ar rests or troops. I hava got a house full of them. This Is common alll over. This fight Is now one of the money power and combined monopoly to annihilate labor and ( nslave those dependent on lilnr , backed by injunctions , arrests and Irakis. Children and childish men have no part In It. Only strong men and strong minds can emancipate labor. You In Colorado ought to understand what the gold money power means , and bo willing to rfslst It , even to the point ot starvation. Injunctions and troops cannot operate the road. There ore not enough scabs to fill one-tenth of the vacancies. There nro Jive mm ( milling to every one returning. General situation was never b tier than today. Ona hundred trades unions will strike for railroad men tomorrow. Will not be able to help them selves. Newsboys struck and boycotting sub sidized press. No one to return to worU until the Gen.ral Managers' association agrees In writing to reinstate every man without prejudice Ihe country ov < r. Good men will win the fight. K. V. DEBS. " Adjourned until 10 o'clock tomorrow morn ing , when oth-r witnesses will be called. TultnrH .loin tlio Sti'Ikrr" . NEW YOniC , Sept. C. In addition to the 15,000 persons now out of work by reason of the strike ot the sweat shop coatmakors belonging to ths Drotherhood of Tailors , 1,500 tailors affiliated with Ihe Knlghls of Labor will strike tomorrow unless a settlement Is eff.cted. This decision was reached at a meeting of the executive board ot the Knights , comprising five delegates from each of the nine unions , controlling every branOh of the tailoring trade , hld today for the pur pose of discussing the matter. There were also several delegates from Brooklyn unions present. The cloak manufacturers' contractors had a me.ting this afternoon with a committee from the strikers , and agreed tn take back the strikers without the conditions which the contractors yesterday demanded. This position eecms satisfactory to the strikers. So far no one has returned to work. .Mill OIVIUTVdikcnlrii , - . NEW BEDFOUD , Mass. , Sept. 6-The break in the ranks ot the mill owners Is widening. A number o ! Ihem favor a com promise with the strikers , nnd U Is under stood Eleps to this end have been taken. The niamifaclurcrs' proposition Is to start up at a reduction of 5 per cent Instead ol 10 per cent , the cut to bo restored when the cloth market reaches 3 cenlB. This propo sition , It Is understood , the operatives have rejected , claiming that when the market reaches 3 cents the time will come for an Increase In wage rather than the rest or at lor of n reduction. A number ot directors anO stockholders nro beginning to bo dissatis fied .with Ihe present condition of affairs and want the help taken back at the eli schedules , stating the mills can then maks money. Itearlieil No CiniiprniiilRe. PITTSHURQ , Sept. C. The conference be tween the committees representing the American Flint Glass Workers' union , nnc the Western Flint Bottle Manufaclurers as sociation which has been In session here ended without having reached on agresment on the wage scale for the fire of 1891-35 The conference adjourned without fixing a date for another meeting , and Ihi-rj Is no probability ot a general setllemenl of Iho scale , although It is believed the factories will be put Into op-ratl.ii soon. The manufacturers demand a horizontal re ductton of wages amounting to 15 per cent The workers refused to accept their propo sltlon but offered Home concess.ona wblcl were unsatlsfitcUry. l Mill Otnuirx liuck lloivn. s NEW IlKDFOUD , Mass. , Sept. 0. A break j has occurred In the ranks cf the maiiufac y Hirers which will undoubtedly result in the resumption of work In til the mills here ncx week. The directors of the Bristol cor porat on have practically decided to start u | Monday next , 311XKS 'JLO UKSV31B. llnrnoy Pruk Compuiy'n Itccclvcr I IIIK mi Dcvoliipliii ; the Property. DEADWOOD , S. I ) . . Sept. C. ( Special to The Uo. . . ) Indications now point to a re vlval of work on the properties ot the liar ncy Peak Tin Mining company , this tlm under tlu < direction of a receiver. Ever sine Ill's Irouble between the Amsrlcan and English stockholders a couple ol years ago the mills and hoists ot the company . have remained idl - . while just fcuftlcient work 11 was performed on the unpatented claims. saint : 400 In all , to comply with the mining laws of the Tnlted Stales and the districts In which they are located. Dr. Alfr