Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 29, 1889, Page 2, Image 2

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The Brewers Apparently Incapable
of Playing Good Ball.
A Total Jjnck of Ambition Character
izes Iho AVork of the Visitors
The Lady HyKcrs SportIng -
Ing NottH.
fUintllng of the Olttbu.
Folloxvlng will bo found the standing of
the teams in the pennant chase in the West
ern association'up to und Including yostor-
flay'a games s
Omaha , . . .47
St. Paul -10
Sioux City 40
Minneapolis. . .
DCS Monies. . . .
Denver 43
Bt. 'Joseph..43
Milwaukee 44
Omaha JU Milwaukee 10.
The Omahas and Mllwuulcccs played the
closing game of their series yesterday altnr-
noon in the presence of about five hundred
spectators , Like the two proceeding gomes
the struggle was almost totally devoid of
life , mid there wasn't an iota of disappoint-
ihnnt felt when the last man went out.
The Alllwaukecs play without n particle
Vim or Vigor , and itloolts Just ns If their only
desire was to got through the game and got
their salaries , and that Is about all they care
about , liven yesterday , when they had a
flno-opportunlty the game , It made not
the slightest difference In their work. They
were the same old dubs from start to llnlsh.
It Is but llttio wonder that they occupy
last plnco.
Diwlcs , their new pitcher , who has been
heralded as a phenomenon , proved n regular
berry. The Omahas hit him at will , and ho
was about as wild a specimen of n twlrlor us
Las been seen hero hi many n day.
-The lumbermen also had on their batting
tights , and the way they smashed Daddy
Clarke right and left was ft caution. With
any sort of team work , or judgment In the
Hues , they would have pulled out easy win
The score :
Kuns earned Omaha ( i , Milwauhuo 0.
Two-lmsohits Andrews , Lou'eMorrissoy.
Thrco-baso hits Cleveland.
Home runs Morrissoy.
Double plays Dnvios , Kirby , Morrissey t ,
Kirby , Morrisscy , Alboris 1.
Bnscs ou called balls Clarke 1 , Davlos 4.
IJnses from binnpr hlf by bulls Davies 2.
Struck out-Dy Clarke t ) , J.Uvies S ,
Passed tails Nnglo 1. Mills'1.
Wild pitches CiurUo 3 , Davies 2.
Time of game 2 hours.
Umpire Uriody.
Mnlnos 1 , Hlou.v City O.
Sioux CITV , la. , Juno 2S. It was entirely
a pitchers' bnttio to-day , although Sioux City
outbattod and outflolded the visitor. TrafT-
ley got u haso on balls , was forced to second
end by a base on bolls , wont to third on Con-
noil's hit , on which Whltcloy was retired ,
nnd to the plato on Smith's line drive to
Bradley. Score :
moux crrv. I DBS MOI.MKS.
r. li. o. n. o r. h.o.v.0. .
CllliP. rf U 0 2 U II Pattern , rf 0 1 0 U n
fllcnn.lf 0 1 1 u 0 Mnikrujr , If U 1600
1'owell , Hi 0 0 1 oKIUMnui,2l ; > . . . .0 u 4 1
( icnlnn , rf 0 2 1 U 0 Tntllluy. c I I .1 2 1
] lroiinn,21v..O 2 2 1 o wiiituiur. ct..o o i o n
lllirko , . < . . . . . . . ( > 006 0 Council. M > 0 0220
llradler.1b 0 022 -Smith. 1 . . Ib U 1 11 2 1
llellmnii.c 0 0 U 0 0 .Vacullcr.BS..O 0 2 4 U
c'lamiKiui , I > . . , .0 0 1 il 0 Hart , i 0 0 0 3 0
Totals. 0 52112 ll TotnU 1 t g ? 1C ii
11V 1NNIM1H ,
PloiixCity. . , . . .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 00
] ) c Motnov. . .0 0 0 1 U 0 0 0 1
Stolen ImscvSlonx 2 , 1) j Mnlnes I. Donblo plnvs
Muculliir tti lii'isniiui to Smith , .MurullurtoHmltli to
Council , first ni n on balls Sioux City 4 , DIM Molncs
H. Struck out-Sy KlnrmKim It , bf Hurt I. Tlmo 1 hour
bail 35 minutes. Uuiplro-Cliirk.
