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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 19, 1889)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE ; WEDNESDAY JUNE 19 , 1880H3IXTEEN PAGES ,
DAD NO CINCH ON THIS GAME ,
Tbo Flour City Mon Sot a Llttlo
MITCHELL DID THE BUSINESS.
By n Scratch Ittt In thn Imst Ilnlf
of tlio Ninth Inning the Day
Won For tlio
Standing of ilia Clubs.
Folloxvlng will ho found the standing of
the teams In the ponnaut chnso in the West
ern association up to and Including yes tor-
/Invlrt rrnmna *
.MlnncnpollB 0 , O innlm C.
That wns u very moan trick Minneapolis
plnycd on Omaha yesterday afternoon.
Some people say that It was Honm'a ban
quet , hut that hnd nothing to do with It.
It was nothing but the foxynoss of Mor
Of course , the Whlto Sox thought they
had n cinch ou the game , nntt that Is Just pre
cisely what the Flour City lads wanted them
But they hnd their visual eyes opened nt
last , but alas , alackaday , it was too lato.
A timely three baggor. nnd n puny scratch
hit , nnd Minneapolis pulled 11 game out of the
fire , to the overwhelming disgust of 800
It was nil a part of n deep laid scheme that
was hatched in Captain Ilonglo's fertile brain
and was succcssfuly carried out by these
model young men Michael Angola Mlnno-
han , "String" Jantron , Doctor Turner and
tbo diaphanous Mitchell.
Who would over expect these gentlemen
ol being parties to such a diabolical plot.
- No ono.
Kid Nichols , too. playen as If ho was tryIng -
Ing to clean himself ot semo ot the yellow
paint ho got into at the banquet Monday
night , rather than to imng another bunch of
curls to Omaha's belt.
Why , they smashed him for twelve big ,
hearty , robust hits , unit knocked out a game
that otherwise should have boon ours.
What do you think of that !
Joe Walsh , however , played a magnificent
game , outside tils stick work. Some of his
stops nnd throws were truly marvelous.
There was no ochre on Joo.
You sco , IIoiiglo'H scheme was to take a
nice comfortable lead In the start , then lot
the Whlto Sox tlo the game along toward
the end , then got ahead ; then , when their
last innings came , to Jump in and pound out
Never did n scheme work moro beautifully.
The first was a geese egg for Omaha , but
Minneapolis earned a run.
Minnohan hit the first ball the Kid re
leased , and after Miller's retirement , the
Cigar'SIgn drove htm homo.
Again , in the second , the White Sox ac
complished nothing , out the Minnies piled up
thrco moro big , fat tallies.
Henglo went out on a loner fly to Jakoy
Strauss , but Willib made a iniserablo muff of
Hanrabun's easy lly , and the fun began.
Rcddy stole second , and wont to third on
Coonoy's wild throw to catch him. Iio
scored on Turner's single. Then Mr. Mitch
ell , who is so thin that ho wouldn't make a
good railroad sandwich , struck out , but
"String" Jantzcu banged the ball over the
loft field fence for a homer , scoring Turner
before him. Minnchan followed with his
second hit , but old Joe Miller closed the in
ning by striking out.
So you see how Hengle's scheme worked.
The audience sat perfectly still und never
Bald a word.
In the third the White Sox braced up tem
Canavan got his base on a lizzie by Haura- '
han , but was thrown out trying to steal sec
ond. Kid Nichols drove a safe ono to center ,
nnd on Coonoy's slnglo ran clear around to
third. Cooney went to second on a bad
throw by West , ana the next moment both
runners scored on a passed ball.
Long-legged Jnntzon got cnilcd around the
ball while recovering it , nnd before ho could
disentangle Himself , both : ncn were safo.
Coono.v , however , was compelled to make a
long and desuorato slide.
How the cranks did howl , nnd Sntn Mar
tin , who sat in the directors' box , exclaimed
to President McCormlck :
"That saves mo $20 moro. "
"How so ? " inquired the president.
"Why I'll Just flno that anaconda that
much for wrapping himself around the bah
in that stylo. "
But that was all the runs wo got.
Cleveland struck out and Strauss wont out
from Ilcnglo to first.
No moro scoring was douo until the sev
enth , when the Whlto Sox , by u clover little
spurt with the stick , tied the score and got
ono run ahead.
After Crooks and Walsh had been put out ,
Willis sent a corker to center for a couple of
cushions , and Wally Andrews sent him homo
with a clovor-nlppar past first , the big first
baseman going to second on the throw-in.
Canavan followed with a lilt , nnd Anaruws
scored , and on Nichols' terrific thrco bagger
Cunavau ran homo also.
That gave us the lead and the audicnco
made the grand stand shako with its ap-
Cooney ended the inning by going out from
third to first.
The Minnies , however , evened up mutters
in a Jiffy.
Minnchan mudo a three-Backer and
scored on Miller's hit , and in the closing half
of tbo ninth they brought their deep-laid
Echcrao to a focus.
After Walsh had thrown Hanrahan out ,
Turner hapuciicd along with a three-bagger
and Mitchell , iho tlssuo-papcr pitcher , with
a little scratch hit over Andrews' head , and
the day wns won.
"Welll well ! well ! " cried Crooks , with a
sigh , ns ho gave his breeches a hitch and
darted for the drcnshif : room. "Hoy I hey !
hey ! " yelled Morton , flonglo , Minnohnn.
Hniirahau , et al. , ns they gazed gleefully
after him , over the victory they had won.
The score :
Totals 05 0 13 0 7 27 IB 2
Omaha 0 03000300 5
Minneapolis. . . .1 3000001 1 0
* Ono man out when winning run mado.
Earned runs Omaha 3 , Minneapolis 4.
'Two-baso hits Willis 1.
Throo-baso hits Nichols 1 , Minnohan 1.
Homo runs Jantzcu 1.
Double plays Cleveland to Andrews 1
Ilunrutiun , Itongla to Minnohan 1 ,
Bases ou called balls By Mitchell 3.
Struck out-By Mitchell 3 , by Nichols 3.
Time 1 hour , 65 minutes.
Umpire Davoy I'Yirco.
Mlnncniiollu Siuna Crossloy.
MiNNiuvor.is , Minn. , Juno 18. [ Special
Telegram to TUB Bee.1 The local tnan-
ngeniont has signed W. O. Crossloy , the Mil
wuukcu catcher , IIo will Join the club a
Sioux City. Jautzou will bo released.
Sit Jniiopli 7 , Milwaukee U ,
ET. Jossi'U , Mo. , Juno 18. Bt. Joseph do
ontcd Milwaukee by lucky hitting nnd dtir-
ng bana running In the first and ficc-
> nd Innings , Davis and Crowcll pitched
n good form and kept the hits scattered.