tl Le- daux of New Yoik. who was a short time ago appointel receiver of the company , wus In Dead wood a few days ego after a triple I lo the southern Hlllf. whcro the mines of Iho company nro located. He made an ex amination cf EQUIP of the principal claims , and Is highly ple.ibed with their appearance and thu manner In which they luve been i developed. The doctor has had conslderalile exp Tlence In tin mining , and declares that I ha can tee no reason why the mines of the > company cannot bu successfully operated. This conclusion ho arrived at alter care fully cxamlnhfk the character of Ihe ore nn the dumps , which , he says , la Identical In Imracter to the mlno product * of British Guinea , North Carolina and other tin pro- uclng countries. The litigation between the- American and Sngllsh stockholders 111 probably occupy h. attention of the courts' lor a j-car or more , but In the meantime lr. ) kcdaux , vho Is acknowledged to U1 lilgh anthorlty n tin , will make a thorough examination of ho many properties ot the company and will probably recommend to- the court that vork of d veloplnp the'mines ) , crushing the ore , etc. . be rsumcd , as he Is from his re cent visit convinced that such a course will > e to the best Interests of nil the stock- lolders , and Is surd that the ore will pay o work. The resumption of work on these prop erties will furnish employment to hundreds it men and also be the means of reviving 111- erest In the tin ml tics of the Black Hills , vhlch has been allowed lo languish for the last two years. VUKB TH.lt > E OtLLTOHK inaii llarti-r or Ohio AddrcfmcN Now YiirUrr * at Iho Auliuru I-'ulr. AUIlt'UN , N. Y. , Sept. 6. Democratic day at the county fair brought out a good nt- endance. Governor Flower and Congressman larter of Ohio wore Ihe orators. Mr. lartcr salil In part : "The tariff question Is mrely a question of taxation and the prin ciples which govern all other forms of tax- jtlon apply equally to It. In other words , taxation Is burdensome and un evil generally ct no small proportions. II Is , however , a necessary evil , and as a rule It gives reason able compensation for Us existence. It Is ; ho pried of government , as It represents the cost of protecting the people of a state or nation In the rights of person and property. Taxation , then , is the pries of government , unless wo approve of paying more than we need for wh.it we buy In our private capacity , we should as Intelligent citizens ob- | ect to paying any more taxes than arc rc- iU | red to defray the octual necessity and cost of government. Tariff taxation Is naturally a very unjust thing , Inasmuch as It Is col lected upon what we consume nnd not upon wealth , capital or what ue have accumu lated. Under this system n very poor man with a large family would pay a larger sum for the support of his government than a very rich man having no family. This Is an indictment which always lies agalns any form ot tariff ta.xallon. " Continuing , Mr. Harter said a tariff for revenue puts the saddla on the wrong horse , as It taxes the outgo of a family instead of thu Income. He argued against protection as worse , and said Ihe law was " Thou shalt not steal , " and It still siands against anything like a protective tariff In any land where the rights of citizenship are , equal and where the burdens of government nre intended to be exactly alike. Protection he character ized as a gross perversion rtf our American idea of government and said If the law's aid should bs Invoked to either advance or re duce prices It should Invariably bo used lo reduce them. It would bo unjust to the producer , but it would help many consumers , while a protective tariff Injures all consum ers lo the advantage of the producers alone. LOUISIANA Ur.MOw.ll.VTi3 SPLIT. Sugar 1'lantrrs M til Support the Itcpubll- IMIII Ticket Ilcrrnfipr , NEW CHILEANS , Sept. C. The sugar plant ers' convention In tins city today was the most remarkable gathering in many years and the first terious break In the demo cratic party In twenty years Is now actually threatened , The convention declared In favor of an alliance wlthth.e/ . republican party on national Issues , and .two and possibly three congressional districts 'comprising the sugar region are endangered to the demo crats , i There were probably 300 representa tive men present at the convention , and as nearly all of them are men of wealth , with larga Influence nnd with power to control a considerable- following , the- action they have taken cannot be underestimated. The meet ing was called to order by Richard McCall , one of the leading planters of the Third dis trict , and Mr. E.M. . 