Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 21, 1888, Page 2, Image 2

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2- ' ' . . ' ' . . / XHE..OIVIAHA.-.DAILY. . BEr JTlirpAY. SEPTEMBER 21 , 1888. ; : . .
' .V
The First Wna a Pretty Dattlo Between -
twoon the Pltchora.
But Ono Hll Dlndo on1 tlio Brilliant
Ivovcltlit tlio Hceontl Contest
81. Paul Defeats Milwaukee
and Vlco Versa.
Western Association Standliifi.
Following Is the ofllclal standing of the
Western association loams up to and includ
ing yesterday's games :
Played Won Lost Pr Ct
Bos Molncs . 101 Itt ,10 .Gl'l
st. Paul . lo'i 0:1 : 40 .011
KansusClty . ll/J < V3 40 .008
Omaha . . 100 C3 41 .GS5
Milwaukee . Ill 53 M .477
Sioux City . 03 S3 40 . : ; ( )
Chicaeo . 10l > -10 ( it ) .375
Davenport . 'J3 ! JU 01
Sioux City Twice Defonlcd.
Biotx CITV , Sept. 23. [ Special Telegram
to Tin : BBC. ] The Omaha club won iwo
games from the home club to-day. The first
game was almost exclusively a pitchers' con-
tost. Neither side succeeded in balling
strong , but the homo club was especially
weak at the bat. In the third inning Wells
made mi error in throwing to the homo plato
instead of flrsl base when Burns made a
light hit , which resulted In Iwo runs for Iho
Visitors. The score :
sioux CITV.
Earned runs Sioux City 0 , Omaha 1. Two
base hils-McGarr , Miller. Wild pitch
Clark. Bases on balls-Off Wells 1 , off Clark
1. Struck out By Wells 0 , by Clark 1. Left
on bases Sioux Oily 4 , Omaha 3. Time
1DO. : Umpire Fessendcn.
Lovell pitched so well in the second game
that the homo team got but ono hit off of
him. Webber was hit freely but perfect
field support kept the visitors from piling up
runs. The score :
All. U. II. Mil. I'O. A. R
Snood , rf 0 0
Roecius , 3J 5 0
Powell , lb 300 0 13 0 0
Brosnun , 2'j 3 0 0 3 1 0
Veach , If 3 0 0 0 0 0
Force , ss 3 01 0 1 4 0
Genius , m 3 1 0
Webber , p 0 0 0 2 0
Moolic , c 3 0 0 0 0 2 0
rTolals 23 1 1 3 31 2t
AH. 11. n. an. ro. A ? n
Burns , If. . . , 0
McGirr. 2b. 00 3
Crooks , Jb. . 11 7 0
Coonoy , rf. . 7 0
Anuis , m. . . . 2 0
Tobeau,3b. . 3 0 0 3
MHlcr , HS. . . . 0 0 U 3 0
Nagle , c. . . . 1 1 0 5 0
Lovott , p. . . 1 1 0 0 5 0
Totals . 20 C 0 n 37 10 3
BlouxCity . 0 00100000 1
pmalm . 0 0300021 * 5
Earned runs Sioux City 0 , Omaha 3.
Two base hits Lovctt , Tobeuu. Double
l > loys Genius and Brosnau. Bases on balls
f-Off Webber 1. Struck oul By Lovelt 4.
Loft on bases Sioux City 2 , Omaha 2. Bit
by pitched ballSnecd , Crooks. Wild pilch
* - Webber. Time 15. : . Umpire Fessen-
flou >
Two OaniCH tit Milwaukee.
MILWAUKEE , Sept. 20. [ Special Telegram
to TIIK Bnn.l Milwaukee and St. Paul
before sma'l audi
flayed two games to-day
ences. Umpire Quest gave the homo team
the worst of it in both games. The first
game was St. Paul's second shut out in the
prosout series. Score of the gumo :
Milwaukee . 1 0003000 0 1
gt. Paul . 0 0000000 0 0
Base nils MllwaukcoD , St. Paul 7. Errors
fMllwaukoo 1..SI. Paul , 3. Baltories
Bhonkol and Mills , Tuckerman and Earlc.
Umpire Quest.
Score of Iho second game :
Milwaukee . 0 00001000-1
Be. Paul . 2 00011000 4
Base hits Milwaukee 5 , St. Paul 8. Errors
-Milwaukee 3 , St. Paul 3. Batteries Win-
Jtlomau and Crossloy , Duryca uud Earlo.
ymplro Quest.
flTCBtonlny'f ) Winners in the National
Ijoiifciio Contests.
CHICAGO , Sept. 20. Uesult of the first
Chicago . 0 0 11
Washington . 0 00000000 0
Pitchers Buyer and O'D.iy. Base lilts-
Chicago 18 , Washington 3. Errors Chi-
Cngo 3 , Washington 4. Umpire Lynch.
Itcsult of second game :
Chicago . 0 00300030 G
Washington . 0 1
Pitchers Gumborl nnd Kcofo. Base hits
-Chicago C , Washington 3. Errors Chicago
cage 0 , Washington 2. Umpire Lynch.
iNWAxrous , Sept. 20. Uosull of lo-da.v's
came :
Indianapolis. . . . 0 00000001 1
Philadelphia. . . . ! 00000001 3
iUehers Shrove and Sanders. Base hils
f Indianapolis 7. Philadelphia 8. Errors
Indianapolis 2 , Philadelphia 3. Umpire
Daulols und Powers.
PlTTallUHU , Sept. 20. Result of to-dny's
Came :
I'ltlsburg 0 0 0000000 0
Boston 3 0 001000 04
Pitchers Galvin nnd Sowdcrs. Base hits
; 2 , Boston 8. Errors Pitts burg
Boston 3. Umpire Valentine.
DETUOIT , Sept. 20. Hesult of to-day's
game :
Detroit . 1 0003 1000 4
jiew York . 0 * E
Pitchers Conway nnd Crane. Base hits
ftroit ( I , Now York 8. Errors-Detroit 0 ,
cw York S. Umpire Kelly.
American Association.
