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o THE OMAITA DAILY JITCE ; FRIDAY , JULY 20 , 180,1.
which , viewed from any point , In of serious moment , and growing graver every day , In 10 far as the wheat and oats of some of the evicted tenants are growing wild for want of cutting Captain Beck , when ask d as lo how much Kc would consider a fair amount of land to beheld held by one person , thought from 400 to CIO acres a reasonable limit. He made the state ment that ICO acres would not afford a man a living. As to keeping out Indian traders from leasing land he said It would not be right In view of the fact that they were com pelled to give a $10,000 bond for faithful con duct of their relations with the Indians. At midnight the party left for Tender , ar riving here at 4 o'clock. The Investigation wag . continued at Pender this morning , to which Captain Ileck had been Invited In order that he might know of the evidence In rebut tal to his statement of last night. The cip- tain was not In attendance upon the meeting , neither were any of his employes. U was the evicted tenants who had their Innings this morning , and they flatly contra dicted many of Captain Beck's statements. Realizing that Captain Deck has many rights on his ildo It Is the belief of the delegation that something should be done to permit the renter lo enjoy the fruits of his labor , and If evictions are necessary to be made after the crops arc harvested. FOR THE FLOUHNOY PEOPLE. George Hccker was heard this morning , belnc one of the men recently arrested for re turning to his land. He said he was a renter under the Flournoy company , and had 400 acres , 330 under cultivation. He paid for this land CO cents for the first two years and $1 for the last two. He then told how the police came , and , hitching his horses to his wagons and binders , threw his personal effects Into the wagons and hauled them off the reserva tion. He stayed oft .three or four days , then moved back , and on Tuesday last he was evicted again , the deputy United States mar shal In this case performing the taking pro cess. He stated he made repeated efforts to have the dllllcultles settled , but Captain Beck was never In a mood to make a lease. 0. E. Anderson , another of the evicted men , told the story of his being put off the rerervatlon In a manner that excited Intense interest. He said the police Jumped on him , took him by the throat , they caught him by the arms and legs and threw him Into a wagon and carried him off to the agency. William Berg , a Swede , said he leased from- the Flournoy company at $1 per acre for four year . He was evicted and had nothing now to live on If he Is deprived of the result of the harvest. Swan J. Larson was a particularly good witness for the Flournoy people. He told how the Indian police broke his furniture , dishes , etc. , and then directly contradicted Captain Beck's statement of the night before by stating that Trm Sloan , the lease clerk at the agency , refused to make or permit to bo made a lease of his land through the agent's olllce , notwithstanding that ho was ready to pay a year's rent In advance and had the money to do It. He said ho had gone with the Indian owner of the land to the agency , but was met In a brusque manner and told that his presence at the agency was not desired. "And all because I appealed a case from the Justice of the peace wherein Sloan obtained a verdict on rent to the dis trict court , for I had paid my rent once atfd didn't propose to do It again. " LITTLE LETTER TO HOKE SMITH. Tonlglit the following was mailed : Hon. Hoke Smith , Secretary' of the In terior , Washington. D. C. : Dear Sir Wo huvo the honor to Inform you that we tele graphed you today asking that no more leases to bo mndo by Captain Beck , agent of the Omaha and Wlnnebago Indians , of Indians lands , should be approved until we could communicate with you further with reference to the matter. We also urged npoi. you to suspend all further evictions Irom these lands In the Interests of Justice to In nocent settlers , whose crops would bo en tirely lost to them by such evictions , and who would otherwise be greatly damaged thereby , The wheat , oats and rye cropi are now ripe and demand Immediate harvesting , nnd unless this Is speedily done they will bo lost to the owners. The eviction , there fore , of settlers Who have been suffered to cultivate thi'se lands to this time without any serious objection upon the part of the government will result In great damage to them nnd the loss of their entire small grain crops. The dllllcultleB at this agency among set tlers and olrtcers of 'the agency have been and' are of such a character as to attract wide' public attention and to demand action upon our part as representatives In congress from this state. We have , there fore , been sitting together , ns n body , for three days , listening to the statements of the settlers , the Indians and the agent and others concerned at this place and nt the Omaha and WInncbngo agencies , taking the utntcments In the form of testimony for the purpose of Informing ourselves of the truth of 'the matters In dispute and placing our selves In a position to act Intelligently nnd cnltedly at the approaching Fifty-fourth congress In securing such legislation as will permanently cure the evil now In exist ence. ence.WILIJ SEND IN THE REPORT. Wo have caused all statements made to us to bo preserved In shorthand by the ofll- clal court stenographer of the state district court'of the Eighth judicial district. In which the Omaha and Wlnnebago reserva tion is situated , a copy of which proceed ings will be forwnrdeif to you as soon us It can bo transcribed. Without now expressIng - Ing any opinion upon the merits of the con troversy between the settlers and the agent , further than the present exigencies of the situation seem to rqulro at our hands , we have to say that wn unite In the conclusion that the eviction of those who hold nt this time , under leases not formully approved by you , and who have planted their lund.s , bj which the lands they occupy are to be turned over to new lessees without any reservation to them of their crops , would result In runic Injustice to a largo body of law-abiding , honest and industrious citizens , who conscientiously believe that their leases arc valid , and who have acted In good faith In what they have done nnd are doing. The evidence shows to our entire satisfaction that tn most instances such persons huvo In good faith given their promissory notes to secure the rent of the land occupied bj them for the entire leasehold period , nnd In such Instances a second rent has been ex acted of them for the present year by their being required to rent of the Indian ownci on of some other persons claiming to hole leases to the same land through the In strumentality of the agent. Wo look upan this as working n very great Injustice to these settlers , and In view o : this fact nnd other Important matters dls- olosed by the testimony we are led to strongly urge you to permit these settlers to. harvest nnd remove their crops wlthou further molestation on the part of the ngont. In the hope that speedy legislation a the coming session of congress will satis fuptorlly adjust all differences In justice to those concerned. SETTLERS ARE PEACEFUL. It Is proper for us to say to you , In view of reports that may reach your otllce , thn the white Settlers upon these reservations are , as n rule , peacnble and law-abiding citizens of the stute , and reports which may reach you to the effect that lawlessness ex Ists there should not be held to embrace the great 'majority or any considerable pro IKjrtion of the