Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 24, 1889, Page 2, Image 2

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The Tall Apoatlo Faroa Llttlo Better -
tor Than Mr Tuokorman.
Unrcl Hits nnd 1'lenty of Them ,
ttnokcil Uy Brilliant Fielding ,
Upset iho Visitors
From tlio North.
Omnlin 1O , St. Pnul 8.
Ono of the largest crowds that over as-
Bcmblcd at the ball parlc was there yester
day afternoon lo BOO the Omahns and St.
Pauls ploy the final game of their present
Over Rvo thousand people were gathered
within the spacious enclosure , packing the
grand stand to suffooallon , nnd crowding the
bleaching boards to tholr fullest capacity.
Encircling the field , too. was a cordon of
buggies and carriages filled with eager , in
terested spoctalors , while Iho grass plols on
oach-Aldo of the diamond wcro thickly dotted
with the recumbent forms of mon und boys.
Indeed , the crowd wus n gro.xt ono , and
under the mellow .Tuno sunshine furnished
a picturesque scene thaVwas a sight within
And of all the masses there , everyone , al
most , save these injudicious enough to put
up tholr stuff on the Apostles , had gone there
to cheer Omaha. And they did cheer Omaha
cheered her until some of them must have
cracked tholr throats , for once moro the
While Sox won the game.
Thus , of the nine games the two teams
hnvo played so far this season , Omaha has
won sir , taking the last thrco straight.
Isn't that doing pretty well with the
loaders , and don't you think wo have a
chance yet for tbo Hag 1
But this Is how it happened :
Cdonoy , the first batter up , wont bock to
the bench on n llttlo ono to Werrick and
Hawes. Cleveland drove the first ball
pitched to center for n base , and on Strauss'
base on balls was forced to second.
The audlcnco seemed to fcol Instinctively
that something .was going to happen ,
end when pretty llttlo Johnny Crooks came
to the bat , there was a low , mariginous sound
In the grand stand like the inuttormgs of
distant thunder.
"Put her anywhere near the plato , Willie , "
called Crooks to Iho lelophono polo pitching
for St. Paul , "and I'll kill It. "
This made Mains not , and bending his
form forward until his uoso nearly touched
his knees , ho suddenly straightened up , and
whiz came tno ball , and hang wont Jack's
it wus a timely hit. and before Carroll
could recover the sphere and get It buck
into the diamond , Cleveland uiul Strauss had
crossed the rubber , und Crooks was on third.
The muttorlngs in the grand stand changed
to n roar , and ns It was caught up by thu
bleachers , it made a deafening din , indeed.
And Unit wasn't ' all of It.
Andrews came right along after this Jo-
llghtful smash , and before Willie Mains
could realize what had taken place , the ball *
was over in Parmulee's yard , nnd , arm in
arm , Crooks ana Wnlly waltzed homo.
The great crowd fairly made earth and
atmosphere vlbralo.
It is such u revivifying spectacle to see
your side malcing runs , and your enemy's
falling quietly buck into the pureo.
Walsh was the next batter up , but ho ro-
tlrod on n grounder to Ilawes , who then
muffed Na'glo's hit and gave Tommy his
Imso. A moment later ho carna homo on
Willis'flno drive lo contor. Nichols ended
tbo innings froui Werrick to Hawes ,
The Apostles couldn't do anything iu tholr
half. Nichols was at his best and the ealutly
cohort could do nothing with him.
There were some close shaves , however ,
nnd it was only some marvelous pick-ups
nndlightning throws by Grovcr nndY lsh.
and brilliant work of the whole team all
around , that shut out runs on divers occa
sions. Crooks und Andrews , by a neat
do'ublo play in the second , evidently saved u
tally or tivo. * _
In the fourth Omaha uiado her s'xth ' run.
After the speedy retirement of Willis and
Nichols , Coonoy got in his work .with a
clever bunt , nnd on Cleveland's second hit ,
ran clear round homo.
Of course the crowd again "acted up"
just awfully. Everybody said that the game
was clinched.
But , ns has probably been remarked before
fore this season , base ball is a very uncer
tain game , and.tho old ndago that there is
many a Danana peel between the lip and the
dipper is a good ono to have in mind when
Indulging In the sport.
St. Paul gathered herself together In the
&ixth and made thrco runs.
That wasn't quilo so nice.
Rollley wont out from Old Hollablo Buf
falo to Andrews. Then Werrick , who had
struck out at both of his previous times nt
the bat , laced out a two-sac'ior. Farmer
struck out , and again It looked ns if St. Paul
would not got a run. Broughton , however ,
came to the rescue , and with n slashing two-
bagger to left , sent Werrick homo , reaching -
ing there himself In a few seconds
later , on n hit by Wogonhurst. The New
Yorker glided to second on the throw-In ,
wont to third on u passed ball , and homo on
on error by Walsh. Hawcs struck out.
Then , as exasperating as it was , after
blanking iu the seventh , they came right
back nt us and tied thoscorol
The crowd couldn't believe it , and they
looked dubiously at their score cards again
and again.
But the runs wcro there , ns big as so many
horses , and hero's how they made thorn :
Murphy mndc n single , Carroll a taree-
baggor , Willis an error nnd Farmer u hit ,
and the work was dono.
MurDby , Carroll and Uoilloy got home , and
all ot Omaha's previous good work was ap
parently wlpod out us if by u colossal eraser
in the hands of a giant.
That wasn't qulto so oxhlllaratlng , and no
moro mad howls of glco , worth spoakim ? of ,
wcro heard fracturing the ambient air.
Geese eggs on the half shell for both In the
But in the ninth Omaha caught her second
wind , and by Cleveland's base on balls ,
Strauss' life on Wagonhurat's wall-oyod
blunder , and u rattling drlvo by Andrews ,
Wo again forged to the front by two runs.
A prolonged shout testified to the big
crowd's delight , "
A moment later a great hush foil ever the
{ 'rounds , for the indomitable Apostles re
fused lo b'o down , and Ihoy came right bock
at us and again tied the scoro.
This made another Innings necessary , and
What n daisy it was.
Walsh led on * with a throo-baggar. way
ever Carroll's head , und then , uftcr Naglo
hnd retired , AVlllis drove him homo after a
fashion ho has , and pandemonium was again
cut looso.
Then Coonoy came forward , and , to tiro-
long the tumultuous Joy of the people , bit
the ball on the cerebellum uud made three
cushions ontt.WlllIs , of course , maklne homo.
Cleveland flow out to Murphy.
It was a mamorablo inning , and won the
hardest fought battle that ever took piano on
the local grounds.
The Saints went out in one , two , thrco
Order ,
They are glad to get away from Omaha ,
don't you think )
Tlio score :
Totals.41 10 13 1 1 80 20 4
Total * 44 B 10 0 4 SO SO 4
Omaha B 00100003 2 10
St. Paul 0 8
. .