.BROOKLYN , Sept. SO.-Ucsult of to-day's
Eouls'ville . 0 00 'O 00001 1
Brooklyn . 0 00000000 C
ST. LOUH , Sept. 20. Hesult of the flrst
. 1 1 1 1 0 3 0 0 0C
Oioltlmore . 0 00000000 t
Result of second game :
Bt. Louis . 0 00003000 2
Baltimore . I 00001001
CINCINNATI , Sept. 20. Kesult of the flrsl
Karoo :
Cincinnati . 0 1
Athletic ? . 0 00000000 C
Result of second game :
CincIamitJ . 0 00101 000 !
Athletics . 0 10000000 1
KANSAS Citr , Sept. 80. Result of to-day's
tangasCity..0 1 3 1 .0 0 0 0 t t
Uereland , . 0 00010300 .4
Hmniiinry or Yesterday's llacob nt
LOUISVILLE , Sept. SO. The racing 'to-day
was good , though the track Was a trifle slow
on account of the heavy shower tills morn-
Ing. An average attendance was present.
Ono mile- Harry Glenn won. Bonnie King
second , Fannie third. Time 1:43. :
Ono nnd ono-clghth miles Lottio Wall
flrsl , Derochmont second , Wyndoui third.
Time lifilVif.
Six furlongs , the Belle Mcado malucti
stakes , for two-year-olds not having won n
race Lunnos won , King Uegent second ,
Longsldo Ihird. Time 1:11. :
Tlireo-quarlcrs of a mile Landlafl.v won ,
Longroll second , Era Wise lhlr > l. Time-
Olio mile Blessing won , Ucdllghl second ,
Kidnap Ihird. Time 1 :50. :
Brooklyn .loulcoy Club KIICOH.
NP.W YOUK , Sept. 20. Hcsulls of the
Brooklyn club races :
First race , seven lurlonga Sam Harper
won , Estrclhi second , Bess third. Time
1 : ! )0'4. ) '
Second race , ono and ono-fourtli miles -
Bessie .Tune won , Lelox second , Raymond
third. Time ' , :12K. :
Third race , thrco-fourtua of a mlle Favor-
dale ( cell ) won , Sonorlla second , Fromo
third. Time 1:1 : K.
Fourth race , ono and one-fourth miles
Yum Yum won , Leo B. second ; only two
starters. Time-2:12Af. :
Fifth race , flvo furlongs Seadrift won ,
Marsac second , The Tartar third. Time
Not taken.
KnclitK at Grand lilunil.
GIIASII ISLANII , Nob. , Sept. 20. -
Telegram to Tim BEE. ] About three thou
sand people witnessed the races hero to-day.
The track was In good condition. Tlio un
finished free-for-all pace was won by Agate ,
who took both the slxlh and Ihe seventh
heals In 2'J'JJ : { nnd 2:3 : % LollaP hccond
ml Silver Tail third.
The three year-old race was won by Hnlder-
Jian's Aunio H , Patrick's three-year old ,
? onnvenlure , second nnd Kraft's Cyclone
McMahou won the 2:40 : trot In three
tralghl heats. Time-2:40 : , 2:4) : ) and 2:30 : > f.
The Milwaukee Itaccs.
MILWAUKEE , Sept. 20. Fifteen thousand
lorsons witnessed the state fair races to-day.
Massasoit had a walkover for the Antlui-
latiou slake. Time 'Jl5Jf. :
Yirginius had a walkover for Iho two-year-
Id race , making n mile in 2if. : ; }
Phullamont Girl 'won the three-year-old
take. Bestlimo-2:3rK- :
In the 2:30 : pacing class Billy F look Ihreo
tralghl heats , Stanley second , Henry Dex-
, er third. Best limo 2:37f. :
Eleven horses started in tlio 2:40 : trolling
lass , Blue Grass Hamblolonum taking the
hreo straight heats , John W. second , Mam-
jrlno Lambert third , J. B. S. fourth. Best
imo 2:28K. :
Flcotwiioil llacos.
Nr.w Yonic , Sept. 20. The day nnd Irack
vcro good for the circuit races at Fleelwood
rack :
Trolling , 2.22 class Gcan Smith won , Lu-
Hlo'sBaby second , Clara third , W. K.fourth.
Best time 3:20 : } $ .
Pacing , 2:18 : class Hey Wilkes won , Allen
laid second , Ed Annan third , Ulster Belle ,
'ourlh. Best lime 2 : 14K.
The Itncca nt PlnttHinouth.
PLVTTSMOUTII , Neb. , Sept. 20. [ Special
"elegram to Tin : Bee. ] The third day of
! ass county's fair was more successful in
very particular than the preceding days.
The races were as follows :
2:50 : class , trolling , lliree entries Alma
Boy first , Teddy Morse second , Clarence L.
iird Timo-3:40K. :
2:35 : class , Irotting , tliroo entries Prosper
lorino first , Silver King second , Ned V
Time-2:41K. :
The WilkcR-l'ntron Hncc.
iiiA , Sept. 20 , The great race
etween the kings of the trotting turf , Prince
U'ilkcs and Patron , came off ul Belmonl
) ark lo-day und resulted in a victory for Mr.
Singerly's gelding. The track was al leasl
ireo seconds slow. Wilkes won in three
itraight heats. Time 2:2 : J , 2:1'J : ' , 2:1T : # .
Walioo 8 , Plat turnout li1. .
PLATTSMOt'TH , Neb. , Sept. 20. ( SpCctill
Telegram to THE Bun. | The ball fiamo bo-
, wecn Platlsmoulh and a picked nine from
Wahoo resulted as follows :
Wahoo . 0 00410102 S
lattsmoulh..O 00002020 4
Buttorson Bro * . were Platlsmoulh's bal-
cry and the ether side used u battery from
Fremont. The managers of the fair grounds
; ire also trying to arrange for another ball
ame. _
and Brakcnioii on tlio
lIliiiolH Central Quit Work.
CHICAGO , Sept. 20 The slarllingnews has
come lo Ihe surface lhat since Wednesday
morning not a wheel has turned under u
freight car on the Chicago division of the
Illinois Central railway. For the past six
months the conductors and brakcmcn have
been complaining lhal Inoir pay was nol
equal to that of the men on Iho oilier roads.
und on Wednesday morning Ihoy presented
tho'cuso to the ofllcials of the company , to
which no attention was paid , nnd Iho inon
walked out in n body. Forty crows struck
logclhcr this nflcrnoon. The road offered
some concessions , but the men refused them
und the strike is still on.