white settlors. Wo are fully persuuded that no Injustice will be done to the Interests of the Indians or the govern ment by your complying with our request while the present course. If persisted In must result In great Injustice and loss o property to the settlers , for which they wll be remediless. In the majority of Instance the people occupying these lands are pee and altogether dependent upon crops they limy raise with which to support themselve and their families. Admitting , for the sake of argument , that the lenses of the so-callei Flournoy company nnd others under whlcl some of these settlers hold are void , ye we believe they have acted In good faith und by the failure of the government to evict them until their crops hud beet planted and practically matured they have boon led to believe that they would bo per nutted to harvest In peace , and they shouli not now be unceremoniously evicted to thel Injury. The government by Its conduct am the conduct of Its ofllccra la morally stoppei from evicting these citizens without accord Ing them a full and fair opportunity of re moving their crops. ASK FOR AN INVESTIGATION. Wo do not now deem It advisable to ex press any further opinion on the merits o this unhappy controversy , other than t say that wo believe that more tolcruttoi should be exercised on the part of all eon corned. In view of the character of th testimony taken by us , wo feel en- -'nci ' by a htgtv sense of public duty to urge upon the department the necessity for an Inline diate and searching Investigation of th management of the affairs of the Omahi nnd Wlnnebago Indian agency , nnd wo re upectfully ask that such Investigation b conducted In as public a manner as th regulations of your department will permit nnd with a view of reporting all evldenc taken to the congress of the United States In making the above recommendations w do not Intend to reflect In any manner upo the personal Integrity or good faith of Cap tain Beck as agent. W. V. ALLEN. J. M. THURSTON , JESSE B. STRODE. NDu Of the Nebraska Congressional Delegation UtiNEIlAIi J'UKIII.HS OUT OX IIO.NUS Conspirator * AuHltmt tlip I'nltci Sntr Will lit * Trli-d nt Lincoln. TENDER , Neb. . July 25. W , B. Peeblei George S. Harris and John Myers , who wer trrcsted at the Omaha agency yesterday fo onsplrlng against the government of the 'nltod States , appeared before Justice of the ; < ac' Lndioih of WlnnebaRO precinct , waived I xamlnatlon and were bound over In the sum I f $500 each to the next session of the United ' i tales district court , sitting at Lincoln. vtiniti : TIII : DHUVIMHKS uowi. . Vnllotuil Hull Olvi-u Over to n Ill-ftp Talk ! > > Colonel Srott. The South Side Republican club , .com- osed of alt classes of dervishes from every > art of the city except the First and Second vards , held a paw wow at National hil : ! last Icht. Cunningham R. Scott was booked as the tellar attraction and the gang guve him a ttlng welcome. Everything was arrur.d vlth an eye to dramatic effects , The clnmir3 ame early and were properly distributed and given the clews for the applause. Just at the iroper time Bailiff HI ram Savage escorted n magnificent floral bouquet to the tilatform and placed It on the speaker's stand. Then with a flourish of trumpets and more brass than could otherwise be secured In advance of the speaker's appearance , the Afro-Amcrlan He- mbllcan Club band filed In and gave a sclec- lon or two. None but musical crlt'us ' could ell whether It was one or two selections , anil hero was no musical critic present except srael Frank , and he was so busy ho didn't lotlce. Then when alt the preliminary ar- angemenls had been carried nut , iho speaker f Iho evening appeared. The tlaquers slit p a shout and the band phyivl a Scotch mel ody. ody.It It was a remarkable audience that President tedflcld faced after he had Uld aside Ills , hooting irons and called the .neellng tn order. An old resident of the south Mda vould feel a little lonesome Ir , the aildlpuce. nit Mel knew them all. He had m ° ; tnom Isewhere. Sam Macleod was there blgser han life. Ho had a front H.MI and wi3 anked by Superintendent of 1'lre Alarm Conl- er and E. E. Zimmerman. Then there were x-Pollceman Shoup , IJetectlve Pyburn and ils companion piece , Frank Crawford , Char- ey Southard and Jake Moore , Ora WIllMma nd George Strykcr , John Wtstberg anJ C .ar- . ey Unlit , Claus Hubbard and Prat. Allen , ouncllman Edwards and Charley Yomtgcrs , Cadet Taylor and Jerry Sedgewlck , Council man Jacobsen and Henry Knodell , Dicky Smith and Hiram Savage , Jonathan Edwards md Henry Llvesey , Jusllce Baldwin , Beech Hgby , cx-Poltceman Arnold and Gu.i- aforaon , JacobHauck and a score or nore of political pluggers from other wards of Ihe city. A prominent resident of the Second ward made a bet of a suit of clothes hat there would not be fifteen Bohemian oters of the ward present. He came in after he fun had commenced , counted the noses and went out to claim his bet. After calling the meeting to order Colonel led field staled that there was dead oodles t business before the club , but that would > o waived while the club listened to the ml- Ircsses of Judge Scott and others. The laquers let loose acaln and "Colonel" Scatt vas Introduced amid uproirous applause ate o much an uproar. The "colonel" placed his iat In the receptacle for beer mugs In the peaker's desk , took a bundle of briefs from ils lather satchel , aald "Friends and fellow citizens , " and then let her go for an hour and half. The "colonel" talked for a few mln- ites about Hie flae and the little red school loiiso and then devoted the real of his time o a roast of E. Rosewater , Mayor Bemls and ill of the government of the city and county vlth the exception of the criminal division of he district court. Nothing but a steno graphic report of Judge Scott's speech would lo his utterances justice , and such a report vould be excluded from the malls as obscene Iterature. At the conclusion of Judge Scott's speech here were loud calls for Judge Hascall. He reluctantly responded and talked for an hour , le said , "Now , I'll tell you about this " 1IUHNK1) K01IH IIL'11,1) IN OS. < Mrt > DOCK Much IlniiuiKc to Property at Sli - < - li'Station. . Early this morning the vicinity of Shecly tatlon was visited by a blaze which destroyed iroperty valued In the neighborhood of $2,500 and $3,000. Two buildings were totally con sumed nnd two others were so badly damaged that they will need to be complelely rebuilt.- The fire originated in a two-story double 'mine store building , which stood on the southwest corner of Twenty-eighth and Wal nut streets. This building was unoccupied and consequently no one noticed the fire until it was well under way. When the fire depart ment arrived on the scene the building was completely enveloped In flames and a one- story frame cottage to the west and two others on the north side of Walnut street were also burning. Several streams of water were at once turned on. but the flro had gained such headway that It could not be checked. The burning of the store building on the corner gave the people In the neighborhood an opportunity to remove a greater portion of their possessions before the flames reached their dwellings. ' Consequently the greater portion ot the loss caused by the fire Is on the buildings. The greatest loser will be Dennis Cunningham , who owned the two- story building on the corner , which was valued at $1,200. Jack Harmatlz , who lives In a cottage to the west , which he owns , sustained a loss of $400 on the building and $100 on his furniture. Martin Lamotte , who occupied the cottage - tago on the north side of Walnut street , suc ceeded