Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 20, 1889, Page 2, Image 2

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Omaha Attempts to Full ThrougL
With Four Puny Hits ,
tTlio Socoml Ilumillntlon of tlio White
Box WltnouBccl by tin ;
IHt Crowd or the
Season ,
of tlio Club ! ) .
Following Is the standing of the Western
association clubs up to and Including yea
iorday'a games :
Played. Won. Lost. Per Ct
BtPaut 18 15 H .S3 :
Omaha IS 13 0
3loux City 17 10 7 .r > s
Denver 10 9 7
Minneapolis. . . IS S 10 ! 44 !
St. Joseph 10 0 10 .117 !
DCS Moines. . . . 15 r 10 .arc
Milwaukee 20 4 10 .SIX
Sioux City O , Onuiliii 1 ! .
VYhnt's the matter with the llckle coddess
Df Fortune , any way I
Can it bo possible that the old girl never
Inlands to grin on Omaha again )
It look * that way.
Just think of It ! Again , yesterday after
noon , the ruthless warriors from the land ol
Iho Sioux knocked out the Whlto Sox ,
Jtnockcd them out so Imrd , and so comrlotelj
ihat some of them couldn't bo recognized bj
their own names.
And It would require a derrick to llfl Hie
gloom thai now rests upon the city.
What made yesterday's calamity par
tlcularly hcnrt-tonuerinc wus the fact that II
happened In the presence of the biggcsl
crowd that has assembled nt the park this
Reason , Tlio entire enclosure was alive with
people , and there must huvo been fully four
thousand or more. They lined the outlleld
in buggies and carriages , crowded on the
bleachers llko Hies on u lump of sugar , und
filled tlio grand stand until there wasn't
room loft for oven a two-year-old kid.
There wcro ladles there , too , by llio score ,
nnd their radiant faces , nnd tiower-toppcd
liatR lent u pleasing clTcet to the scene.
And every soul , almost , hud gone out for
the express purpose of oheormg and applaud
ing lor Omaha. Nobody dreamed she
would bo compelled to again bow her regal
bead lo the Corn Huskcrs.
But they are real little devils , ovcry ono oi
them , und they had more fun with Omaha
than you over hoard of.
It disgusted the ladies in the reserved seats
to see them act up so.
Our Parisian triend , Monsieur Strauss ,
% vns the llrst man up , us usual.
lie didn't monkey very long before , ho
caught the sphere on the end of his bat und
sent itxvhlzzlng llko n musket shot way out
over right Held. Ho would have made three
Backa ou It easily if it hadn't been
for that llcot-footed representative ut the
Darwinian theory , Mr. Cllno , of Louisville ,
Kentucky. Ho inado an ulcgant running
catch , und Strauss , who was tearing awn }
for record , turned round and sheepishly
came back to the bench.
Old Buffalo followed suit on nn altltudi-
nous foul to Powell , but Mr. Flanagan was
more lenient with Crooks , nnd gave him his
base on balls. Jack wast out for the stuff
anybody could see that nnd without any
unnecessary delay ho made a bold dash for
Ho skated in on his vest front , and the
bleachers vociferated with Joy.
Then , to everybody's astonishment , ho
miido n clean steal of third , and the excited
multitude wont on with their shouting.
This success , however , was too much for
Crooks , nml ho imagined that
be bore a charmed life as tnoy used to say in
Boadlo's cliiuo novels. So giving his panta
lettes a hitch , ho absolutely essayed lo steal
home. When ho got to the phito ho fuund
Ilollirmn there waiting patiently for him
"with the ball.
Pity it hadn't boon n club !
For the Indians , Monkey Cline reached
first with his usual luck , which catno this
time in the shape of an error big enough to
work for a llvinir , by Joe Walsh. By u good
nlldo lie stole second , nnd on Glenn's out
> vent to third , scoring on Genius' scratch hit ,
after Powell had fanned out. Brosnnn
tinned the Inning by being thrown out at first.
Ono run for a starter.
In the second Omaha took a load of one ,
but how soon she was doomed to lese It.
Andrews waddled to first on balls , and
nuw , no attempt Is made to nrouso uny hard
feelings actually purloined second.
This was the signal for much hilarity.
When the din subsided Scrappy Jack im
mediately revived it by driving the ball way
out among tlio left Hold buggies for throe
cushions , sending Wnlly home , by easy
stages , of course. Mussitt came In n moment
later on Walsh's line sacrillco out to Genius.
Ctmavan'a missed third strike gave him a
, basc , but , in foolishly endeavoring to take
two on tlio error , ho was put out.
N&glo then followed with a nice single , but
Clarke's striKe out blasted Omaha's hopes
They never made another run. Honest
Ingin 1
The Corn Iluskcrs catoo in just as chipper
ns you please , and tied the score , too quick.
After Burke had gene out to Strauss , u
second decidedly decomposed error by Walsh
ave George Washington Bradley second
ilms.o. I'lien a putrid blunder by Crooks gave
Ji'Im third , and ho ambled across the plato on
CFlanugnn's single.
Having evened thincrs up , Cllno wont out ,
mid.tho Omahas tried it again.
But il was no go.
Although the Count got to first on balls , ho
jwcnt to sloop then , and was tossed out bv
the man in the box. Grover struck out anil
Crooks died from start to flrst.
Just to make the game a trifle more oxcit-
Jug , Sioux City scored again.