A Spanish Love AfTiir Terminates In n
Ghastly Double Tragedy ,
LONDON , Sept. S'J. ' At Grand Huelva ,
Spain , two young men quarreled over a love
affair and agreed to fight a duel to the death.
The conditions were that the right foot of
onu should bo tied to the left foot of the
ether , and lhal Iho men should slab alter
nately until ono should die. The affair was
carried out in the presence of seconds , with
brutal ferocity. Each received seven wounds
before ono expired , still tied to the other ,
who was carried away dying.
KANSAS Guy , Sept. 20. The Kansas City
box and basket factory was destroyed by lire
to-day. Loss , $50,000 ; partly insured.
Politics in tlio Wost.
Judge Hauicr , of Kearney , was m the city
yesterday , and in conversation with a Bun re
porter staled lhat in his parl of Iho state
Governor Thaycr would not only draw Iho
vole ho received Iwo years ago. but would
oven run ahead of It. The submission of
the prohibition amendment would not , he
thought , affect the republican vote In his
vioinity , which was largely devoted to pas.
toral alfuirs. II uughl Injure him In some ol
Iho elites where Iho liquor Interest was lo bo
guarded. Tlio republicans were organizing
wo'.l and were cnlhuslastic on both state aud
national tickets.
Prohibition County Convention.
The prohibitionists of Douglas county arc
called to meet In county convention at UK
rooms of the Metropolitan Prohibition club ,
third lloor Williams blook , Fifteenth ami
DiJgo streets , Omaha , Sjplombor 33 , at 3:30 :
p. m. , for Iho purpose of placing in nomina
tion candidates for the legislature nnd sucl :
county ofticcs as are to bo filled at the coining
election , and for the transaction of sucli
ctlicr business as may come before the con
vcntlon. Saturday cvonint ; following tin
convention a grand rally will bo hold , which
will bo addressed by George E. Bigolow.can
dlduto for governor ; John Dale , candidate
for lieutenant governor ; Uov. Wood by am
other prominent speakers.
Irish-American Club.
Tno Irish-American Republican club mo
Thursday night at the Barker hotel and , as
usual , had a largo attcndanco. Quito a num
bcr of Irish-Americans added their names t <
the roll , nnd then , after routine business , i
committco was appointed to draft sultabl
resolutions In case that Connell should l >
nominated for congress to-night. Messrs
Ilurrlgan , Riley and others then addressoi
those present , and the mooting adjourned unti
next'Vodncsday night.
A aiOUMOXi I'llODlOAlj. .
Ho Vustet 91H , < > < > < > on Week's Do'r
Jmitcli In New York.
NnwYom : , Sept. 20. [ Special Telegram
to Tin : Dec- . ] Another man from the great
west came to grief again through 'Now York
rum. This time It was a son of a distin
guished Mormon family who paid dearly for
his experience. Seventeen thousand four
hundred dollars is a good deal of money to
pay for n week's pleasure , but thisis what
Alonso K. Hyde , of Suit Lake City ,
claims to have gene through slnco ho
arrived hero n week ago , Vestcrday
afternoon a policeman saw a well dressed
man , nbout forly-flvo years of age , wildly In-
loxlcaled , nnd almosl throwing money away
In Picketl's hotel. Ho locked him up , after
taking a trlllu over $000 oul of his pockets.
When Ihe man recovered somewhat ho described -
scribed himself as Alonso K. Hyde , n clothIng -
Ing merchant of Salt Lake. Bo said ho bo-
belonged to a celebrated Mormon family of
that mime , and was stopping with his
wife al Smllh & McNeil's hotel In Green
wich strecl. Ho had boon drinking heavily ,
and thu money found In his possession
was the remains of $13,000 which ho brought
with him a wiv-lt ago. Before ho was ar
raigned In pollio court to-day u dispatch was
received from Superintendent Murray.ask
ing that ho bo hf'u uiilll Iho nrrlvul of Mrs.
Hyde. Later Mrs. Hyde arrived at court
and was much alToctcd on discovering her
husband in such a pasitlon. .lusllco Murray
gave the man some good advice und allowed
him to go away with his wife.
U 'Will Not Help tlio DemooratH In
Nnw YOKK , Sept. 20. [ Special Telegram
lo THE BKK.I General James A. Hall , for
merly of Maine , now of Columbus , [ O. , was
at the Fifth avenue hotel to-day. Too reporter - '
porter ho said : "Colonel Brice's vjsit west
has had no offojt whatever. Bo never
changed u single republican voto. In Ohio
the republican majority will bo 40,000. The
candidacy of Judge Tliurman will not gain
the democrats any votes in the Buckeye
state , but will lese a good many. They do
not at all approve the Judge's outspoken free
trade utterances , and will go against him on
that ground. "
"You think , then , the republicans will
carry all the western states ? "
"Yes , and by decided majorities. We feel
very confident of Indiana , although wo hear
the democrats are throwing barrels of money
Inlo Iho state and doing everything lo roll up
n majority. In every place I vlsitod in Iho
wesl , Ihe people were stirred up over the
tariff issue , and believe free trade and de
mocracy synonymous terms.
A Forecast of tlio Probable Dotnnml
null Supply of Winter Fuel.
Citizens of Omaha should take time by the
forelock and lay in Ihelr supply of winter
coal. Weather prophets are not only prog
nosticating another soverc winter , bul all Iho
signs point to an advance , und mayhap a
scarcity in the coal market. Now , it seems ,
is the golden opportunity. The market is
full of coal , and all dealers arc more than
fairly well supplied. How long this condi
tion of things will continue there Is no loll
ing , and it is inevitable thai before the severe
wealher of winter sels in there will bo an
other advance on the prices. The price now
is , hard coal , flO.'Jj to $10.50 , retail ,
delivered , and soft coal , Western 7
and Illinois G cents. Just about the same
as it was last year at this time , although the
price lo dealers is fitly cents moro per ton
Hum it was lasl year. This additional levy
has been made by the operators and Jobbers
at bolh Iho eastern and western supply poinls
on account of an Increase in Iho freight
A rise in the price in the local market
may bo looked for at any moment , owing lo
probable inadequate transportation facililies.
