The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on September 7, 1894 · Page 5
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 5

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Friday, September 7, 1894
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HONOR IOWA VETERANS c Cornerstcne of the Soldiers' an Sailors' Monument Laid. DBS MOINES WAS IN GALA ATTIRE ttovernor Jnctaon President of the »»J Ei-Sennfor Unrtan Delivers an Address '•' v Other Prominent Speakers—Prohlbltlo Ftnnlljr Downs Stormy iv Jan—No Trae of O'Atnllejr's fortune Can De Found. DBS MOINES, Sept. 7.—The laying the cornerstone of the Iowa soldiers' an tailors' monument took place Thursday The parade was second only to that of tti battle flag day celebration. The march era moved promptly in three divisions a B o'clock p, m. to the monument site immediately south of the Capitol on th brow o£ a hill overlooking the entir business portion of the city. Governo Jackson was president of the day, Th ceremony of the laying of the stone wa in charge of the Masonic fraternity. A address was made by ex-United State Senator Harlan. Deputy Commando George A. Newman, of the Gran Army of the Republic, and Hon. Thomas Hedge. All the speakers dwelt at lengt on the proufi history of the regiments IOWA SOLDIERS' MONUMENT. and batteries which went from Iowa tc the front from '01 to '05, on the courag eous and patriotic administration o Samuel J. Kirkwood, the Iowa war gov •ernor, and N. B. Baker, the adjutan general. Sorrow, was expressed tha Governor Kirdwood was not spared tc attend this and the great flag celebration .preceding it. Rain interfered with th 'exercises somewhat. Tue monument will be 18it feet high am an imposing shaft of gray granite, sur rounded by heroic bronze figures. A the base of the monument are four fig ares oight feet high, representing soldiers •of the infantry, cavalry and artillery and the fourth the navy. The naval fig ure represents a sailor swinging a flag 'The statue of Iowa is on one side of the base; It represents a young mother •with hands clasped to her breast. His tory, a stern old man with a child at his knee unrolling the blank scroll, appears on the opposite side. Above these groups and surrounding the base of the •shaft proper are four equestrian figures —Generals Dodge, Crocker, Curtis am Corse. Under the gables of the base are figures of Generals Belknap, Hatch and Wiuslow. There are two bas-reliefs •on the base, one portraying the battle o: Fort Donelson and the other Shiloh About this base are arranged 81i port raits of Iowa officers. Beaten to Death. MARSH ALLTOWN, Ia., Sept. 7.— Tht body of a young man about Vft years ol age was found upon one of the bridge* spanning Linn creek. It is suppose* that it is the body of John Crown o: Kellogg, and that his death was causec by tramps, who 'beat him for the pur pose of robbery. rind no Truce of O'Mallejr's Fortune. DUUUQUB, Ia., Sopt. 7.— Arthur •O'Malley, leading saloonkeeper here fot a quarter of a century, died two weeks .ago. He wns credited with an estate worth f 100,000, but up to date not dollar has been found by his heirs or the administrator, James Harrigau. Would Mat Hear Him. DUUUQUK, Sept. 7.— W. W. Argo of Sioux City appeared to argue the motion to vacate Judge Woolson's injunction •gainst tho railroad strikers. Having set tho case for bearing at Cedar Rapids Sept. 10 Judge Shiras declined to hear him. _ Prohibition riually Down* Him. QTTUMWA, la., Sept. 7.— Stormy Jor dan, the notorious saloon uiun, once immensely wealthy, has spent all hU money lighting Iowa's prohibition law, Bis place was closed because hu could not pay the license, Iowa Studeut Commits gulold*. AMIS, la., Sopt, 7.— John C. Shoemaker of Muscutmo, a studuut in the preparatory (lepurtwout of the State Agricultural college, committed suloido by •hooting. No reason can be unless nouiestoknoss. Undegrair tteuoiuluatao. la., Sopt. 7.