Knrneil runi-St. Jo-cpu3. Mllnrnnkonl. Two-bino
lilts KroU , Sulton. Htolon tii -CnrtwrlRht 2 , Cur-
tn , Arilncr I , VcUnrr t. Alberta 1. Mr t on Imlli
tu..loopn ( L MUwnukco n , Htrttckout lly imvKC,1
by Crowd ) , 8. Dotiblo plnjrt-Uurtls to McliPllhiwo ,
Icunrr to Cnrtwrlglit , Mcllnrr to Anlncr , TInioof
giuna-I'M , Umpire AlcUcrmotU
Sioux Oily IU , St. I'nul1. .
Sioux CITT , In. , Juno 13. The Corn
Iluskors won to-day by hard hitting. The
fielding all aroutid wai good. Tno .visitors
were outplayed at every point of the gamo.
SIOU.X CITY. j ST. I'AUf. .
r. Ii. o. n. P , r. h. o. n , o.
nineM o U 1 1 ( lllairni.il ) } : | 11 II II
( llunn.lf , .a 1 : i n UMiirpliy , cf n 1 t u ( I
I'owiul.ll ) t in U u.Cnrrnll. rf 1 1 1 U U
llvnln .cf t 330 1 llolllr , : lb U U 1 1 U
lro ! nnn,2b.i : : < 1 I ! ( IWorrtck.Vb II II f > 8 1
llrmll < jy,8b 0 t U 1 0runner , If U 0211
O-otly.c ! 1 a 2 o lirouglilon , c..O o 3 U
liullmnn , rf..2 2 1 0 n Wi\ioiilnir t,8 > .l 1 1 6 1
bclbuli | 2 4 U a UJTuckurmiin.p , . ! u U 1 JU
Totnl * .11 lii 27 n 11 Totiila . . . .7 H 2 ? ill j
iiv ixxixns ,
PlouxClty 1 .1 0 0 n 0 1 0 3-11
t-t.riuii. . . u U1U1U8UU-J
nKnriicil rim < Slonx Ollj7 , Bt. I'nul 3. Two-lmno
lilt Uonlii' , llru nan.Ilru'lli'jr ' , belbcl.Curroll. Tluoo
bn-,0blt - ( lonlntllnwcs. lloniortini tolbol. Hrst
bMiio on bull" Sioux City 7. 8t. 1'nnl 6. Douhlo pliiyt
llrii'iinn to 1'oiTi'll , Werrlcit to llnwcs , Wii'iKuiiliurit
to Worrltktiillnwo < 8. lilt by pltclicil bnll-C.irroll.
Htolon biiBOs-Ciirrtill , htruck out lly MMbul ; i , by
Tiickormnn 1. l > ni M tailsllrouijlilon. . Tlmu-2
lioura. Uinplro Iliinlon.
Denver O , Dos MolnnH O ,
DEXVBII , Juno IS. The homo team played
In line form to-day , and easily defeated its
opponents from DCS Moluos. Patton nnd
Trcadway carried off the batting honors.
Pagan's pitching was also q feature ot the
game. Srore :
DKNVKII. i DUS .MOINiS.
r. h. o. n. ol > . ) i. o. n. a
Dnlryinplo.tb..2 2 U 2 I 1'fltton , rf 1 1 4 1 U
McCli-llnnJ,2b.l 1 : | 5 0 .Mnnkroy , If 0 1 2 I ) U
Tnxlwny , rf..l 3 a 0 U Wlilleloy , cf..U U U U U
Itono , s , , .i 2 I : i 2Connull. . < b II u f > ( I u
Mich , cf U 1 2 U II Smith , lb 1 U 'J U U
Dolun , c 1 1 Ii 1 lKlu imm,2b..O
Infill , p..I 2 ( I : l II Miic-.llItT , M..1 U 2 n U
Shoioi.lf 1 3 1 0 UTriiniuy. c 0 0 1 0 II
Twlneham , lb..l Oil U U AlcxuiiJor , P..U 1 0 2 1
Totula " 5 Ii 27 U 4 Tutnl H 87 Tij 3
11Y INXIXISt ) .
Dourer 0 0-
lies Mollies 1 2UUUUUUU-U
Karnctl runs Ilenvor fi , l > os Molne1 * 1. Tito-luso
Jilti Dolan. Tlirua-binu lilts Troa.tnrny. llo.uj
nm 1'ftlton. Un u * atulon Ion > url. DoubKi piuy.s
I'ntton to mltli. ) li : L" < on bulls Olf I'liyumiorf
AloxandorS. Struck out lly I'ugan" , by Aloxnn lur
1. I'mai'il bnlli Do.'nn I. Tlmo ot itamo I lio.ira n 1
0) inlniitos. Uiiiplru-Will Hurt , oftliu ljs MUIIIOI
OTHJ3I1 BALiLi GAMUS.
iA , Juno 18. Result of to-day's
Athletics 5 0350000 3-2'J
Columbus 0 0 0 a 0 0 3 0 0 C
BAI.TIMOUC , Juno IS. U'jault of to-day's '
lialtitnorc 3 3005530 0 1"
Louisville 1 7
Juno 18. Hosult of to-day's
: mo :
Brooklyn 108000000 4
St.loui3 0 03003000 D
POI T , Neb. , Juuo IS. [ Special
to Tim Bci.J The Lafayettes ( colored )
; ) layed the West Points yostcrday nud
to-day. Monday's gauic trcsultcd in u
score of 10 to 5 , nnd to-day's 31 to 5 , both in
favor of West Point.
PIATTSMOUTII , Nob. . Juno 18. f
Telegram to Tn n BEB. [ There was a birgo
crowd at the ball park this afternoon to wit
ness the game between the Norfolk and
and Plattsuiouth nmos. The game was au
exciting ono throughout , and resulted in a
score of 12 to 1 in favor of Norfolk.
SUPEUIOII , Nob. , Juno IS. [ Special Tolo-
jram to THU BBC. ] The Hod Cloud base
jail club crosbcd bats with the homo club.ut
this place today , and was snowed unUer by u
score of 7 to 3.
UTICA , Nob. , Juno 18. Special to THE
I3nu.l A game of ball between the
Utica and Tamora clubs horn to-day resulted
in a victory for the former by a seoro of
11 to 3.
State Sportsman's Tournament ,
HASTINGS , Nob. , Juno IS. [ Special Telegram -
gram to TUB BEI : . ] The annual tourna
ment of the Western Nebraska Sportsmen's
association opened hero to-day with a largo
attendance from Nebraska and adjoining
states. Among the prominent visitors from
abroad ore George , of Broken Bow ; Oardy ,
of Minden ; Erwin , of Kansas City ; i'ar-
inelcc , of Omaha ; W. Grow , of Iloldrogo ;
J. B. btnith , of Omaha ; J. Crabill , of
Clarlnda , lu. ; George , of Kcarnoy ; Lewis ,
There were four shoots to-day. In No. 1 ,
for twelve single targets , twenty-four en
tries , llrst money wns divided between Hay-
ocn , Guorgo and Love. In shoot No. 3 ,
twelve sluglo targets , ilrst money was di
vided between Crabill , Lowe and Lambert.
lu shoot No. 3 , nt six live pigeons , thirty
yards rise , twenty-eight entries , llrst money
wus divided between Huyden and Lowo.