In removing the larger part of his possessions and sustained a loss cf only $50. Henry Miller , who lived next door , was equally fortunate , and lost only $50. Both the buildings were , however , practically de stroyed , and the loss on them will bo al most $1.000. The name of the owner of these buildings cculd not be discovered last night. ' Tno flro seems to have been of Incendiary crlgln. The building in which It started was unoccupied , and has been kept locked , no ono being allowed admittance. William HroTvn'H 12xii < > rl > * iici * . William Brown is a thorough believer in the fickleness of womankind. Last night as he was calmly enjoying nn evening walk near Twentieth and California streets he was accosted by a woman who suggested that they take a walk together- William was agreeable. The woman Introduced hersell OB MeJfx Rowley , and then began to Inquire Into the state of Brown's finances. She dis covered that he had only a quarter , and that had a hole In It. This bit of Information made a decided change In the woman's man ner , which had been all gentleness before , and she pointedly told Brown that she did not want anything more to do with him. Bj this time , however , Brown had begun to like her pretty well and ho didn't want to go. She succeeded finally In putting the streel between them. Upon this Brown began to call to her so often and so loudly that ho was arrested. Mile * Suyx tli < IIiinnocUH Are NEW YORK , July 25. General Miles said last night In reference to the Indian upris ing In Idoho and Wyoming : "They are a strong , hardy and bravo people. Yes. the > are good fighters. In two or three days : ended the revolt In 1878. If well treatcc they are not a bloodthirsty people. " "Do you think the outbreak will provo serious ? " "It Is quite likely they will give trouble In the present outbreak. " The general exhibited an ordinance man1 o the country. It Is a mountainous region , be said , towering , rugged hills being everywhere The railway has not yet penetrated this re glon. General Miles said that the Ban nocks roam over a very wide ( area of country. They are hunters , live by hunt Int. and therefore had no settled habitation They belong to Idaho and number severa hundred. ClalniN to Have I. Drilled I.rivlx. CINCINNATI , July 25. TheCommcrcla Gazette's Columbus , O. , special says : A prominent banker In that city received a telfftram from W. C. Coppus of West Union Adams county , the former home of Z. T Lewis , saying ; "I IMve Lewis located. Who reward Is there ? " Men who know Coppua > ay hu Is trustworthy. Mr. J. M. Lewis c Urbana , an attorney. Is In Cincinnati tonlgh Investigating some of Lewis' doubtful bondi He bellevei Lewis will surrender within ten daya If he U not captured. Illuyeln Ilet'ortlM Aoexptcd. PHILADELPHIA. July 25-Chalrmari Gideon In his weekly racing bulletin , Isauec today , says that the racing board has ac ctpted these records : One-third mile , clas It. standing start , unpaced , by Frank Thatcher , Halt Lake Cltr. 0:41 : 3-5 , Compel ! tlon records made by W. F. 81ms at Man hattan beach , June H , 1S3J : Three miles 8:26 : 2-5 : four miles , 8:37 : : live miles , 10:47 : 3-C tU inllm , 12:59 : 1-5 ; eight miles , 17:17 : 3-6 nine miles , 19:31 : 2-5- MISSED SOME FINE RACING . P * Jhreatonlng WentLer Kept tbo Crowds Away from Grosse Point. WILLIAM PENN WINS A SPECIAL PURSE JIIIIH-N I. . 1'lnj-n \VnltliiK Clnine III tinUH7 Trot nnil After Dro T\M > HrntM Wont Out mill Won I la n ill ly. DETUOIT. July 25. Threatening weather cept the attendance down somewhat at the OIOSBO Point truck this nftcrnoon. A light aln fell Just before the first race , but only erved to make the already fast track faster. This was decidedly favorites' day. every one f the three winners being first choices and eavlly backed. Red of Waranokc took the ourth heat and race of the unfinished 2:23 : rot. Klamath took the first heat of the :11 : trot rather easily , but In the second was lanl pushed by I'enn and won In an exciting inish by a nose. William I'enn took the hlrd heat , and by going the distance In less han 2:07i : won the $500 offered by the club or the feat , and also broke the world's recorder or tro.ttlng geldings. William I'enn acted adly In the fourth heat , running fully an Ighth of a mile , and Klamath won easily , Ithough the Pennsylvania horse made a wonderful burst of speed at the finish. Ilrown lal , the Ilrst choice In the 2:15 : pace , lost he first heat by breaking and running before 10 reached the Ilrst turn , but went out and ook the next three In hollow style. James , . easily outclassed his field In the last race nd should have won In straight heats had he eeu driven to win. When ho finally set out Jolonel Kuser was the only one to keep him ompany , and two of the heats were only won fter a struggle In the stretch. Summaries : 2:23 : elnKs , trotting , purse J2.000 ( unfinished yesterday ) : lied of Warannke won the second end , third uml fourth heats. Time : 2:17'4 : , 2:18t4 : , 2lG : i. Princess Hello won the Ilrst heat and wns second. Time : 2:17i. : . Glen- moro was third. Hasscra , George I. . , Na- > olcon and Kxplolt nlso started. 2:11 : class , trotting , purse $2UOO : Klamnth won the first , second nnd fourth heats. Time : 2:12 : < 4 , 2:08Vi : , 2:10 : > i. William Penn won the third heat and wns second. Time : ! :07W- : Nightingale wns third. I.PKH Wllkes , KnlKhtmoro and Aunt Delilah also started. 2:15 : class , pacing , purse $2,000 : Ilrown Hal won the second , third and fourth heats. Time : 2:11V4 : , 2:1014. : 2:10J. : I.ltlle Joker was second nnd Toxle 11 third. Vestige won the first heat In 2:10Vi : , but was distanced In the second heat. Kentucky Stnr , Nlcol H , Pile- lol , Unwnln , Judge Sterling , Babelte and Nellie At also started. 2:17 : chins , trotting , purse $2,000 : James Ii won the third , fourth nnd fifth heats. Time : 2ii',4 : : , 2:12 : } ! , 2:12V4. : Urnvndo won the second ie.it and was second. Time : 2:12 : % . I'eler- no won the first heat ami wns third. Tlmo : 2:13',4. Colonel Ktiser , Knto Phallamount , Nee Simmons. Colonel UlcKey , Sidney Mc Gregor , Quality nnd Penelope also started. HACK THACIC 1111,1. I''TIIOUirCUU. ProvlilcM for Pool Soiling on Truck * , but I'roIiHtltN KorclKTii lUiokn. SPRINGFIELD. 111. , July 23. Ileprcsenta- Ivo Kllcourse of Chicago today caused a sensation by Introducing a race track and pool selling bill In the house under the head of revenue. The bill Is for an net taxing owners of racing enclosures and permitting and regulating pool selling and wagering In torso races ran therein. As soon as the title was read a score of members were on their feet demanding recognition. Miller of Chicago cage got the floor and moved that It be the sense cf the house that the bill docs not come within the scope of Governor Altgeld's iroclamatlon , and that therefore It lie upon , he table. Speaking upon this question Miler - er made a scathing speech , denouncing the. 3111 as an outrageous piece of subterfuge , chicanery and fraud. Half a dozen members rose to points of order , but the speaker de cided In each case In turn that the points were not well taken. The bill provides that race track officers shall pay Into the treasury of the county In which the track Is located 35 per cent of the gross receipts. It prohibits selling of pools on outside races , and provides that races shall bo held only between May and Novem ber , and not to exceed sixty days on each track. A motion to table the bill was lost 51 to 55. McCarthy Introduced a bill taxing base ball games and prohibiting games on Sun day. _ CI.KAMXG OUT TUB SHADY OXKS. IIorHf OWIUTM NotllltMl to CJIve tip Tlit-lr Stnlilf