— At the Hepub- llcuu cougresaiouu.! convention of the Fourth Iowa autrlot, held at Caliuur, Thomas Ujxh'gruff, the present iuoum. beat, wua nominated by itcolauiatlou, Nearly Tbren Tliuusund Cholera Vlutlw*. VIENNA, Sept, 7,—ln Qultoi* then? were IV" new i>os<* of vUgleru and U4 deaths, and in Bukowlna nlue cose* uud •won lit'iitlid. Siwm the beginning of wpulowU'. I hero have boon 0,1111V cases uud »,1UO deutlwiu Ualioia, wnd ftifl ciwei wid BOO doutlro in Bukowiuu. MR3. L§A3E_AT PULLMAN, ?!•*« the Misery (if the fo»t->4$a1«e« Oat tractor? Sehe«n«K TOPEKA, Kan., Sept. 7.—MM. Maty B. Lease has returned from Pullman, Ills, She went there about 10 days ago to examine into the condition of ths striking employes of the Pullman company. Speaking of the trip, she sadds "I was there on journalistic wonfc, I find a terrible condition there. The retorts are not exaggerated a«es. If the hand of charity should be lifted* frbtn the poor for V4 hours I don't know what would become of them- It is a fact that in some of the houses thilt the Pullman Company value at $30", and that did not cost a cent, over $75, there ate new thro- or four families living, and they afe bt-- lug supported by the charitable peopl. of the city of Chicago. Then are 1'AO'Hi families there that aw absolutely destitute, and Pullman has not contributed une cent to their relief fund." Mrs. Lease declined to talk about the scheme to build a palace cat factory in Kansas and run it with Pullman strikers, although she admitted that the "committee" of which she is a member was at work, OFF FOR EUROPE_TO RECUPERATE. Congressmen William t.. WUson and Isldor Straus Ball on the Part*. NEW YORK, Sept. 7.—Congressman William L. Wilson df West Virginia sailed for England on the steamer Paris. He was accompanied by Congressman Isidor Straus of this city. The two gentlemen will be gone for about three weeks. Mr. Wilson said he would spend about 10 days in London. Concerning the outcome of the election in his district, he said: "I have never been defeated and I do not anticipate a severe struggle this tinm I believe I will be re-elected; but every political campaign is more or less a strain upon one, and in order to be in shape for the approaching campaign, I think, with my physician, that a change of scene is desirable." Mr. Wilson showed no sign of his recent illness. On the contrary he looked strong and robnst for him. Bis eye was clear, his carriage erect, And one not acquainted with his delicate constitution would never have suspected that he had undergone a serious illness. Senator Pettlgretr Verj Sick. Sioux FALLS, S. D., Sept. 7.—Senator B. F. Pettigrew was to open his senatorial campaign here Thursday, but after a large audience had assembled the chairman announced that the senator's physical condition was such that he oonld not be present. The senator's physician says that unless he is very careful he may be a confirmed invalid, if, indeed, his affection does not end fatally. Turf men Against Breokisurldge. CINCINNATI, Sept. 7.—A movement has been organized among the Kentucky turfmen at Latonia to go against Breckinridge for all they are worth. On the night of Sept. 14 a special train will leave the Latonia race track to take the horsemen to vote against Breckfnridge. It is said they have promised $25,000 to the campaign fund to beat Breckinridge should he get the nomination. Officers' Bunting Partf. WOOD LAKE, Neb.; Sept. 7.—Lieutenant Statzenburg, in command of a company of the Sixth cavalry, from Fort Niobrara, is here. General Miles and staff, together with his wife and little son, Senator Sherman of Ohio, Dr. Daly and brother of Pittsbnrg and. Captain Maus, U. S. A., arrived in a special car. The party is on a hunting and fishing expedition. Sheltering Refugees at Unlath. Dtii.uTii, Sept. 7.—Hospitals nave been established all over the city and every building and hundreds of private residences aro sheltering refugee*. Nearly $15,000 in actual cash has be«n paid into the relief funds here and toe subscriptions, including lumber and all supplies, will aggregate $30,000. Charged With a Cowardly Deed. BEAVBII CITV, Neb., Sept, 7.