From this on to the opening of winter all
the roads are busy hauling grain , which pays
bolter than coal , nnd the roads are not apt
to put themselves much out of the way to
accommodate the coal dealers. From Oclo-
ber on unlil spring It is always n difllcult
mutter to get coal through , and already no
tice has been sent out from Chicago of
nn imminent advance of fifty cents
over the present price , as the freight rates
are to go up 50 cents on u ton. The main
shipping centers of Iho east arc also report
ing a shortage of sleek already , and what
this portends the people can conclude for
The city of Omaha consumes a vast quan
tity of coal , bolh anlhracilo uud bituminous ,
but dealers claim that it would bo next to
Impossible to estimate the quantity necessary
sary to run the city through a severe'winter.
The difficulty lies in the taslc of figuring oul
Iho consumption from the shipments. The
hard coal in this market comes principally
from Buffalo , Scranton , Wilkusbarro and
Lnckuwannn , nnd tlio soft coal from Iowa ,
Illinois , Kansas , Colorado nnd Wyo
ming. The western soft coal Is said
to bo far superior to lhal of the
the Ohio , Hocking Valley , Susquehamm or
olhcr caslcrn coals. Tlio Kansas coal Is
inferior lo other western coals. It is a line
steam , bul poor domcslic coal , but that of
Uock Springs , Canyon Valley , Boulder and
Deer Creek has no superior anywhere. They
are all preferable to the oaslcrn coal for
cither cleanliness or frco burning.
In this city Iho hard coal is used cxcu-
sively for healing purposes , and Iho soil for
cooking and olher domestic pursuits. Some
few eastern families hero use hard coal ex
clusively. On the 1st of October there will
be an advance in price at all the soft coal
mines , and as a natural consequence the fig
ures will go up here , nnd while the Union
Paclllc , the Northwcslorn , Rock Island and
B. & M. railways say Ihoy will huvo an
abundance of cars all through the winter
months , the dealers doubt it. Experience
has been n lesson to them , and they see no
reason for such u desirable chaiiga of accom
modations for the prcscnl season.
O n e For n Park on Capitol Hill Em
ployment Agencies.
Councilman Bedford has introduced an or
dinance selling aside a portion of Capitol
avenue , belwcen Elghlecntli and Twentieth
streets , for a system of parks. The accom
panying plat indicates two parks in each
block , each of them occupying a strip of
ground thirty-two feet wide and about ono
hundred and ten long feel in Iho middle of
Capitol avenue , leaving n driveway of twenty
feet on either side. A'cricular park is indicated
at the intersection of the nvcnuo with Nine
teenth streel.
Councilman Alexander has introduced nn
ordinance declaring the necessity of widen
ing Poppleton uvenuo between Thirty-third
and Thirty-sixth streets by Ihirty-lhreo feet.
Councilman l co is sponsor for nn ordi
nance lo Hcunsa und rogulalo employment
agencies. The applicant for a license must
pay * 50 to the city treasurer and give the
cily clerk a bond for fT.OO , guaranleeing lhal
ho will observe all ordinances "and
lo pay all damages occasioned by any
person or persons by reason of any misrcp-
rcbcntatlou , fraud or dccoil. " If Iho agency's
business Is limited to fcmata servants tha
license will bo only $20. The kcepor of nn
employment bureau must posl conspicuously
in his olllco a schedule of Iho fees ho charges ,
which may nol exceed Iho following rales :
General house work , second work , chamber
tvuil u tv.iKia ui u u ui v-vf , vi , u , wi v-n , * > i.iru ,
over $30 , $2 ; over $10. ? 'l. For positions of
trusl , 10 per cent of first months' wages ,
llor common labor or general work for males ,
not over 42. For males for cooks or skilled
worlc.'not over $5. Tlio ircnalty for vlolullng
the ordinance will bo n line nol exceeding
$100 , and Iho mayor may revoke Iho license.
The guilty person must ulso refund any toe
taken from the person injured.
Councilman Leo ulso fathers a now ordi
nance for thu licensing of dray and express
wagons. The license is f 100 , and a $500
bond is required. The following charges arc
allowed : For a load any distance within the
city over a mlle , $1 ; loss than a mile , 7i
emits ; for loss than three hundred pounds ,
50 cents. The board of. police wil
.designate standing places on the streets
Any drayman convicted of overcharging will
be llablo lo a flue not exceeding $100.
Don't ferRet that JotT. W. Beilfori
has movod-hls olllco next to the cornoi
of HtU and Furimm , .
And His Wifjp ohd Children Keep
Him Company.
r .
t" > r
A Imily Gets n.Snmlliurr In IIcrThront
nnil Is SufTerttiK1 Intensely Ijntli-
craii nnd AloiliodUt Confer-
ctices Thtf'Stnto ' W. C. T. U.
Friend Bncl In Jail.
LINCOLN , Nob. , Sept. 20. [ Special Tele
gram to Tin : Bni : . ] Friend Buel was ar
rested this afternoon at ! o'clock , and with
his wife and two children was placed in Jali ,
where they now He , Mr. Buel having refused
lo give recognizance for appearance for violating
lating Iho order of Iho Injunction requiring
him to vacate his lonl on the grade of the
Missouri Pacific. The sheriff having taken
him and his wife In charge the railroad ruth
lessly lore down his tout nnd Iho stars nnd
stripes and moved along with their track lay
ing. Ilickman has been n scene of excite
ment all day long. The end of the affair is
not yet , and interesting developments uro an
Hnumlcra County District Court.
WAHOO , Neb. , Sept. 20. [ Special to Tin :
Bnn.J Tlio dlslrlcl court has been in session
slnco the 17th with Judge Marshall presid
ing. There sro ICO cases on the docket of
which tea are criminal and li > 0 civil. Seven
teen of the civil cases are for divorces und
divorce business is nol very rushing , cilher.
Only Iwo of Iho criminal cases are of import
ance , viz. , the case of George Reynolds ,
charged with criminally assaulting Bertio
Walters al Ashland in August , mid Oliver
Ellis , cearged with stealing a horse and sad
dle from Harry Whitlcn at Valparaiso on the
lOlh of lasl March.