Denver 7.
Cole , June 28. Minneapolis won
the gnmo from the homo team in the lust half
of the ninth by a bunching of hits. Score :
Totnl3L. . . . . . . 7'l.VaU 7 Tntnl.i J 11''Til 3
Winning run mmlo with ono 111:111 : out.
lir iN.Nixun.
penycr , .120200030-7
. ,2 0 0 0 0 II 0 0 4-8
"Knrnoil rims Doiivnr 3 , Jllnnuniiolli il. Tnn-biiio
lilu-Diilryinplu , McGIelltui , .Mliiiinh.iii , lluko. Tlireo-
Im.ju lilU-l > ; ilrym ; > lo. HIISIM melon -IHnivi'rll. Min
neapolis II. Douliluiiliiyi-.McClellun In llowci Dnliui
In MetJ cllun. limes nn Imll.i < ) ir Durntiruiiuli ' . ' ,
Jlltc hull u. Struck out-lly Darnlirouitli u , lly
Mitchell 2. Wlltl pltchoa-DiirubrouiiU L 'Ura20i. ; .
Uinplre-McDuriuott. .
The Natioiuit
CLBVELAHD , Juno 23. llesult of to-day's
Cleveland . 0 00103003 7
Washington . o 1001 0000 2
Base lilts Cleveland 12 , Washington 0.
Errors Cleveland 0 , Washington 8. I'ltch-
crGrubor and Furaon. Umpire Curry ,
CniCAao , Juno US. Uesult of to-day's
pnino : ,
Chicago . 1 3002043 * 11
Boston . 0 3
liaso hlU-Chlcago 11. lioston 0. Errors-
Chicago 3 , Hasten 0. Pitchers Toner und
Clarkson. Umpire Lynch.
June 3d. Result of to-day's '
Kama :
PltUburR . 0 00000003 3
Philadelphia , . . .0 00000000 0
llueo hits Pituburg 10 , Philadelphia 0 ,
Errors Pittsburjj 0 , Philadelphia 1. P.tcli-
ers Qulvln and Casey. Umpire McQuald.
INUIAJUVOUB , Juno S3. Result of to-day'a
gumo :
Indianapolis . 0 02000000 3
Now York . 0 000004 10 5
Base hits Indianapolis 7 , Now Yorlt 7.
Errors Indianapolis S , Now fork 2 , Pitch
ers Uoylo and Welch. Uuiplro Fessondon.
Tim American Association.
lUl/riMoiit , Juno 23. Result Of to-day's
game :
Baltimore . 0 00000000-0
Columbus . 0 1 8 U 1 0 0 1 5
KANSAS Crri , Juno 23. Result of first
game :
Kansas City. , . . . 1 00050100 7
LouUvlllo . 0 8
Result of socoud umo |
Kansas City. . , , 1 0031012 1 Q
Louisville . 0 3U000010-3
Gor. Nichols' Protilnnmtlon Will Not
Proven t tlio 1H Kl lit.
Nnw YOHK , Juno 23. fSpocinl Telegram
to Titn HUB. ] Governor Nichols' proclama
tion against prlze-lltrhtlnK In Louisiana will
not nvnll to stop the Sutllvnn-Kllrain light.
When a. correspondent spolto to John L.
Sullivan nt Belfast in regard to the procla
mation issued by Oovornor Nichols , his reply
was :
"I have nothing to do with the fighting
irrounds , ns KHraln won the choice and so
must choose the grounds. As far ns I am
concerned , the proclamation W'll ' not Inter
fere with the light nor the result. I have
worked hard to prepare myself for this
fight , and will either' whip Kllraln or ho
must whip mo. "
Sullivan nnd hU party lenvo Monday for
the south. When Kilrnin was shown a copy
of the dispatch contnlnlnR Governor McliolV
proclamation , ho replied that It woula
not have the slightest olToct on the mill , as It
can bo hold In three other states and yet ho
within the required limit of 200 miles from
Now Orleans. His agents , who nro now
traveling near Now Orleans In search of n
battle ground , will take good euro that the
laws of Louisiana ahnll not bo violated.