1'ugh of Ascension was made chairman. Among those who partici pated In the discussions were W. E. Howcll , a. prominent democrat of Ln Fourchcs ; II. P. Kornochan , who was a naval officer under Clove-land ; Albert Estoplnal , democratic state senator , who may be the planters' can didate In the First dl CTlct ; G. P. Anderson , a wealthy planter of Plucquomlno ; James A. Ware , democratic representative in the legislature from IbTVllle ; Colonel J. D. Hill , CaptainN. - . J. Pharr and others. Iti-Miocrats KixlurHp Cl < vrl n ' . CONCOHD. N. II. , ScpU 6. Colonel Henry 0. Kent was unanimously nominated for governor by the democratic convention to day. The platform reaffirms the principles of the Chicago platform and congratulates "the party and the national udmlnlslrallon upon Iho substantial redemption of their pledges to the country on which the last ekctlon was won. " It endorses President Cleveland. The republics ! ) ! party Is scored for extravagance and corruption. The pro hibitory law Is defined ns a total failure. ( letter M-ilcn Ir 1'nnnlmmn. ' BURLINGTON , Vt. , Sept. C. Additional returns from all the towns In the state ex cept fifteen show that ! the majority for Wocdbury for governor vrjll be nearly , If not quite , 30,000. This will bo a gain over the republican majority ot 1890 , the last official election , nnd 10,000 over th * majority given Fuller thrco years ago. The returns in dicate the next house of representatives will contain 242 members , and all of these will be republicans .except nlpc. Sliermnn > uiliHlcrH for S 'nit : > r. TENDER , Neb. , Sept. C. ( Special Tele gram to The llee. ) John M. Thurston ad dressed about 2,500 people at this place this attcrnorn. The republican senatorial convention at Ih's place today nomtnqted Hon. Sherman Saunders of Knox county for stale senator from the Eighth dUtrlct. X mttli l'oir.ill$1ft ilt'Gt. RENO , Sept. C. The mass convention of the people's party of Nevada was called to order this morning. Committees wc ap pointed on platform * and permanent organi zation. , I'llHlon CoiirrrCm-B H Fiillurr. FARGO , N. D. , Sept. f. A conference for the fusion of the democrats and populists in this city broke upwith all factions at sea , | CUIMSKf VJ.OCIIO HUT 1'HMK , Ono nf the halvitilorriin Krfngecit 1'liiylnfr l < i uurtc. SAN FRANCISCO , S < 'Ptfi.When the Kzeta extradition proceeillnss were- resumed this morning Judge 'Morrow took up the motion made yesterday by the defense for the discharge of Colonel Cloche on the ground that the- evidence ndduced did not warrant his liclnir held. In this opinion Judge Morrow ccncum.il. , He ordered that Colonel Cloche be llbrrateil. The taking of tcbtlmony on behalf ; uf the other prisoners was resumed , the Uofemlnnts testifying In their own behalf. The purport of ull their ti-stlmony was to nio - lh.it ull the transac tions cotnplultu-d ot. . 'isre of u political cluir.ic'ter , und that Ijic alleged crimes charged npnlnst the tiiisltlvi'.s were HCIS committed by t tie in tia' officers nnd Koldlerx of HIP government while fighting n reviju- tlonury force , nn < l that , therefore , it wsis thu fait1 of war fur which Individuals ought not to be held ie.itoiillile. . Nltolll It Hnprruit1. NEW YOHK , B-pt , 6. A Olt-patch from Home Buys : The pope Is preparing nn en cyclical letter addi-evced to Ihe people of the t'nltc'l ' Stuu-h. The ducumcnt has been under con lilr-rntKn eyur s > ! r.o the visit of Arrhblsht it Ireluml tu Home , HIIIt ! will be RliO. tly pub i he < l. It ai : OU-KC < the ali'O u e feiiprcniuey of the i > | vsti > lic delcKutc In rliun-h nmttir * in tinI I nitcd Htutes , with Ihe Mmplr nghl < f j ( ; . ! to ' ; p. pc. The api- ! < if < 1 li-rato w.l . t.tKp th- p.iu < cf Hi" PIT pi iin < li JM . in d.rfi-tliii ; f"llilui ntfalra In the I'nlle.t Si lie * Vt > - - eiic > ilical will nut deal with L li 1 c.i schblabtlc llims. PECK WILL LEAD AGAIN Witconstn Demccmts Ronominate tlio "Bad Boy" fir Governor. ViLAS DEFENDS THE ADMINISTRATION SIIJH Ilio ( loiuU Mill Soon Hull by mill Ilc- vcnl Triumphant UtMuncrnrjr l.uys All tliu i : > lln of the I'rnuiit ut tlio Krpnhllciiii Door. Governor UEOHOH \ \ ' . VKCK. Lieutenant Governor 11. J. 8CM1UTX. Treasurer JU1IN UUNNtill Secretary of