After Glenn had tanned out , Daddy Clarke
pave Powell his base on balls. Genius wus
thrown out by Walsh , but Brosnan made u
nlnglo to right , on which ho took two bases ,
ns Strauss lot the ball go by him , while
I'd well came homo. Burke struck out.
Again they added a tally to their total In
the seventh , and in the eighth two more.
So Omaha wus again beaten , The audience
couldn't believe it , uud you could see them
Rll dubiously examining their score cards as
they moved , with funeral tread , from the
Defeat Is n most dispiriting Institution.
Don't IU
But read the score , and remember Unit this
nfternooii Is when we reek sweet vengeance.
> , :
earned Omulm 1 , Sioux City 1.
Tlirce-Uaau hit MesalU.
liases on called balls By Flannagan 0 , by
Btruek oul By Clark 10 , by 'Flftnnngan 3 ,
Passed balls Naglo 1.
Tlino of game 'J hour * .
'Umpire Sunny MiiDormotu
St. Paul 11 ! , Milwnukcn O.
, ST , PAVL , May 19. St. Paul defeated Mil
- mukco to-day in a e mo Ihat , for u while
fcvw very Interesting. Both teams hit ox
y , but the SU Paul tcum uioro so
The Mllwaukoos had their "more so" In error
makings. Score :
Milwaukee 3
St. Paul 0 K
st'MMAitr :
ICnrned runs Milwaukee , SI. Puul 7.
Bases on balls Poorman , Lowe 'J , Herr 2 ,
Shonkol , Mills 2 , Hawes , Carroll , Tredway ,
Struck out By Shcnkel 3 , Maines 4.
Txvo-baso hits Lowe , Herr , Sutton 2 ,
Threo-baso hits Morrissoy.
Double plays Herr to Morrissoy.
Passed bulls Farmer 4.
Wild pitches Shonkel 2.
Stolen bases Poormnn 3 , Sutton 3 , Mills ,
Hawcs , Carroll , Broughton.
Hit. by pitcher Poorman , Ilnwcs , Murphy.
Umpire Force.
Time 2 hours.
Denver 15 , SI. Joseph .
DiiNVnii , May 19. The homo team unmer
cifully pounded Knoll In to-day's game , and
won by the largo score of 15 to 3. The vis
itors wcro outplayed nt every point. Hoff
man pitched n splendid game nnd was ably
supported by ovcry member of the team.
Score :
AH. it. mi. sn. ro. A. j ; .
- o
Totals 37 3 7 2 27 23 ( J
Denver 53400103 0 13
St. Joseph 00001 10 I'O 3
Earned runs Denver 3 , St. Joseph 1.
Two-base hits Dolan.
Throe-buso hits Knell , Curtis , McClcllan.
Bases stolen Denver 0 , St. Joseph 3.
Double plays Curtis to Mahonoy.
liases on balls OK HolTman none , off
Knell 7.
Hit by ball Twlnuhum , Sileh.
Struck out By Hoffman 4 , by Knoll 5.
Passed balls Twincham 1 , Mahoney 1.
Wild pitches Hoffman 1 , Knell 1.
Time 3:10. :
Umpire Cuslclc.
Grand Island 1-1 , Kearney 3.
GUAM ) ISLAND , May 19.- [ Special Tclo-
cram to Tun BKI- ] Grand Island , won to
day from Kearney , bolng three games out of
four. Uouro's work was excellent and his
support line. Kennedy had no speed , and
Walsh at bhort and Johnson at llrst made
very costly errors. Excursions were run
from Kearney and St. Paul. The attendance
was about 15,000. Two thousand dollars
changed hands. Score : *
Grand Island. . . . ! 0370003 0 14
Kearney 1 3
Batteries Ilourkc and McVoy , Kennedy
and Muraii.
Karned runs Grand Island 2 , Kearney 1.
Strvck out Uourko 7 , Kennedy ( i.
Double plays Hughes to Pond to Snyder
2 , Pond to Snyder.
Tiireo-baso lilts MoVoy 2 , Johnson.
Errors Grand Island 3 , Kearney 15 , of
which Johnson made 5 and Brand and Walsh
3 each.
Passed balls MoVoy 1 , Moran 3.
Base hits Grand Island 13 , Kearney 1C.
Johnstown li > , IJOHL : Pine O.
LONO PINK , Neb. , May 19. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun Ucc.l Result of to-day's game :
Johnstown 19 , Long Pine 0.
American Association.
CINCINNATI , May 10. Result of to-day's
game :
Cincinnati 3 * 8
Baltimore 0 01200020 5
ST. Louis , May 19. Result of to day's
game :
St. Louis 0 00000001 1
Brooklyn 2
LOUISVILLE , May 19. Result of to-Uay'a
gaino ;
Columbuo 0 00001000 1
Louisville 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 4
KANSAS Onr , May 19. Result of to-day's
paine :
Kansas City..O 000030 14 7
Athletics 1 2000030 * 13
The Intur-Slato Ijonguo.
DAvnNi'OHT , May 10. Result of to-day's
gauio :
Davenport 0 4
KvuiiHVille 0 00000000 0
Si'inx ; IELI > , May IS. Result of to-day's '
gamu :
Springfield 0 00000 0 0
Quinoi 0 000000 0
Gamu called on account of rain ,
Tin ; Haso Hall Hrnthcrlmoil.