Orcnt Intnrnst nt Now Orleans.
NRW OnLRANfl , Juno 23. [ Special Tele
gram to TUB BKK.I The "sht Is now all the
talk hero. Kilrnin has been taken up by the
Southern Athletic' club , numbering about
one thousand memuora and composed of the
aristocratic clement , while It Is likely that
the Gymnastic club organization , equally
largo and respectable , will champion
Sullivan. The members of the
Southern Athletic are making much
of tlio members ot the Kllraln
party now here and they nro welcome guests
at the elegant quarters of the club. Betting
on the result Is beginning to bo active , Forever
over a month , in fact slnco the match was
Ilrst made , the tip was on Kllrain and tlio
irenerul opinion of the sporting fraternity
was thnt ho would win. There has since
boon a change of sentiment and the situation
may now bo summed up as follows : The
majority hero want Kllrain to win , but fear
that ho cannot. The news from the training
ground at Belfast , which announces that
Sullivan has got back practically to his old
form , is what has caused the change. There
nro two or three thousand people hero who
snw tha torribln right-hand blow that laid
Hynn.out in the famous light at Mississippi
City , and these pcoplo are hard to convince
that Kilraln can stand before the Boston
Boy if ho enters the ring in anything like
condition. _
Tlio nicycltonncfl.
There was u great exhibition of bicycle
riding at the Coliseum last night , and the
crowd In attendance wore well repaid for the
dlscom'fort experienced by reason of the
weather. Baldwin nnd Stanley wore feeling
In especial fine trim , nnd their frequent
spurts awakened n good deal of the ohVtimo
enthusiasm. While Hal J win is making a re
markably line record and holding the chum-
plon of New York at arms' length , it is
almost a certainty thnt the latter will bent
her out. She is a very fast and a Very skill
ful rider , thoroughly indurated by many
severe races , and good for nny number of
nio-hts'of just such riding. Miss Williams
went In last night with the nvowod intention
of regaining thu lap lost on the initial even
ing , 'and although her riding was n
vust improvement over that of
any previous evening of the race , nnd
despite the fact that she made repeated efforts
forts to make her declaration good , it was no
go. The llttio Pittsburgor and the doughty
Stanley were not to bo caught napping , and
whenever the local champion essayed to pass
them ttioy would put on n burst of speed that
wns really wondrous. It .s n beautiful race ,
and no mistake , the closest nnd best that has
ever taken place in tnu Coliseum. Stanley
and Baldwin ran under the wire on tlio clon-
inir up last evening n full fifty yards in the
lead of Williams , who was much exhausted
after the close of the race. The score :
Miles. Laps.
Stanley 21S 4
Baldwin 218 4
Williams 218 3 #
Amateur Guinea.
GENOA , Neb. , Juno 28.--fSpceial Telegram
to THE Bnc.J The ball game between Urn
Lafayetts , of Omaha , and the Indian nine of
this place , which was played on the associa
tion grounds this afternoon , drew n large
crowd The game was uninteresting through
out , as the Indians took the lead and easily
kept it. Mitchell , the Indian pitcher , struck
out nineteen men. Tno score was 12 to 24.
Wymoro linens.
WTMOIIB , Nob. , Juno 28. [ Special Tale-
gram to THK Bnu. | The wcathor was tine
and the track slow. Summary :
2:40 : class Walter E won. Granger second ,
Davy Crockett third. Best time 2 : It.
2:35 : class Loeran B won , Wild Frenchman
second , Joe Groo'n third. Best tlmo 2:4i. :
Free-for-all LJeatrlco Ike won , Joker
second , Elwood third. Best time 2:37. :
Running race Jeff Harrington took both
heats , .
Pnrlc Knees ,
WASHINGTON PAIIIC , Juno 23' The attend
ance was good , the weather warm and pleas
ant , and tlio tracc ! very fast. Summary :
Three-fourths of a mile , two-year-olds
Lord Peyton won , Portlaw secoud , Outlook
third. Time L:15J : .