Runt earned OumUu 0 , SU Paul S.
Two-hMO hits Worrlck 1 , Broughton 1.
Thrco-baio hlls Crooks I , Walsh 1 , Coonoy
1 , Carroll 1.
Homo runs Andrews 1 , Rollloy 1. v
Double plays Crooks to Andrews. Far
mer to Rollloy to Worrlck.
Bases on balln By Mains 0.
Bases from being hit by pitched balls
Struck out Worrlck 8. Mains 2 , Rollloy ,
Farmer , Howes , Crooks , Naglo and Nichols.
Paired balls Broughtou 2 , Naglo 1 ,
Time of game 3:15 : ,
Umplro Clark.
St. Johopli li ! , Dns Alolnos O.
ST. JosEt-n , Mo. , Juno 23. DCS Molnos was
unable to do anything wllh Porlor when hits
were nocdod , and Iho homo loam bit hard at
the right time. Score :
r. li. o. a. e r. b. o. n. e
: artwrlBht,5b..O 1 1 0 0 Ma krcylf . 1 1200
. : urtl < , If 2 0101 I'nttnn . , rf . I 1100 I
Artlner,2b 2 2 6 4 0 Wlilloloy , cf..O l I o 0
Mcllnrr , ss. . . . 12230 OnnnollJb 2 3011
Hliellliii M > , 0..1 J S 0 OPmltb , fb 0 01 * 0 0
Krlcif , lb. . . . 2 n 11 0 u Kiunmnn,2b..l : i 1 .1 o
Knell rf . 2 2 1 1 0 Mncnllrr.M..l line
Krjo , rf . I 0 1 o 0 Alnxnndcr , P..U 1010
1'ortur , p . 1 1 0 3 OCodr , c . .0 0 S 2 1
Totnl < . . . .13 nnrfil Totnln . . "fl 1127 10 * 2
flt.jrxorli . . . l 0120023 n-13
l > e Molnon . 1 U 0 1 0 1 1 1 16
Rnrnoil runs . ° t. .Io < icpli2 , lt Molne 2. Twotm o
hltMcIflT , SliMlhnn.e. Knell , Mlisnmn , Mncnllnr.
Homo runs-Krloif , Anlncr. Khiimnn , Connnll.
First on l > nlh < jr : I'ortor , off Alexander 1. Struck
out lljr I'cntar 1. lijr AlevnmloM. Stolen bniei Cur-
tin , Mctinrr 2 , rorltr , Pivttcin , Dotibla | > lnjrCnrt *
wrlulitto Ardnor. I'.tr l luills Slu-lllmsio l.CoJv 2.
Tlmo or winio-li& : . Umpire TrarUor of tlio Ues
Monies team.
Mlmmnpolls n , Sioux City 2.
Sioux CITV , In. , Juno 23. By. Sioux City's
inability to hit the b.ill , the gamu was won
by Minneapolis. The Corn Huskcrs had the
bases full four times , with only ono man out
each tirno , and yet they wcro unable to score.
Score :
r. li. n. n. o r. ti. n. n. a
Cllno , us sO 0 1 2 2 Mlniiolun , lb..l 0 S U 0 o u a ( l u'.Mlllcr ' , : > 2 ,1 1 1 2
I'oircll.lh 0 U 8 U U Diiko , Itip 0 2 U 3 1
( JO U 2 1 lIKosh'r , rfClf..O 1 2 0 U
> lrovmn,2t.u 14 : ! u lk > nilr-'l > I 0 8 4 U
llradlcy.'lti U 080 II HmirllIUsi.l : ! 1 ft 3 0
Crottr. rf 1 1 I 0 0 Tnrnor , rfof..O 0 2 U 0
llulluiiiti , 0..1 032 oMonl ! onii\rr.O 1000
Flanaganp. . 0 1JJl ) UJmition , O..U 0 7 OJ )
Total ! ! 31 51 10 l | Tot tls T 7 2T U 3
BloinCltf . o 00002000-2
Mlnnonpolls . 0 2002010' S
Earned runs Minneapolis 2. Two-lm hlt * Miller ,
Duke. Throo-hato bits llunrnhim. Stolen bu ui
MOVIJC City . ' ) , Mlnnrnjiolli l , Donblc plays IH'liulo
to Hnnrnunn to Mlnnelian ; Duke to Hnnralmnto
Jllnnclmn. First btisu on bulls Moux City 11 , Minne
apolis 7. lilt by- pitcher I'uwoll. Struck out Ily
rinmtKiin 4 , by .Morrison I , by Duke I ! . l"n < . uJ bulls
.lunt/on 2. WIM pltchcs-t'lamijjan. Tlmo 1 hour ,
f.0 minute * . Umpire llunlen.
Denver Drops Two fJnmei.
DF.NVCK. Juno 23. Nearly five thousand
people witnessed the Milwaukee ulnvors win
two games from the Delivers to-day. The
gaines wore characterized by bad ball play
ing and fielding errors. Score :
r. h. o. n. e r. u. o. n. R.
Dairymileb..O 0240 I'oommn , rf..O 1 U 0 0
Mcdcll n,2b..O 0 n 2 1 Mills , o 0 1 6 ,1 o
Trod war , rf..O 3100 MorrlsHeylb..O oil 0 I
Howe , Ib 0 1801 Klrby , 21 > 0 1070
White , ss 0 1220 LOTTO , as 2 2 3 U 0 1 120 0 Alberts , Sb 1 2 1 0 U 0 000 0 ( 0200
Klrby , p 1 1 0 2 Q.iirltnth.n .2 1 0 3 0
Tnlneliam , c. . . J ) _ 1 Ullurley.U 2 2200
Total 3 72111 2 Total 7 10 2715 " 7
Denver a 00000.100-n
Mltuuutico 0 202 1002 * t
Earned tuns-nenvcr 0 , Milwaukee 1. Thrco-biuo
hlta liurluy. Homo , runt Alberts , IMWQ mill Hur
ley. Itnsps utoloa-Denror 0 , Jlllwaultpo 1. WIM
pitches Klrby 1. HBSO < on bnlls-Oir Klrby B , elf
( ninth 3. lilt by Lull TwIneliamS. btruck out lly
Klrljy J , by ( Jrimtli ; ! . I'asseil balls-Mills' ] . Time of
Knuio 1 hour , W minutes. Umpire force.
ICarnod runs Denver S , Milwaukee 1. Homo runs
IRlrrmi > Io , McClullan. Buses stolen Denver a. Mil-
wnukuoS. Double plays Dolnn to McClcllnn. Uuscs
onballi OffbliorosO. elf Shnntol 4. lilt by pitched
ball-Alberts. Htrack out-liy Chores 4 , by blicnkel
0. li sed bttllt Dolnn 1. Wild pitches-Short's 1.
llullc hbenkeU. Time 1 hour ami M minutes. Um
pire Korce.