State..T. J. UUNNINUHA.U Attorney General J. I , . OTONNOU Superintendent of 1'ubllc Instruction. . . . WILLIAM 11. SC1IUTS5 Itnlroad ! Commissioner UtiOUOE C. I'KKSCOTT Insurance Commissioner..OLA P1 It. STAltll MIIAVAUKEK , Sept. C. The state demoI I crntic convention was called to order : promptly at noon today by Chairman Wall , I \vlio announced that Senator \V. F. Vllns voulil bo temporary clialnnnii. A roar of upplauso followed this announcement , which vas renewed when the senator appeared on lie stage. Mr. Vllns spoke as. follows : It has happened mere than unco , said Mr. Vilas , In the old days of power and splendor : lmt the democratic party had suffered torn- lorsry reverses through tome fever of Ir ritation skillfully engendered In the "on > 'car" between presidential elections , only 13 bo strengthened for the victory In the succcpJIng contest. The adversaries of democracy , In licpes of plucking a similar advantage from tlio fickleness of political 'ortnnc , have already carkleil over their > respects us If the mischief was already done and the public Interests were again their prey. Finding the god sense of the jicoplo not so easily overturns ! the fervor of their expectancy hail cooled and their ardcr abated. Conditions had chunked wllh.n . the ast half a century ; means for quick popuUr understanding were fur superior to those of the early days , and the ptople kept pace with events us never before In history. It was to this Intelligence mid s her judgment that democracy made Its appeal. The evils that had befallen the country Senator Vllas attribute ; ! to three causes , namely : The Fifty-first or so-called b'lllon- dollar congress with all Its misdeeds. Its Bllver purcluslng law , Its McKlnley protec tion act and Its unexampled extravagance , nut only in direct oppr prlation , but In en tailing future obi gathns yet to be dls- ohaiged. The Cleveland administration had expended $ S7St35llG.97 : exclusive of the ex penses of the postal department and the re duction of the public debt ; the Harrison ad ministration expended $1,202,1)12,771.29 , thus Increasing the expenditures In fcur years $32.1S17.G5I.40 , a sum equal to the entire expenditures of the government for the four years next bef re the republ can party came Into power. Not tnly this , but the Flfty- Becoml congress was obliged to provide $175- 736,810.79 , and the Flfty-lhlrd congress , In tlie session just closed , $65,723,611.02 to meet the obligations Imposed upon the country by the Fifty-first congress. Merc , Mr. Vllas claimed , was the cause cf the natlcnal ills- tress of 18S3 ; n nation could no moru squander Its substance In riotous living and escapq the penalty than any prodigal spend thrift. TOUCHED ON TUB TAH1FF. Taking up the tariff question , Senator Vllas said under tnc McKlnUy act favorites waxed fat. but the public treasury was lean , and HIP lessened receipts from customs duties raised Increasing menaces of coming bankruptcy. From J229.G6S.681.G7 In 1890 , the last complete year before McKlnley sm bsgan. revenues fell to $ l77.4.r > 2iCl.l5 ! In 1S92 ; n presage cf coming disaster , and though from special cautoa there was a bet tor result In the year ended June , ISaS , the latnl drop continued during the year Just passed , and but $132.291.242.-13 have been collected at the customs houses. Thus , though every rate of duty was lncrease.1 on Roods of republican favorites , the govern ment's share of the Increased taxation was reduced ever $97,000,000 between the last year before McKlnlcylsm and the last year that f My endured. The Sherman law next taken . was up. The national democratic convention of 1882 had | accepted the designation given It by I/ ! / . democrats of Wisconsin , and declared It li cowardly makeshift to ward off the loffl of the electoral votes of the western silver slat n. I3y its means the western republican sll\er states were furnished a customer at the expense of the people of the whole coun try. The Inevitable conszquences followed. The government was set to work Inflating and Impairing the currency of the country. District crept Into the channels of business ; capitalists abroad quietly pushed their Amer ican b.'curltlos upon the market , and gold began making Its way to foreign lands. It was In another form the triumph of preen backlsm. The silver dollar was made a legal lender ; yet silver continued to decline In the mark-t. A thousand million dollars of sliver certificates