NKW YOIIK , May 10. Tlio Base Ball broth-
crhood hold Us annual spring mooting at the
Fifth Avenue hotel to-day. Those who have
predicted oumuloiml features und a strika
will be disappointed. The players discussed
the eiasblllcuUou ruin question , bul no uotl-
nile action wnt agreed upon. The players
'nro opposed lo the rule , but there is not much
probability of ordering a strike.
Notes on the Game.
Everybody was filled with disgust yester
day ,
The boys will surely brace up this after
noon ,
The Sioux Citys are Just a little too flossy
for us.
'iho only drawback to Flanagan Is that he
i& not rod-houdod.
The. St. Joes will bo hero to-morrow , and
wo miiBt oat 'cm ,
The Oumhas must bruce up In their stick
work or become mitisllod with defeat ,
T hut Wus a grand game , yesterday , and
the number of Indies present was surprisingly
Crooks bald it would bo three straight , and
It looks as if it would bo for Iho Corn IIus-
The third and last game with the Indians
'this ' afternoon , Pluy will bo called at 3UI
Every ono of Omaha's errors yesterday
were costly. Both of Wulsh's cost u run ,
and so did ttie ox-presidont's.
yinpiro McDcrmolt was somewhat severe
on Iho local team yesterday , but it goce
without saying that there was no luUmtlonal
wrong at hla hands.
ijy bum * lilt by his owa batted
ball was a nuoatlonablH decision , nnd Nnglo ,
too. should Imvo been allowed third , If no
home , on a blocked ball.
Walsh's game yoslorday was dccldedl ;
oriole. However , the whole sfftmo on Ihc par
of the While Sox was bum.
The Sioux Citys are In high fcalhcr. To
day's game , If they win , will give thoin sea
end place ,
Four llttlo puny bits la'hardly suftlclcnt ti
win a game from the brawny warriors fron
up the river.
Proossor will Iry his hand Ihls nfternooi
for Iho llrjl llmo. Hero's luck , Pros. , oh
Another largo crowd will bo on band Ihli
afternoon. Everybody wants to see lln
Corn Huskcrs clorvncd.
Clarke struck oul ten men yesterday , am
gave but ono buso on balls. With unylhitif.
like decent support no would have won han
Has anybody found oul yet what Crooki
expected when ho attempted to steal horn
yesterday , with Hcllman standing on tin
tilato with the ball in hl hundl Is then
anything the mnltor with Jack , doctor !
Il has been many n day since nn old tltm
uproar wiw heard at the ball park. The las
three games at homo huvo been do/oats. /
Kcncllntr Wins the Knee.
CHICAGO , May 19. [ Special Telegram t <
Tnr. Br.n. ] Tlio prediction of bicyclists wa <
verified last night , when Ned Heading , tin
Boldicr boy from Fort Omaha , finished ilrs
in the six-day professional blcyclo contest n
the exposition building. His steady , pluckj
work had been regarded with much favor nl
along , nnd many have said ho would bo up it
front nt the finish. Early in the ovonlnj
Heading , who was n lap behind Wilbur F
Knnpp , of Denver , made n magnificent spurt
and , passing Knnpp , BOOH left the latter n hi )
behind. Thp positions thus gained won
maintained to the end. When Reading dashei
past Knapp ho was greeted with thunders ol
applause. Thu finish , while vorv good , couli
hardly be called exciting , Iho men beliif
nearly exhausted by their hard work
ns most of the time the weather was
oppressively worm. Therefore , while tin
riding was html , there was not much spurtIng -
Ing toward the close , Reading's effort bolng
practically the last , Ktmpp claims that ho
was beaten by Ixjlug kept in a packet by the
other riders while Reading was spurting ,
but not many can bo found who tak'o sides
with him. Schock was virtually out ol
the race for two days past on account of the
injuries ho received by lulls , and ho looked
very poorly nt the Jlnish.
Nearly 15,000 people were In attendance.
The amateur races were very good. At the
close of the professional rnco Prinoo ant
Morgan were not more than two inches
apart , with the advantage in favor of Prince ,
Miles. Lap ;
Reading OS5
Knapp OS5 !
Prince 035 !
Morgan . ' OSS !
Shock 078 !
There appears to bo considerable Ill-fool
ing over the result of the tournament ,
Knapp , of Denver , was In a v * ry ugly mood ,
to-day , claiming stillithat Prince purposolj
got him into a pocltot , and thus allowed
Rc.idiuir to win. The local uapors nearly all
lean toward this view , and , although nol
openly accusing Prince of trying to dctcat
Knapp , assort that it was n case of "Jockey'
ing. " Knapp wonts .to ride Prince , or nnj
or nil of the others , for 81,000 , and it h
likely that another mutch will bo arranged
before long , possibly at Denver. Morgan
is also angry at the -decision of the judges ,
which placed him behind Prince. There
was hardly two inches between them nt the
finish , and the Judges declared that Prince
was ahead.
There was considerable talk in sporting
circles to-day to the effect that Knapp would
dispute the givinir ut > of the stalces to ReadIng -
Ing to-uiorrow , but Knnpp would not talk on
this point. Mr. Ingram said tills evening
that ho did not see how thnro could bo any
dispute over the judges- decision , no matter
what Knapp or the local papers said about
Prince's action. There was no proof of un
fair action , and the judges' decision will
probably stand. There was considerable
yelling by partisans in the audience at the
time Reading forged ahead , and much hiss
ing when the decision of the Judges was
OalccH Finished First.