THE SP1U13D KING.
Tlio Great Suburban Unco.
NEW YoitK , Juuo IS. The greatest Ameri
can riming event of the year was determined
this afternoon at , the Shcopshcad Buy track.
A northeast wind blow a quarter jjalo over
the course this afternoon , and the 30OJO people
ple who wcro present found overcoats and
wraps exceeding comfortable. The great
suburban was the fourth event on iho card ,
and through the three preceding races the
Impntleuco of the throng wa.s scarcely held
iu check by the interest lu the running they
witnessed. The hour had been ilxod at 4XJ :
p. in , , but as soon as the preceding race was
run thcro was a rush to the betting shod to
invest on it. Soon the crowd became
so great that It was only by pushing
and shoving that the bettors could get near
enough to the bookmakers to hand in their
money. Most of tbo bettors acted like crazy
men lu their anxiety to back their
favorites. The track had by this tluio dried
out lincly underneath. It was a trlllo
lumpy , but In fur better condition than the
average suburban track. Summary :
First race , foam stakes , two-year-olds ,
ilvo-elghtlis of n mile St. Carlo won in 1:01 : ,
Civil Service seuoud , Beatify third.
Second race , ono mile Soadrlft won in
1:44 : 3-fi , Inspector B. second , Brown Churllo
Third rnco , tidal stakes , three year olds ,
one mile , Salvation won iu 1:443-5 : , Erie second
end , Uoportor third.
Fourth race , suburban handicap swcoi > -
stakcs , tlCO each , half forfeit , associa
tion to add an amount necessary to make the
vuluoof the race $10,000 ; second to receive
' VtX ) > , and third (1,009 out. of the money so
added ; whining penalties and handicap
allowances ; ono and ono-quurtor miles
starters : Terra Cotta , Kwlus , Haccland ,
Badge , Elkwood. Bella B. , Oorgo , Volun
teer I. , Bryan Born. Uacolaud , owned by
August Boltnont , won ; Terra Co.Ua , of the
Chicago atablo , second ; Gorge , owned by G.
Hearst , third. Time by fractions 3:40 : 1-5 ,
50.1:17,1:433-5,3:004-5. : : :
Itacclund U a bay geldlnp , four years old.
by BillotL dam Culomot. IIo was purchased
by Joe Ullman , the St. Louis bookmaker , as
a yearling , for t 0. Ills career as a two-
yoar-old was most brilliant. Starting twelve
times , bo was first ntno timoj , second onco.
and unplaced twice. IIo tnol and defeated
all tlio beat youngsters ot his ago in the
country , and placed to tbo credit of his owner
about $18,600. After the raoo at Washing
ton , whcro Hacoland defeated Kmporor of
Norfolk la Arlington in the bwt thuv on *
made on the Ivy City track , August Belmont
bought him for $17,000.
When the rnco was called the horses
irnncod nbout th6 post In n rcstleM way.
Volunteer klokcil 'Terra Cotta slightly , ana
then Gorge gave Elkwood n slight kick. At
the second attempt they got away with
Serge In the lead. Elkwood , Eurus nnd
Hndgo were next. At the quarter post Volunteer -
unteor led by a length. Gorge was second , n
oiiRth and n half before Bella B , with
Uadge , Euros. Bryan Born , Terra Cotta and
Hlkwood next. Going up the back stretch
Gorge wont to the front , nnd soon hnd a lead
of two lengths from Eurus , Gorge led until
they wcro well Into the homo stretch ,
with Hacoland next. On they cnma
llko a whirlwind n" .thoy cntorul
the homo stretch. Gorge still In the lead.
"Now watch the Snapper draw the whip , "
snld one , as Terra Cotta came In with a Brand
rush. Ho did not. Amid the plaudits of
10,000 throats , Hnceland dashed past the
ludgo's stand , an easy winner by n length
mulli half , In 2:0045. : Terra Cotta ( second ,
was half A loncth before Qordo. third.
EuruB , Bryan Born , Badge , Elkwood ,
Volunteer nnd Bella 13. , who ran wldo clear
out of the turn In the upper turn , followed us
named. .Elkwood pullud up very Iniuo.
Milo and au eighth Bessie Juno won in
1 iGO 4-5 , Tcatrny second , Dnnboyno third. -
Mlle nnd a fourth Bill Bond won lu
3:15 : 1-5 , Lnrchniout second , St. Luke third.
ST. Louis , Juno 18. Tboveathor was
Four furlongs , two-year-olds Ithymo won ,
Light second , Victorlno third. Time 53.
Pivo furlongs , two-year-olds Wattorson
won , ICyr'o ' B second , Joe Novins third.
Time 1:11. :
Six furlonsi , nil ages Koil Stone won ,
Nova O second , May W third. Time 1 :3'J. :
Sovcn furlongs all ages Glockncr won ,
Cora Fisher second , Fo3toral third. Tlmo
1:3- : .
Ono mile Throo-y car-olds nnd upwards
Oarsman won. Unlucky second , Comedy
third. Tlmo 1:40 : .
ICnnnua City Hue OR.
KAXSVS CITV , Juno 18. The nUondnnco
wns good , but the track slow. Summary :
Half mlle Lulu B won , GMCO Ely second ,
Lnlla Maud third. Tlmo-52 .
Ono mile Entry won , Volci second , Bon-
nlo King third. Tnno-1 :50Jf. :
Seven furlongs Frodorlcu won , Virginia
second , St. Albaus third. Time l:33V : , < f.
Three-fourths of a mile Queer Toy won ,
L II second , Joss Armstrong third. Tlrao
Thrco-fourths of n mile Gladstone won ,
Churchill Clark second , Mrs. McAlistcr
third. Time 1:2 : Uf.
DCS Mo I lieu Kauei.
DES Moixiss , Iu. , Juno IS. The Dea
Moines meeting of tUo Central IOYVM Speed
circuit commenced to-day ut the state fair
ground track. The weather was hot , the
track good and the aUondanco fair :
The threeminu to trotting , purse 8350 , five
starters , was ivbn by Blaucho. Time
3:40 : } . Second , yellow Ochre ; third , Sandy
Mcliiot-'or ; fourth , Emma V. Withdrawn ,
Two-thirty trotting , purse ? 403 , four start
ers , won by Otho. 'limo 3.OVf. : ! Sccon'd ,
Margio Miller ; -third , Ted Mo.Mahon ; dis
tanced , Captain Seth.