Stand Ing or tlio Club ? .
Following will bo found tBo standing of
the teams in the pennant ohaso in the West
ern association up to und including yes tor-
day 'a games :
Ployed. Won. LXJSt. Per Ct.
St. Paul 43 81 13 .721
Ouiuua -14 80 14 .033
Sioux City 43 25 IS .531
Minneapolis. . . 43 21 23 .483
DCS Momes..40 18 23 . .450
Denver . . . .44 10 25 ,42 ! !
St. Joseph 40 13 27
Milwaukee 40 12 23 .300
Tlio American AHS Delation.
PniLiDEi.pniA , Juno 23. Result of to-day's
game :
Athletics . 0 0000000 0
Baltimore , . 0 7010000 8
CINCINNATI , June 23. Result of 'to-day's
game :
Cincinnati . 2 3010540 " 15
Kansas City. . . . 7
After the game President Stern was ar
rested for violating the Sunday law relative
to bah playing. Ho gave bonds in the sum
of $ "iOO for appearance in court to-morrow.
LOUISVILLE , Juno 23. Result of first
game ;
St. Louis . 0 00010300 3
Louisville . 3 7
Amntour Gnmns.
COLUMBUS , Nob. , Juno 23. [ Special Tele
gram to TUB BEE. ] The Eaton & Smith base
ball team , of Lincoln , defeated the Colum
bus team by the score of 4 to 1. A largo
crowd witnessed the gamo. Batteries
Eaton nnd Smith , Camp and Hoffman ;
Phonj and Reed for Columbus.
NEOI.A , la. , Juno 23. [ Special to THE
UBI : . ] The Lafayoltos , of Omaha , dnfcatou"
the homo team to-day by a score of 13 to 10.
The feature of the game was the won : of
King , of the Lafayottes. In the pitcher's
box , he succeeding in striking out seventeen
men.GKA.NO t
GKA.NO ISLAND , Nob. , June 23. [ Special
Telegram to Tar. ncis.J The homo team de
feated the Crane Hros. , of Omahn , again to
day. Both pitchers were wild. Grand
Island won iu the eighth by hitting Coub for
u triple , two doubles ami two singles. The
feature of the game was Snyder's double
play , unassisted , Iu the eighth. There ivuro
three men on bases , and by a phonouiouul
play ho caught a hot liner and retired tbo
sido. Score ;
a rand Island. . . . ! 1 a .T 0 2 1 3 0 1 ! )
Crane Bros 1 I 10
Batteries Hughes and Ready , Cobb and
Swartz. Kri-ors Grand Island 8 , Crane
Bros. 5. Karncd runs firand Island 8.
Base hits Grand Island H , Crane Bros. 8.
Passed balls Ready 8. Swam 7. Wild
pitches Cobb 3.
The rmUy Bykera.
The ladies' swcepstuku race , three hours a
night , boglus at the Coliseum to.night at
7:30 : , with Helen Baldwin , Joine Oakcs , Lot-
tlo Stanley and Lily Williams as Iho start
ers. This will make a tlno race , a * thnour
contestants are probably the fastest female
riders lu the world , and each 1 ambitious to
settle , once for all , the question of superiori
ty , There will bo u free rope walking exhi
bition in front of the Coliseum each evening
before the rueo.
Mercury and potash mixtures dry up the
sccrotlony of thn body , cause mercurial rheu
matism and dyspepsia , and finally run tUu
system down to such a condition that other
diseases are induced. Swift's Spctiiflo builds
up the patlunt from the first duse , and ( fives
llfo and vigor to tho. whole uuuiuu frame.
She Is Fast Becoming Ono of the
Loaders in This Field.
The Farmers Mfny Ask For Protec
tion Aftnlnst UORIIS Groceries A
Union of Sheriffs nnd Marshals
Dcs Molncn Notes.
Hotter nutter.
DBS Moisns , la , , Juno 23. [ Special to THE
DnR.J Few people , who have not observed
closely , are aware how the dairy Interests of
Iowa have Increased. It Is fust becoming
ono of the loading states In this respect.
Dairy Commissioner Sherman , in n rcocnt
Interview , pave some information about the
progress that Is being made in northwestern
Iowa. Ho said that lhat section of Iho slalo
is increasing Us ninko of dairy butler from
SO lo 25 per cent this year over lust , and llio
Increase , ho thinks , is duo to now creameries
nnd the enlarged capacity of those already
established. When asked nbout what is
called the co-operative plan In creameries ,
ho said : "It Is working well , and is always
successful where the farmers are honest
with thomsolvc.1 nnd put in agood Intelligent
man to manaso the business for thorn. The
most striking feature of this system Is the
method of securlag the raw product. The
creameries nro largely changing from the
gathered cream system to iho full milk plan ,
nnd are using separators for this purpose.
In this way they gel a batter product , and it
permits iho creamery man to takocaru of his
own milk Instead of throwing It upon the
farmer who docs not always have the facil
ities for doing it well , or the Inclination fo
bo caroful. If one farmer , under the cream
gathering process , has poor cream , it will
spoil nil the productof that churning. Three
gallons of pour cream in a churn containing
ono hundred gallons , will spoil the whole
batch cither at once or immediately after
the | rodtict Is turned out. The creamery
man , with all the facilities at hand , can bo
ahsolutcly sure of the nature of his cream , If
ho Is allowed to separate it himself , nnd the
disposition to lot him do so Instead of having
each farmer bring his own cream , is Increas
ing. I look upon this industry as one that is
likely to increase rather than doorcase , for it
is hotter adapted to Iowa than raising grain. "
SlicrlfT-i niicl JMnrshnls Unite.
Dns MoixE3 , la. , Juno 23. [ Special to
TUB Bun. ] The tendency to association of
persons engaged in similar pursuits has led
to the forming of a great many organizations
In this state. The sheriffs of the state have
such an association and so have the city
marshals. Last wock each of these organi
zations held its annual meeting , the marshals
at Oskaloosa nnd the sheriffs at Ottumwa.
As they happened to bo la session at the
same time , tnoy exchanged courtesies , by
wire nt llrst , nnd then the marshals went
down in a body to Ottumwa nnd proposed
union , and the proposal wus accepted. Hereafter -
after they will hold joint meetings , ana
unllo together for the common interests.