had been Issued which the gov ernment practically bound Itself to redeem In gold , because If It redeemed th'm In sliver It dropped the currency at once to a basin of silver monometallism , while their redemp tion In gold would net only Impose a ruinous loss , but It was practically Impossible. A good start had ben made toward re trenching the expenses entailed by the Fifty- first congress. In the salary list over COO olllces have been abolished and $700.000 an nually saved thereby , while the appropriations ore $28,835,892.20 less than those made at the last session of the preceding congress , and $50,555.191.78 less than those of the lust session of the Fifty-first congress. S-Miator Vilas then reviewed the history of the republican party to show that It had Ions ago fulfilled Its mission of usefulness and was now merely a party of opposition without any defined or controlling p-noipe. ! ! It was willing to consort with the populists of Alabama or the bigoted A. 1" . A. iT Wis consin In tlio desperation of Its decaying II f p. p.At the conclusion of Senator Vllas' r.ncech several committees were appointed , Including a committee on platform , and the conven tion adjourned until 4 p. m. I'KCK IlENOMINATED. On the third ballot of the democratic state convention and the first of the evening ses sion Governor Oeorgu W. Peck was renorn- Inated , receiving 1SG votes to 55 for John llunner and 110 for John Wlnans. Treasurer Hunner flnd Secretary Cunning ham and Attorney General O'Connor were nlso renomlnated. If. J. Scmldtz of Manl- towac was nominated for Lieutenant gover nor ; \Mlllam H. Schutx of Baraboo , state su perintendent ; George C. 1'rescott , North Greenfield , railroad comm'ssonr ! ; Insurance commissioner , Olof H. Starr. Vlroqua. The platform roainrms the principles of the democratic national platform cf 1S92 ; at tributes financial dlstresr to the republican class legislation ; tays the new tariff law affords substantial relief "and Is a broad stride In the direction of accomplishing the results that the democratic- party have et > long con tended for ; " that by the repeal of the Sher man silver law the money of the country Is restored to a sound basis , and no proposed legislation shall be entertained that does not provide t.at every dollar Issued by the government shall be of equal Intrinsic and Interchangeiblo value. The constitution f rbds discrimination based on religious testa. The A. P. A. and like societies violating lating this fundamental principle find their nitural place In the ranks of the republicans , who are careless of the people's Interests and who will meet with the fame rebuke at the hands of the people as a kindred movement which fvUnd expression In the Bemiet law , and the democrat.c party IB unalterably opposed to theprlnlcples of the A. P. A. and kindred unamorlcan organi zation ! . \Vo emphasize the fact that hi ) r has the name right to 1'gal organization and protection as capital and that provision should be made by arbitration or Uherwlie far the equ table and p ao.blo adjustment of the differences between the wage earner and his employer. We denounce aa unjun and oppressive the tyitem of maintaining "pluck me" stores practiced by many cm- jil'ycrs of labor and recommend the enact ment of stringent prohibitory laws calcu lated to prevent n continuance thereof. The Income tax fcnturo of the tariff bill meets our approval. The adm'nlstratlon ' of Presi dent Cleveland lias been wisp , patriotic and courage.us and commemlti Itself to the democracy of the state ef Wisconsin. Ad journed , . \\Mttxim MU.I.S rots . Colorado I'lipulUI Ticket Ciimpli'tril lit nn ITiirly Hour Till * Moriilni ; . PUEBLO , Colo. , Sept. C. The populist state convection ndjourned slue die nt 2:30 : a. in. today , after completing the state ticket by the nomination of J , Warner Mills of Uinvcr for supreme Judge and adopting the following platform : "Standlnc for equal and exact Justice' to all , regardless of race , sex or religious or political animations , the people's p.irty of Colorado heartily endorses the principles of the Omaha platform ; endorses the Mate ad ministration of Colorado and the congres sional work of John 0. Hell and Lafo Pence : demands the free and unlimited coinage of silver nt the ratio of 1C to 1 ; protests against the Issue of government bondi In times of peace ; Insists that the national government have cxclutlve control of all money Issued by its authority