NEW YORK , May 19. [ Special Telegram
to THE Bui ; . ] After spinning around the
eight lap track in the Madison Square Garden
nine hours a day for a week , the female bi-
oyclo race was brought to aclose lastnlglitnt
12 o'clock. Jessie Oakes won , covering 000
miles and 2 laps. The others scored as fol
lows :
Miles. Laps.
Kittio Brown 009 o
Beauty Baldwin 0-10 0
Louise Armaindo 593 0
Hattic Lewis 593 C
Lottie Stanley 5'23 E
E Ina Woods 455 1
Lulu McShaw 418 C
At the conclusion of the race some of the
spectators took Miss Oakcs and her wheel
nnd carried them around the track once amid
the plaudits of the largo crowd.
Tim State SpnrtHinen'n Association.
NOHFOI.K , Nob. , May 19. [ Special to THE
BNE. ] Everything is in readiness for the
fifteenth annual tournament of the State
Spo'rtsmcu'a association , which , opens hereon
on Thursday next , at 9 o'clock , on the fait
ground , east of this city. The paraphernalia
is complete and on the ground. Llvo birds
in abundance urc in readiness , and a largo
number of crack shooters ami amateurs will
bo horo. Among the noted shooters there
will bo C. W. Budd , of Dos Moines , the
champion wing shot of America ; Prank
Parmaloo , of Omaha , champion wing shot of
Nebraska ; J. R. Stico , of Das Monies , aud
others. Budd and Pnrmalop are to shoot foi
a purge of S.r 00 during the contest. Tlio now
American Gun Club association ruloh will
govern in all cases. The meeting will lu nil
probability be a success , ana is anticipated
with unusual interest.
O'Connor Wins.
TACOMA , W , T. , May 19. Tiip regatta yes
terday was a great success. O'Connor won
In 14:03 : ; Petersen second , 14:01 : ; Hamm
third , 11 (14 ( , with Lee fourth , 14:15. : The
course was two and u quarter tnlles.
Taxldcrnilstctital'g'oB15'N10tliOmHhti ;
Crcslon Donils.
CIIKSTON , In , , May 19. [ Special to Tin
BEE. ] Farson , Loach & Co. , n Chicago firm ,
hnvo bought $5,000 of Ores ton city bonds ut C
per cent interest at u premium of $5.
Captain J. W. Hicks , who has secured an
appointment in tha railway mail service ,
entered upon his duties yesterday , runnini ;
between Dos Moines and St. Joe , Mo.
The Burlington road , recognizing the great
value of the services rendered them by the
Croslon Volunteer Fire company has , through
Superintendent Brown , tendered the mom-
bora free transportation to the tinnual'tourua-
ment to bo held at Council Bluffs next
Pinlii History.
Swift's Specific is a slmplo vegetable conv
pound , prepared from roots gathered froshlj
from tlio forest , nnd contains nothing of the
mineral kingdom , or any poisonous sub
stance. ( or any article , at all which comet
from tno tmomiRt'a laboratory.
Tho'formula of the remedy was obtained
from the Creole Indians in Middle Georgia ,
by reliable white men , who had witnessed
the wonderful euros made by that tribe ol
Indians , of blood diseases. Mr. Hugh L ,
Dunnnrd , of Houston county , Ga. , began
using Swift's Spoeillo in 1829 , nnd continued
Us use all of his lifo , und asserted that he
had never known It to fall to euro any case
of Borofula , blood taint , or contagious blood
poison , This testimony has boon corrobo
rated ovcry day for years. The pressnt
Company was formed In 18T9. and huvo since
inudu known .to iho world the virtues ol
Swift's Specific , and to-day it Is sold in
ovciy city , town and country stpro all over
America , Great Britain , und many other
portions of tha world.
I liavo soon Swift's Speeltlo usnd , and
Known of many cases of the worst form ol
blood diseases whiuh have boon cured by il.
1 know the proprietors lo bo gentlemen ol
the highest typo and ultnost reliability. I
rocommonU it as a grcut blood remedy , un
equalled by anything that I know of.
_ . . M. II. WllAUTON ,
Pastor.lsl HaulUt Church , Montgomery.Alu.
TrculUo ou Ubod uud Sltm Disease *
muilou freo. Tun Swirr Si-nemo Co. ,
Drawer 3 , Atlanta , Ga.
tt .
A Horse Sooth Loarna to Love the
Tlio Mncniicccait Spectacle of nn Ar
tillery Clni r Sotno internal-
iiif ; llciniiilscnncns by n
JlioVnr Horse.
The Chrotffclo a fo\r $ clays ngo noted
the fact tbntUho government had paid
Captain Jerome B. Cox $100 for u horse
killed In the 'late war , twenty-seven
years ago.
It is interesting to know that the ani
mal which the captain prized so highly
then mot , death at the battle of Mnr-
frccsboro with wlilch Captain Cox's '
military fame is most closely connected ,
for It was here that Cox's battery bitvod
the day for Rosbcrans by holding an
important position at n critical momciH
against fearful odds , winning a place in
history which \vill bo hold while the
story of the great battle shall last. It
was during these critical moments ,
when the battery was pouring grape
and canister into the ranks before it at
the rate of six rounds a minute , that a
bholl exploded under Captain Cox's
horse with fatal affect , though the rider
escaped unharmed. The horse was u
well-trained aniuvil that had jralloped
qvor many a battlefield , and was Cap
tain Cox's private property. His claim
for its loss was not presented after tlio
war until too late , but a recent congres
sional enactment reopened the way for
his claim.