--WilH|im Blovett was arrested at his home near Edison charged with attempting to kill Frank Broithaupt, the young man cowardly shot near Oxford July 10. His trial will be hod next week. LATEST TELEGRAPH MARKETS. Chicago Orali) and Provision*. OHIOAOO, Sept. 6.— Wheat tftuadlod from Us tired fueling near the oloso lodiiy and with (ooil Imylnu on I'"-' vpurt ItuUUuU J<o liltdiur 'or December. Tliu otliur murlcotii si'iillin- ,hl/.ed Kiul corn oluxuil 1W> liliflmr fur May. September oat» uulnod %c iiml (irovlilon* olowjd ulltflitly higher nil •I'ountl. CUMINU PIIIDJM. WHKAT-Firiu. September. MMo{ Dacero- bur, W$o! May, Ui$jo. OOHN-Hlvhur. ttoptmulwr, &»!*>! Oolobor. MORTON ON IRRIGATION Views Given In Denver Lettei Not of Recent Origin. THE SUCCESS OF DEEP PLOWIHG 68)40; Mtiy, Me. OATS-HlKher. 81oj May, KMaaOu POHK-Hlither. »ry, IU.UB. LAUU-lllvtuir. HIHS-Jllghwr, ary. 17.15. September, HUVitx October. &>i>t«wb»r, HI. JO; Jwiu- fteptuiubiw, •t.atj October. .!». • Soptttinbur, I7.78K; Janu- Chicago W* "took. OIIIOAQO, bopt. a.-OATTIiE— Tl»«r» ww DO mrtlvular cUuuuoln prlcus. Aluioitt the on- lr« «up|)|y wont out of wllvn' ImiitU below i/UO, au>WH principally ut 9S.Hi to HM; [cows ,7Uio IX.7&, and wwUriM mo»Uy »l »:i.UU tu f 4.00. HUGH— Thorn wan » slroiitf market (or iioati huuv, but wUilo tUu right Kind* w«rti aothro «d nlrony, UQIIIIUOII iiradiw remained under tsiluot uud whitu tliuy were 1104 quotably owvr they wore uicaudlugly wuak. Mw hiuilublu Into «( |5.50 to |d.)»»iiij from II.UI) o |d. 4U taking I ha bulk, Lilulit woUiliU told tw »i) to; romiuoii to choice medium »MO, Tliu eluw) was steady. '— Vury llltlu vhaug« took plauu In tit* liuiijiumrkuttutiay. t'ruiu |I.OO to |1.6U fur iuur stuff, iirluua runutnl upward to Km to U. GO fur I'huluu wutlwr*. '{'liu liuub umrkut •uauuilvuut »a.6Ulo ft.OU, with «itl<w urlu- li'ttlly ut fit.*! tu |itt). M.UUUi 0»\vo», DUO; Professor Whitney, of the Agricultural partment, Is In Nebraska Investigating Its Effect on Crops—English Snlt, Fcee ol Only—Cruiser Ailntns at Now Wlwtooin Dumll Arrested for Postal thefts. WASHINGTON, Sept. 1, —The views entertained by Secretary Morton, of the agricultural department, regarding thi purpose of irrigation conventions an( the propriety of representatives of his bureau taking part in them, which he sc plainly expressed to the irrigation con gress in Denver, are not of recent origin No little correspondence has been car rled on-by the secretary on this subject tending in the same direction. In a let ter to Edward Chase of Brigham City Utah, the president of the congress written March 3, Secretary Morton said "The farmers complain now of over-pro duction and why they should petition the government to make appropriations tc fertilize arid lands with water and begel still greater production, I am at loss tc determine. Really the farmer who asks the government for an appropriation with which to irrigate the arid and sub arid regions, petitions the government tc tax him so as to create some competitor, for him in the markets of tho world." THE SUCCESS' OF DEEP PLOWING. Professor Whitney, of the Agricultural De. partment, In Nebraska Investigating. WASHINGTON, Sept. 7.—The agricultural department is giving attention tc the success of deep plowing. Professo? Whitney, chief of the division of agri cultural soils, is now in Nebraska on a special mission to investigate the effect on the soil on deep plowing on the one hand or irrigation on the other. Recently Secretary, Morton received from the governor of Nebraska samples of corn of 18H4 crop planted deep. Not withstanding the drouth, the corn is in excellent condition. The samples sent are all dent corns and two of them give 6(% pounds net com to 9)4 pounds oi cob. They all mature early, out oi harm's way from frost, inside of 00 days from planting. English Salt Free From Duty. WASHINGTON, Sept. 7.