Ono mile , three-year-olds Teuton won ,
Monlta Ilardyo [ second , Heron third. Time
"Mllo and ono-slxtccnth Ellton won. Hun
tress second , 13Ig Throe third. Time l:47Jf. :
Mile and an eighth Prathor won , Fred
erica second , Bonnie King- third , Time 1GJ.
Thruo-fourths of a mile Cousin Jeouis
won , Fuunus second , Lady Gay third. Time
-l:14tf. :
Three-fourths of a mile Estcllo won ,
Gracie M. second , Queen of Trumps third.
Cellar ItnpfdH Uncos.
CR AH limns , la. , Juno 28. The last
day's race in the northwestern central cir
cuit wcj'o attended by thrco thousand pcoplo.
There were three races nnd fifteen heats ,
Tbo 2:85 : pacing class , seven heats , was
won by .Tonnlo Temple , driven by John
Splun , uftor A. KwDavIs nud Gypsoy Goldust
hud each two heats , Best time 3:2U : > .f.
The free -far-all trot was won by Joe Davis ,
Can tul n second , Nolllo V third. Dost tlmo
. '
O.O'lt < ! - > < l
The free-for-all pacing wns won by Tommy
Lynn , Tom second , Loreno third , Louis B
fourth , Llost tlmo
A Memory nf Otlior Inys.
A beautiful pen picture of the village of
Han Juan Oaplxtlano its Interesting relics
and adobe chapel. The Sunday Uce.
The Star jlontii Onsen Nollctl.
WASHINGTON , Juno 23. The docket of the
criminal court of the District of Columbia
was to-dny finally cleared of a number of
cases winch had boon on Its boons over slnco
the inltlattoq , among which wcro
the celebrated star route cases
against ex-Senator Stephen W. Dorsoy ,
Thomas G. Brnthor and others. Assistant
Attorney Doano stated In court this morning
that tlii-ro were twenty-four of these cases
on the docket , and that thu government hud
failed to secure conviction In tbo main case.
It would bo Impossible to get con
victions in the coses , and ho did not
think the ends of Justice .would bo subserved
by prosecution. Bo therefore asked leave
to nnllo prnsoo tha cases , and the court di
rected that this bo done. The in *
dlctinonta on these cases charged conspiracy
and perjury against the defendants , among
whom uro John W. Dorsoy , Stephen . Dor-
soy , William Pitt Kolloiig , John R. Miner ,
Thomas J. Brady , H. M. Vnllo , A. O. Buck ,
John M. Peek and otuors.
Through u Bridgn ,
CINCINNATI , Juno 28. Early this morning
a piusonk'or train on the Cincinnati , George
town & Portsmouth railway met with a seri
ous accident near Batavla. While crossing
n long trcstlo about fifteen foot
hlgb the engineer felt it' sinking
and pulled the throttle vrldo open
und tried to savu the train , Ho succeeded
in getting tbo onglno and bafguio cur across ,
but the two passenger coachus aud the
directors' car went down nnd were badly
wrock'id. No ono was killed outright , though
seviral were fatally Injured.
Oollofjo and Tompornuoo Exorcises
at the Oroto Assembly.
A Programme of Saturday's Dntnga
nt Uotti Plnoos The Two Men
Arrested nt Crclgliton
Still Hold.
Scconil Day nt Crntn.
[ Special to TUB BHB. ) The second day of
tlio assembly dawned with a clear sky and
gentle breeze. At nn curly hour the tent-
dwellers wcra uwakenod by tlio slnelng of
birds In the muny trees , the twittering of
wrens and the plaintive cooing Of doves being
especially noticoablo. Soon these pleasant
sounds wero'marrod by the tumble ot the
same Inevitable bnggago wagons that kept
perambulating about the cnmn until such an
unconscionably late hour last night. Among
the improvements noticeable this year Is the
now headquarters of the United Brethren.
It is a largo and comfortable building , and
will doubtless bo greatly enjoyed by the
members of this enterprising denomination.