"It is remarkable how quickly horses
adapt themselves to the military serv
ice , " says Captain Cox to a San
Francisco Chronicle reporter."Every
artillery man knows that they learn the
bnglo calls and the evolutions quicker
than the menas , a rulo. For ono thing
they very soon acquire a uniform gait ,
which is about the same as the 'route
stop' or .the usual inarching stop. If the
horses did not acquire the same gait as
the infantry there would bo varying
distances between the different arms
of the service that is , ootwcon the in-
fantrv and the cavalryartillory and the
commanders and tnoir escorts.
uln the drills in the artillery service
the horses will themselves preserve
their alignmonfas well as the infantry.
I shall always romqhibor ono illustra
tion of this trait wlilch I noticed at a
very exciting and critical period of a
battle. In order to save some of our in
fantry from being surrounded and cap
tured 1 quickl.Y.apounted the cannoneer
on the gunsjAnU put the whole battery -
tory nt a deatp'gYililop across a stretch
of meadow iiUcfrrt ) half a milo wide. I
was quite accuatcifneiT lo such sightsbut
when wo wercpjatl way across tho. llold
I noticed the ctrjrny , and for a moment I
was lost in udftnifatinn of the mncniil-
cent picture , * $ &cry driver was plying
whip and spuriho great guns ware
rocking andi ? tfiundoring over the
ground , and every horse , reeking with
foam and full of animation and excite
ment , was straining every muscle as ho
galloped forwnrd'v yet it seemed to me
that a straighC.line drawn along in front
would have touched the heads of the
lead horses in front of the guns. That
was an artillorV cMirgo , ono of the most
thrilling sight ! iit'tho evolutions of war.
"It is surprising how quickly they
-learn the bugle calls.- After wo-had
boon in service some time , my first ser
geant once asked mo what call that was ,
as the bugle blow some command.
'That's n pretty question for you to ask , '
I said. 'How in thunder do you know
how to march ; " 'I don't know/
ho said , 'but my horses know. ' Lot
the first note of the feed or water call
bo blown , and there will bo a terrible
stamping and kicking and neighing.
Once in a terrible storm our horses and
those of several other batteries broke
loose , and there was u wild rush among
the artillerymen to got horses in tlio
morning. All was excitement and tlio
horses wore hard to got , but when I
ordered tlio bugler to mount a stump
and blow the food call the horses all
made such a mad rush for our battery
that the men could hardly got out of the
waV ouickly enough.
"When "it comes to battle a horse
scorns to know everything that is going
on , but ho does hiS duty nobly and
seems to bo in his element. Ho enters
into the spirit of tlio battle like a human
being. Ho shows no fear of deatn , and
It is singular that if his mate is shot
down ho will turn to look at him and
scorn pleased. A horse in my battery
was once struck , by a piece of shell ,
which split his skull so that ono side
was Iposc. The driver turned
him loose , but ho wulkc.d up by the
side of the gun and watched the firing ,
and 'When a shot- Was fired would look
away in the direction of the enemy us
if to see the olloct of the shot. When a
shell would burst near by ho would
calmly turn and look at it. When he
saw hjs own team going back for am
munition ho ran to his own place and
galloped back to the caisons with the
rest. When the lieutenant pushed
him us i do to put in another horse ho
looked at the other ono sorrowfully
while ho was being harnessed up , und
when ho soomcd to realize that thuro
was no further use for him ho lay down
and died. Tlio lieutenant strongly as
sorted Uiat ho dlod of a broken heart.
"At the time that Adams' , Jackson's
and Preston's brigades charged mo at
Murfreosboro some ollieor was killed
and the brigades wore driven back. But
the fallen ollicors' horse had not boon
taught to roti-cul , and ho did not. Ho
just c.imo at full speed through the
battery , and I toll you ho looked simply
grand. Ho was ai'largo , line animal ,
his nostrils worobstondod widehis cyos
fairly bla/.od , nu l yo clutched Iho bit
with his tooth us lip came on. He came
like the wind , and with his saddlc-tlaps
Hying ho looked as i ! ho wore Hying
miiiBoll' , insloaU of running. Every
body gave him a wide berthand I called
to the infantry that I would give 8100 to
the man who would catch him , but no
one tried it , and IjiJ is running yet for
all I know of lihul- . .
"I toll you I was sorry to lose Charley
at Murfrooosbotfl. Ho was my friend
as well us a faitjjTiit servant , aiid was as
line an animal o l tTvorbestrode.Vhon
ho was shot I tried to get him to go on ,
but ho told mo ji4tily ) | that It waa all up
with himand Iliad loloavo him where
ho fell , " ni-tK
A ( inptior 1VHT.
FOUT DODCJK , la. , May ID. [ Special toTim
DEB.JThe striped und pocket gophers at
present threaten to become ijuito as formid
able u post to farmers In portions of Iowa us
tlio rabbit Is to the Australian ngrlcultur-
1st. Already It baa been found necessary to
commence u war of extermination to pro-
vpnl the rapid oncroaohestho little animals
uro muklng on the farnKW crops. In nu
merous counties a bounty of 5 cents ouch
has been placed on gopher sculps. This has
resulted in the vigorous action of farmers'
sons to secure gopher sculps. In. Hoono
county thus far tins spring over olghtorw
Ihousune1 sculps Imvo bean presented and
paid for by County Auditor Overtoil , who has
ilnnvn over throe thousand warrants on the
county treasury , n number larger than Is
usually drawn during the whole your. The
18,000 eophcrs thus destroyed hnvo cost the
county S'XX ) , nml as there nro thousands yet
la the hands of Justices of tlio various town *
shl | s to bn Presented nt the Juno meeting ol
Iho board of supervisors , Iho cost will ex
ccod $1,500.