—The treasury department, in a letter in answer to an inquiry from the LeRoy Salt company of LeRoy, N. Y., states salt imported from England is free from duty undei the new law inasmuch as England does not impose a duty on salt imported into that country from the' United States. This decision, however, does not apply tc Canada and some other English dependencies. Cruiser Adams at New Wtmtcnm, WASHINGTON, Sept. 7.—The Adams has arrived at New Whatcoin, Wash., from Bering sea. She is the vessel which ran aground at Seal Islands and was injured. She will be ordered to Mare Island and r> paired. She is in charge of her executive officer, it being understood her captain is aboard the Alert, which is still cruising iu Bering sea. Arrested For Postal Thefts. WASHINGTON, Sept. 7.—Postoffice Inspector MoMechen has caused the arrest at Greely, Colo., of Clem Duvall for postal thefts. Duval pleaded guilty at a preliminary examination and has been held in fSGU bonds for the grand jury. Omaha Firm Gets It. WASHINGTON, Sept. 7.—The Paxton & Veirling Iron works of Omaha boa boon awarded a contract for additional iron bands, anchors, tie rods, etc., for the Omaha postouice at a cost of $530. MINISTER DENBY GOING BACK._ No Foundation For the Iteport That lie Intend* to Resign Ills Position. SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 7. — Charlee Denby, United States minister to China, and Deand of the diplomatic corps in the empire have arrived from the east and will sail on Saturday. When asked an to tho trutlijof a telegraphic rumor that he would retire from the position as minister to China in favor of hit son, Colonel Denby said: "I do not intend to retire, There is no foundation for such a report, The president feels that the ministoi should be at Pekiu and with this view I quite agree. Had war not broken out I could uo doubt have obtained an extension of tho leave of absence, but under the conditions now existing I feel that I should be at my post, although my son who has charge in iny absence, is practically competent to attend to the duties of the office and bus the confidence of th° administration. So far as my retiring that myaon may succeed I can settle that romor by stating that while I ain on my way book to Pekin, my son will shortly losvo that city to return to America. He comes home to be married." li*Jd III* Grown From God. BERUN, Sept. 7.—Emperor William, •t the unveiling of the monument to bis grandfather, Emperor William I, at KoenigBburg, said: "It was on this spot that King William openly stated before bis subjects (hat he hold his crown tram God, This is also my own doopest conviction and has ever nerved mo as a guide in all my actions." SUGAR P..ANTER3 MAY SECED8. 4 Cnnventlitn In t,nnlilnnn tteelnres In Fa rnr nt an Alllitnon With Reptll>llc»ni NEW ORLEANS, Sspt. 7.— The sugn planters' convention in this city Thnrs 3ay was th'j most remarkable gatherin in many years and the first serious brea! in tho Democratic party in 20 years i sow nchially threatened. The oonven tion declared in favor of an alliance wit the 11 'publican party on national issue and w.-o urul po?ihly three coagressiona .'!'•.•.••» ••:•-, comprising the engar region to tho Democrats. Ther wro ! ro'oably 800 reprpsentative me: I rwawit lit the convention, and ns nearl; i.ll of !!i,,m m-o men of wealth, wit l:i:-gi) influence and with power to con Ifol a considerable following, the actio they have taken cannot be underesti mated. The meeting was called to order by Richard McCall, one of the leadin planters of the Third district, and Mr E3. M. Pugh of Ascension was mad chairman. Among those who partic pated in the discussion were Mr. W. E Howell, a prominent Democrat of L Fourche; H. P. Kernochan, who was naval officer under Cleveland; Alber Estopinal, Democratic state senator who may be the planters' candidate in the First district; G. P. Anderson, wealthy planter of Placquemine; Jatne A. Ware, Democratic representative in the legislature from Iberville; Colonel J D. Hill, Captain X. J. Pharr and others Governor Peck Benomlnated. MILWAUKEE, Sept. 7.