Their future meetings will bo held at the
same place and time , each branch holding a
separate convention the first day , and a joint
convention Iho second day. The next meet
ing will bo hold in DCS Molnes , December
18 and 19 , 1SS9. Ono of the chief topics dis
cussed at the recent meeting of the mar
shals was the tenure of their ofllco and the
term of oillco of policemen. Under the pres
ent laws , the mayor appoints the marshal
and all the police. The mayor is elected ,
and often has but ono term of two years , as
is the case in this city. A now mayor tharo-
fore has Iho power , and often the disposition
to make n clean sweep In the polioo force ,
thus removing old and competent and tried
ofllctnls who ought to have been kept upon
the force. The marshals' convention pro
posed that a bill should bo submitted to the
legislature , providing that the marshal , and
not the mayor , shall appoint the policemen ,
or that police commissions bo established in
every city to govern appointmonls nnd dis
missals. This contemplates the introduction
of the metropolitan police system thr ough-
out the state , and it is believed that it would
add much to the efficiency of tho. service In
many places. The convention also discussed
at some length the subject of the tramp nui
sance. A committee was instructed to bring
this subject before the legislature , and ask
for a law which xvill compel boards of supo r-
visors to provide a rock pile or ether plao o
for tramps to work. It was believed that if
the genus tramp could bo obliged to do some
honest work in every place at which he ap
peared , the genus would soon disappear.
Want n Food Commission.
DCS MOIXES , la. , Juno 23. ( Special to
Tnis BEB.I At each general assembly the
farmers of Iowa have for several years had
some special subject in which they wcro in
terested , and for which they asked legisla
tion. The coming winler will probably see
no exception to this practice. Ono of the
leading farmers of the stale was recently
asked as lo what the farmers wanted from
tno next legislature. Ho replied : "What
wo now need is a food commission , some
thing after iho order of that lately provided
by the Wisconsin legislature. Our dairy
products uro clean now. The trade m bogus
butter has bcon stamped out. But several
other kinds of food need purifying. If wo
farmers are obliged to put a stamp on our
butter to show that it is good , why shouldn't
our pepper , sugar and coffee also bo stamped ,
or at least bo tested by competent authority
before exDoscd for sale ? Every ono knows
that thcso articles are often adulterated , nnd
nobody knows how much the public is In
jured by eating the impurities that are sold
for the genuine article. Wo ought to have a
food commission headed by n competent and
practical chemist , and I shall not bo sur
prised If the legislature next winter is asked
to create one.
DCS Mollies Notes.
DBS Momr.s , la. , Juno 23. [ Special to
THE BEE. ] Kov. O. J. Koppart , pastor of
the United Brethren church , of this city ,
hus accepted an election to the presidency of
Lebanon collegePa. .
The Holiness association , including mem
bers from all denominations , has been hold
ing a camp-meeting In the outskirts of this
city for the past week. The services will
close to-morrow. They have atlrucled a
number of visitors.
The Tlppocanoo Veterans club still keeps
up its organization in this city and holds reg
ular meutincs- Saturday , July 0 , it will
hold an anniversary mooting , having been
orcanlzod , at that time , just ono year. It
was ODO of the Hrst Tippecanoo clubs organ
ized during' the campaign , and during Its
brief existence It has done a largo umount
of campaign work , listened to innumerable
songs and speeches , , furnished a delegation
of respectable looking old gentlemen to sit
upon the since at all public meetings , and
expended $1,100 for the good of Its cause.
The Second lown cavalry Is making ar
rangements for n regimental reunion at Ma-
quokota , October U and 10. This reeimont
recruited about 2,500 men , of whom only
about one-sixth are now living , Colonel
Henry Egbert , of Davenport , commanded it
during the war.
Wouiitluil Soldicra Hutil to Hnvo Icen
IJurnecl Allvn nt Chattanooga.
The battle ot Chlekaniuaga wus al
together Iho most liorriblo tragdy iu
the most traffic strife of modern times ,
writes Slanhopo Sama In the Atlanta-
The real history of that light cannot
be told in the marble sculpture of some
inaRnihcont memorial of victory. It
wus wrltloii once , and best wrilten ,
upon the hearts of thousand * * who snw
the death struggle , in the shrieks of
wounded men , dying in deserted henna
between thu lines of battle , or perish-
In ) . ' hopelessly und miserably in the
mimes Itlndlod by the torch or by fiery
Bhot. The dead were not these nlono
who had boon inoroully wounded. Want
of surgical attention , wunt of jwalor ,
nnd the flnmos thtvt swept over the
parched field Iriyin onset which no sol-
dlor could wilhaland , swelled the fatal
As plclurd5'to mo by tlib soldiers
who had fourfvL throughout these two
terrible days' , the scones must have
boon horribly pathetic.
"My roglmoijP ns in the first charge
of Eotor nndvij&on'fl brlffndo"sald nn
old soldier to mo. I foil in the front
line nt the farthest point wo pushed to
in the nssaull , ' fluid when the brlgado
fell back bo tore. Baird's charge 1 was
loft between tliolines. Other wounded
soldiers had fallen oloso to mo , nnd I
could hoar their , low moans between the
hissing shot. Bullets hurtled nbovo us
nnd raked the earth about us on rll
sides- Branches cut from the trees by
shot nnd shell foil like hailstones.
Now the federals would charge over
us , to bo driven back by the
confederates ; but always wo lay there
in the path of bullets , land ono by ono
died slowly. The second day the llamcs
crackling in the woods took up the role
of destruction , though they did not
roach rae before the 'robol yell' that
Sunday evening told that wo had won.
I was picked up that evening after lying
wounded two days between the linos. "
This would scorn to bo bad enough ,
but it was not the worst. The woods
were as dry ns powder , and they were
in some way sot on llro during the fight
Sunday. The widow Glenn's house ,
Rosocrans' headquarters , was burned
down. All through the woods that
skirted the right side ot the Dry Valley
road there baa bcon terrific 'lighting
nnd heavy slaughter , The dead nnu
woundcdcumborod the ground. Through
the corpse-laden grove swept the long
line of llro. It leaped from twig to twig ,
from leaf to loaf , und from corpse to
corpse. Neither blue nor gray was
spared by this barbarian spoiler. Nor
did the dead only constitute this enor
mous funeral oyr.o ; the wounded soldiers ,
stricken down by shot , writhed and
groaned amid the llames.
"I saw where dying men lay in the
track of the lire , " said n confederate
soldier , "but I could do nothing , I was
wedged in the line and on a wild rush
nt the onomy. There was only oneway
to go straight ahead. When I came
back the ground had boon swept by the
flames untl the wounded had ceased
their groaning.
"On Sunday morning , " said tlio same
soldier , "as our division was being hur
ried forward to the center , I noticed a
littlr hut in the woods in which were
crowded nt least fifty , possibly ono hun
dred , wounded men. No surgeon was
with thorn. They had no watoino
food , no ono to offer consolation. They
were absolutely alone awaiting death.