llooni. ST. LOUIS , July 25. It wns announced by the otllcers of the Fair Association park to day that the meeting would be extended In definitely , or , as President Moffnt said , "As long as we keep the racing up to the stand ard which wo have set upon the sport. " A good manv owners of "dogs" have beer notllled th'ut their stable room Is wanted and the shady horse owners whose entries have not been running true to form have been told to leave. Summaries ; First race , one mile , selling : Issle O ( C to 1) won. * Mrs. Uradstmw (0 ( to 1) ) second. Hush (2 ( to 1) third. Tlmo : 1:4214. : Second race , purse , for 2-year-olds , live and a half furlongs : Hclqnu Itelle (20 ( to 1) ) won. Miss Maxim (1 ( to ! l ) second , St. Annie (20 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 1:03. : Third race , Blx and a hnlf furlongs : Tar tarian (1 ( to 2) won , Star lluby (8 ( to 5) second end , Lolllo Kaston (12 ( to 1) ) third. Tlmo : 1:22. : Fourth race , free handicap , one mile : Flora Thornton (2 ( to 1) ) won. Rey del Mar (3 ( to 1) ) second , Cicely (3 to 1) ) third. Time : Firth race , four nnd a half furlongs , soli- Ing. for 2-year-clds : Coranella (4 ( to 1) ) won. Carrie U (12 ( to 1) second , Haqnn Helie (7 ( to 2) ) third. Time : 0:549i. : Sixth race , enC mile : Addle liuchanan ( P to 5) ) won. Hrazos (13 ( to 1) ) second , Davesac ( CO to 1) ) third. Time : 1:13. : All Afrnlil ttl I.lHMiil.- . CINCINNATI , July 25. Llssak frightened out nil the entries In the fifth race at Oak ley today except St. Maxim , and the race was declared oft. There were live other events on the program , the host contested being In n mile for 3-year-old llllies , Urnnla Olive and Jane finishing lapped In that order. In the Ohio stakes , mile and a quar ter , Hhett Geode made a moderate pace to the turn , when the favorite. Pepper , went to the front r.nd won rather handily from Voorhels. who came strong nt the finish The track was fast. Summaries : First rare , soiling : four and a halt fur longs : Imp. Uelle Ilrummell (4 ( to 1) ) won Alice W (10 ( to 1) ) second , Julie (7 ( to C ) third Tlmo : 0M'/j. : ' Second race , purse , seven furlongs : Ieo I nko (3 ( to 5) ) won , The Rcnner (3 ( to 1) ) sec ond. lirondoo (4 ( to 1) third. Time : 1:27 : 4. Third race , purso. one mile : Urania ( even1 won. Ollvo (9 ( to 5) ) second , Jane (10 ( to l ! third. Time : lHM. : Fourth race , the Ohio stakes , a selling stake , valno to winner , $1,500 , mlle nnd t quarter : Pepper (5 ( to 2) ) won , Voorhels ( to 1) ) second. Illicit Qcodc (15 to 1) ) third Time : 2:09. : Fifth race : Declared off. Sixth race , helling , four and a half fur longs : Serena (5 to 1) won , Forget ( G to 1) ) second , Fair I iily (4 ( to 1) ) third. Tlmo : 0:56 : I.IIHo IiittM'fnt at SARATOGA , July 2o. There were not over COO people ut the Saratoga racing par ! today , and there wns an apparent lack 01 Interest In the live races , which Included the Hankers' stakes , as the fields were very light. The track and weather were verj favorable. Summaries : First race , sweepstakes , $500 , for nil ages six furlongs : Clifford (1 to 2) ) won , Logan (15 ( to 1) ) second , Klva (3 ( to 1) ) third. Tlmo 1:15V : . Second race , sweepstake ? , J500 , for 3-yenr- olds. one mllu : Rev del Carres (9 ( to C ) won Hrandywlne ( G to fi ) second. Fannie lxml e (9 ( to 2) ) third. Time : l:12'i. : Third race. Hankers' makes. $1,500 , live furlongs : Alusselman (3 ( to 1) ) won , Rosalim II (15 ( to 1) ) second , Onnrelto (2 ( to 6) ) third Time : 1:02. : Fourth race , sweepstakes , all ages , j:03 : mite and a sixteenth : Sir Excess (1 ( to 3 won. Chant (5 ( re- ' ) second , llob Neely (4 ( to J ) third. Time : l:50Vi. Fifth race , sweepstakes. $500 , mile and a furlong : \V H (1 to 2) ) won , Kilkenny (2 ( to 1) ) second , Iloyul George (7 ( to 1) third. Tlmo 1:57V : . There will be no racing tomorrow , .but the meeting will be resumed on Saturday. Rood Hue I ii ir anil a Fair Truck. NEW YORK , July 5. There was good racing at Brighton today. The attendance wan excellent , the track fast and the field large. Summaries : First race , all ages , one mile , selling : Ap pomattox (6 to B ) won , Maggie K (5 ( to 1 second , Tom Skldmoro (5 ( to 2) ) third. Time 'Second race. 2-year-oMs , five furlongs Ciissete (4 ( to 1) won. Volley (10 to 1) second Heretic (6 ( to n third. Time : 1:02 : ; . Third race. 3-year-olds , one mlle : Tru Penny ( S to 2) ) won. Sir John (12 ( to 1) ) second Vent (6 to 1) third. Tlmo : 1:45. : Fourth race. Owners' handicap , 3 year-old and up , mltelfitil n sixteenth : Paladin (8 ( to 5) ) won , Corn Cob (5 ( to I ) second , Stonenclllo ( S to 1) ) third.Tfcnoi i 19. Fifth racp.iyunroIdH nnd upwards , roll- ncr , nix furlonga : * Hugh Penny ( I to 2) ) won , ija Fiesta (2.V'lo ( 1) second. Second Attempt ( Mo 1) ) third ( T4mo : 1-.1BV Sixth race , ,3-yqnr-olds niul upwnrds , ono mile : Ilombn'z'ettc ' * (8 ( to 5) ) won , Hammlo ( I to 1) Bpranil , aNew or Never ( B to 1) ) third. Time : ltt' : . , H JAMKS OK 1111 IB XATIO.VAI. MiAUI'IS. 'licit * AIINIIII , TiiriiN 'I'oniiril tlio Top of tin * ' If rii | i Onor .More. CHICAGO , July1 25.-A bunching of lilts and costly erforrf1 In the sixth nnd eighth enabled the Colt 'io win nn easy game from the Senators ' today. Attendance , 2,400. Score : Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 fi 0 3 8 Washington o 0000301 1 5 Hits : Chicago , 12 ; Washington , 6. 13rror. : Chicago , 2 ; Washington , I. Knrnoil runs : Chicago , 2 ; Washington , 1. Two-base hits : Joyce , IJoyd , Thte.-lmse hlls : Lnngt' , Ryan , Stewart , Selbach. Sacrifice hits : Anton. Stolen Imees : Alison , ISverett , Donohuc. Uotilile plays : Storkdwo ! to Cartwrlght to \IcGtilrc. \ Struck out : lly Stockilntt * . 4 ; by Terry. 5. Huso on balls : Olf Stockclalo , 3 ; oft Terry , 5. Wild pitches : Teiry : Hat- : orles : Terry and Donahue ; Stockdalt ! nnd McGulre. Time : Two hours. Umpire : Jovne. SPIDERS INCREASE THEIR LEAD. CLEVELAND. July 26. Cleveland won again today. One base on bulls and sornu timely batting did It. The guino was a irelty exhibition of ball playing. Score : Cleveland 10 1000 1 0 6 IJoston 0 02002000-4 Hits : Cleveland. 11 ; Uorton , 12. Error * : Cleveland , 3 ; Hoston , 3. Earned runs ; Cleveland. 3. First bnso by errors : Cleve land , 1 ; Hoston , 1. Left on bases : Cleve land , 9 ; Ilostnn , 9. First bnso on balls : Off Nichols , 5. Struck out : Uy Young , 2 ; by Mlchois , 2. Threo-bnso hits : SIrAleerAm - mcr , Hnnnon. Sarrlllce lilts : O'Connor , No we , Nash. Stolen bases : Hurkctt , Mo- Garr , McCarthy , hong , Ganzel. Pusse.l bill : Janzel. Iutti > rlo4 : Young and Klmmer ; Nichols nnd Ganzel. Tlmo : Two hours nnd ten minutes. Umpire : Emslle. Attend ance , 3,500.REDS REDS HATTED HARD. CINCINNATI , July J5.-Taylor and Heam were butted from the opening to the close of today's game. Philadelphia never hud a chance. Attendance , 2,200. Score : Cincinnati 3-13 Philadelphia 0 00030000-3 Hits : Cincinnati , 20 ; Philadelphia , G. Er rors : Cincinnati , 1 ; Philadelphia , 3. Earned runs : Cincinnati , 9. Two-ba o hits : Mc- Phee , llurke , Taylor. Three-base lilts : Unities , McPhee. Home runs : Allller , Hum- llton. Double plnvs : Hnllman to Taylor to lioylo ; Clumcnts to Cross to Hnllman ; Uole- hanty to Qrady. First base on balls : Oft RhliitiS. 2 ; off Taylor , 2 ; off Beam. 4. Struck out : Uy Rhlnes. 8 ; by Taylor. 