About Half of tlio Hnlonns Open Five
Arrests Mmli > .
CINCINNATI , O. . Mhy 10. The siluatloti
among the saloons was peculiar to-day. The
nmyor yesterday wrolo n long letter to the
attorney of the law and onlor longuo bitterly
complaining of 111 course In urging the ills
missal of the 700 cases pending since last
year. Ills decided opposition tojlio policy ol
Iho le.iguogavo color lo the assorllou Unit he
was also opposed to Its object , the enforce
ment of the law , but lie gave nn order to
the pollco that If requested to do so by any
responsible citizen they should ar
rest violators of the law If
the citizen asking for the arrest
will make tlio cbnrgO und ngreo to appear to
morrow in court. This < lny opened with no
certain volley to bo depended on. 1'roonbly
inoro than half the saloon * In the city illd not
opou nt all. Others , seeing no arrests wore
made , opened their doors during the day.
About ( t o'clock In the evening , by order of
the attorneys of the law and order Icaiiuc ,
IIvo saloons in the central part of the city
wore entered by the police and their pro
prietors wcro arrested. 'J hcsc will furnish
a sufllcient number of test cases to show
what van be Jono by the pollco court in
securing convictions.
' .Thirty Thousand People WHiiPsn the
Imyliurof Its Corner Stono.
Cmcvno , May 10. Archbishop Foouan ,
to-day , In the presence of 30,000 , people , laid
the corner stone of the Do Lasnllo Institute ,
the flrst Koinnn Catholic institution In the
west designed for exclusive use ns n high
school , Other thousands of people witnessed
n brilliant procession of religious and other
societies preceding the placing of the stone.
Many prouiiuqut laymen and clergymen ,
including the lieaus of various
orders wcro nrosont from out-
outside points , Notre Dame being particu
larly well represented. Kov. Thomas P.
Cushman , pastor of St. Jnrlaths. Chicago ,
was chaplain of the procession , and Rev.
Maurice J. Uorncy , of St. Gabriel's. Union
Stock Yard * , 111. , delivered the address of
the day. The institute Is to bo a mammoth
stono.edlllea fronting on Wabash uvonuo and
Thiriy-llfth street. It will cost $135,1)00 ) and
will bo in charge of the brother ndjutor of
the educational order known as the Christian
l'ro < sfcleiit IlnrriHon Snys Tliuy Will
Itcoelvo Dun Kccncnillnii.
MILWAUKEE , Wis. , May 19. Dord Horold
will publishtomorrow n dispatch from its
Washington correspondent in which the lat
ter says that yesterday ho had nn interview
with Prusldent Harrison In the course of
Which ho Informed the president that Dord
Herald had complained of the luclc of recog
nition given the German-Americans , The
president replied in substance that he was
friendly toward the Gorman-Americans and
desired to do them Justice , ns everybody
would sec. Ho had heard of some dissatis
faction among them because but few np-
poirtmcnts had so far been inado from their
ranks. Ho added that others wcro also com-
plnlnmcr , but that the public would find no
fault with the administration for its slowness
in making appolnlmetits if it know the dif
ficulties in the way. Ho had no doubt that
the Gorman-Americans would soon bo fully
satisfaeted for he had no desire to slight or
wrong them.
A Circus Cage AVrocketl In the Streets
ol' Chicago.
Cnio.vfio , May 19. Two gray wolves , a
mountain lion and a panther had a brief spell
of liberty , and for half an hour explored the
streets .of Chicago last night at their
will. As the wagons belonging to a
circus were crossing the railroad tiacks. u
passenger train struck olio of the vehicles
loaded with wild animals n-id smashed it to
atoms. The auimals finding themselves
liberated scattered In all directions.
After a long clmso : uid vigorous
use of whips and iron bars , the animals were
finally captured without anybody being
harmed. The Injuries of the driver of the
the wagon were severe , but not fatal.
Wr.uli Aroused.
BRIIMX , May 19. [ Special Cablegram to
Tun lint : . ] The scene in the roiehstag yes
terday , between Prince Hismarclc and Herr
Kichter , is tno sole topic of conversation in
political circles here. In consequence of
Prince Bismarck's remarks , the liberals
have resolved not to attend thofruhschoppeii
to be given by the chancellor. When Ilorr
Kichter uttered the exclamation which
aroused the wrath of the chancellor , tlio
latter , turning angrily toward the liberal
members , and pointing his linger at them ,
said : "I do not know" what 'pful' refers to ,
but I regard it as an expression of the hatred
you gentlemen have boruo mo for years. As
n Christian , I can pocket it , but as chancel
lor , as long as I stand hero I will strike a
BtrlUer and insult au insulter. "
A I'lonocr'H Denth.
DBS MOIXES , la. , May 19. [ Special to Tin :
BEE. ] The death at Judge Horned , at
Sigouruoy , last week , removes ouo of the
pioneers of Iho state. He was n delegate to
the constitutional convention in 1S4U , whoa
Iowa was a territory. , lu 1852 ho was elected
to the state scuato , and in 1S5 was elected
county judge , holdaiir the ofilco for two
terms. Ho served through the war with the
Thirty-third and Forty-seventh Iowa. In
1875 ho started in politics again , n sort of
second youth , and was elected to the lower
house of the legislature , and two years later
was elected to the senate , where lie had sat
twenty-live yearn before. Hu died suddenly
of neuralgia of the heart.