Late that evening I returned through
that same wood. The flames swept
nway the hut. I know not how many
had perished , but I could BOO charred
flesh and bonostin'tha ' ashes. "
Poor Lytle wnaulyinc : in Chattnooga ,
mortally wountddin | that ghastly fight ,
but ho hud friends and peace around
him. "Tho path klo Slyglan horrors"
was lighted for , thcso wretches by the
llamcs of their otv'n funeral pyre.
How Local Mc'rc'liants Are to Protect
Omaha merchants have o rganlzed n local
branch of the Nebraska State Business
Men's association. They claim that their
plans nro so nrraiifeed that- , after duo notice
has been given n eb or , and settlement is
not made , under "no circumstances will the
merchant glvo hijrijfcdlt without security.
The association , it is said Is extending over
he state , PlaWsmoutb , Nebraska Oityr
Blair , Grand Island , Castings and Central
City having branches ? The work is under
the supervision of the Commercial Directory
company of tliis city , and } the merchants , It
is claimed , are adopting their reference
book to conform with this association. Iu
tnis manner , it is said , if a nan moves to any
part of the state his credit ; follows him. If
ho should leave an honest , unpaid bill behind
him , the merchants claim ho will find the as
sociation in his new town under ths same re
strictions as that In the town ho loft. They
also say that this plan does not differ from
what they are subject to every day. They
claim they must pay their bills or stop
asking credit , nnd tnis is all they nsk of the
consumer , The local association In this city ,
it is said , comprises a number of the leading
.business houses in the city und the suburban
The reeulrfr monthly mooting of the
Omaha branch is held on the last Monday in
each month at the Y. M. C. A. hall. To
morrow evening , therefore , the meeting will
"bo held. The me reliant 3 doslro every mem
ber to bo present , and a genciyil invlta-
lion is extended to all retailers. Business of
importance will bo brought up.
To disinfect cellars , waste pipes , wa
ter closets , etc. , always use Plait's chlo
_ _
A Mltlnlclit Hlny.e.
An alarm from box 23 about midnight
called the flro department to the corner of
Twentielk and Martha slrocts. The Ore
was found to bo jn the dry goodsjand general
notion store owned by John F. Lisy. The
store was a a one-story frame' structure and
was burned nearly to the ground when the
department arrived. The building next to
It , a small frame dwelling owned by Fred
yaystrick , was burned slightly. Mr. Lisy
could not be found , and it could not bo
learned whether the stock or building were
insured. The loss on the building was esti
mated at about $1,500 and the stock at $1,000.
Mr. Maystnck's loss was slight ; insured for
TlnstieoeflslHl Footpads.
As M. Drommcr was passing the Union
stock yards engine house Saturday , on his
way to work at the Omaha Packing compa
ny's works , two men set on him and at
tempted to rob him. Ono soizcd him nbout
the nock and body and the ether attempted
to rlllu his clothes. His cries brought as
sistance and the footpads , after throwing a
brick at him , fled towards Q street.
Toinpocuiiae Mcctlnsrs.
Colonel J. C. Hq qf Dacatur , 111. , deliv
er oil n tempera co 'address in the Presby
terian church , Sunday evening , to a crowded
houso. Before thii uraollng closed , forty-six
signed the plodgo. iTho meetings will bo
continued every 'night during the coming
week , and , commencing Tuesday , meetings
will bo held every ftornoou.
Cut ! lls"lfwt. AVIili nn Adz.
W. II. Craig , crapjo'yed nt Swift & Co.'s
packing house , about 5 o'clock Saturday
evening , hit iho outo'r'edgo of his loft foot
with an adz , cuttliitli ) ( [ deep und painful gash
in the foot. A j-suryeon was called , who
dressed the wound ) . 'H.
.PIMU Shoot.
At the regular see | of the gun club Sun *
day , Fred Bowloyi # ot 10 out of 20 blue
rouks , S. 8. Homer 15 , B. Blum 18 , A. Miller
18 , L , . Hugg 13 , 11. Kobart 1'J , Gus Sold-
loriy , F. Mortzhan 11. F. J. Kijor U , J.
Gannon 10 , Mlchuol Komur 10 , J , Nelson 10 ,
Charles Hemer 5 , und \V. I.oocltci-
Notoo AlKiut tlio City.
The Armour-Cudahy club defeated the
Sobotkors in a game of biiso ball , on Sunday ,
by a score ot 17 lo ID-
South Omaha I-odgp. No. M , A. O. UV. . ,
will olcct otllcora Tuoaduy evening.
George L. Vinz is on the sick list.
Mrs. Frank II. Menofeo Is in Omaha.
Born A eon to Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Hoagland , Suaday morning.
Dot , daughter of Mr , and Mrs. Sylvester
Chosloy , is sick with diphtheria.
Z. Cuddlngton ha * gone to Central City on
a short visit.
Cushman's Menthol Inhaler , cures catarrh ,
headache , uuuraltflu , anthma , hay Fever ,
Trial free at your druanrigt. 1'ricu 50 cents ,
Soonos of Peculiar Interest to Amer
ican Travelers.
ncnutlfiil Vlowfl From the Harbor of
Ilnr-cclonn IMoUirosquo Continues
of tlio Ponimntfl Delights for
Antlqunrlnn Student * .
Relics of Konmn Unlo.
Wo ontopod Spntn by the flowery road
of Avlpnon and Nlsmes , says Mrs. M.
E. W. Sherwood , writing from Valonola
to the Now Yorlc World. Lonvlntf
Pnris cold untl dreary behind us , wo
found ourselves in the Lixnd of Blos-
BOing soon ivt Lyons. This long dolour
was nocossnry if wo bought Cook's
tickets , which , being a saving of 40 per
cent , wo were glad to do. Besides It is
in this cold , late spring by fnr the most
ngrocablo way of entering Spain. I ro-
inombor long ago talking with the pool
Bryant about Spain , which ho often
vlaitod. "Avoid the seacoast and
Madrid when it is cold ; go to Barcelona
lena , Tarragona and Valencia first , ' '
was his wise advlco , and I am very glad
to Imvo followed it , for we found the
country a rapture of blossoms. Avignon ,
ns a stopping plnco , is something de
lightful , not only for the Homnn re
mains , but for a sort of aroma of past
and present , ns it the ghosts of the old
popes were blowing oft their unused in-
couso over the llowor-ladon fields. Po-
trarch and Laura still haunt those gar
dens , Rianzl , last of the tribunes , is
still chained by the log in yonder mon
astery tower. Avignon is ( i llauntod
town , and has anoat and quaint hotel ,
like the Peacock at Mullock. Wo passed
also a day at Nisraos , very line , then to
Porpignan , and so on to Barcelona.