4. Wild pitches : IJeam , 5. llatterles : Hhlnes and Murphy ; Taylor , Beam , Clements nnd Graay. Tlmo : Two hours and twenty min utes. Umpire : Kerfo. MADE THEM PLAY 11ALU ST. LOUIS. July 25-IImplre Hurnham put his foot down on the kickers today and inado them play b = > | | . The lirowns batted for their lives nnd the visitors could not find Hreltensteln. Attendance , 1,200. Score ! St. Louis 15500102 C-20 Brooklyn 0 3 Hits : St. Louis , 20r Brooklyn , 10. Errors : St. Louis , 3 ; Brooklyn , 4. Earned runs : Sti Louis , 11. Two-baso hits : Grlllln. Ely , Qulnn. Threebasehits : Cooley , Ely , Sto len bases : Brown , Dpwd (2) ( ) , Qulnn (2) ( ) , Miller. Ely , Shlndle , Lachnncu. First base T Ivills : Off Lurid , E ; off Breltensteln , 4. Hit by pitched bnll : By Lucid , 1. Struck out ? By Lucid , I ; by Breltensteln , 1. Passed balls : Grimm , . 1.-Wild pitches : Lucid , 1. Batteries : Dreltpnstcln and Miller : Lucid and Grimm. Tlmdi Two hours and thirty minutes. Umpire ; Hnrnham. BIRDS BATTING. SOME MORE. LOUISVILLE' , July 23. The Orioles knocked Inks out of the box In the second , nnd McDermott ; wio took his place , did no better. Hemml-g was effective with in n on baseo. Attendance1 , l.SOu. Score : Louisville . .J..1./0 02000010 3 Baltimore . . . , t. . . .1 0 5 0 1 B 0 0 0 0 12 Hits : Louisville. 10 ; Baltimore , 15. Er rors : Louisville. C ; Baltimore , 0. Earned runs : Louisville.,2 ; Baltimore , 2. Flrat base on errors : Baltimore , 3. Left on bases : Louisville , 12 ; Baltimore , 7. First base on balls : Off Inks. 2 ; off McDermott. 1 ; off Hemming , B. ' Struck out : By McDermott , 2 ; by Hemming' , li Three-base hits : W. Clarke. Two-bane hits : W. Clarke , Hem- inlni ? (2) ) , Keeor. ! , Sacrifice hits : Keelor. Stolen bases : Kcelpr , Double plays : Mc Dermott to Shugart to Spies ; ShUgart to Warner. HI ? by 'pitched ' ball : By Inks , Jennings. Wild pitch : McDermott. Passed .balls . : Warner , llutterles : Inks , Mcldnnott and Wnrnerj'-'llcmmlne nnd W. 'Clarke. Tlmo : Two hours and two minutes. Um pire : McDonald. ' GIANTS STRIKE A SNAG. PITTSBURG , July 25. Plttsburg played all around the \l Ito s today , win-Ing easily. New York's two runs wore made on errors. Attendance , 2,800. Score : Plttsburg 000200G2 10 New York 000100001 2 Hits : I'lttsburg , 9 : New York. 8. Errors : Plttsburg , 4 ; New York. 5. Earned runs : Plttsburg , 3. Two-base hits : Stenzel. Staf ford. Three-base hits : Cros * . Doyle. Sto len bases : Diet baiter. Double plays : Cross to Beckley : Davis tn Dovle. Bases on balls : Genins , Fuller. Struck out : Cllngman , Stafford. Wild pitch : Hawlqy. Batteries : Hawley nnd Sugden ; German and Farrel. Ticie4 One hour and llfty-live minutes. Um plre : O'Day. STANDING OF THE TEAMS. Played. Won. Lost. P.Ct. Cleveland SI 51 S2 61.4 Plttsburg 77 IG 31 51.7 Baltimore 72 42 30 K8 3 Boston 71 41 30 57. Cincinnati 77 43 31 fij. Chicago # 2 l.'i .37 51.9 Philadelphia 71 3S 33 53.D Brooklyn 73 31 31 51.4 New York 74 3D 33 C2.7 St. Louis ' . . . . . 7S 2S 50 33.9 Washington 67 21 41 31.3 Louisville 72 11 5S 19.4 Games today : Boston nt Cleveland ; New York ut Plttsburg ; Philadelphia at Cincin nati : Baltimore at Louisville ; Washington at Chicago ; Brooklyn at St. Louis. OAMICS OK THE MVISIA * AMATHIH19. Win * tin * Odil Ciiim- from I.onlMvlllf li.v 1 ! < < Illttlnu : . SPRINGFIELD. Neb. . July 25.-Speclal ( Telegram. ) Sprlrgllcld won the rubter from Louisville this afternoon by n score of 23 to G. As Springfield's pitchers were all lame , George Darby , who Is here visiting friends , pitched the game. Score : Springfield 13140370 4-21 Louisville 3 0-G Hits : Springfield , 15 ; Louisville , 3. Three- b.iKo hits : Clement. Two-base hits : Willett. Homo runs : Blukewell. Errors : Sprlnslleld. G ; Louisville , 4. Butteries : Darby and Bates ; McNeaily nnd Graves. Time : One hour and fifty minutes. Umpire : Mr. Schelffele. FAIRMONT , Neb. , July -Special ( Tele gram. ) Geneva nnd Fairmont played n very exciting game of base ball here today. Fair mont won In the tenth Inning. Score : 17 to IB. Batteries : Geneva , Propst , Lung and Camp ; Fairmont , Smith and Devlne. A thousand spectators witnessed the game. HASTINGS , Neb. . July 25.-Speclnl ( Tele gram. ) The Hustings Chrli-tlnns took the second game from the David City club to day. U was a game of very many errors , but some very good plays were made. Score : Hastings 2 4 0 0 1 G 1 1 0-13 David City 100002000-3 Hits : Hastings. 7 ; David City. 9. Errors : Hustings , 5 ; David City , II. Earned runs : Hastings , 2. Battarlos : Hcftmelster , John son nnd Reyiu | flstf Clay , Cook nnd Frell. Umpire : Evans. PLAINVIEWr Neb. , July 23.-SneclM Telegram. ) - Ail tminonne crowd saw plain- view nnd Wuusa jijoy ball here this after noon. It wns Uie most exciting game over played on the Tfome grounds , Morrison , the Wausa twlrler , . proved a puzzle for the locals until the ciut/lh , when , with the score 3 to 8 In fnvor Wrjusa , they fell onto his delivery nnd poimlled It all over the lot. scoring ten ritn hlne of which were earned. Score : .c Wausa 2 20003011-9 Plain view . . . . , , T.f,2 , 0 o 0 1 0 0 10 - Hits : WausnPlalnview. : . 12. llatter les : PlulnvleV'tJruhani ; , Beymer nnd Repfe ; WausiUnMSirrlson and Keg-ley. The Ivanhoss , defeated the Unions yes terday. Score" " : ' Ivanhoes I ? ? . " . . 22714031 0-20 Unions M..HS 0-13 ' The featurM'Avfpe the batting of Foley nnd Tulbot nmlithoj pitching of Paris , Bat teries : Ivanhoesi , . Mullck ujid Vanderfort ; Unions , llenlHuifillnrts and Talhot. The Unlor.3 challenge any team In the city under 18 years of age. Address Robert Ballon , Manager ; Eighth and WorthlngUin street * . ' . The Hip Boston Stars defeated the Wllcox 6 Draper Juniors yesterday by a score of 7 to 6. Little Jaka Baker's fielding was the feature. Buttery for the Sturn , Woloslnsky and Roblnowltz ; Wllcox & Drapers , Har- Kraves , Belts and Waller. The score : Stars 3 00400000-7 Junior * 2 01030000 6 Trnf AVhlpxVnl > ' CiiuiK. DES AIOINES. July 23.-Speclal ( Tele gram. ) The Indianapolis Western leugue base ball team came Into town gmtllng this morning , thinking what an easy victory they would have with Grandpa Truflley's boys. The latter put Ho'.mcs In to pitch , who hasn't been In the bos for three months , and who is not much of a twlrler anyway. He throw nothing but a ftralght ball , which wna not the klid the Hooslers were looking fo'nnd Ihev rould not hll them. The Iroils. h' W'VPr pounded South paw Damon almost nt will , and kept the visitors doing tt ine l.vely ileldsng to save themselves from stilt more Inglorious defeat. Score ; Dos Molnos 102100120-7 Indianapolis 1 00000010-i Hits : De < Molncs , 10 ; Indianapolis , 4. Er. ror.i : Des Maine. * , 2 ; Indlnmipolls , 2 , Earned tuns : Des Mvlnes , G ; Indianapolis , 2. Homo runs ; Hognn , Butterlest : Holmes and Trnf- Hey ; Damon and Wtod. Attendance , 1,200 , Mcouns HITIIU WKSTUHX ii.v < an. ; I'orrn Hand * Turun mill CaptnrcM the Only Oiiino I'lnyril. ST. PAUL , July 23.-Terre Haute went after the St. I'aul pitchers today nnd pounded out n game that wns full of weak 'Itching ' and poor fielding. Scare : St. Paul .1 0 fi 1 0 0 0 1 2-13 Terre Haute * -U Hlls : St. Paul. 16 ; Terre Haute. 15. Er rors : St. Paul , 4 ; Terre Haute , 2. Batteries ! Johnson , Jones and Kriiuts ; Hughey nnd Rouch. Rouch.STANDING OF THE TEAMS. Played. Won. Lost. P.Ct. Indianapolis 71 JH 2S t .6 Kansas City 7:1 : 41 30 ns.9 Milwaukee 7l ! 4.1 33 Cfi.O St. Paul 71 40 31 Rl.l Detroit 71 40 34 M.I Minneapolis 71 I2 ! "J 45.1 Tetre Haute 74 2S IB 37.8 Crnml Rapids 77 27 M 33.1 Games today : Terre Huute at Minneap olis ; Grand Rnplds ut St. Paul ; Indianapolis at Kansas City , ( JAlllM.MIK IIHAT.H KDDIK Il.VI.l ) . ) IH < > Opi-ii tit SlriilM-iivlllc Won liy tlic Clilcimii Itldi-r. STEUBENVILLE , O. , July 23.