Uunnlug race , hnlf-niilo , best two In tliroo ,
won by Kangaroo. Timu Til. Mulvorn II.
and Iowa Boy divide.
THU Sl/UGGKK IS SOBHIt.
Sullivnn Har.n't Itcon Drunk , But He
Qunrrclfii With Muidnon.
Nr.w YOIIK , Jtmo 13. [ Special Telegram
to Tin : BEI : . ] The World correspondent
who was tent to Bclf.ibt , IS. Y. . to investi
gate tbo latest Sullivan story telegraphs
thcro is no truth iu the report th.it the big
slugger has been on u spnjo. The rumor was
started by uu unroliiiblo parson from n
neighboring town who wished to create u
sensation. The facts of the _ ca3u are as fol
lows : Last Friday evening , xvliuu Muldoon
with hh assistants wcro putting Sullivan
through his daily course of exercises , and
had nearly completed the usunl routine ,
Muldoon proposed moro work for the cham
pion , which ho refused to do. Muldoon in
sisted upon it. The champion thcil uccatnc
angry , nnd upon the impulse of the
moment loll his training ( juartcrs
nud proceeded to nn adjacent hotel. Mul
doon , fearing that ho might indulge in drink
ing , requested the proprietor of the hotel nnd
the saloons to close their bars , which they did.
At the hotel Sullivan was sullen and stub
born. His friends Jlnally prevailed upon him
to return to Muluoon's placo. Sullivan saw his
folly nnd willingly apologized to Muldoon.
which was accepted. This made them as
firm friends as ever nnd they immediately
resumed training. The World correspond
ent called upon them aad found both hard at
work at tholr training quarter * . When in
formed what hud been publltthcd rogarditm
the difficulty , they wcro much surprised nnd
Sullivan said : "Let them publish any
thing they wish. "When tbo time arrives I
will bo thcro nnd will not apncar ns the
drunken brute they would make me. "
John ulso said ho wus determined to bo in
sliapo for the flgbt nnd wo.uld not allow in
toxicating beverages to Intcrloro with lilui.
LONDON , Juno IS. At the Ascot meeting
to-day the race for the Prluco of Wales
stakes of 50 sovereigns each , with l.OC'O ' sov
ereigns added , Donovan won , Koyul Star
second and Enthusiastic third. There wcro
The races for tno gold vase , valued at 200
sovereigns , given by her majesty , added to
sweepstakes of 50 sovereigns each , was
won by MorgUy , Curraghmoro oncond nnd
Claymore third. Tlio Ascot stakes ( handi
cap ) of 33 sovereigns each , with 500 sovereigns
eigns added for the winner , was won by
Lord Lome , Asbphmt second and Tissa-
An Indiana liri-eze.
INDMXAI'OMS , Juno 18. A. destructive
wind storm swept ever Peru , Ind. , this af
ternoon , doing grout damage. Troas , fences ,
telegraph and telephone poles were leveled ,
and many dwellings Injured. Several freight
cars standing on the Laka Erie & Western
tracks were caught by the wind nud pushed
with croat velocity through the air. The
total loss will bo many thousand dollars ,
Much daiuago was also done to growing
crops throughout Miami county.
A Dakota Oourt lloiiso.
Sioux FALLS , Dak. , Juuo 18. fSpeclal
Telegram to TUB BEE. | Mlunohaha
county's ? 30,000 court house will bo built
without delay. Judso Atkins to-day dis
solved thn temporary injunction , asked for
by live taxpayers , to restrain the county
commissioners from Issuing the bonds which
wcro sold a few weeks ago.
Thought Hi ) Hail tlio night.
iNPiAXAroLis , Juno 18. The civil sorvlco
commission inquiry into appointments in the
Indianapolis postofllco was hold to-day. Com
missioner Lyman said to-night they had
found that two men were improperly ap
pointed , but was satisfied that the postmas
ter believed ho had the right to make the
appointments , and that it was not u 'direct
violation of rules.
Not Ita I'ruoiioe.
WASHINGTON , Juuo IS. Attorney-General
Miller said to-day ho had informed the treas
ury department It was contrary to the prao-
tico of the department of Justice to glvo oulu-
ion in hypothetical cases , and consequently
ho did not fool called upon to look into the
legal principles involved in the proposed en
gagement ol u corps of theologians for the
Cathoho University of America.
Sioux Falls School Coiiiinonconinnt.
Sioux FALLS , Dak. , JunolS. [ Special Telegram -
ogram to TUB Buu. ] Tlio first feature ol
tbo commencement of AU Saints' school
was the tarowoll musical concert , which oc
curred this ovoniug. The graduating exor
cises will take place to-morrow evening. All
Saints 1s the principal institution of the
Episcopal church of South Dakota.
Imolas Falrchlia Appointed.
WASHINGTON , Juno 18. Luclas Fnlrcbild ,
ox-coinmander-ln-chlof of the Grand Army ,
has Doen appointed a member of the Sioux
' * * '
IS OBSTINATE ,
Ho Sponkg In Opposition to the
* Bfroposod Troaty.
SOME RATHER VICIOUS REMARKS
' M -
Ho BfiRRcsts Hint tlio Commissioners
l'nolciUn nml IJCAVO the lies-
At Pine Ulcljjo ARC n op
PINB Htiiou Aoixcr : , link. , ( via Rush *
\-llle , Nob. , ) Juno IS. ( Special Tclogrnm to
Tun 13r.n.1 The Indians mot the commission
again , this afternoon , though not as promptly
ns on the first day. Pollcomon wcro sent
out to cull them. Tlio council was opened
when a 'small number had arrived , though
t'horo wore probably six hundred
Indians present before the close ot the meet
ing. The principal speakers occupied , the
front clrclo of seats , Rml Cloud , Llttlo
Wound nnd Old-MntiAfr.\Id-of-Hls-HorAOS
being the most prominent.
- - - - - was
llrst to spc.ik. Ho Is n very old man ,
und his memory runs chlolly to
matters that wcro ancient years
ngo. Ho had papers given him at the lima
of the treaty made at Fort Laramlo , or that ,
of 1857. ills talk was chiefly of that time ,
ho claiming that tho' treaty their nmdo still
won 111 huvo effect for twenty yours. Ho said :
' You uro In too big 11 hurry m this matter.