The mosl important civil cases arc Iho
cases of several farmers living along llio
Pliilto bottom against the Omaha & Republi
can railroad company for damages to their
farms caused by an overflow by the Platte
river in 183 ! . They seek to hold the railroad
company liable on the ground that their
railroad bridge across the river at Volley is
improperly constructed , and caused the ice
to gorge nnd the river to overflow. The
damages claimed by Iho several plaintiffs
will aggregate aboul f 75,010. The court has
boon occupied for llireo days In hearing one
of Iheso cases und will lake several days yet
to finish It. _
Brewstor's Bull.
Buuwr.1,1. , Neb. , Sept. 18. [ To The Editor
of Tim BIK : At the late repre
sentative convention at this place ,
and after Mr. Banna had re
ceived the nomination , Mr. Brewster , a
friend of tlio railroads , who had been u can
didate , asked parmlssion lo address the con
vention. II was grunted , and ho began a
tirade against the nominee because ho had
nol been n soldicrltclaluiing lhal Iho conven
tion had no right tp uommato anyone exeopl
him , us ho ( Browstcr ) was Iho only old sol
dier In Ihe race. In llio course of his re
marks he said : "For God's sake , never again
lol llio republican parly'claim lo be Iho friend
of Iho soldier. " This remark provoked Ihe
almost unanimous 'cry of "rats" from the.
audience , and all tliu old soldiers in tha uudi-
enco except three twerej unanimous m con
demning his speech. Ho said when ho arose
to speak that lie was going to preach his fun
eral sermon , and lib certainly succeeded. His
bltteresl enemy could , nol huvo dotio any
Resolutions were adopted by the conven
tion endorsing Senator Manderson , and In-
slrucling thu nominee of the convention to
vote for his return lo , the United Stales
senate. VIIUTAS. :
The Kearnov Kounioii.
KRAKNHY , Nob."Sopt. t'0. [ Special lo Tun
Bun.J The G. A. K. veterans have rolled
into Kearney by the hundreds. The register
at headquarters shows nearly every stale
and every branch of Iho service represented.
Men in the prime of llfo , and men gri/tzlcd
and palsied , old friends who had nol mol for
years , grasped each other's hands , and ro-
unwed their recollections of the war by nar
rating laics of Ihe llghls in which they had
participated. General Morrow's wife ar
rived Tuesday , and received a great many
calls al headquarters. Tuesday evening
"Pinafore" was rendered at the lake by
Kearney talent , and the expression was uni
versal that no belter amateur performance
was over given. Spociul credit must bo
given the Josephine , Little Buttercup and
Ralph Rackstraw of Iho cast. The Loyal
. .cgion meets to-day and a grand parade and
eviow will take place in the city , under
command of General Morrow , General
tVhcatou being the reviewing officer.
The Confcrcnco nt Beatrice.
BEATRICE , Neb. , Sept. 20. [ Special Tele
gram to TUB Bi'i.l : Dr. Butler , of India , is
promincnl arrival al Iho Methodist confer
ence to-day. Bishop Taylor left for the cast
o-day and Drs. Cox and Oray also loft to at-
cnd oilier conferences now In session. Dr.
ancy preached nn inleresling missionary
sermon to-night. The annual parade and In
spection of the Beatrice lire department oo-
mrred this afternoon. The procession ,
leaded by a brass band , marched through
Iho principal slrcels and was received by llie
mayor and council. The Kilpatrick hose
company's curl was handsomely decorated
with flowers andemblems. . Mrs. Herron ,
wife of the chief , presented the department
with u largo silk banner , handsomely marked
und painted.
Imthcrnits In Conference.
RISINO , Nob. , Sept. 20. [ Special to Tun
cii. ] The sixtcenlli annual convention of
the Lutheran synod of Nebraska began its
sessions hero to-day , with sixty-five ministers
nnd lay delegates in attendance. Dr. Scver-
inghaus , of Chicago , preached the opening
sermon in Iho German language , and Rev. G.
Sehnur , of Yutan , preached the English ser
. The ' report showed
mon. president's very-
remarkable progress during the past year.
Prof. Eastorday , treasurer , reported $ J,74'i.43
received during the synodlcul year for bo-
novolenl objects. | { ev. Dr. Sovcringhaus
was received as the delegate from the Wort-
burg synod. The ofllcers for the ensuing
year nro : President , G. II. Sehnur , yntan :
socrelurlcs , Revs. Schrader , Opsal and
Thomson ; Ircasurer , F. W.Wllhelmy ,
Omaha. '
Items 1'Yom Ord.
Oun , Neb. , Sept. 20. [ Special to TUB
BiJE.J Rev. GcorgA'O. ' Ferguson , the inlnls-
tcr of Iho Methodisf Episcopal church of Ord ,
has returned from conference , and brings the
news thai llio Western . conference of Iho
Methodist Episcopal cliurch of Nebraska will
behold in Ord In IS'ill. . '
Political ninltors nro creating n good deal
of interest at present. IW. A. Withorspoon ,
n democrat , handledjthonuestlon of llio tariff
last week. Hon. Ai M. iKobuins spoke for
the republicans Tucudayiiiight on protection ,
and last night O. MjKuin and M. Y. Knox
spoke for tno uuion labor party.
lit David City.
DAVID CITV , Nob.j Sept. 2U. [ Special to
TUB BEH.- Burglars entered the lumber
ofllco of Ostcrhuus & Becker Wednesday
night and blow open tha safe , by drilling a
hole through the top , shattering It beyond
repair. The explosion blew the door half
across the office and broke every window
light In the building. The report was heard
three blocks awuy. The thieves secured
nothing for their trouble , as the safe was
empty. They also tore out the money drawer ,
which was empty.
The store of Chldcstor & Son was also en
tered and the money drawer broken open ,
but there was nothing it. They took several
suits of clothing and underwear.
The back window of Relnhardt & Son'e
store showed evidence of tampering also.
At Camp Itrookc.