and demands the adoption of the methods of Initiative and referendum nud the proportionate representation tis a means ot securing nil reforms In harmony with the will of His people , whose will should be law. " The complete ticket Is : For governor , D.ivis H , Walte ; lieutenant governor , 1' . W. Ilnrmnn ; treasurer. Caslmere llnruli of Trin idad ; superintendent of public Instruction , Miss Alice Callln of Montrose ; secretary of .state , N. O. McLees of I'ucblo , renomlnaUil ; attorney general , H. C ! . Sales ot Glenwood Springs ; supreme Judge , \Vaincr Mills. The rt'iiomliiatlou of fir. I tar man , ex- president of tin1 tr.ides assembly of Denver , for lieutenant guvcr-ior , was on second ballot , Hcv. Myron \V. llccd being defeated. Governor AValto , In thanking the con vention for the rennmlnatlon for governor , ( aid : " 1 do not tnke this as an endorse ment c f nil my official nets , as I know I have made many grievous mIMakes. but I take It na nn expression of confidence in me and that I have acted honestly , If not always wisely. " Congresman Pence , In response to loud calls , made n speech urging united support of the ticket. lie said that under no clr- cumstiiiices would he be a candidate for any office. MONT.IA'A ltiPI'tllUANSll.Vi.1IOMUS. : ' CniigrrsMiiiin lliirtin.in KiMiomlimtcil anil Uie 'I Irlii't Oiiiuplrtcil VVUIiiinl C'ontest. HELENA. Mont. . Sept. C. The republican state convention met liero today. It was largely attended and very harmonious throughout. There was no opposition to the rcromlnallon of Congressman Ilartmnn and his selection was greeted with great up- plauso. For associate justice oC the snpr.-mo crurl Judge W. II. Hunt of Helena was nom inated on the 111 Fit ballot. The platform declared for the free coinage of silver ut 1C to 1 , Independent of the ac tion of other nations. Protection and rec- Iprirlty are endorsed , and the new tariff law was denounced as destructive. In par ticular to the wool growing ; Industry of .Montana ; liberal p nslons and arbitration nre Indorsed. The resolutions recommended the further elimination of Indian reserva tions from the nuip of this Elate , nnd be lieve tlio time Is now at hand wh.n every Indian should have and be required to live upon his alloted farm , and that nil other lands , with their vast mineral , agricultural and pastoral wealth , should bo opened to the occupation und uses of civilized man. A larg = and enthusiastic' nitlllcatlmi mootIng - Ing was held at night , at which the leading orators of the state spoke. .SOUTH DAKOTA II105OCKVT-I. Straight Party 1 li-lict for Stiili ; onirra anil I tnnn TitlUftl Of for CiMigrohKitirn. SIOUX FALLS , S. IX , Sept. 0. The fol lowing Is the ticket nominated by the state democratic convention before the adjourn ment this morning : Governor , J. A. Ward ; lieutenant governor , B. M. Tunley of Custer City ; secretary ot state , J. L. Norrls of Yankton ; auditor , 1 > . F. Uurkohold r of Chamberlain ; trcasimr. II. A. Mather of Groton ; attorney general , S. W. Trees of Scotland ; superintendent of public Instruc tion , II. J. Davenport of Sioux Fulls ; com missioner of schools and public lands. James Fcrgon of Parkston ; railroad commissioners , John S. Collard of Sturgls , J. L. Thompson of Sioux Falls , W , J. Casson of Hutler. The conv. ntion then began a discussion of n proposition to lute with the populists on congressmen. The proposition to fuse on congressmen wr.s defeated and nomination1 were made as follows : W. A. Lynch of Huron and An drew F. Ccnnor of Hot Springs. CAMI'AIUN 'WOHK AT Ii.VlinUAKTl : JS > > , Teit linolift nf Itnth I'tll-tlcs Are In Typo NCI Hpralcrr * ' Supply Murt , , WASHINGTON , Sept. C.-The congress- lonal campaign commutes of both parties are doing. nothing In the way of assignments of speakers In the campaign just opening unless appealed to by the party authorities from the district. The candidates prefer to make their own arrangements. It Is found. Whenever an appeal Is made for speakers from a district , however , there will be n supply furnished though there Is no regular supply arranged for such contingencies. Comptroller C. H. M.msur of the treasury , goes to West Virginia today to make a pech In behalf of W. L. Wilson's candidacy. The campaign text books of both parties are In type and will come from the press In a few days. The democratic committee Is circulat ing thousinds of leailcta with extracts from the wool trade journals