\Vnlt till this treaty of 1SC3 fs concluded , nnd
then wo will want to maku another. Como
hack in twenty years and wo will nil sign
your paper. "
Kcd Clnud nroso from his plnco with a
small map of the reservation mounted on a
stilT card , nnd spoke in about these words :
"I have n sugar tiupcr llko that if Old-
Afruld-oMlis-Horsos ever at my house ? ,
but hero 1 have a map of thu reservation
wlioro 1 urn now living. Spotted Tall and I
made the treaty in 18'JS , nineteen years ago.
nnd wo were to hnvo hogs and c.Utlo und
other things , so wo could farm , und thcso
were to bt given till the treaty runs out. A
long tlmo back wo gave up the right to hunt
on the Republican river , for which wo got
$25.000 und u promise of $25,000
more. The next treaty Spotted
Tail nnd I made was with
Colonel Mouypenny , in 1878 , when
wo gave away only the topj of the
Black Hills , and this Is what wo hive loft.
In the treaty I uiado with the great father it
was promised to civo mo iminy things nnd it
w.is not given. My f rioml , General Cronki ,
I think knows something about this. When
tlio great father does a * ho agrees
wo will eomo and talk with
you. 1 ECO you come , nnd
I look nil about and I don't saa the boxes of
money you bring to p iy mo what you owe
me. 1 think this Is all sugar talk , liifo you
always jrivo us. "
Little Wound followed Red Cloud In the
best Indian speech yet hoard , BO far as elo
quence and KT.ICO arc concerned. Ho ba-
gnn by referring to his desire th.it
the half-bro3.l-i.who could writs should tike
down what , ' will said here , to-day , so that
they could take It to the proat father when
they wanted to know about the treaty.
, 'Wlicn wet wail t to Know anything , wo go to
W.ishin too.hu ! said , ' -mid usi : tun great
father , nnd liowcll * us. Then wo go and do
iw ho fiayA.JV j
After Uie'ttilk Rod Cloud decided not to
sign , nnd 'added ' that ho wanted all the In
dians that sfcn'ed put off tlio reservation.
Ho was impertinent anil said ho wanted the
commissioners t to pack up und le.wo to
morrow. jstmw.U Crook stopped him.
and recited , to the Indians some
histancm 9 Red Cloud's duplicity. After
the council _ , ( iroko up the Indians bsgan
signing , nnd , \ \ \ \ to 10 o'clock to night , about
tin co hundred' u'nd fifty had signed. A largo
number stiiUddelaro their opposition to the
W lilting tlio Kc-mlr.
CiuMiuiiLu. : , S. D. , Juno 18. [ Spscial to
Tim Bcu.J The encouraging success that
has BO far been encountered by the Sioux
commission causes goiler.xl rejoicing here ,
and the settle ! s on the Crow Crook and
Winueuago reservations , lying directly
north of this city , uro especially delighted at
the success uttonolng the efforts of the com
mission , for should the Sioux bill bo ratiticd
by the Indians , they will recoivu titles to the
land they reside upon. These settlers lo
cated on these lands several years ago , when
they wore declared open for settlement by
the proclamation of President Arthur , and a
short time afterwards , when ordered to va
cate by President Cleveland , who olaicaoJ
the land was illegally opened , the settlers
who were not nblo to move , remained on the
land and are still there. The ] ortlon occu-
l > ! ca by them is included in that to bo
opened by the Sioux bill , and the
original settlers will have u prior right of
ninety days in which to again mnUo filings
on their claim's. The ratitication of the
Sioux bill will settle this question , which
has caused considerable trouble und uneasi
ness to those pioneers who linvo so long re
mained on the land , running the risk each
season ol havInR their crop ] confiscated by
tlio Indians. The success of thu commission
at Pine Ridge is considered certain here , hut
tlieir progress will bo watched with interest
by everybody in the river towns , as their
success there und nt Rosebud will make ,
beyond n doubt , , ho opening of the reserva
tion a certainly. ljrairio schooners nro
already coming in slowly and camping In the
groves alone the Missouri , whcro they will
remain until the land is thrown open to set
tlement , when the settlers will cross over
and select their claims In the rich agricul
tural land lying along White river.
SQUELCHING A KfiVtVALiIST.
Ordered Out ot St. GJinrloi by tlio
ST. CIUULE ? , Minn. , Juno IS , [ Sosclal
Telegram to TUB Ban. ] 13. S. Taylor , n re
vivalist , caino hero from North Dakota ut
the request of J. H. Armstrong , pastor of
the Muthodist Episcopal church. Ho erected
a tent last Friday aad has boon preaching to
Monday afternoon half a dozen ladles bo-
cauio offended at something ho said , Taylor
stopped , and pointing toward thorn , ro
manced : "Thoro they go. You cannot
throw a brick without hitting a doion lewd
In the ovcnmgi'soventy-llvo or ono hundred
citizens iriitlmreu about the tent nnd had it
not been for u strong force of polieo ho would
have boon ncvcri , > ly handled und his tent de
stroyed. This morning the council ordered
him to leave tlib'city at onco. J. S. Chaffce ,
presiding elder , 'ordered Taylor to discon
tinue his mciitings und also forbade him to
preach agalnmlithis district.
PAWS , Toxo Juno 18. News has been ro-
colvcu at the1 Uiiltod States marshal's ' ofllco
of a sharp 'combat on the South Canadian
river , Saturday night , between Deputy Mar
shal Hushing1 arid posse nnd a band of notori
ous Creek Outlaws , who were smuggling
whisky Into thftThIckasaw nation , Nona of
the pease wcro .Injured , but it is thought an
outlaw hnowijos Black Tiger wns killed or
badly woundqd. Ona of them was captured.
GrniluatcH In Lrtiw.
IOWA. Cur , la. , Juno 18. The law com
mencement exercises of the State university ,
took place this morning. Tliirty-nlno young
men rocelvcd the dogrco of L.L.D. , and
were sworn in. The prizes for the bast
theses on certain law topics , were awarded
to Charles J , Scarlo , Rock Island , 111. ; C. II.
Dyara , Franklin , Nob.B. . W. Pinmo , Sey
mour , la. , and E. R. Meek , A. 13 , , of Iowa
Klllea In u Cave-In ,
lanriJMiNO , Mich. , Juno 18 , laaao Woatl
and William Kanzas were instantly killed
by a cavo-lu this Japmlng la tUo Qlovoland
Gu.Ur ( of Manslaughter.
GjUESuuno , 111. . Juno IS. The Jury In the
Yates City murder case returned a verdict
In the circuit court , to-day , fladlug Holly
Poylo , the prlnctpnl defendant , guilty of
manslaughter , nnd fixed his sentence nt ton
years' confinement In the penitentiary. Iko
nnd Lnfo Lnmustorn ntid Frank Wlckshlra
were acquitted. The cixso crow out ot the
killing of Jnmcs Eaton at Yatcs City last
GOING TO SHOOT 13NGI.ANI ) .
A ninsRnolmsottR Mllltln Company
Starts on n Foreign Trip.