— On the thirc ballot of tho Democratic state conven tion Governor George W. Peck was re- nominated, receiving 180 votes to So fo John Hunner and 119 for John Winans Treasurer Hunner and Secretary Gun ningham and Attorney General O'Con nor were also renominated. H. J Schinidtz of Manitowac was nominated for lieutenant governor; William tichultz ot Baraboo, state superintendent; Georg C. Prescott of North Greenfield, railroad commissioner. The platform reaffirms the principles of the Democratic nationa platform of 1893; attributes financia distress to the Republican class legisla tion; denounces the A. P. A.; indorses the income tax and the administration o: President Cleveland. Largest Convention Ever Held. HELENA, Mon., Sept. 7.—The Republican state convention was called to or der by Lee Mantle. It is the largest con vention ever held in the state, nearly 800 delegates being present. The only nom {nations to be made are for congress am one judge of the supreme court. Charles 3. Hartman, present congressman, will be reuominated by acclamation. Candi dates for the judgeship are E. N. Harwood of Billings, present incumbent; W H. Hunt of Helena and Theodore Brant ley of Deer Lodge. Hunt seems to be the favorite. Army U»u«uv«riu VIICXNA, Supt, 7.— Thu Auvtriau unity tiiuuuuviii'd ulottod at Luudkroiu, with four hum*' brlllliuit ahum ngutlug, during which two entire army troop* and uvur 100 (iold ylwxn were engaged, Em- jwor Fruuufe Juuepb wiw present, Houtb Uumtm Mve Htovk. SOUTH OMAHA, Hunt. B.-OATTkE-He- lptB, tt,BUI Ueitdi lUUI tu two <tw.. I4.WH55.1IU1 UUU (o IUUU llui., I4.UU34.7U; UUU tu JUKI itis., ja.Wtt».J»; c'UuU'u oowd, QiU.W; awuuuuu uu*'», ||,SJjjJ.uOj fuwltfd. fS.fiUjJJ.lt)! uumuivm tt.4i'. Aliirkol ui'llvu anil utruiufo lUHJB-KuiH>li>ts, O.SUO hwad; t.W; iiilJtud, ffii&i$6.U; Iwavy, U.U%«.U}. Murkul »\vuiut. ututlunv, U.W iUrkvt uteudy. Itomaornlle NowliM* Turus , DKNVKH, Colo., Sept. 7,—V. A. Markhum, uoutiiuw of tho Democratic utatu convention for supreme judge, lias givi-n uotlco ha will docliuu to accept. Ho in- tuuila to vote the Republican ticket. Ki-Uovoruur of tlullfuriiiii ilaitd. N, Y., Kypt. 7.—Uwwral Uuorgo Stowumm, VX-K wemor of Uaii- foniiu, dim) iu this uity ut tho mldouru of bis siak'r, Mrs ilunjumin hi. Williams. Ouv. MpKUili'jr Twlkt to Uld Sohllur-. AUiiUllN, N. V., Bupt. 7.—lluvuruor MoKiuloy of Ohio utliki'Hsod t)u> ol,l loiaioiti ut tbu Cuymja County Suit. His aputiuU wms uu:i-i)uliti^l iu uUuruutor. Colonel Glocha Liberated. SAN FBANCISCO, Sept. 7.—When the Gceta extradition proceedings were resumed Thursday morning Judge Morrow took up the motion made by the defense for the discharge of Colonel Clocho on the ground .that the evul.'nce adducec did-not warrant his being held. In this opinion Judge Morrow concurred anc ordered that Colonel Clocho be liberated Cheyenne Dlroroe Snlt. CHEYENNK, Wyo., Sept. 7.—Clara E. Towse, tho wife of Ed Towse, formerly a well known newspaper man in this city has instituted proceedings for divorce at Anaconda, Mont. She al- ;es desertion and non-support. Mr Towso is now in Corea in the capacity oi a war correspondent. Flrus Rag-Ing- In Ontario. PORTAGE, Out., Sept. 7.—Fires along the Salt Rapids river are raging on botl sides of the river. Millions of feet ol pines were destroyed. All crops, horses and cattle are gone. No loss of life occurred on tho American side, but the fire is still raging, Fort Francis had a narrow escape. Violated the Revenue Laws. HASTINGS, Nob., Sept. 7.—Deputy Jutted States Marshal A. H. Young of Auflley, stopped over in the city en route o Lincoln, whore he ia taking Maud iopherd, to have a hearing to answer charges for violating the revenue laws. flower aud Uarter the Orator*. AUBBUN, N. Y., Sept. 7,—Democratic day at the county fair brought out a good attendance. Governor Flower aud Congressman Barter of Ohio were the orators. • •ecretar/ Unrtou to Oo Abroad. OMAHA, Neb., Sept, 7.