-Elevon races were brought off on the half mlle track nt Pleasant Heights under the aus pices of the Steubenvllle Athletic club. The attendance was 1,600. The event was a llx- turo of the national circuit and was han dled by competent olllclals. The track was In line condition. The mile open , class B , was u battle royal between Gardiner and Bald. Buld lapped his opponent's wheel at the tape. Later In the day Gardiner es tablished a new local track record for the half mile , going it In 0:57 : 1-5. He was paced by Decardy nnd Scott and Lund und Van Herlk , on tandems , but In the finish beat the last tandem out by n length. The class 'A races were unusually numerous and George Helms , a local rider , won the honors In three events and got second In the tun- dem races. Results : Mile , tandem , clanj A : Qulmby nnd Scott won. Helms and Hales second , Irons and Auchenbuugh third. Time : 2C : > 5. Half mile open , class A : George Helms won , John E. Steele second , G. F , Morrow third. Mayo fourth. Nine starters , paced by Qulmby and Scott on' u tandem. Time : - 1-5. 1-JM - . Half mile open , class B : First bent- Jenny tlrst , L. C. Johnson second , Brown third. Maddox fourth. Time ; 1:16 : 1-5. Second end heat Gardiner first , Cooper second , Coulter third. Bliss fourth. Tlmo : 1:09 : 4-5. Final heat Gardiner won , Maddux second , Johnson third , Brown fourth. Jenny , Cooper anil Bliss also rode. Time : 1:14. : Mile handicap , class A : Morrow (70 ( ynrds ) won. Steele ( IUO yards ) second , W. S. Reed (90 ( yards ) third , Clyde Qulmby ( GO yards ) fourth. Tlmo : 2:19 : 1-5. Thirteen starters. Mile open , class B : Gardiner won. Bald second , Johnson third , Murphy fourth. Tlmo : 2:14 : 4-5. Phillips , Xelgler. Callnhun. Bliss und McDonald also rode. Brown quit end Barrett fell. Paced by Van Herlk and Bulnbridge. Mlle , 2:40 : , class A : Helms won , Steele secona , Aluyo tiuril , Uert Irons fou th. Title : 2:44 : 2-5. Three mile lap race , class Hi First lap , Mnddox won. Phllllfl second , Titus third ; second lap , alms won , Titus second , Mad dox third ; third lap , Titus won. Sims second end , Callahan third ; fourth lap , Decardy won , Scott second , Titus third ; fifth lap , Scott won , Decardy second , Callahan third ; sixth lap. Scott won , Deeurdy second , Mc Donald third. Total : Si-olt , 9 points , won ; Decardy nnd Titus , 7 points , tied for second end ; Sims. 5 points ; Mnddox , 4 points ; Phil lips and Callahnn , 2 points , nnd McDonald , 1 point , also rode. Five mile handicap , class A : Helms (150 ( ynrdu ) won. C. C. Auchenbaugh (100 yards ) second , Mayo (130 yards ) third , Steele (350 ( yards ) fourth. Time , scratch man , 1C:15. : I'roialHf of a lll r .Moot. The bicycle meet at University park next Saturday will be one of the gatherings of the season. When it became known that Plxley and Hayman , the state champions , were to ride , all of the defeated men from the KSariey meet rushed In their entries to get another go at the champion. Carter comes from Blair. Patterson and Holloway from Platlsmoulh , Parmele from Louisville , and Hayman from Grand Island. Among the locals already entered are Gadke , Mack Macnldcr , Brown , Frcdrlckson , Hollon. Bur- dick , Kli g , Uenman and Plxley. qulle a siring ot race horses , and as the track is In excellent condition , fast time can be looked for. for.It looks as If Manager Umsted would have to enter Edghlll In the messenger racs to keep the prize to the Western Union , be cause Manager Rhepin has a find In "Gus. " who Is said to be able to down all of the other boys. In the military race , the old-time rivalry belween the Omaha Guards and the Thurston Rifles Is beginning to show Itself , and each has several men training for the event , while the High school may be heard from. Talent Kill Poor Rm-HMliii ? . KANSAS CITY , July 23. But one favorite won today. The other races were won by outsiders , except the second , which went tea a second choice. The weather was pleas ant , track fust and attendance good. Sum- First' race , llvo-elghths of a mile , selling : Ben Harrison (15 ( to 1) ) won , Nel He B (6 to 1) ) second , Pat Brooks (20 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 'Second race , five-eighths of n mile : D. Laflington (3 ( to 1) ) won. King C'rnft (2 ( to 1) ) second. Sir Charles (10 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 'ThVrd race , three-quarters of n mile , sell ing : Camden (12 ( to 1) ) won , Carrlo Anderson ( * to 1) second. Arkansas Traveler ( even ) Fourth race , 'five-eighths of a mile : Roy (2 to 1) won , Nellie Flaherty (1 to 1) ) second , Gray Bailie (2 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 1:01. : Fifth race , three-quarters of n mile : Im- mllda (4 ( to 1) ) won , Ous Strausi (7 ( to 5) ) second end , Echellle (4 ( to 1) third. Tlirtg : 1:18V4. : Xn OiilHlilcrH AIIIOIIK tinWliuii > rn. SAN FRANCISCO , July 25. The favorites took the last two races. The others went to second choices. Results : First race , about six furlongs , selling : Cadeail (4 ( to 1) ) won. Wild Rose (11 ( to 5) ) second. Hello (2 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 1:1414. : Second race , maiden 2-year-olds , one-half mile : Enclno (3 ( to 1) won. Belle Oak ( fi to 1) ) second. Clara Johnson (8 to 5) ) third. Time : 0:5UV4- : Third race , live and a half furlongs , sell ing : Crawford ( I to 1) ) won. Ike L (20 ( to 1) ) second , Nubopolussar (3 ( lo 1) ) third. Time : 1 : OSV , . Fourth race , one-half mile , maiden 2-year- olds : Grady (2 ( to 1) ) won , Prince Hooker (7 ( to 2) ) second. Gladetle , gelding , (4 ( to 1) ) trlrd. Tlmo : 0:50. : Fifth race , mile nnd a quarter , live hur dles : Auteull (5 ( to 2) ) won. Hanford (3 ( to 1) second , Mendoulno (7 ( to 5) ) third. Time : 2:21. : CEDAR RAPIDS. Iu. . July 23. ( Special Telegram. ) Cedar Rnplds defeated Dubuque In two well played guinea this afternoon. The second game was an exhibition one and doej not count. Score , first game : Cedar Rapids . 1 2010' 0040-8 Dubuque . 0 00000011 2 Hits : Cedar Rapids , 10 ; Dubuque , 7. Er- iors : Cedar Rapids , 2 ; Dubuque , 3. But- lerlep : Beal and Fear ; Phyle und Graver. Score , second game : Cedar Rapids . 3 130000-7 Dubuque . 0 0 0 3 3 0 0 C Hits : Cedar Rnplds. 7 ; Dubuque , 7. Er rors : Cedar Rnplds , 3 ; Dubuque , 4. Bat teries : Rlley nnd Fox ; Dlxoti und Graver. Crli-Uct. The following members of the Omaha Cricket club have been chosen to pluy on Saturday , the 21st. Should any have been Inadvertently left out they are cordially Invllcnl to be present und participate In the GVord's side : J. C. Doyle , J. Francis , W. Vuughun , F. Kemp , F. Marshall. R. Young , F. Hlldreth , S. Honth , Dr. G. R. Young , J. Douglas , A. Kant. Lawrle's side : George Vuughun , II. New , R. W. Tuylor , C. II. Cookson , G. Cameron , Con Young , D. Brontchle. G. O. Miles , G. Gilbert , Cliarles Hill.A ' - Unit. _ O'Connor HrcUn an Injiini'tlon. CLEVELAND , O. , July 15. Catcher Jack O'Connor of the Cleveland club today ob talned a temporary injunction against the National league to prevent the collection of a line of $23 imposed by Umpire Murray on Tueo'Jay last. The injuncllon ulso restrains the league from barring O'Connor from pluylng If the tine Is not paid within llv ; days. O'Connor claims the line was unjust. The case will bo heard on August 15 , until which date the Injunction will apply. Vnclit ItarInK Off KlnuTNton. KINGSTON , July 25. Allsa nnd Britannia started today at 8:30 : a. m. In the second day's racing of the Royal Irish Yacht o'.ub rccatta , over the same course as yesterday. A light easterly breeze was blowing. Britannia finished at 4:17:37 : : ; Allsa did not finish. Niagara and Dakotah started at noon In the race for twenty-ralers under Ihe aus pices