The railroad ride from PorpSgnan ,
with the Mediterranean on one side ,
the snowy Pyronuocs on the other , is
exceedingly enjoyable- There wo saw
fresh the wonderful crimson clever , in
color like a Jaquomlnot rose. Of all
nature's carpels this is the moat beauti
ful. Also the yellow lupia and the
white spiroa , most elegant of wild
flowers , and a blue Uowor , which shall
remain , anonymous because I do not
know what it was. 1 only have the im
portant information to give A > u that it
was most beautiful , and as blue as
As blue as It the slty lot fall
A piece of its cerulean wall.
Old stone ruins began to crop out ,
and wo were aware that the Phoenicians
and the Romans had been hero before
us. The blossoming trees coquetted
with those old stone walls , and the
peaches blushed against them , ns the
Iberian maids may have done when the
dark eyed conquerors made love to them
with their black eyes. It was an ex
quisite day. What a blcssnd change
from cold , bleak , rainy Paris , which
was never so disagreeable as it was
this year.
Barcelona surprised us with its air of
prosperity , movement and grandeur.
Splendid seaport , whore Ferdinand and
Isabelle came to greet Columbus on his
return from the now world. Ho stands
there on his lofty pillar , docs Columbus ,
looking over the sea and pointing to
Now Xprk 7tho flno old undismayed
creature , end of the world's heroes. As
if our hearts were not swelling enough ,
as if the lump were not big enough in
the throat , wo wore surprised to see
some of Undo Sam's sailors riding
along in an omnibus carrying a flag
which looked very familiar , and the
strains of the "Star Spangled Banner"
greeted our oars. It is an accident
which may happen * in any great sea
port , but it was uncommonly apt just
then. Columbus was being hcrenaded
by our hearts , our eyes and our bands.
The grand cathedral was , of course , our
first pilgrimage. Here I saw the cru
cifix which Don John , of Austria , car
ried at the prow of his ship at the bnt-
tlo of Lopanto. The imago is violently
bent to ono side as if to avoid the
bullets. The grand gothic pillars of
immense height , the stained irlass , the
extent of this huge gothic edifice prepare -
pare us fori greater wonders still fur
ther on. JfSras first a pagan temple ,
then a mosque of the Moors , but bo-
liecame a Christian temple about 1058 ,
which scornsto bo the date of every
thing in Spain.
Barcelona is the only city which I
have soon with the sidewalks in the
middle of the streets that is to say , the
people have the middle of the street for
a broad promenade , while carriages and
street cars run at the sido. No ono can
imagine how much proltlor and more
convenient this is. The "Rambia , "
with its double row of ( inn Irees uhellor-
ing this broad promenade , the carriages
and street cars being relegated to the
sitlo , is ono of the prctliestslghtsl over
saw. This is tlio great vein of the city ,
or artery rather. Down its broail course
runs the bluest "blood of the city. The
"Parquo" is full of fine trees and flower
ing shrubs , fountains and lakes. I
noticed u richly gilt chariot of victory
on lop of nn arch. Gen. Prim in stone
stands at the entrance. The magnolias
overhang an imposing cascade , and an
avenue of palmetto palm leads up lo the
gateway. A wide and handsome quay
at the foot of the statue of Columbus
darts out into the sea , making a lovely
promenade. Wo drove to the fort of
Monprich , a fortress of considerable
strength , which was. however , surprised
and taken by Lord Peterborough in
1705.Tho view was magnificent. Not only
Iho flno city , but tlio noble harbor , with
its famous memories , lay at our fool.
Barcelona is said lo rank as a' mercan
tile port only n little lower than Liver
pool and Marseilles. Kvorywhore in
the churches hang the Saracen's head
in stone , as if just cut off. This tribute
to a defeated fee shows of how much im
portance ho was. They are very inlor-
OHtintr ns bosses and corbels , though
that utaro of a recently beheaded man
cannot bo united altogether pleasing ,
think If I had boon taken to church in
the cathedral in early youth , 1 should
have been frightened to death at thorn.
The capitals in cloister and cathedral
are well worthy of study.
Wo loft Barcelona with regret to
take a delightful journey to Tarragona.
The country about Barcelona is ex
tremely beautiful , and wo bade farewell
to these blood-red fields of clover ,
which reminded us of Hannibal ami
his father , Amilca linica , who killed
IOUO ! hero. During the middle ages
Barcelona was Iho lord of the Mediter
ranean. Trade has never been hold
n degradation. The Catalans are the
Yankees of Spain wide awake , prosperous -
porous and industrious , very unlike
those further south.
Tarragona Is , for Roman remains and
Gothic architecture , ouo of the most
interesting places in Spain. Wo found
hero an excellent hotel the Hotel do
Paris not an inevitable thing in Spain ,
nil excellent hotel. Here we wont to
BOO the oyclopean walls , enormoun
stones laid together by giants , Nobody
knows what sort of human arms could
have lifted th 66 rocks. The Turrago-
claim Ponllub Pilule us a towns
man , nnd fondly show his birthplace.
They may Imvo him If they wish nud
keep him.
Tno walls , ruin upon ruin , nro intensely -
ly Interesting ; Cnrthnglniaii , Moorish ,
Homan. They toll the story of three or
four races , perhaps half n dozen. I
pleased myself by believing that flomo
capthxvglant negroes , hungry nnd des
pairing , lifted those llrst stones Into
jlnco. They look oa if they might bo
the first burden the whlto mnn Inid on
these long-suffering shoulders. The
drlvo nbout Tarragona , looking ever
these Roman towers , to the Mediterran
ean , to superb. The cathedral , of u rich ,
yellow. Sienna-looking marble , is ono
of the most interesting iu Spain , and
its cloisters , with tholr priestly pardon
full of ilowors and trees , are 11 museum
of antiquity and a spot of unearthly per
fection and beauty. The rounded arched
double doorway , the capitals marvel
lously sculptured , the elegance of these
Moorish orohcs and delicate shafts of
marble , maku a walk around this sweet
spot an enchanting pleasure. I have
soon nosuoh cloisters. These in Homo ,
of St. Paul's , without the walls , come
nearer to this delightful , this fabulous
wealth of tracery and intricate carving
than any other.
Here wo mot the Tnrragoncso people
mothers with picturesque babies look-
jug like little Murlllos , beggars in the
proverbial cloak , young gallants and
pretty girls with handkerchiefs around
tholr heads. The black Spanish eye , in
all its phenomenal loveliness and end-
ness , is seen hero. The women all look
sad perhaps it is only a variety of
beauty , however.
Wo drove to the public square to hoar
some fine music. The soldiers were nil
out , ana , as the band struck up a gay
waltz , a few sonorannd senoritas danced
ofT , in a most Fanny Ellslcr manner ,
with a xvild gracex which was enchant
ing. Many of tlio women wear the
mantilla. They are all picturesque ,
from tbo shepherd in the fields , who
wears his striped plaid as if ho were
standing for his picture , to the lady on
her balcony.