The pavilllon has boon greatly enlarged by
a lUtcon foot addition along the ontlro cast
and west sides and two now tiers of benches
have boon added. The chorus platform has
boon enlarged to seat between four and llvo
hundred , and It Is expected thcsa seats will
all bo filled by singers. Dr. Palmer , the
musical conductor , will arrive to-night , and
his chorus class will bo organized to-morrow
morning. Ills expected to be the largest mid
best chorus over hoard at a western assem
blage. The singers of the statoso thoroughly
appreciated Dr. Palmer last year that they
and their musical friends will not bo slow to
avail themselves ot his superior instruction
again this year.
to 10 o'clock 250 tents
Up to-day were oc
cupied , and all the cottages and headquar
ters buildings nro open mid fully equipped
for the season. The many booths , lunch
stands , etc , t > ro also open and doing a flour
ishing business.
Reporters are moro numerous than over
this year. Surely almost every paper In the
state must bo represented , and must intend
to show true newspaper enterprise by devoting -
ing a liberal space to tlio most nourishing of
western Chautauquns. Judging from the
number of women and girls who , with a
business like expression of countenance and
professional briskness , rush about with pen
cil and note uooir , the reporting business
must bo rapidly passing into the able hands
of the Indies. This seems eminently titling
and proper.
The morning prayer meeting was hold at
0 o'clock this morning , about two hundred
being urcsont. Uev. Mr. Stewart , the leader
of the meeting , said at thcso daily prayer
meetings pruycr should bo made not only for
ourselves nnd the largo family of Chautau-
quans , but also for the success of each days'
meeting. Therefore the topic of each prayer
meeting' should bo in line with the subject
to which the day is to bo devoted.
As this is College nnd Temperance Day
the louder announced "Experimental Knowl
" for-thc of this '
edge" subject morning's meet
ing1 , and reul ; for a scripture lesson the ilrst
twelve .verses of Second Corinthians , showIng -
Ing that God will reveal to us hidden wisdom
that will bo satisfactory to us and make us
useful. Quite a number took part in the
meeting and made it interesting and instruc
tive. To-morrow morning the prayer meet
ing will be held at 780 ; and the subject will
bo "Temperance. "
At 0:30 : Dr. Dunning met the advanced
normal class in the Congregational building.
The room was well tilled and the lessou was
extremely interesting , the subject being
"The History of Man from the time of Adam
to the birth of Christ. "
At the sumo hour Prof. Board met the ad
vanced drawing class In the normal hall. It
is most too early In the session to give
numbers , but this class promises
to bo both large and interesting.
The professor lectured this morning
on pictures and their merits , nnd how to dis
cern and npuroclato them. His lecture , as
usual , was full of quaint humor and kept his
audience thoroughly amused and Interested.
At 10 o'clock Dr. Duryea's bible class met
In the Congregational building , the subjects
being-"Tho Books of the Ulblo. " The build
ing was literally packed with people nud
then only the few got in wnilo the many
were crowded out.
At the same hour the ladies of the W. C.
T. U. hold their opening meeting 111 the hall
in the prove. These ladies havu their head
quarters building open and nro getting ready
for good work. The state president , Mrs.
Hitchcock , the recording secretary , Mrs.
Fitch , nnd the superintendent of literature ,
Mrs. J. M. Eldredgo , arc already on tbo
\Vhtlo all the forenoon meetings were extremely -
tromely well attended for so early in the
season , the pleasant grove and river
banks had their audiences , too. A fnvorito
place of resort this morning was the level
and shady brow of the llttio hill Just north
of the hall in the grove. A delicious breeze
came from the river and the grove beyond ,
and happy groups of people gathered hero
and there , while children played among the
trees. The familiar whistle of the "Uolle
of tbo Blue" now and anon echoed down the
river , and several dozen gayly-painted row
boats plied about the stream or floated Idly
at their moorings. The quiet beauty and
restful coolnoas of the river banks is very
grateful to all comers.
The chief want , of the forenoon was the
lecture on the "Influence of the College in
American Lilfo , " by Dr Charles P. Thwing.