—Secretary J, Sterling Morton sails for Enropo on Sopt. 11, to be gouu six weeks. He will spend most of tho time in England. Malwuu Is PITTSOUIUI, Sept. 7,—Niul Maisson was hanged hero for the murder of Mrs, Sophia Rnoo a year ago. Thursday's tlawuall Oaiuss. Now York, Hi tllWbunf, fi. Muoklii und Far- rul; Qutubort ami Sudden. Umpire, Mo Brooklyn, 1; Clevolnnd, IU. huulil uiul Ukohauu«i Hulllunn aiul O'Cuimor. Uiuplru, «uil . ID; St. l.oula.U. Urultenatoln mid Mllltii; Morrcr uml MuUulro. Uuuilro, UottH, HlUtluior*, U; CIiti-a«o, 0. lluwkc; IUibln«un Turry, UrlllHIi, Huiuliluou buhrlvur. Uiuiilru, Kvotv. llodlon. 1(1; lAiuUvlllc, 15. HiHlsoii, Htftluy, Hyuuiuul Tommy; Itiku aiul Urim. Umulru, Hunit. I'lllliUluliiliU, U; Cluuliiiiutl, T. Wui-liliiw uml OU-mvmla; KUUur BIH! Murrlu. Uiuplru Kmsltu, HououJ Uuiiiu— I'liltHdoliililu, 18; OluolniiHll, D. \Vuyliluu uiul (Intilf; Wliltlruck uiul Mur- J.KAUUH DAMM, Clly, 11; lii(ll»»m)nll», 7. Darby Hlitl Duuiiliitii: riill)i(jjJsiiiHiiiur|il>y, Uiuplro, Sloiu t/'lty, 12; llrnuil UujiUU. IU. Cuimluvt liiiiu allU KriiUb-, Klllvou tkud Kploa, (liuiilrv. a; 'I'oloilu, u. I'urvlit uml uiul Mcl-'urlnml. 1'iiiiilrv. Duirull, S. llt.kur uuil liu- Vurk, Kvvrvll MuU Uurrull; Uuby Kurtiia. Mllwuukvv, 17 .uinl; Ituyuiuiul, JuuUvu. llmiilr WKIi'l'KUN 1'vurln, 16; , 6. Uiuulu. 1; Uuuulu, u. ROBERT J IS NOW KING. f Does in 2:02 1-2 at Indianapolis Against Joe Patchen. IT WAS DONE IN THE SECOND HEAT Average Time Blade In the Three Heats Was 2:03 9-B—Ills Opponent Gave Him n Close nnb In Each Heat 1 —Witnessed by 1O,OOO People—Flying Jib to Oo Against the Record Saturday on the Same Track. INDIANAPOLIS, Sept. 7.—The flag of honor floats over the track of the Indianapolis Driving club and the sun of Terre Haute and Fort Wayne has been eclipsed, Sir Robert J, the great son of Hartford, reigns supreme as king of the turf and the pennant waves above his stall at the state fair grounds. The match race for a purse of $5,000 between Robert J and Joe Pntchen was expected to bring forth some phenomenal speed, but not one of the 10,000 people gathered at the track Thursday afternoon was prepared for the terrible slashing of records that began with the word "Go" thundered from the stand by Starter Walker at 8:50 o'clock. The day was ill that could have been desired, and the track was perfect. The heats of the previous races were passed over in haste and the crowd bad become somewhat impatient, when Starter Walker advanced to the front of the stand and, facing the immense audience, announced the race would be the next feature of the program. Swept Down For the Word. At the same moment that Starter Walker made the announcement to the crowd, the masses of humanity at the gates were parted and from the breach appeared upon the track simultaneously the two horses. A mighty cheer went up as Geers and Curry drove quietly down in front of the amphitheater, and jogged to the turn. The crowd became breathless as the horses came together and pulled out for a little warming up down the stretch. Five minutes later they halted a moment before the stand, the last touches were administered to both horses, every strap and buckle was closely inspected and the two swept down the track for the word. Both drivers settled themselves firmly in their seats und neither looked at the other. They were in no humor for jesting. There was a determined and set expression upon the face of each. Curry was determined to give the brown horse the greatest and hottest race of his life, but Geers quietly confident that he could pull out just enough to keep ahead: Second Start a Success. Scarcely had the two horses turned for the start when the brown and black gave jreat leaps forward and shot down to the stand at a terrific pace. Both drivers held back and Pattheu WHS ren-' dered 'unsteady by the lines. Walker taw the situation and called them back. The second start was a success. Both lorses were at their stride and less than a neck