ISlow Out Hid Gnu.
NHW Yonic , May 19. This ox'onlng a
young man entered n hotel in Hlcccker
Htrcot with u young woman , and regis
tered as Thomas. F. Connor and wife.
At 11 p. in. the dork found the gas
turned on and unlit. Connor was dead and
the girl unconscious. She wss taken to St.
Vincent's hospital. Her name was learned
to bo Mary Fallen.
Vir.NNA , May 19. The latest reports from
the Hooded districts show that the loss of
life is much greater than was at
llrst supposed. The rivers are still
greatly swollen. The deepest distress
prevails throughout the submerged districts ,
and stops are bomg tukdu lo relieve the Im
mediate wants of tlio sulTcrcra.
A KunuiiH City
KANSAS CITY , Mo , , May 19. Albert F.
Schwab , ngod thirty-two years , and local
manager for the Green Tree Brewing com
pany , of St. Louis , has absconded , leaving a
shortage in his accounts of about $3,000.
A NoaHlok
On the ocean , cares llltlo about a storm. Ho
Is positively Indifferent whether ho Is washed
overboard or not. But , set right by u wirto--
glassful or Iwo of Hosteller's Stomach Hit
ters , ho fools rcnowod into cst in his por-
Bonut safety. This line corrective neutral
izes in brackish water often compulsonly
drank on Hhlpboard , to the grievous detri
ment of health the pernicious impurities
which give rise to d'sordcrs of the stomach ,
liver und bowels. To the mariner , the tourist ,
the weslerii pioneer and miner , the Ulitcm is
Invaluable as a means of protection against
malaria , when its needs are latent in air and
water. To the clfcct of overwork , mental or
manual , it Is a most reliable antidote , and to
the debilitated mid nervous , it affords great
aud speedily felt ruliof und vigor.
Mrs. tuin'u Kiuinriil.
The funeral of Mrs , John G , Leo will toke
place this morning ut 9 o'clock , from the
residence of John A. McShauo , UU18 Funiam
With C.oioil liyos.
The powur to see distinct bhupes In
the eve tiiut is light shutdifford groully
In different individuals , says the Phlla
dolphla EnclUiror. It la 'a power tha
inuy bo cultivated to a remarkable ox
tout by simply trying. It is the bnsl
ness of artists , and it bocoinos easy fo
thorn to reverse the common order h ;
conceiving the picture and then croat
injr in vacant space the thine they wlsl
to draw. The power varies Rrcntl1
timone Ihe nrlists themselves. "I fro
qncntly think. " says ono , "that it ac
counts for the belief of many spiritual
lets. When 1 llo awake in the morning
soKiotimos bends and faces spring int <
view before my eyes by Iho dozens
bno after nn'othbr , of all sl/es ant
shapes , baby hciads , old inon'a lioiul
Mont rjnnickly off , and the evoi
after following such ono out of sight
IIIps back lo its natural place , only te
find another ono thoro. I like lo lOol
at anything in motion. Looking at tin
cobble stones when it is raining , or in i
pond when it Is raining , every droi
scorns to create iv now face and figure o
some kind.
"Uy the way , did you over notice ho\\
much the human oar rosiMiiblcs a gooso'i
DiMwlnir teacher.1) are accustomed to toll
their pupils that the more the car rd'
somblos a geese the more perfect It is ,
The top of Iho our resembles Iho gooso't
breast , the lobo Us tall , and it is sup
posed to have Us head turned bacl <
under its wing. The round opening if
its bend , and it has its bill pointing
downward. Nearly anybody can see it
if ho looks at it a moment.
Hurl \ VhllilYiliiiming In n Wild
Woit Show A Sure Pistol Shot.
There lies in the Oklahoma wild west
camp at the exposition it very slcli
woman , who hiisn strange history , says
a Kansas City special to tlio Chicago
Humid. Shu Is a handsome and daring
little Spanish woman , htho of form ,
regular features , with Hashing jot
black eyes , dark hair and bright ami
plump chocks. She has the charm ol
youth , being only twenty-throe years
old. and is a dashing rider , n skillful
wlcldcr of the lasso and a dead shot
with pistol or gun. Yesterday after
noon this litllo woman , whoso real name
is Susie Kspinostti , but who Is down on
the programme as Miss Male , rode a
bucking pony in Iho procession and the
performance at the park. At the close
of her act she coint > liUnod that she had
boon hurt internally by the plunginn
of her horse , and took to her bod. She
was soon in such ngoiiy that Dr. Ford
wus sent for. Ho prescribed ino-iuhino
to case her of her pain. When tlio
olfcct of the drug hud worn olV slio
commenced crying and moaning again.
To-day she is much worse , and the
enmpis in gloom from the four that she
is dying. Miss Ksplnosta is of pure
Spanish blood and an aristocrat in the
wild west camp , fooling herself
far above tno ordinary Mexican
women of the troupo. Four years ago
her lover was killed while ongugod in
smuggling horses at Laredo , and she
was herself shot througo Iho shoulder
in a melee which resulted. Two yours
lutor , nt a Sun Antonio dance house ,
her brother wus killed. She was told
of it , and , rushing into Iho midst of the
crowd , she shot three men who had
boon concerned in the killing. She
received at that time a socoud bad
wound. Dr. Ford is ot the opinion that
l.ho action of tno change of olimato and
hard work of onl-door show lifo on
these old wounds have more to do with
her severe illness than any injuries
she received from the bucking of hoi-
pony yesterday.