America , said the lecturer , wo may call the
last attempt of God to ennoble and dignify
mun. The history of most other countries is
already told , or may bo predicted with
tolerable accuracy , but in America , between
the Atlantic and Pacific , many problems nro
to bo solved that will benefit humanity. In
speaking of the part educational institutions
are to play in the solution of thcso problems
the speaker compared the common schools to
the small rivers that water the numerous
valleys , the academies to the larger rivers
Into which the smaller How , and the colleges
to the great ocean that absolves and directs
nil. The lammitablo tendency of education
especially.of higher education , is to separ
ate tlio educated from the uneducated. This
ought not to bo the fact. No college Is true
to its mission unless It has Intimate relations
with tlio people , unless It teaches the people
to know the truth about all things. The
American pcoplo should bo taught by the col
leges to know tlio past , that they may bo bet
tor able to create hero a great empire. The
American colleges , knowing the past , should
loach the pcoplo how to solve the
great problems now before them ,
They should also impress upon the
minds of the people tlio value of
things of the mind above the value of things
material. A nation that thinks mainly of
material things is brutish.Vo , as a nation ,
should bo made to fool that unfcon things
are eternal and therefore of superior worth.
The study of uuturo Is not so important ns
is the study of man ; the ono is concerned
With the world , while the otlior is concerned
with that which Is made la the Imago of
God. The colleges , should teach the truth
concerning both thesn studies. They should
also teach the fact of the oxlstonco of u su
perior power , of the duty wo owe to that
power , and of the revelation it has uiado to
us. Strange that a college should toucli the
truth nbuir a star nud a daisy and not loach
thu truth concerning that power that makes
the utnr shine and the daisy bloom. The
colleges should by ovcry possible means
te.icli the pcoplo the truth concnruiug God
and His creations ,
The proper ending of all truth is man ho
U the supruuio crown of all creation , and In
uiau the duproma crown of all Is the mind.
The siipromo purpose of the college should
bo not to impart knowledge but to train tbo
mind that ruaaons , the will that acts and thu
cotiBclonco that guides m short to form
noble characters. The character of tbo
tuaohors in college U the supruuio and vital
element thut moulds thu characters of tlio
students. Therefore la the college thora
should bo no bad men , no antl-ctirisUun
men , no Immoral men , but men of noble , ac
tive Christian character. In the American
collvuo theru is not enough enthusiasm for
broad , high Christian culture. The Ameri
can ooilejfo should uUo uphold a blgb literary
standard. Amcricrji literature Is not worthy
of American peowo. The college should
strive to olovn\fi \ literature. They should nlso ,
through their uftnduatcs , strive to elevate the
lower Instltutloiis.of learning. The lecturer
concluded withiilirlof eulogy ol college men ,
nnd narrated several Incidents show Ing thulr
patriotism and' .pjfr.very. . The college Is ti
part of tlio A'uiDrlcan people , nnd when n
crisis demands ; lifts strong nnd netlvo for its
country. Last qf all the lecturer drew u
striking word .picture of the American cot-
logo staudlng ' , wJJh its future yet before It.
Dr. T , Swain } . i mnn of line appearance ,
nnd unites thoi b'rlef logio of the lecturer
with the snioqth eloquence of the orator.
His Icoturo wivjtbntof a mnn who Is at homo
on the platform nh d thorough master of his
subject. ft
Among the noon arrivals was Mrs. Anna
Loulso Powell. th6woll known contralto of
Washington , D. C.
At 'J p. m. Colonel Bnla lectured on the
"Progress of the Temperance Cause. " This
Is Colonel Bain's third year at the assem
bly , nnd his popularity Is still Increasing.
The vast pavilllon was well Ailed , and It i
evident that the packed audiences of last
year are again to bo the order of the day. As
usual. Colonel Bain hold his atidionco spell *
bound with made wlf , and eloquence. Ho
announced that ho would make his address
count In tbo Interests of the amendment soon
to como before the people of Nebraska. Ho
created great amusement by repenting old-
tlmo tompornnco pledges and temperance
laws , spoke of the ton millions of pcoplo now
pledged to prohibition , and the present
agreement of political economy , sclonco nnd experience on this question , ridiculed
the Ideji that stopping the snlo ot liquor
would Injure business , nnd proved that tlio
sale should bo stopped at whatever cost ,
quoting Sam Jones : "When the blblo says
'woo,1 you had better stoD. " The lecture
was a masterly pica for the amendment , and
was received by the great audicnco with
tears and laughter and much applause.