apart. Down the track they came at n terrible pace with perfect mo;ion and even stride. "Go!" yelled Walker, 1 aning far over the railing of he stand mid the crowd arose as one man. Around the turn the two rivals ihot and at the quarter MJ£ was announced. Not on in inch of divergence is to the relative positions could be seen. It was as though the two great horses were being impelled by sonio unseen ! brce as the movement of the legs ou the >ack stretch could not be scon. "l:Q2}-j at the half," was called out, and the crowd cheered, I It Was a Grand Finish. I Still the two boms remained together, Curry hanging stubbornly at Geers' vheel. Both drivers gathered their reins for the stretch, and 1:34 at the three- quarters was yelled from the stand. Then began the mad race homo. Some one in the crowd yelled in triumph as he law the world's record in danger, and Jtarter Walker called out for silence null the horses had passed the wire. Up they came like a whirlwind and loft the crowd iu uncertainty as to the victor, Geers spoke to Robert J and Curry made a low exclamation of encouragement to ho black. Both understood and re- ponded. It was a grand finish to the id race, and the crowd yelled itself loaree. A moment later, whou 3:08% was hung up, a great wave of extravagant delight dashed across tho umphi- heater and tho air trembled as tho great roar of triumph went up. Terre Haute, ho rival, hod been surpassed and Fort Wayne was excelled. The latter had held the banner for a briof week, but must now succumb. But the second heat) It was confidently said tho groat heat hod passed aud BOIUO left for home. It was tho geu- rul impression that both horses had lone their best and slow time was looked or. Regret was freely expressed that ho heat had not been a quarter second aster. Forty-five minutes later tho track was again cleared and tha two horse* *aine out. It was now realized that tho track was ftwtor, both horses in tho very •ink of condition, t'alclum viOMd Up the dap. Again tho two honwu factxl vault other or tlio word and again tha word woo ivui. Liko twin rockets they shot, from ndur tha wire ami started thu trip around the turn that won to bring thorn lory iiml fume, llobort J wout right to 10 front, moving like a pieco of inoolmi)- Bin. At thu quarter ha l<xl tho big lei>\v by two lengths. Joo I'uli'hun clostnl p thu gup going down thu buck stretch ml wan hanging tu thu littlu buy's In'i'l ut tho hiilf, which was reached in oa\., 1'iiti'hoii uiovud out a littlu more and im \v>'il uloiiKuUiu of liubut t J ut tho This wmi rvuokwl ut mul It wus rtwliml that without u ivnk I'vun thu fiwt mark of thu provloiu i-ut wua to b»> plttotxl into inslyulUcauiw. n >':um. tliu trlwllnturs smoothly uml t« |H»rfootioii. Curvy wtw uix- >K thu big fVIUnv uiul Uuuiti, with fuiui i littlu liolu'i't, lot him out and hu uwu.y fvom the bluuk ut thu ills- with » uiifa'hty burst oi •pe«d and passed nndef the wifs two open lengths in front of his detettnlttSd competitor in 2:03>£. Patchen wail marked at 2:08%. The crowd could not contain its pentup enthusiasm longer than to see the nose of King Robert pushed under the wire. One long cheer burst forth and continued until Starter Walker announced ths timo and the thno had been posted by quarters. World's records had beca shattered, the fastest heat ever gone iu harness hnd been witnessed aud th» crowd went wild. Sent Robert J Into th« Air. It was close to 5:30 o'clock when th* third heat was called. Joe Patchen was ready for the last bout which was to settle whether or not he was to score* mark after showing such a wonderful speed. Both horsos and drivers wers cheered as they took positions for th» word. Patchen was acting a little badly and two attempts were tuadc to get away before both animals were well on their gait. It was a great start, but Patchen was moving at a gai.t that ^sent Robert J into the air. This was going to the quarters, and the break was a btid one. Greera brought him to his- feet very