KKiHNEV , Nob. , Sept. 30. [ Special to Tim
BUB. ] Camp Brookn was vlsitod yestorduj
by thousands , the grounds being thronged
.with visitors at guard mount , and nearly all
to-wllnoss.lho h'aUulHou skirmish drill , .
wh.lclfprovoiV very IntoroStlbg , These who
liavo witnessed these drills from their Ineep-
'tlon , and marked the Improvement In the
later ones , can appreciate thu bonclHs aris
ing train these summer camps of Instruction.
Both onlrors and men need the opportunities'
for military movements afforded by the
maving of three or four regiments at ono
point. The only drawback at Camp Brooke
ts the absence of cavalry. General Brooke
Is expected to arrive to-day or to-morrow.
A Storm nt Broken Bow.
Buoitr.N Bow , Neb. , Sept. 20. Last night
occurred ono of the worst hall and wind
storms ever witnessed In this section. For
Hourly an hour the rain catno In torrents
and the town was completely dolugod. Ono
livery stable was blown In , ono dwelling was
Mown from Its foundation and numerous
small buildings were twisted out of shape.
The Odd Fellows' block suffered considera
bly. Several dwellings suffered , the water
rising In them from OHO to eighteen Inches
dcoi ) , compelling occupants to vacate. The
sidewalks were floating everywhere. No
stock is reported hurt as yet.
A Failure at Walioo.
WAHOO , Neb. , Sept. 20. [ Special to TIIK
Bun. ] Raylcy Bros. , who have boon en
gaged in tlio general merchandise business
In Wahoo for several years , and who were
considered among our safest business men ,
have been closed up by M. E. Smith & Co. ,
of Omaha , on n chattel mortgage for C4.700.
The Saunders County National bank has a
claim against them forl,70 ( ) , and their liabili
ties will probably bo from $0,000 to $10,000.
with assets valued nt about f.7,000. Hard
times nnd mismanagement are the alleged
causes of the failure.
A Singular Accident.
WAHOO , Neb. , Sept. 20. [ Special to TUB
Bm.J : Mrs. Adolph Salami met with a very
serious and peculiar accident yesterday. She
was removing some sandburrs that had at
tached themselves to her glove , with her
teeth , and accidentally , while Inhaling drew
ono of the burs down her windplp'i into the
loft lung. All efforts to cxpell tlio burr from
the lung have proved futile. MM. Saland Is
suiToriiig intensely , mid is probable that the
operation known as tracheotomy will nave to
bo performed in order to remove the bur.
Twenty-seventh District Republicans.
GiUNi ) ISLAND , Nob. , Sept. 20. [ Special
Telegram to TUB Bii : . ] The republican con
dition of the Twenty-seventh senatorial
district will convene In St. Paul , Saturday ,
September 2:2 : , and will undoubtedly nomi
nate John L. Means , of this city. The dcm-
jrats have nominated Hon. S. N. Holbnck ,
thu present incumbent , and if the nbovo
should bo verified the campaign will bo very
hot. Both nro men of largo means and very
popular. The district is very close , the re-
mblicnus having a small majority.
Disastrous Ilorncbnok Hide.
Kii.ut.VEY , Neb. , Sept. 20. [ Special to Tin :
Bnu. ] Two of the dining-room girls at the
Midway took a horseback ride Tuesday
light , which may have fatal results. They
ivero accompanied by two soldiers. The
girls' horses became frightened and ran away
with them , colliding with a barb wire fence ,
which nearly ruined the horses. Both girls
were thrown and trampled on by their
horses. Ono will bo confined to her room
about ton days , and the other was injured in
ternally und is not expected to live.
Tlio Grand Island Knees.
GHAND ISLAND , Nob. , Sept. 20. [ Special
Telegram to Tin : BUB. ] The second day of
ho Hull county fair was a hummer. The
attendance was good and the races first-
The three-minute race was won by Lady
Imont in three straight heats. Best time
2:51. :
The free-for-all unfinished.
- - pace was Five
icats were paced. Silver Tail won two ,
Lotta P took two , and Agate one. Best
time , 2:23 : , made by Lotta 1 * In the second
'icat. _
A Dninocrntic Unify nt Plnttsmoiitli.
PIATTSMOUTH , Nob. , Sept. 20. [ Special
Telegram to Tin : Bsn.l The democrats
told a big rally hero to-day , and to-night the
streets and private residences were decor-
: itod , irrespective of party. Uniformed
clubs were in attendance from several points
in Iowa nnd also from Wahoo , Ashland and
oilier points in Nebraska. The Frances
Cleveland club of this city banquottcd the
club from Glonwood. Speakers were to bo
heard in Fitzgerald's and Rockwooil hulls
nnd also on the streets.
A Great Kentucky Race.
LEXINGTON , Ky. , Sept. 20. [ Special Tele
gram to Tin : BKE. ] Timothy Anglma , bay
Illly , by Wllkes Boy , dam by Kentucky Clay ,
won the two-year-old stake atCynthiana yes
terday afternoon , boating the celebrated
Mnmbrino Bismarck nnd Albio N in the fast
time of 2:23K : and 2:2S. : Tins is the best two-
year-old race over trotted cast nf the Pacific
slope , and stamps Anglina as the best Ken
tucky two-year-old.
Buffalo County's Pair.
KEARXCV , Neb. , Sept. 20. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun BKB.J Ono of the largest
crowds ever known In the history of the Buf
falo County Agricultural society assembled
on the grounds this afternoon. The exhibits
nro magnificent in each department. To
morrow will close the most successful enter
tainment given by the society.
Burned Out.
HASTINGS , Nob. , Sept. 20. [ Special Tele
gram to Tin : BEB.I The residence of
Thomas Herbert took lire from an exploded
lamp nt an early hour this morning. It was
located outside the tire limits , and no assist
ance could bo rendered by the fire dopart-
mcnt. The house and contents were en
tirely destroyed. Herbert is left destitute. .
Citizens uro responding for his relief.
Germany' ) ) Kinperorn Hard Worker.
Boston Herald : Although the now
emperor of Germany is yoini } , ' , mentally
as well as in years , his onoryy and ca
pacity for hard work are marvellous ,
and but for hio supply of solf-siillloioney
might in time overcome even his mental -
tal narrowness and really make , of him
almost us great a man as ho imagines
himsolf. lie is constantly giving proofs
of a marvellous indilToronco to fatigue.