Vigor arH Vitality i n > quickly given to
ivury part of the body by Houil'H SurimpnslUu
Nuit tlivd foolitiK is entirely overt omu. the
Hood Is pitrlilod , ourlchcd imd vit.Ul/.fil , iho
itomach Irtunudniulhtrcimthonod. thoappotitu
ostorod , tlio kidneys and liver Invigorated , thc >
> rain refreshed , tlio whole system bult up. Try
lood'ri Suvsaparllla now.
HooH'B Sarsnpnrllla Is KOld by drug ,
riHlM. Prepared by C. 1. Hood & Co. . Lowell.
iuiori' .
Unpilal Slock SI.IO.OOO
UuliUiUps or StiH'IdmMcrs : tOD,0l ! ) )
Jflva Per Cunt lnten > at I'ulil on Ou-
IHIAHMM P. ilANDUItSON , Prmlilent.
I , . M. IIKNNKTI. Visa I'roalilont ,
I' . W. WKSSUIJrf , MuimuliiB Wroclor.
JOriN I' . WlhlllW. Ca
I. W. flANNICrr , T I. ' . IIAIITO.V ,
I. . I. liiiow.v , li. M , llK.NKrr. :
llliNIIY I'UNIIT , 13. li. JJTONIl ,
IMAIIA Ii. iV T. CO. , I'H. . Wll.MAJH ,
tlAX MiYKIt : , ' 1'lllIMAN IIIICIv ,
I' . W. Wissii.3 : : , 1. 13. CnNmioN ,
\NSN ( 0. MCOOOK , .V. W. \Vii.,9 : ,
3MAHA , - - NEBRASK/1 /
Surplus 100,000
JOHN A. UCKKillTON , Vice ! > ro140nt.
V. II. DAVIH , Cushlur.
W. II. .MI'UQtJl3. ! AsDiRtaiit Cashier.
Corner ItHli and l-'unmtn HtroetH , Chamber ot
Commerce llulldln ; .
L'apilul Slock $100,01)0 )
Miibililv of SlocXholtlcM tfOO.OOO
Five pur cent pal I ( in tlupotUi. loam urn luou rail
Miito iiml per'unul locurltjr ; IIDU-J , warrnnH , IUKJ *
i | iurclu aJ.
1O11N I , . MILBfl. I'nmlJi-m.
BAMUKI. C'OTNKIt. Vlco I'rnildonl.
1IOAHI ) CK DlllKOTOlt *
lolin I. , illlps , KriHu llouioa ,
niimtll'olia'r. John ll.Kvnni ,
Aiflruw Uuiciratcr , Morrln Monlaua ,
W : A. I > . ( ilbbon. tleo. K. Marker ,
[ Jor.Alvin Htkunleri , Julor I.TIm-un.
N'uriuuii A. Kuhu , Juiiicn'l lioinpijt > .
K. II. Jobntun. . Jolui lluiii.
in : TIII :
Peerles Dyes All
We can offer for the next fe\v
days the
Ever offered in this city.
Come early as it wont remain
unsold very long.
The finest Improved farm in the \vost
conipriainir nuros , every aero futa-
ccpliblo of cultivation.
Tills farm is sUuatod in Cuminjj
County , and the colobratoil Elk Iloni
Cuminp County is queen of the com
bolt , and Una is the finest farm in the
Only four miles from West Point the
county seat , and three miles from the
town of Boomer.
335 acres in growing crops , corn ,
wheat , outs and barloy.
ICO acres in psturo , containing living
water the entire year , the entire pas
ture is under fence. '
Largo elegant 7 room house , 2Ux48 ,
two stories high. The rooms are largo
and the house is well furnished. Largo
brick collar.
12 ACRES IN ORCHARD of bearing
The furm is well supplied with the
necessary out buildings , as follows :
Horbo Darn with carriage nhcel attached
30x10 foot.
Cow Barn , 20x30 , two stories.
Hog Barn with hog pasture of 20 aorcs
20x2 ! ! foot.
Corn Cribs , 20x32 feet.
Granery , 28x32 fcot.
Chicken House , 12x10 fcot.
All the buildings are now and in goo&
Four wells of line water , ono at the
house , and ono each at the horse , cow
and hog barns.
The following stock is now on the
place and will bo sold withitij
20 heart graded milch cows.
30 young heifers and steers.
7 young work horses.
1 colt.
1 pony.
1 marc , with foal.
120 hogs , many of them nearly icady for
the market.
The farm is well equiped with all
necessary machinery , such as wagons ,
cultivators , seeders , mowers , hay rakes
This is a grand opportunity to secure
ono of the finest farms in the west.
Remember it is
Ready for occupancy , well slocked and
with growing crops.
Wo will offer it for the next few clays ,
nt n price , and on terms that will insure
its immediate sale.
The owner will exchange it for im
proved unincumborud Omaha property
or well located
Suitable for platting. '
Romombcr this farm is clear from till
inciimbranco , and wo must receive good
uninmberod property in exchange.
For full particulars apply to
Omaha , .Neb ,