BOSTON , Juno 18. ( Special Telegram to
THE HmJ.j Among the passengers to sail
by the City ot Chicago tor Liverpool on
Wednesday is a small but formidable body
of Massachusetts militiamen. There will bo
sixteen of them and they will bo clad In the
regulation suit nnd in heavy marching order.
They Will , without doubt , l s the best team
ot marksmen ever got together. Their
errand abroad is to show that America can
beat England at rlllo shooting ns well ns nt
everything olso. In the fall of 13S3 Major
Jiiuica 1) . Frost , the indefatigable fellow
who In 1SS7 took the Massachusetts state
team to Chicago nnd won the match against
the army und navy team und the various
uillllm teams there assembled , concolvod the
Idea of going over and showing thu English
volunteer rifles what wo can do with the
Springfield rlllci. Ho picked out his men ,
raised thoifHU ( ) necessary to pny expenses ,
nnd now Is ready for the experiment. ThU
U probably the lirst tlmo that u military tonm
ever loft tlio United States In uniform iw If
bound ou actual service. Holding , ns this
team does , the military and naval chatmilon-
ship of the United .States aul the Interstate
championship , it Justly claims to represent
the United ( States. Furthermore , the men
will shoot under both stuto and national
colors , and in their sucucsi every American
ought to feel the keenest interest.
In tin lutoiviow today Major Frost said :
"Wo tuko onr regular service rillcs no til-
toratious , no fancy sights , or anything of the
sort , slmuly rllliji sjrvod out to us by the
adjutant general , The public doc * not un
derstand the great olgullicaiico of thcso
matches. This will bo tlio llrst tlmo that tlio
ccrvlco rifles of the two nntlons have been
brought into competition , lu view of the fact
that the English say that our Springfield
rlllo is not so good a Rhoothm weapon or as
Bcrvlccnhm as the Martiiil-Honry , the result
will be significant.
TRAINING SHIP AGHOIJXO.
Throe HumlriMl Passengers Aboard
nnd Assistance Sent.
WASHINGTON- , Juno 18. A despatch from
Norfolk , Va. , savs : The United States
training ship Constellation Is aground n inllo
inside of Capo Henry , with naval cadets from
Annapolis aboard. A northeast storm pre
vails and tboatmosporo is thick. Assistance
has gene to her relief.
The training ship Constellation is In charge
of Commander Harrington und Navigating
OnicorLowe. Three hundred people are
on uoard. The Baker Salvage company has
sent a vessel to her assistance.
Later Intelligence from the Constellation
at 11 : UO o'clock to-night is to the effect that
she is 'iuO yards from shore and drifting in.
The captain of the life-saving station near
Capo Ilonry with a crow has got a line to
the ship and has hauled out a breeches buoy ,
though no ono has been gotten ashore
as yet. The wind , which was heavy nt the
time thr * ship went ashore , has since
quieted down sumo and it may bo that the
Constellation may not go to pieces , though
there is not much ehanco that she will bo
saved. Besides the Salvage company's
steamer , two tuts of the Now York , Phila
delphia und Norfolk road are on tlio way to
Haiti In tin ; Northwest.
ST. PAUL , Juno 18. The heavy rains yes
terday and last night. were general through
out the northwest and the whole crop was
W.VTr.KTOWN , Dak. , Juno 18. The heaviest
rainfall for years occurred this afternoon.
! or over two hours rain poured in torrents ,
flooding cellars and causing much damage to
merchandise. The heaviest loss will full on
the water works company by the caving in
of wnlcrhialus and connections. Rain is
still falling although not so heavy.
Shot While Hunting.
iNniANAPous , Juno 18. George Royor ,
secretary of the Western Shooting league ,
was instantly killed while out hunting In the
country to-day. Ho attempted to climb a
fun co with his cooked double-barreled shot
gun whoa the fcniio gave wav nnd the gun
discharged , an entire chunjo passing through
his body. _ _
Kor tlio Yank ton Tournament.
Sioux. FALLS , Dak. , Juno 18. [ Special Tele
gram to TUB Bnn.1 A largo delegation of
Amman will leave on a special train narly to
morrow morning to attend the firemen's
tournament at Yankton. The Sioux Falls
band und about fifty citizens will accompany
Mora Presidential Appointment * * .
WASHINGTON , Juno 18. The president
made tlio following appointments today :
Royal A. Johnson , of Arizona , surveyor of
Arizona ; James A. Stokes , of Dakota , re
ceiver of public moneys at Grand Forks ,
Dakota. William IVicICusicIc , of Dakota , In
dian agent nt the Sissoton agency in Dakota.
Decided AgninHt I'arncll.
Loxnox , JunolS. Parnoll's npponlagainst
the postponement of his libel suit against
the Times has been dismissed with costs.
Tlio appeal court decided that the delay had
not damaged his character , the Times hav
ing admitted the libel and paid the money
Experts In Council.
Nnwi-OHT , R. I. , Jum 18. The forty-third
annual meeting of the association of medical
Huporlntcndonta of American Institutions
for tlio Insane , opened to-day. Dr. W. W.
Godmtc of Washington was elected presi
Hnrncd to Donth.
MANOTioiv , Ontario , Juno 18. The resi
dence of Richard Wilson caught ilro last
night and Mrs. Wilson and two young chil
dren were burned to death.
CO.NCOIID , N. II. . Juno 18. The state as
sembly to-day elected William E , Chandler
United States senator.
Adciinn. I'ntti SiirlniiFjly III.
P.utis , JunolS. The Evoncmont says that
Adollua Patti is seriously ill.
Huvnuo Florida Wild Hogs.
Ono of the many terrors that the
northern huntsman has to deal with In
southern.Florida in the forooious wild
horj , aays the Pittaburg Dispatch. No
ono who IIUH not encountered this ani
mal can appreciate its thorough "OUH-
soflnoss. " They are amotiR the fiercest
animals that inhabit the wilds of any
land , although hut little is known of
thorn right hero in our own country.
The wild hog of Florida will attack any
thing ; ho Booms to lear nothing , and is
by great odds a bolder fighter than the
boar. There is nothing foxy about him.
IIo ( lees not possess any of the traits of
the coyote or the wolf , but will inarch
fearlessly ihto a light , alone , unaided
and with the odds against him. When
assailed ho becomes a fiend incarnate
and will attack anything from a cougar
to an alligator. IIo has none of the
four which the latter possesses.
And the Bluleti , Too.
A citizen of a neighboring town came
to town yesterday , says the Nushvillo
American , and was soon standing on
Hroad street studying the oloctrio cars.
IIo looked at them for nwhilo thought
fully and didn't ' seem very enthusiastic ,
Ho appeared to bo in a sort of reverie.