showing good mar ket prices for wool. lClrliirilM : l futility I'oMllUtH | 'Moot. FALLS CITY , Neb. , Sept. C. ( Special Telegram to The Bee. ) Tlio populist party convention met at the court house hero thin afternoon for the purpose of nominating thrco candidates for the legislature and a county attorney. W. J. McCray of Pcrter township was made chairman and George W. Brewstcr cf Fallu City secretary. While the commltttce on credentials was at work George Abbot made a speech that aroused some I. ( tie enthusiasm among the delegates present. Jules Smith , who represented lUclmrdson county In the last legislature , \vs unanimously renomlnaed. Joseph Prltchard cf Arago township , John Cornell of Liberty township and C. I ) . Grldlcy ol Franklin wcro placed in nomination. Prltchard nnd Cornell were both selected on the first ballot. Jules Schonheit , a youni ; attorney of this city , was unanimously ir. ml- nated for county attorney. The democrats will hold their convention tomorrow , and as the convention today re solved not to fuse , tomorrow's ronvcntlon will bring forth a third straight ticket. Prnlillillliinlst * fcruro. CEDAH KAPIDS , la. , Sept. C. ( Special Telegram to The Hep. ) Only twelve persons responded today to the call Issued Tor a prohibition conv nllnn to name a county liil.tt. After a number of cpcrche * and sug gestions the convention adjourned without naming a ticket , ua no one present couli eupgest any ono who would be liable to ac cept. _ l > < * inocnitlo Sneer * * In Ark ima . LITTLE HOCK , Ark. , Sept. G. Iletunn Indicate that Clark's majority will reach 30,000. The democrat ! have elected their r.taU and county tlckeli In all except Ne vada , Pike. Greene , Oaborno and Stone , In which the populists have majorities. Itoiioiiiliiuteil. UICCOIIAII , la. , Sept. fl. At the republican cnngreailonal convention of the Fourth Iowa district Held at Calinar Thomaa UpilcgrafT I he present Incumbent , wax renomlnated by acclamation. A Eolcrl J Sots" the Mark Within Bight oi Two Minutes Flat. THREt RECORDS MADE IN ONE RACE Hh Own Tnst Time Broken nud Then Agnfa by the Litllo Wonder. JOE PATCHEN BUT A NOSE BEHIND IliM Big Blnck Pushes His Fivcl Into Glory Ho Cannot Shire Himself. GREATEST HORSE RACE EVER WITNESSED .MiUi-li llrtrrn I ho UiiiiiU-rrul Sliletrlirrler * ut Tiiillnnapollx I'roitn . ' IKillmml In the Way of .MiiliIncr Mark * Al- ItlOHt ltl'3'4)lll ) Cll'llotlCC , IKDUXArOMS , Sept. fi. TonlKht thg H.iK of honor floats nvcr the tracU of the Indianapolis UrlvltiR club , ami the sun ot Ttrro Haute and Kort Wayne has been eclipsed. Sir Robert J , the fireat son of Hartford , rolRiis supreme as UMR ! of the turf nnd the pennant waves nbovc his stall at the stulu fair grounds. The match race for a purre of $5,000 bo- twefii Uobert J and JOP I'atchcn was ex pected to brliiR forth Bcinc phenomenal speed , but not ono ot the 10,000 people K-itliered nt the track this afternoon was prepared for the tcrrllde clashing of records that began with the word "Go ! " thundered from the stand by Starter Walker at 3:50 : o'clock. The day was all tint could have been de sired , nnd the track was perfect. All the necessary elements \\cro present which enter Into the production of great speed. The light rains of the thirty hours previous hail been absorbed by the yielding earth , anil forces of men under the direction of the track superintendent li-ul been at work con stantly since. Nothing hail been omitted , and when the final moment came not n member of the association hut vvtis confident , with the condition of the track , no blume could bo attached to them If nets' records uere not made. The heats of the previous races wcro passed over In haste , und the crcmd had become somewhat linpatlenl when Starter \Viilker advanced to thi < front of the stand , and , facing the Immense &ilherlng , nn- nouncod Ihe match race would be the next fcMture of the program. I.ujliliiR out on the trad : ho Bald to Secretary Oraves of tha club : "Look out for records hero ; both ot thesa hones are In the best possible condition and Jack Curry has promised to give th little horse the race of his life. " At the stables of the flyers all was con fusion as the final touches wcro put uporv the preparations for the ( jreat contest , for blood. Goers had hcnrd ot the open boast ot Curry , and hud replied In his peculiar , quiet way : "Is that to7 Well , old boy , we'll have to RO some , won't we , " mid he patted the