quickly, however, and it was not a second before he was chasing the big black. Patchen passed the quarter in M% seconds, three open lengths i« front, but Robert J, moving with great precision, slowly crept up on his antagonist and by the time the three-quarters was reached, had recovered two lengths of his lost ground. Patcben was going at a clip that looked as though he would carry the heat, but was seen to waver half way down tha stretch though he did not leave his feet. Robert moved up slowly but surely and took advantage of the swerve made by the black. Geers let him move out as much as he would take and at the distance stand he had overhauled and was on even terms with Joe. Curry helped his favorite all he possibly could, but Robert J was not to be conquered and he finished the third heat in 2:04%, » half length to the good. Patchen was marked at 2:05. The average time of the three heats was 2:08 8-5. Flying Jib will go against the record Saturday. Mr. McDowell, his driver, says he is in the pink of perfection and great time is looked for from him. Discovered • Remarkable "FencAV CHICAGO, Sept. 7.—The police discovered a remarkable "fence" at W9 West Fifteenth street and recovered several thousand dollars worth of stolen property. The place was fitted up with double doors, trap doors and secret closets, and the goods found bad been stored at various times for a j-ear past Six men and two women were captured. Wild Vat Company Collapses. WHEELING, W. Va., Sept. 7.—Tn» Anchor Insurance company, a "wild cat" culicttra' looatad .in..this ..city.-Jl.Sf collapsed. C. E. Merwin, the president and principal promoter of the company, a missing, as is about $10,000 in prem- ums, which the company is supposed to lave collected. Trades Congress Dlscnsseil Polities. OTTAWA, Out., Sept. 1.—The trade* congress discussed a proposition' for the formation of an independent labor party, which after a heated debate was defeated on a vote of 20 to 5. Kicking Abont Neckar Island. LONDON, Sapt. 7.—The government of New Zealand is urging Lord Roseberr :o co-operate in the protest ngoiust Hawaii's annexation of Neckar Island. TELEGRAPH NEWS IN PARAGRAPH. A reunion of the celebrated Confeder- ite "Orphan Uriffnde" was helil at Ru»Bellville, Ivy. Spencer Holder, indicted 23 years ago In Deutou county, Texas, far murder, ft«v« himself up Thursday. A check for ^i.O-li.WW, tho largest ever drawn in Chicago was given to X. W. Harris & Co. in payment for drataagi boiuU. Colonel Wllllnui T. Holt, tho head of the Holt Live Stock company, is dead ut Deliver Colo. Mr. Holt wast a Hnrwird graduate and iu early life practiced law iu Kuw York. His home was ut Portland, Ma , but IIH be hnd extensive business In Colorado nnd New Mexico he spent UttlJ hui time iu the west. KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and Improvement «nJ tends to iic'ruoiirtl enjoyment wheu rightly used. Tho many, who live better Uuui others and enjoy life more, with l«w expenditure, by more promptly adapting tho world's beit producU to the needs of physical being, will attest the value to health of tho pure liquid Ir.xativo principles embraced in the rumody, Syrup of Figs. Iu excellence in due to its preseotlujj 1 Iu tho form most acceptable nnd pleasant to tho taste, the rofreuhiug mid truly beuefluial propertied of a perfect Ux> utivo; etteotuttUy cleansing the system, dUpolliiig folds, headache* and fever* and pormanuntly curing coMtiuutiou, It hangivun autUfactiou to millions un<) wet with thu approval of the uiedkui. profi'iwluu, Ix-cuiiso it acts ou the KM- uoyn, Liver and liowt'U without weak- tilling them and it U perfectly free from every objectionable gulwtsnao. Hyrup ut' Flip U for ute by all drug>ta in SOc and $1 bottles, put it ii man- ufucturvd by tho California Pig Syrup Co, only, \vho*o uftuio U prlutwd on every imokuge, ul»o tho uiuue, Byrup of Fig*, uud being well informed, you will imi any nubMituio if onered.

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