Thursday morning at daybreak ho was
deer stalking at 1'otsdam. Then came
a hard day's work on state papers.
Then , without sleep , ho started with a
suit of ollieiuls for military menouvors
at Drombrowsku , away oil in Poson ,
where ho arrived in the morning at 5
o'clock. Ho hold a reception of digni
taries lit that hour , rode oil' to the ma
neuvers and novar loft his horse till 9 ;
then back to Drombrowskii , gave a
breakfast to twenty in his saloon car
riage , ami then started hack to Pots
dam and worked at state business until
Into at night. That is the sort of thing
ho is doing all the time , and which elicits -
cits the admirations oven of these who
must appreciate the danger of having
his hotheaded self for a ruler , with only
Uismnrck to curb him.
Your Money
Will buy a ticket over the CHICAGO
& NORTHWESTERN Ry. to any point
cast at extremely low rates ,
what class ticket you got. It will allow
you to go on the most elegant and ox-
nulsitcly appointed vestibule trains
can construct. In addition to this it
gives you through cars to Omaha everyday
transfer at Council
day , thus saving your
cil Bluita. W. N. BABCOOK.
1-101 I-ar-
General Western Agent ,
nam St.
Mouoy to Ijonn
on Omaha nnd South Omaha property.
C. F. Harrison , 418 S. 16th st ,
Tftko ton Union Soap wrappers to 1-113
Dodge st. and receive 23 photographs
of the Presidents ,
Capture orWnl'os , Who'Atlvertices For
lllicli J'rleod Clerk * ,
About two months ago n man styling him
self lr , Wales , had ofllccs In the Pnxton
block. In ono room ho transacted n real
cstato business and In the other he operated
tinder the iiamo of n chemical company. He
advertised for nn assistant at a handsome
salary , and when a verdant young man from
Pennsylvania applied ho was required to de
posit $500 with Ids employer as n guarantee
of his honesty. Wales gave him n mortgage
on the otllco furniture nnd a lot In St. .loo.
The assistant was sent to Lincoln the next
day on n wild geese chase , and the pseudo
doctor fled the town. The ofllco furniture
was claimed by other persons , tlio St. .loo lot
was mythical and the young assistant had a
bit of experience for his money. A man of
the name of William R. Wales was
arrested In Indianapolis last Saturday ,
charged with a transaction similar to the
Omatm operation , and ho Is believed to bo
the swindler who fled from this city.
Wales was In Detroit last March and ad
vertised in the Free Press for an assistant at
$ T5 n month. A young man named Charles
R. Allen applied for the place nnd was re
quired to deposit f > 00 as security for the
moneys ho expected to handle. His employer
"secured" the deposit with a mortgage on u
lot In Toronto , Canada. Wales Immediately
disappeared , mid his victim discovered that
the Toronto lot hud been encumbered for
more than its value before his mortgage was
given. Allen put a detective on the track of
the swindler , nnd ho was tracked to Indian
apolis , where his family resides. It Is re
ported that ho has had n similar advertise
ment In Iho papers of that city. Wales was
taken to Detroit.
Tlio Suddou Summons Hciiuo of nn
Intended Bride.
Will II. Brown brother-in-law of .
, - - .T. M.
Wolfe of this city , has unfortunately and
most unexpectedly become subjected to a
very trying and painful ordeal. Ho was en
gaged to bo married to a beautiful young
lady named .lennio Conkllng of Brooklyn ,
la. , nnd was soon to have bonr. married to
her. He had made quite a number of visits
to the laay's home , and kept up with her a
regular and mutually agreeable correspond
ence. Last Sunday Miss Colliding became
slightly indisposed , and retired , though she
was attended by her mother. While there a
letter arrived from Mr. Brown , but the
young lady with natural animation asked
her mother to read to her thu tender missive.
It was read nnd greatly enjoyed. Scarcely
half an hour later the young woman died.
The loiter was clasped in her hands when
she was summoned away. Mr. Brown was
summoned on Monday to Iho obsequies of
his Intended bride and sorrowfully answered
them. Ho has not yet returned. He Is asso
ciated with G. II. Kastman In the shoo busi
ness , and will readily be sympathized with
In his peculiar allliction by all who know
him. _
A Friend In Need.
Detroit Free Press : "Look at that
bill , " said a young man as ho entered a
bank on Gris'wold street a day or two
since , and laid a "ten' ' before the cash
"Yes I'm "
; looking ,
"Is it all right ? "
"No , sir. Ltank has been busted two
years. "
"It's lectotully no good , eh ? "
"That's it. Did you take it for good
money ? "
"I did. I was coming in with the St.
Thomas excursion with my girl and a
stranger -wanted change. 'I accommo
dated him. "
"Yes. "
"And I am in a strange town , dead
broke , and a good-looking girl expect
ing candy , peanuts , ice cream and street
car rides. Say ! "
"Well ? "
"After kicking myself around the
square , what shall I do next ? "
"Pawn your watch. "
"Haven't got ono. "
"Anything else ? "
"No. "
"Any friends to borrow from ? "
"No. "
"Then be taken ill and sol in the de
pot all day. "
"I'll do it ! I'll have to do it ! And
I'll sigh and groan and kick and cough
and take on. and the gall will never
know what bit mo. Thanks , old fellow
life is worth the living , after all. "
Do not fail to got my way down prices
on watches , jewelry and watch repair
ing. II. F. Uitndy , INK ! Farnam St.
Everybody uses Union Soap !
Attend night school , OnmhnCommer-
cial college , cor. 15th and Dodge.
Roiiiiiioucm Duos. . Props.
KnjjInnd'H Agricultural 1)331 Inc.