It being Sunday and a. feast day , wo
saw the famous old tapestries , of which
the Cathedral at Tarragona is famous.
These are chiefly Flemish , and are
said to have belonged before the Refor-
malion to St. Paul's , London. How
they got bore , nobody knows. An Enp- :
lishmun offered the bishop 20,000
guineas for them , an oiler indignantly
Remains of the Roman aqueduct , the
over-wonderful arches , the towers , all
remain lo testify lo this city of the
Scipios. It is n ciludol surrounded by
vineyards. Thcap old Romans loved
the wine , which rivalled the Falornian ,
and which still goes up lo Franco to
redden and enrich the clnrots and Bur
gundies. Augustus raised this city lo
bo the capital after thoCaiitubrian cam
paigns , and"from this place. 26 B. C. , ho
issued his decree closing the Temple of
Janus forever. It was an imperial
town. Conveniently situated for com
munication with Rome , this stronghold
was the winter residence of the prailor.
Wo can imagine the gay , hardy Rom
ans sailing across tbo Mediterranean lo
this their winter city. But it was taken
by the Goths , and the Moors Inlor made
of it a heap of ruins , and these ruins re
mained undisturbed for four centuries.
Now to the antiquarian it is a sort of
Pompoii. The wine business makes it
a prosperous town. Its harbor is full of
coasting vessels. The wine is like
sherry , to my taste iiotagroeablo. The
lighter vinlages are sent to Bordeaux
to fortify the claret , while the full-
bodied varieties , .known its "Spanish
rods , " sire shipped to Tinglnnd and
America under Iho uamc of port.
Our ride to Valencia was a long one.
For some dislanco out of Tarragona the
scenery is dull , stony and most uninter
esting. The Mediterranean seemed in
nocent of a single mil' though always
blue and beautiful. ' Hero and there at
a fishing village the scone was pretty ,
as the fishermen carry the nets on tho'ir
heads in a peculiar manner , but wo
began lo believe that Spain could bo the
dry , arid , blasted honth which wo had
been prepared to believe it.
But as the afternoon were on.we came
inlo a land whore every breeze brought
us the delightful perfume of orange
blossoms groves upon groves and aero
upon aero of orange trees in full bloom ,
palm trees and Ilowors mingled with tbo
wlute locust , wliloh foil in clusters on
the road. Now wo know we had reached
the carefully irrigated fields of the
Moors , aa wo saw the trickling streams
of water percolating through the
moudows. Spain began to smile again ,
and responds with fruit and llo'vors lethe
the care nnd wisdom of her banished
children , those intelligent AJoors.
Wo reached Valencia at 0 o'clock ,
fatigued. Worn out with the creeping
Spanish railwayand a crowd of beggars
about Iho station , wo were glad to got
to our hotel. The famous city of the
Cid has an air of solid nobility. Its
arched colonnaded , narrow streets , fine
plaza , open arcades , are thoroughly
Spanish. But I must give another letter -
tor to this troasuro-hpuso of Moorish
architecture. There IB enough to see
in every city to allow of a volume of de
scription. It is the country of perpetual
Whore They IV111 Bo Willed Awny
by Kduuntor.s.
Tbo following Is n supplemental list of the
summering resorts of many of our local in
structors ;
Cjstollar School Mrs , M. J5. Newton ,
Omaha ; Miss Smith , Onmha ; Miss L. J.
Hoys , DCS Molnos , Iu. ; Miss Kmniit E. Dor-
Itet , eastern Pennsylvania ; Miss M. Oal-
lindtli , Omalm ; Miai A. S. Cranston , Brie ,
III. ; Miss Jcunlo E. Owens , Ootlionburjr ,
Neb , ; Miss Mary Johnson , Omnlm ; Miss n.
Smith. Omaha : Miss Li. L. Hnnlcer , Omatm ;
Miss J , U. Hugh , Munitou , Colo. ; alls * H.
Heedlo , Hay City , Mich.
Walnut Hill School Misi Henn E. Ham -
ilton , Omaha ; Miss ,1. C. Scott , Omaha ;
Miss J. A. Carter , Bubuquo , Iu , ; Miss CaUi-
arino M. Stillwoll , Indiana ; Miss A. U.uv-
son , IJIalr , Neb , ; Mrs. L. U. Mann , Galesburg -
burg , 111. ; Mis ? Georgia Harrington , Mon
tana.Vinton School Miss Lldn Slnillonhorgor ,
Illinois , Ohio atul Kentucky ; Miss Molllo
Ireland , rVomonl , liuutrlce , ami Yellow *
stone Par ! : ; Miss JJ. C , Fitch , Minneapolis ,
lown City und Vnu Motor , la.
Pleasant SchoolMlns Fannie Huttorfiold ,
Omalm ; Miss Julia Nowoouib , Spirit Lake ;
Miss M. I'arroUe , Memphis , Tonn.
Hrownoll Hall Dr. Dohsrly , mnlo prin
cipal , rmd Mrs. S. II. Wnlerson , lady prin
cipal , northern Wisconsin ; Miw K. T. Ly-
mun. H , A. , vlco principal , Mnutreal ; Miss
Margaret K. Wallace , head of the musical
department , shores oZ the At
lantic ; Miss J-ucy K. Hurgcss ,
Plaltsmouth ; Alm.i 10. Rcnhnui , it. A. ,
wosU-rn Now York ; 1-Vinulo U. Wall , Haiti-
more ; tefiln Uavauport , Nebraska City : Prof ,
fS. T. W. Willis , Omaha ; Miss Hrout , Now
York city.
Saratoga School James H. Furls , in the
mountains , Colorado ; Miss Starr , Beatrice ,
Neb , ; Miss Heudryx , Omaha , Nob. ; Miss
lilgecr , Iowa. _
I am of the opinion S. S. S. should stand at
the head of the list of blood remedies. I ar
rived at this conclusion from the testimony
of scores of persons who tiava told mo of the
peed results from its use , I have been soil
ing S. S. S. for years and It 1ms won a liirjto
salo. 0 , A. Gnu-mil , Dayllower , Arlc.
IIut'Rlnra SlnUo a Haul.
Tulovos entered the house of L. Sullivan ,
at No. 030 Colfftx street , Saturday night , by
robing the window und carried off a gold
watch and chain , (65 in money , 85 fold piece ,
cback for 10 , u note for tl.f.W ) und louie
small clinnco , Thcro is na cluu to the tuiovoa.
It is Intensely Emotional , Modern
and Rofluod.
8hO Tolls About Her Plans find Prof
pcotd For tlio Coming HOJIIOU
ITIio Divorce Story n
IlUllciilouH Mistake.
Running Awfty 1'rom liny Fever.