At last I stopped up to him and asked :
"Well , what do you think of ItV" My
now friend looked at mo for a minute
and replied slowlol "I was just think
ing how the Yankees came down here
and freed our niggers. Now the same
blamed follows huvo como down and
freed our mules. "
WAMNO OATTIiH TUADK.
Increasing Dtnioultlnn of Driving
Jlrrdn From Tn.xni to IMnntrtnn.
PINE Hum-s , Wyo. , Juno 10. [ Spocla
Corrosiwndoncoof TUB UKE. ] Mr. Stoddard
a wealthy cattle King , who resides lu Now
York city , nrrhod hero several days ago
from Denver , to moot his largo drove of
cnttlo on the trail. Ho has from ten to
fifteen thousand head that left San Antonio ,
Toxa % ever thrco month * ago. The advance
herd ot 3,600 hoatl arrived Monday last ,
whllo his second herd arrived Wednesday ,
with 2,500 head. These two immense herds
of two-yoir-odo ! ! were all sold to a syndicate
of capitalists who rosldo In Chicago. They
have formed a largo company known ns the
Dakota Cattle company of Montana.
Mr. Stoddard gave ns a reason for selling
so many cattle that the range is getting too
ilmttod. It has long been known that rats-
Ing ciattlo on so largo a scale In the west wai
becoming more limited each year. Ills advance -
vance herds were thrco to flvo weeks longer
on the trail than last year ou account of
being obliged to leave the old -Texas trail at
so many places nnd drlvo from fifty to ono
hundred miles to got around foil cos , ns the
homesteaders are fencing In nil the water ,
making it utmost an impossibility to follow
the old trail.
His foreman of the advance herd stated
briefly that this would bo their lust year on
the old trail. By next spring it would oo
impossible to get water for so many cattle
ntatlnu' . If such bo the caia they will bo
compelled to open up a now trail from Tows
to Montana , oy the way of eastern Now
Mexico niul western Colorado , which , they
claim , will bo almost Imnosslble , for streams
nro so few and far between. Water is found
on the old trail every ten to fifteen miles , n
good day's drlvo for a largo herd of cattlo.
Should they fall to find a suitable trail , next
year , to drive over , ahipiing by railroad
would bo thotr onlv resource ; which , it is
claimed , would cost so much , and raise tlio
expense of murkctlm. these caltlo , that it
would bo unprofitable. Thus It can plainly
bo seen that our Immense cnttlo business of
the west will soon bo a thing of the past.
Texas always furnishes moat uR the two
year-olds raised In the west , whllo Colorado ,
Wyoming and Montana furnish the crass to
feed these cattle until fit to market. Colorado -
rado U fast becoming u farming state , whllo
eastern Wyoming is settling up fust by
thrifty farmers , and ns soon as the overland
trail between Texas and Montana is closed
the cattle busmcs will bo unprofitable. Tlio
spring drive will roach forty or fifty thous
and head. It is claimed by cattle men direct
from Texas that fully that many will bo
ready by February next und double that
amount by May nnxt , to drlvo north. Should
Wyoming and Montana fall to take thcsocnt-
tlo and feed them until fit to market , Texas
cattle raising on u largo scale would end.
The range was never better than , it Is this
suriug , and oattlo are farther advanced than
in former years. Rain has fallen contlu-
ously lor the last two months , and what
crops huvo boon sown , in eastern Wyoming
nro growing splendidly. Homesteaders who
flocked in here and western Nebraska , last
year , uro very confident and claim that what ,
was known only n few years ago as the
Great American Desert , will raise lurgo
crops In a very few years.
MISS MORROW'S GRAVE.
A Girl Whom Moieliant A. T. Stewart
Conned and Jilted.
Near Lakoviow cemetery is an old
burying ground , formerly used by the
people residing in Euclid und surround
ing villages , says the Cleveland Plniu
Dealer. Among other lots is one con
taining throe green mounds , carefully
kept and planted , over each of which is
a modest slab of white marble. On ono
is cut the iiiimo of William Morrow , on
another that of David Morrow and on
the third that of Abhio Morrow. An
old resident of the locality said of the
faintly : "I IcncSw the Morrows wall.
William and David were brothers , and
Abbio , their sister , kept house for thorn.
They were nice , cjuiet people , although
somewhat peculiar. The sister was
never known to smile , and no wonder ,
for she died of a broken heart. "
The Morrows lived nonr Belfast , Ire
land , ou a little farm they called "Tho
Knock. " They were in co'tnfortablo cir
cumstances , had been well educated and
woro'Prosbytcrians in faith , Near by
them in Ireland lived the father of the
late A. T. Stewart. The two families
were intimate and the children grow
u together. Young A. T. Stewart and
Abbie Morrow were childish lovers , al
though Stewart was several years her
When a lad , Stewart , as you well
know , loft Ireland und made his
way to Now York to bettor his
fortune. He corresponded regularly
with his little sweetheart across the
waters and it was understood that when
ho had prospered ho was to go back to
Ireland and marry the lass ho had loft
behind. Years rolled by and death
came. First it took away Abbio's father ,
and a few months later the mother , un
able to bear her' grief , followed her
husband. The children retained the
farm and prospered fairly. Stewart's
father was dead and his old mother
lived on her little place and strained
her eyes hopefully toward America.
Finally she died , and Stewart wont to
Ireland to settle the estate.
While there ho renewed his engage
ment with Abbio Morrow , ana spoke so
well about the United States that Will
iam and David Morrow were induced
to sell their farm and , with Abbiocamo
with their former friend to Now York.
Stewart realized about $000 from his
mother's estate , which ho invested in
Irish linens and lacos. Those ho
shipped to Now York , and they formed
the foundation of the great establish
ment that afterward bore his name.
The Morrows hud friends in northern
Ohio und BO they wont to Cleveland.
They purchased a farm in East Cleveland -
land township , built a comfortable
houbo and wore soon known ns substan
tial citizens , This was nearly sixty
years ago. They seldom visited the
villugo of Cleveland unless it was to
purchase supplies or dispose of produce.
A few months after they came to Ohio ,
A. T. Stewart paid them a visit. Ho
was cordially welcomed as the promised
husband of the sister , remained a few
days and returned to Now York. That
was the last Abbio Morrow ever saw of
him. IIo was doing well in Now York
und rapidly making a fortune , Ills letters -
tors became brief and loss frequent and
finally ceased altogether. Finally the
news of his marriage reached the broth
ers. They kept it from their sister
as long as they could , but were
at' last compelled to toll her
of her lover's Inconstancy. She was
too high spirited to peddle her grief
among her acquaintances , and Icopt
about her household duties in a quiet ,
manner for thirty years. Then they
laid her away on a hillock in the center -
tor of the farm. Afterward her re
mains wcro taken up and interred horo.
Every .year during her lifo Stewart
sent her a silk dress , but she never
were any of thorn. As fast as she ro-
colved them they were laid away un
touched , and when she died the broth
ers returned them all to the donor.