of the same club. Mr. Gould's yacht led by half a length at the start , The race w/i * Mopped nt the end of thn flrrt round. The tlmr * of the ynchts nt the llnlih were ; Niagara , 1:49 : ; Dnkotah , 2:01:59. : : itowr.D IN vnitv noroii WATKU. MlniiiK ( 'urn-lit nnd llrnil Wind * Mnk > Hunt \\orU for I InUnrnimn. . ST. I'LAIR. Mich. , July 25. The Junior events of the Northwestern Amateur Row ing association regatta wcro brought off this afternoon on a choppy course and with n stiff northwestern breeze blowing , The first race , the Junior tdngio fculls , wns won by J. A. Lefovre of the Mntunta In 12:47. : Fred Weyhnrt of Toronto was second end In 13 : j . A. C. H. Glcs of the Mutuuls was third In 11:13. : Wcyhnrt , this Toronto man , had the best of the position , being close In , while the wind was blowing off shore. It wns hard woik rowing up the river against the wind , waves and current , nnd the bouts- pitched so that It was hard work to keep headed Ktrnlght. There wn1 * nn perceptible difference for the Ilrst half mllo. Gles then began to drop behind nnd i.ttiuvre lu'Kiiu to force uhf.ul , turning the buoy In 7:67H. : H wns simply a procession for the rest of the tow ami Lefevro won easily. The time was considered very good under the circumstances. There were but two teams In the race of the. junior pair. Thn Mutuals , with A , J. Skllllngiun , lion- , and B. F. Klscl. stroke , won in 13:01. : The ReovorM , with Theodore Boubli' , bow , and C. H , Tonk , stroke , were second In 13:45. : The Mutual pair led almost from the start , nnd nt the turning buoy they were n dozen lengths ahead. Both crews made bad work In steering , and the Mutual ? lost pomexvhnt by It , but they won the race as they pleased. The tandem course was half a mile stralghlaway. The Detroit team , consist ing of C. II. Gould and W. C. Louck. won In : iOI : ; second crew , E. D. S. Reynolds nnd A. T. Bancroft. In 3:07. : The Argonaut crew , Hurry Small und W. H. Bunting , were lasl. In the junior doubles sculls the Mutual c'.ub met Its first defeat , Fred Russell and Fred Wermhart of Toronlo. and H. Bruncr and John Van Dummo of the Mutuals were entered. The Toronto ten in got away with a strong winning stroke und commenced ( o pull ahead Immedlntely. At the half mile tl'ey were ut least tlfteon lenglhs ahead. The slroke oar of the Mutual loam un shipped his seat accidentally when about the hnlf mile stake , which put the crow still further behind. Toronto finished about a quarter of a mile in the load. Time : 13:40'i : ' ; Muluals , 18:36. : The Argonaut crew from Toronto won the junior four-oared race , having the most fa vorable position. The Ecorse crew wns second end , In 11:11 : ; Mutuals third , 12:51 : ; Detrolts last , 14:3IV4. : The Muluals having Ihe oul- slde position had not n phost of n chance , us the water was rough , and they narrowly ercupcd being swamped. The Argonauts turned the buoy a quarter of u mlle ahead and came leisurely home. The crews wore as follows : Argonauts W. II. Buntln , bow ; P. E. McKenzle. second ; Hurry Small , third ; A. J. Boyd , stroke. Ecorso Theodore lloudle , bow ; A. S. Beaubeln. second ; George Clarke , third ; C. H. Tonko , stroke. Mutuals A. J. Sklfllnclon , bow ; W. D. West , second ; H. H. Skllllngton , third ; B. F. Kelsel , stroke. Detrolls Joseph F. Lyons , bow ; E. L. Warner , second ; J. E. Llggelt , third ; W. A. Warner , stroke. AiiHtln anil Voiin - Ilcfoali-il , ST. PAUL. July 25. The tennis tourna ment made great progress today on Ihe Lu- fuyette courls al Mlmietonku , nnd games are In the semi-finals , both singles nnd dou bles so that the two remaining clays of the week will be devoted to the finals , when the winners up will be decided. The tennis was watched by largo crowds. Summaries : Meyers beat Wallace , 6-1 , 11-9. Belden beat Young , tf-2. 0-3. Chase bent Waldner. 9-7. 3-fi. C-2. Moulding beat Terry. C-3 , 7-5. Wnldner nnd Moulding beat Hule and Green , C-2 , C-3. Elllng and Page bent Austin nnd Young , C-4. G-3. - Jnyne and Cook beat Grllllth and Mundy , 6-2 , 6-1. Consolation games : Furquhar beat Finch , 2-0 , a C , S-6. Sanborn beat Parker. 0-C , C-4 , 6-1. Barney beat Eddy , C-3 , 7-5 , BROO'KLINE , Mass. , July 23. The fourth round games In the Longwood tennis tour- nninpnt were continued this nftcrnoon , re sulting : Eames beat Retch , 6-1 , 6-2. Wise beat Howard , 0-3. G-4. In the semi-finals Wllllston beat Read , C-2 , 6-1. The match between Ware and Cod man , which wns not reached yesterday , was com pleted today. Ware won , 6-3 , 3-0 , 4-C , 6-2 , 6-2. Ton Mlle Ilnoo at Fairmont. FAIRMONT , Neb. , July 23. ( Speclul Tele gram. ) The ten-mile bicycle race here today wns wltneswtd by a Jarge crowd of people. Flold Coral was first , Rob Bennett second , George Hcaton third , Malon Memp fourth , Will Demand fifth. W. W. Kemp sixth , A. E. Small seventh , Charles Demond eighth , James Herst ninth , F. Thompson tenth , John Tullv eleventh , H. C. Church twelflh. F. H. Hlser thirteenth , nnd John Ahrnt fourteenlh. Tlmo nol kept. lieu ten ! > > the Toani. PLATTSMOUTH. Neb. . July 23. ( Special Telegram. ) The crack running team owned by Lee Allison of this city were victors In a five-mile race against Bicyclist Thornton at Shenandoah , la. , yesterday. Thornton was paced the entire distance , but the team romped In an easy winner In the time of 12:51. : The Allison horses have vanquished every bicyclist that has essayed to Iry conclusions with them. Malior nnil O'Doimol Mntclioil. NEW YORK , July 23. Joe Vendlg , the representative of the Florida Athletic club , today received from John Qulnn of Pltts burg the articles of agreement for the light between Peter Mnher und O'Donnol , to lake place at Dallas , Tex. , during the wek of the Corbett-Fltzslmmons contest. The ar ticles bear Peter Maher's signature. As O'Donncl has already signed the fight Is now assured. AVroNtlliiR Contest at Cliorokoo. CHEROKEE , la. , July 23. ( Speclul.- ) Cherokee sports will be treated to a wrest ling match August 2 between Ole Marsh of Cherokee and Ben Williams of Sioux City. The match will bo for * 100 n side and the guto receipts. Both men arc confident nnd the contest will be a good one. Much In terest IH manifested here nnd Cherokee will back their man to q standstill. Sir lltiport fiiiliioNH AVIiiN. LONDON , July 25. In the races for the London cup nnd senior sculls at the Metro politan regatta today. Sir Rupert Gulncss of the Lcander club boat club beat the two Nlckalls and Thompson of Ihe Argonaul Boat club of Toronto , Canada. TiiFr.it.vi'iiio nitucFS. OninoHtlc. Two negro murderers were executed nt Winston , N. C. , Thurf-day. Both confessed. President Cleveland spent the day Thurs day fishing' , starting out early In the morn- ing. ing.The The flve-storv glue fnctorv of Delaney & Co. , nt Ph'lidelph a , bur.'cd Thuisday nisht. Loss , $73,000. James HUMP , the last full blood Shlnnccock Indian , died on the reservation on Long Island Wodnefeduy. Cleveland Central Labor union has de clared a boycott on all nonunion bread and grocers who sell It. Benjamin Rudcllffe , convlrtod of killing three school directors nt Jefferson I'.irk , Colo. , has been sentenced to be hanged. Emmett Divers , the negro charged with the murder cf Sirs. Cain lit Fulton. Mo. , ban beni luV.en 10 Bowling Green to prevent u. lynching. AVllllam Taylor , colored , was executed at midnight Thursday In the Ohio peniten tiary for the murder of Isaac Youkuni , an aged farmer. T. D. Stein , the Plttsburg coal operator accused of defrauding his miners by using false weights , has been given a hearing und will be bound over. C. H. Hobson has been appointed receiver of the Economic