lltllo wonder on the neck in an affectionate man ner. ner.At At tlio same moment tint Starter Walker made tha announcement to the crowd tha inntsi's of humanity at the > gates were parted and from the breach appeared upcn the track ElmiiUane'iiisly tha two horses. A mlfihty cheer went up us fleers and ) Curry drvo quietly down In fionl oE the amphlthe- " cter urn ! ] ogicd ; to the turn. The crowd became breathless as the horses came to gether and pulkd out for a Httlo warming up down the stretch. Five minutes later they halted a moment bif re the .stand , tha last touches wire ajiivnlntered to both horses , every ttrap and bucMeas closely inspected and the two swvpl down the tr&ck for the word. 110TII OUT FOR TUB STUFF. Iloth drivers settled themselves firmly In tholr Keats and neither looked nt the other. They were In no hunur for Jesting- . There was a determined and rot expression upon the fac3 of _ each. Curry was determined to give the' brown horse the. greatest and hottest rsce of his life , but Geers was quietly confident that ho could pull out just enough to keep ahead. He kntw the humor of his horse and. his heart never trembled. Scarcely had the two horses turned for tba start when the brown and black gave gnat leaps forward and shot down to the stand nt a terrific pace. Jiith drivers hold back anil I'alchen was rendered unsteady by the lines. Walker saw the situation and called them back. The second start was a success. Beth honsesVvcre at their strides and less than a neck apart. Down the track they came at a , terrible pace with perfect motion and even strides. "fio ! " yelled Walker , leaning far over the railing of the stand , and the crowd orosa us one man , Around Iho turn the two rivals shot , and nt the quarter 0:31 : % was an nounced. Not nn Inch of divergence ua to thu relative positions could bo seen. It was as though the two great homxi wcro being Impelled by Bonte unseen force , aa the movement of HIB legs on Iho hack strclch could not be hecn ; " 1.02'fc at the half" waa called out , and the croud cheered. Still the two horHes remained together , Curry hanging stubbornly at Goers' wheel , The latter lurnrd his head slightly and seemed to be studying chances. He saw the situation at u glance. Ho wan In the race of his life , with an opponent that was worthy of his. steel , llo spoke to the little brown and there was an Immediate response. Ho forged ahead a nose as the two swept Into the turn nnd there was a slight check noticeable ) us tha last curve was being cut down. Uath driv ers gathered their relna for thu stretch , and 1:31 : at Iho thrce-riuurUiB was yelled from the stand. ONLY A NOSH TO TUB GOOD. Then began the in ad race homo. Curry spoke to the handsome black and I'atchcn responded by straining ovcry musclo. The great hunt ? seemed to rocoxnlzo that thu ! was the moment when he could revenge him self for former defeats. Ho came up to even terms and with distended neck and flaming nostrllr thiind red along at the lit tle brown's ulde. It was n eurprlne to the little wonder hlnisolf , who was unaccus tomed lo have a horse at his Hlds on that part of the track. Was ho actually challenged and wcro uls laurels In danger ? lie bhook his head angrily and attempted to draw away , but ( Jeers held him wl'h a hti-nly ; hand. H was not yet the moment fur the last great effort. Ho- allowed the black to regain hl.1 place nnd the two ruahi'd down thu trark at a mad irace. Some ono In the crowd yelled In triumph as ha EUW the world's record In da upIT , and Starter Walker called out for sllvncD until after the horses hud paused thu wire. Up they ciune like a whirlwind and left the crowd In uncertainty as lo tha victor. Oen ; tpoke to Hobcrt J and Curry made a lj\v exclamation of encouragement to the black. Iloth understood and renponded , The little brown seemed to tie surprised at the audacity of hlx big rival , and a > he dashed under the wire t > tuck out hla neck , and with a mighty stride gained a note. It waa a fir.ind flnlMi to the jrand ; race , und the crowd yelled Itself hoar e. A moment later , when 2:03 : % waa huns up , a great wave of oitravagint delight , daihcd across the niiiplthcatcr , and the air trembled as the great roar ot triumph went ; up , Terre Haute. HIB rival , had been sur passed , and Fort Wayne was excelled , Tha latter had held the banner lor a brief week , but mutt now succumb , UNO OF Ai.b nncouns. But the second heat ! It was couflilenUj )