She received many offers ot marringo ,
but never again put her trust in man.
Tlio fjnst Olmnce.
Puck : Miss Lillto "And so Mr.
Fluttorby proposed to you last evening !
Really what did you think of it at the
timer" Miss Rose , ( with firmness )
"That it should bo the last evening
ho'd propose to anybody. Didn't I
accept ? "
" ,08 IJufTallHtes. "
"Los BufTuHstos" is the term applied.
In Paris , to the fair oames who crowd
so frequently to see the great Bill.
IT STIRRED UP A SENSATION.
Sent by Suopoota Do
in an clod by the Oronin Jury.
THE WESTERN UNION ODJECTS.
Sliopnrd Imno < 4 nu Order to
Trodiuiu tlio Messages Kntlicr
's Testimony ( ni the
AlValrs of Sullivan.
Blunt l rodnoo
CriicAoo , Juno 18. The sensational Inci
dent of the Cronln gramljury this morning
wns the refusal of Win. 13. Ucll of Western
Union telegraph company tp obey nn order
of the Jury to produce the messages passing
between Alexander Sullivan , Dan Coughhn ,
P. O. Sullivan , John J. Mnrouoy and O. W.
Molvlllo. Doll maintained that it wns
against the rules of the comunny to produce
such messages and that the state of Illinois
Imposed u line of tC.COO upon n tele
graph company for disclosing tbo contents of
tiny business or poisomil message passing
over its lines. After nil attempts to induce
the witness to obey had fulled , the jury np-
pcnled to Judge Shcpard to issue an order
directing the witness to answer under twin
of con tempt and commitment.
Charles S. Holt , attorney for the Western
Dnlon , appeared for the witness nnd ex
plained that whllo the company desired in
every way to assist the ends of Justice , it did
not doslro to voluntarily violate thu statutes
of the state and disclose messages of its
patrons upon n more request of the prand
Jury. If the court thought fit tolsmioun
order directing it to produce the messages
the company would then consider this notion
n bar to any possible civil prosecution by Us
patrons nnd witness would obey the order.
An order was spread upon the rccoruslof
the oourt directing the witness , under pant
of contempt and commitment to Jull , to pro
duce any and all messages und cablegrams or
copies thereof In the Chicago ofllco passing
between Alexander Sullivan , Dan Coughhn ,
P. O. Sullivan , John J. Muronoy and Charles
McDonald , either under their true name or
any alias , or between either of thcso men
nnd any other person or persons snco the
1st of March last. The attorney announced
that thcso messages would bo promptly laid
before the Jury.
William Muicahy , the suspect about whom
so much has been written , was closotcd with
the Jury for about au hour , nnd these who
heard his story bocuino convinced ho hnd no
connection with the crimo.
Fifteen or twenty witnesses were before
the Jury this afternoon but not much Information
mation wns obtained from them. Rev.
Father Dornov wns called and asked to glvo
the particulars of P. W. Dunnes' charge of
embezzlement against Alexander Sullivan nnd
liis ( Dorney's ) Hubscquont investigation of
this charge by the agreement of the princi
pals. Father Dornoy related the circum
stances of the charge nnd statnd that after a
full investigation of the affairs of Sullivan
and iho amount of his annual income , ho
pronounced Dunne's charge groundless. The
reverend yuntleinan was questioned closely
regarding his knowledge of Clan-na-Gacl
affairs , but failed to disclose any particular
knowledge of their workings.
Durku'H Friend "Sqnonlod. "
CIIICAUO , Juno 18. Chiof-of-Polico Huo-
bard , in speaking of the arrest of Martiu
IJurko in Winnipeg for complicity in the Cro-
nln murder , said this morning that ho had a
good deal moro ovldonco against I3urko tlmti
had been published. IIo said there was not
a shadow of n doubt in his mind that IJurko
helped kill Dr. Cronln. The police do not
say whcro this information comes from , but
state that u friend of Hnrlto ban "squealed , "
and will accompany the ofllccr with the requi
sition to Winniueif.
for Kvlilcnuu in IMIctiisrnn.
Mich. , Juno 18. Lawyer A. S.
Trudc , Alexander Sullivan's attorney ar
rived here Saturday noon , but has since gone
to Hancock and the copper district. Ex-
Pollco Captain Schnack is also in tlio copper
district , having gene thcro a woelc ago. The
supposition is that they nro looking up oyi-
deuce in regard to Coughliu ana Sullivan la
the Croniu case.
WINNIPEG , Man. , Juno 18. Burke , the
Croniu suspect arrested here , was arraigned
in the police court this morning. The chief
of polieo stated that ho wus holding
the prisoner on the strength of telegrams
from Chicago authorities charging him with
being n principal in the Cronln murdor. Tnu
police magistrate accordingly remanded him
On a Serious
CiixniiON , Nob. , Juno 18. [ Special Tele
gram to TiiuUcc. ] A warrant was issued ,
to-day , by Justice of tbo Peace O. II. Wil
son , for the arrest of Griflln Jorolimnry und
John Babltt , ou the charge of criminally as
saulting a fourteen-year old girl , narnod
Gusslo Tyrill , in the southern part of Dawos
county. The men are both holding claims
and uro aped twenty-four and twenty-seven
respectively. Their preliminary examina
tion will bo held on Wednesday.
The Two Rlvora.
JVw I'cMfc H'orM.
River of Death , angry and black ns night-
Pitiful Night , that shrouded o'or a scene
At which the world's ' aghast ; swollen in its
Pouring mad waves where water no'orhad
Full of strange shapes of agonizing mlon
That writhed and vanished 1 Stream of fateful -
"Twas not to Letho's shore thy current
These wno weep nevermore as wo have
River of Gold , swollen by a thousand rills
Of goutlo Charity , fed in each bruast
With Pity moveth these whom God hath
With hearts compassionate for others' Ills-
River of GoUl , iiow from ton thousand till s
Those whom that other stream huth born
May need thco nevermore ; hut to the living
There's nothing sweeter than tlio Joy of giv
ing I _
GnniKiiits That Kouw No Sox'
Boston Ilorald : No puminur outfit is
complete without a 'blazer" and a
"skull" cap. And sox has nothing to
do with thorn , either.
Do Not DOlay taking Hood's iiaraa jiarlllu
no have that fueling of languor or uxlmustlon
which U otton the warning nympton of approach-
ng sickness , TUltt medlclnu expcla nil Impurl
Uo4 from the blood , euros scrofula and a
humors , creates nn appetite , assists digestion
BtreiiKthoncns thn norrenand Impaitshealth to
every organ ot the body ,
Hood's SnrBnparllla Is nold by all drug
glslu. 1'rvimrua by C. 1 , Hood & Co. , LoViU
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