reduction works at Flor ence. The works , which have boon Idle all summer , will bo started up ut once. The detectives who have boon followt'g the trail of the men who held up the train ut Recce station huvo lost It. rr > - " uspe"tn who were arrested have all been disi'h.irged , The Negaunee mine owners have iniulo a propcstlon to the strikers to advarca wages , but not to the price demanded by the strikers. The miners have not yet ac cepted. Dr. Reasoner. a prominent physician of Morrlsonvllle , 111. , was shot nnd killpd In his stable Wednesday night. Dr. Entrlcaii , n rival physician , who has disappeared , IH thought to bo the murderer. J. H. Robblns of Mlllerr.burg , Ind. , was token homo from thn church where the funeral cermon of his wife was being preached , nnd wns dead before the funeral cortege had returned from the cemetery. Chief Magistrate Wentworth of New York has decided that under the law places where Intoxicating liquors are Hold cannot bo compelled to close on Sunday , but that thev can keen open for the sale of nonln- toxlcatlng drinks. I'oreluii , Rumors are rife that a revolution Is likely to break out In Bulgaria. A bill IH bring prepared for Introduction Into the German Relchatag to plaro all In surance under government control. It Is announced that A. J. Balfour , the conservative leader In the Common * , pre fers Mr. James William Ixiwthcr for speaker. A receiver has been appointed for the fu- tatu of Oscar Wilde on the petition of the marquis of Qucensberry for costs In the recent libel null. WAR PARTIES ON THE TRAIL ( Continued from First Page. ) fines , wcro taken to Evanslon for Imprison- menl. When captured this party of Bannocks had 170 raw elk hides In their posspuslon. On July 13 Rhoades ot Jackson's Hole deputized Countable Manning and nineteen deputies to go to the Hoback river country and arrest Ihe Indians known to bo violating ( ho game laws. The posse came onto nmU captured a Bannock camp nnd discovered 135 raw hides. The constable and his depu ties started with their prisoners back to Jackson's Hole. Trouble was expected , and behind each Indian rode n deputy with a rllle slung In convenient position. On the way back to Jackson's Hole the killing of th * prisoners occurred , As to the exact facts of the killing reports differ. A man named William LilIHy , who claims to be In possession of the actual facts , says that when about half way back to Jackson's Hol a buck Indian gave a warwhoop , which was evidently a signal , immediately the entire number of bucks and squaws broke from the trail and attempted to escape. The con stable and Mi posses opened flro and killed nine bucks and eight squaws , only a pap * pooso escaping , Then the constable and his men shot the Indian ponies , covered up all traces ot their work and returned to Jack son's Hole , where they gave the alarm , and the settlers at once began to appeal to Governor Richards for protection from the Indians , who were bent upon avenging thlr dead. Commissioner of Indian Affairs Browning has forwarded a dispatch to Agent Tetcr at the Fort Holt agency , instructing him to order the Indians now on the warpath to return to their reservations quietly and peace * fully before the military detachment ordered to the sccno reaches there. The commis sioner says he wants It understood that hn advises the Indians as a friend desirous ot their best Interest and welfare. Agent Teter sent a reply this morning stating that ho had sent trustworthy Indians to deliver the message to the Bannocks In the field. The authorities here have not been dis posed to look upon the affair as serious. The Interior department has decided that the Indians must return to their reserva tion , and the War department has been called upon to assist In returning them , It they will not return peaceably. The com missioner of Indian affairs believes that when the runners sent out by Agent Tcter from the Fort Hall reservation Inform the Indians that the regular army Is on the way to the scene that the entire trouble wilt end , and that the Indians will quietly go back to thslr homes. No bloodshed U an ticipated by the War department. Secretary Lament went to New York last nlnht , but Is In telegraphic communication with the officials at the War department. His absence will cause no delay In event of a necessity for further action looking lo the prevention of trouble between the settlers and Indians. The War department has been Informed that the cavalry from Fort Robinson left there at S o'clock this morning for Market Lake , Idaho. Wlilto Moil Itoportoil Killed. BOISE CITY , Idaho , July 25. A mall driver at Market Lake reports that a courier has arrived at Reedberg , Idaho , from Jack son's Hole , with a report that a fight occurred Tuesday evening and twenty white men were k'lled. If true , It Is strange the courier has not reached here , as the driver says ho was bound for Ihls point to lolcgraph for help. There Is no way of verifying th9 rumor. Soliollolil Ilctiiriilnic to CHICAGO , July 25. Lieutenant General Schofleld will return to Washington this evening. He had Intended to make an In spection of the Department of the Missouri preliminary to making out his annual report , but the Indian outbreak has caused him to change his plans nnd he will return lo Washington In order to direct whatever movements may bo required. Two Unrnoil to Dontli. NORWICH , N. Y. , July 25. Fire broke out In the residence of Rev. W. B. Scuddcr of the Congregational church In this city late last night. There- were seven children and the servant girl in the house at the time. Two children were burned to death Mary and Clarlne , aged C and 2. respectively. Three little figures. A ono a seven : i live. 17f ) dollars for u IMuno. $15 down anil $ S n month. A first-class full size oustem innde I'iano. If you try It you buy It. A. HOSPE , Jr. Art and Music 513 DOUR las. ff fSa * flCuOLO ' I-C l-r - EDUCATIONAL. WENTWORTH MILITARY ACADEMY Lexington , Mo S.SELLERS , A. M Supt. ILLINOIS OON8ERVATORV. Bo t .nulrucllonjn Ml depart. flintnU at Jlu lcal StllUr. Vlu BDU aS'yftS'Bl ' VWArtii. Elocutlou. fjiiiifiirKi- , lit . AdoTUK jUl.I.AUI > , A.M..lJupMaclcninYlll .IU. NERVEFOOD FOOD FOODPILLS PILLS Are a scientific compound of mcdlclno.s in tended to build up the Nerve Structure and restore to the whole body all of Its normal functions. YOU NKED THKM RKCAUSK TIIKY ARK A NRRVB TONIC whose work Is beneficial und lasting' . 1'rlce , Jl.OO per box ; C for $5.00. Sent by mall. If you nro gpltlnff nervous nnd can't Bleep nnd ilon't care whether you so to your meals or not. You need them If you nra cross and Irritable without any vlslblocausa or If xuITerlne wltb any nervous disorder. 1513 DODCE ST. , 2U Door WcHt 1' . P. , Omaha. Animal Kxtrnctn. Cercbrlno for liralri. Curdln for heart , Ovarlne. etc. , $1. All drugghn tlurjr fcjrpliHHp ) rmnuoDtlr cured In 16 to 35d TB. Yon cnn batrenttdul home for Itha earn * price underBaiaaeuuraiitjr. li /foupreferto / couio bere no win contract to par railroad tare and hotel bllli.und no charjo.lt ve fall to cure. Itrou h ro taken mer cury , ludlda potaih , nd itlll bare ichci and palm , SI UCOUK Vatcliea In mouth , Her * Tlirout , t'lniploi , Cupper Colored Spnti , Uloern on r partof the DOdj , HalrorKjrahrovr * fulllnir ont , It UChliSyphilitic III , ( > OI > ruiSON that via guarantee to cure. VV aallolt the moit obiti * uaitt cuicg and cnnllouKu the world for u vane we cannot cure. M'hU dlieata hi * Blirnja buflleil thn skill of the mu t eminent phy t < l ii > AOOUOOI ) capital behind our uueondl * lional miaructr. A b l nt proofi lent lealod on Application AddreM COOK ItlCMKDY CO- U07 Uiuouv Xewnlc. CIIICAUU. ILlm