From "Fifty Years Ago" : The decay
of the great agricultural interest is u
calamity which has been coming upon
us slowly , though with a continually ac
celerated movement. This is the
reason , I suppose , why the country re
gards it with so strange an apathy. It
is not only that tlio landlords are rap
idly encountering ruin , that the farm
ers are losing all their capital , and that
laborers IM-O daily turned out of work
and driven away to the great towns :
tlio very existence of the country towns
is threatened ; the investments
which depend on rent and
estates are threatened ; colleges
and charities are losing their endow
ments ; worst of all , the rustic , the back
bone and support of the country , who
has always supplied all our armies with
all our boldiers , is fast disappearing
from the land. I confess that , if some
thing does not happen to stay the ruin
of agriculture in those islands. I think
the oird of their greatness will not bo
far oil. Perhaps I think and speak as a
fool ; but it scorns to mo that a cheap
loaf is dearly bought if , among other
blessings , it doprhes the countryside of
Us villugo folk , strong and healthy , and
the empire of its stalwart soldiers. As
for the hou-io'of lords and the English
aristocracy , they cannot survive the
day when the farm * cannot even sup
port the hands that till the soil , and are
loft untillcd and uncultivated.
Aud Haa Boon Ever Slnoo They Itnd
ft Right to Voto.
Ho Now Asks Tor the Support of a
1'coplu to Whom Ho'an Uu-
willing to Grant tlio
Tlittriiinn'fl Colored Visitors.
O. , Sept. 20. This afternoon
O Thurnmii received n delegation of col
ored dcmocrnts , who , through W. II. Fur-
busli. of Arkansas , presented an address expressing -
pressing their thankfulness for fuvois front
the democratic party , expressing a belief In
the division of the colored vote us for their *
best interest , mid stilting their linn belief in
the election of Cleveland and Thunimn.
Judge Thurmatt greeted them warmly , and
spolto substantially as follows !
"Gentlemen : I am greatly obliged to you
for this call , und still more for the kind and
just sentiments tlmthavo Just been rend liero.
I know very well that I huvo boon
repeatedly described as the enemy of
the colored people. There never was *
anything more unjust In the world. When
my family came to this state my grandfather
brought with him all his property , which
consisted chietly of slaves , and no set them
all free. My father never owned a slave ;
my mother never owned a slave ; 1 never
owned a slave , and would not If I could.
Now I might also say I was raised among
the colored people ; but wo cannot expect
Justice in a political campaign , and I Imvo
been denounced us the enemy of the I
colored race. I deny nothing that Is
true , but this charge Is untrue. No ,
man can point to a law that I\
had anything to do with the making of , or to
any decision of mine while on the bench ,
that was more unjust to the colored people
than to the whites , or unjust in any descrip \
tion , and 1 di-fy any one to show anything to
the contrary. It is true that in ISliT , before
the KulTrngo for your people had been
adopted , when the question was In Ohio , and
Ohio alone , whetiior the word "white" should
bo struck Irani the constitution , together
with a large majority I voted against strik
ing it out. It was not right for Ohio to take
such action when nearly nil the other
states wore otherwise. That reason I urged
against such aetfnn , but from the moment
the amendment to the federal constitution
was adopted which gave suffrage to the col
ored people from that moment the.v became
citizens , and no man can say 1 over treated
them otherwise than as citizens. [ Applause. ]
No man can say with truth that I have de
nied equality before the linv of the colored
people. Island , nndOrovurClovclnml stands ,
on the platform of tlio democratic party ,
which pronounces for equal rights for all
without regard to race or color. That plat
form means that every man , whether by
birth , by naturalization , or by amendments
to the constitution is u citizen , Is
equal to any one before the law.
JApplauso. ] White and black stand on
the same foundation , ami all uro equal bolero
the law.
"I am greatly pleased that the colored vote
is no longer a unit. 1 have said repeatedly ,
in public and in private , that I am glad that
tlio suffrage was conferred upon the colored
people. The republican managers seek to
make political bondsmen of the colored race.
Tlio way to aciuiro ] your rights ami tosoonro
the respect of all is to cast your votes as the
white metcast theirs according to tlio meas
ure before you. "
Judge Tliurman concluded by saying that
ho knew well that the Into war" was
not for the abolition of slavery ,
and it was said that If the union could bo pre
served without freeing the slaves it would
bo preserved Unit way. The speaker knew
that Lincoln had said BO , and ho also know
that In the brain of the radical leaders It was
thought that by emancipating the slave and
giving htm this suffrage the south might bo
made a solid , radical south. In a word , ho
said that party interests governed political
action. After a cordial handshake the dele
gation departed.
In Imlinnn.
RICHMOND , Ind. , Sept. SO. Hon. Roger Q.
Mills addressed an audience of suverul
thousand in this city to-day. Many clubs
and organizations escorted the democratic
leader to the grove in which the bpeceh was
made. Mr. Mills , when ho began his speech ,
was greeted with much applause. The bur
den of his speech was an argument to provo
that the democratic party was the only true
friend of the laboring men. lie also called
attention to the fact that when the republi
cans began to reduce the burden of taxation
they did not begin to take tlio taxes oil the
poor man , lint directly on * the rich. The re
mainder of the speech was devoted to the
tariff issue.
Patrick Collins Grows Sarcastic.
Nr.w YORK , Sent. 20. Hon. Patrick Col
lins to-night addressed a mass meeting under
the auspices of the county democracy. Ho
sarcastically said that the republicans were
always solicitous for Ireland on thu eve of
elections. This was among his utterances :
"Free trade did not ruin Ireland. She was
never as prosperous as when she had frou
trade in 1SOJ. We are Americans hero. "
Tlio Delaware Republicans' ' .
DOVKII , Del. , Sept. 20. The republican
state convention mot hero to-day. After
selecting an electoral ticket a platform was
adopted which endorses the national plat
form ami ticket , and denounce : ) Cleveland's
pension vetoes.
Harrison Delegations.
IxniANAroM-s Sept. 20. This evening
about three hundred of these who are ex
hibiting implements of one kind or another
at the state fair called on ( Harrison
at his residence and spent an hour with
This week only , 20 line plwntoiis , liiip-
gics , surreys , oti : . , nt 20 pur cent dis
count. Wai. II. DKL'.MMONl ) it CO. ,
1315 Hiirney st.
Itov. W. tT. llnrsha'ri Upturn.
The friends of Key. W. . ) . Iliirslm , pastor
of the First Presbyterian church of this city ,
are invited to a welcouiu reception to bo given
him in the church parlors this even-
Ing. lie will arrive homo from his Kuropuan
trip In the morning and occupy his pulpit
next Sunday.