"i am trying to run nwny from the ha/
fovcr , " said Miss Koso Coghlnn , who , wltU
her manager , Mr. Augustus Pltou , and tholr
respective families , sojourned ut the IMxton
hotel yesterday , cnrouto to San Francisco.
"That awfully annoying dlscrvso attacks mo
so dreadfully hard every summer In Now
York that It mnkos llfo very burdcnsomo.
You can't Imagine how I uuffor. "
As the noted aclross woloomoil her Visit
ors , she was deeply Interested In the suidy
of a now French play , written by Comlau
Which Mr. Pltou bought , for her during his
recent trip to Purls. Hcforrlng to It , Mlsi
COKhlan cxproisud an opinion to the effect
that nor part was a very strong ono , some
what on the Fodota style of character , In
tensely emotional , though modern and moro
"I think the people would
rather see something Illustrating
lifu as It is now than ono descriptive of con-
lurlus ago. They can understand and bailer
lor , appreciate a play of that hind , This
production has boon tried at thu Theatre
Francaiso , and mndo a great hit thoro. Wo
have not christened It .vet , and I ronlly don't
know what name Mr. Pitou proposes to
ndout. "
"Is It true that you nro going to San Fran
cisco for n three days' engagement ) "
"What a ridiculous mistake tno papers
made In publishing that sort of n story. No ,
indeed , It Is not truo. I open my season
thcro the 1st of August and ylay three
wooks. Tlion wo start on a tour through the
rountry. That story is nbout as incorrect as
another ono the Now York papers havoi
been printing about my leaving Mr. Eniflur. "
"Thou you and your husband have not
separated I"
"Novcr thought of dolug such ft thing.
Wo simply gave up our house In the country ,
and I sold my furniture. Mr. Euglor 1ms
gone out of the theatrical business ; wo were
permitted to enjoy our homo only two
months In the year. Ho expects to tnxvol a
great deal hereafter , and both of us agreed
that the best policy for us was to quit the
bother of attempting to keep house so short
n time , and dispose of our otTocts.
I took a run down to Manhattan beach tor
three or four days buforo ho started wost.
Ho went to Sprlngflold on business , nnd as
my attorney advertised for sale the personal
properly of Alisa Itoso Coghlan. That is the
foundation Tor Iho report that wo had separ
ated , and that I would got a divorce. "
Just then Mr. Pitou came Into the room ,
and the conversation was directed to his en
terprises and plans for the coming season.
Besides Miss Coghlau , he has Hiclmrd Mans-
Hold and \V. .1. Hcanlun under his manage
ment. The lallur is now playing in Eurooo
and setting everybody wild.
"Yes , and ho mndo his greatest hit in
Donplln , " Interrupted Miss Coghlanand
having caught on there , conamly entitles
him to the distinction of being the greatest
Irish comedian. "
" 1 hava three of tlio best , attractions thcro
are , " said Mr. Pltou , "und we expect to do
au Immense business. Miss 'Coirltlan will
open ut the Hnldwlu thontro in "Jocelyn , "
which caught on at the Star thcatro to such
an extent that the critics all said no such
production had over been scon In Now
Yorlc. "
"Oh. it was an Immense go there , " enthu
siastically cried Miss Coghlan , "and I am
curtain It will catch the San Franciscan. Mr.
Pitou gave His chock before wo Juft for u
special car to take the scenery and stage
billings out thero. "
"That's so , " chimed In the handsome muu-
agcr , "und wo will put the piece on in gor
geous stylo. Everything , oven to
thu tublo cloths , the sword li'lts ' , '
and shoe buckles is historically correct.
Tno scenery und properties cost mo $8,000 ;
so you can imagine wlmt kind of a per
formance wo give. "
Tuo company , with two exceptions , is the
same as was hero last seuson. They leave
Now York the 15th of July. Mantel and
company nass through here on their
way out. They open on the 15th
of July for a two weeks'
engagement. After reaching the Golden
Gate. Miss Coghlan , with her adopted
daughter and maid , go to Monterey , whore
they will remain until ready to commence
With a roguish twmklo in her pralty gray
eyus , the lady expressed a hope that she
would bo able lo iind some good ilshing
and shooting grounds near the famous
California summer resorts.
'I enjoy sports of that iciud over so much ,
and am always looking out for an opportu
nity to indulge lu thoin. "
Miss Coghlan'3 adopted daughter is at
present an object of much solicitation. She
is the child of a woman with whoso unfortu
nate history Misu Coghlan was familiar , and
when she died the latter took the little ono
to raise.
"Execuso mo a minute- and I will bhowyou
the prettiest llttlo girl you over saw , " and so
saying , the actress illttod into an adjoining
room , hut returned n. moment later with the
disappointing mtclllgoncc that the child was
sleeping soundly and could not -bo wakened
then. "
Mr. Pitou is accompanied by his three
iright children and their governess , Mrs.
Porter. They nil continued their journey ,
ast evening , on the 8:20 : Union Pacifictrain. .
Miss Coghlan will play at the I3oyd in Octo
United States District Attorney Pritchett
liasjusl had another report made known to
iiim which adds additional proof to the oft
ruDcatod assertion that an olllco holder's lot
s not a happy ono. When the grand Jury
was in session , among other cases brought
up for investigation was that in which
John Madson , of Norfolk , had
ucon charged with perjury by
attaching his name toalso statements la
order to secure n pension for a neighbor.
While Madson xvas here on trial a Norfolk
lawyer , who as notary public made out the
[ lapoif ) , manifested considerable interest in
liclwlf of the accused nnd was anxious that
Prltchott should telegraph him the jury's
[ hidings as soon as they were reported.
Two days ago the district uttornnv received
Information to the effect that the Norfolic at
torney hud induced Madison toglvo him $180 ,
which ho laid Pritohott must have In ordar
M clear lilui. The grand jury f.illod to Indict
Mudlson , and hu returned homo before this
mouov was demanded of him. "Now
the people of Norfolk , " soys Mr. Pntchott ,
are heaping loads of condemnation upon my
load , bncauso they think that as an ofllcer of
.ho court I urn ooivupt. nnd for blood inonuy
will do anything. " lie hnti instructed u
frlund of his living ut Norforlk to invostl-
? ate the matter for him.
AIITIra d Out from tha depre&ilnj elfact of
thu changing xeason , or by hart ) work und
worry you nue < l the tonlni ; , building up , nerve *
effect of llood'a Bartuparllla to
Klvoyon ( i fpcllnn of lioollli unrt btreb th njittlii.
It inirilluH tha blood , cuicj LilUouaucu * ,
sin , heucticlieotc.
Hood's Saraoparllla lu told by
cuts. ilulxforK ; , Prepared by 0. J. Hood
Co. , Luucll. > ] p.e. : Bu turo to t HootU. ,