At G p. m. nil the college people nt Chautau-
qun hold alargoand Interesting conference on
thn advantages of a liberal education. Pres
ident Perry , of Donno college , presided.
Many brief addresses were made , and the
meeting was full of enthusiasm nnd enjoy
ment. President Sprasuo , of the University
of Dakota , nnd Dr. Hays , qf Kansas City ,
arrived this ovouiue. Dr , Palmer nnd Prof ,
Jacoby also arrived on the lute train.
The largest audience of the season gath
ered In the pavilllon at 8 o'clock for the second
end evening concert. The programme fully
bore out Dr. Dunnlng'u assertion that he
had secured this year n much more
rare and varied musical programme
than over boforo. The concert was given by
the Imperial quartette and Mrs. Amelia
Loulso Powell. All the selections were well
rendered nnd worthy of mention , especially
the quintettecomposed by Mrs. Powell and
sung by her. assisted by the quartette. Mrs.
Raymond , of Lincoln , was present as accom
panist. The Imperial quartette will leave to
night , having completed their engagement.
When they came upon the platform for their
last selection , the largo audicnco gave them
thrco Chautnuqua salutes.
The annual business meeting of the stock
holders will bo held in the hall in the grove
to-morrow , directly after the 2 o'clock lec
The following is the programme for Sat
urday :
0:31) : ) Prayer service.
8Ol-Chlldren'3 : class Mrs. M. Q. Ken
8:00 : Chorus Dr. H. H. Palmer.
9:00 : Harmony class Dr. H. U. Palmer.
0:00 : Normal class Prof. H. S. Jacobvv
! ) :00 : Palestine- class Mrs. M. G. Ken
nedy. ' ' '
0:11 : Drawing class.
10OJ Bible students' class Dr. J. T.
10:00 Temperance class "Juvenile Work"
Mrs. C. A. ' Blair. Kindergarten Mrs.
Alice J. Mears.
11:00 : Lecture G ergo P. Hays , D. D.
"Character and-Martners. "
4:00 : Normal 'class.
4:00 : DrawingVilass for children.
4:00 : Chorus. '
5:00-C. : L. S. C.-Itound Tablo-Ksv. A. E.
Dunning , D. D.-i'MIistory of the Chautau-
qua Movement. " ;
8:00 : Lecture 'George ' W. Balu "Tho
Goldeu Guto : biy the Ago and Laud in
Which We Live : "
Opening Hny at Itcntricc.
BEATRICE , Nob.'Jdrio"23 ; : [ Special to THE
BKK.J The first annual opening of the Be
atrice Chautnuqua assembly occurred this
evening uudor every indication of success.
The attendance greatly exceeded the most
sanguine expectations of its projectors , and
everything moved off as smoothly as could
bo expected.
The initial proceedings constituted a grand
Instrumental concert by the now Beatrice
brass band at the tabernacle , which was
followed by a grand chorus by the Y. M. C.
A. maio cliolr of Beatrice , twenty-four
After prayer by Hov. J. N. Mills , the great
audience was entertained wit a charming in
strumental solo by Mrs , S. li. ; Cravens , of
Kansas City , Mo.
The male choir then sang again , and were
followed by n very entertaining lecture by
Prof. Johu DeMotto , on the subject of "Tho
Lighthouse , a Sentinel of the Sea. " The
address was Interestingly Illustrated by in
genious mechanical appliances that went far
toward a complete understanding of the fas
cinating subject.
The grounds were resplendent with elec
tric lights and were a scene of perfect
Following is the programme for tomorrow
row :
SATUltim" , JUNK 29 OLD 8ET.TI.EI13' DAY.
7:80 : Morning prayer. Kov. E. S. Smith ,
8:00 : Organization and first lesson of senior
normal class. J. E. Earp , D. D. Organiza
tion and Ilrst , lesson of junior normal class.
Rev. George Wltitcrbourne.
8:40 : Organization and iirst lesson of pri
mary department. Miss Lucy Foster , Kan
sas City , Mo. , instructor.
9:15 : Organization and first , lesson of gen
eral class in elocution. Miss Ella Dillon ,
of the Philadelphia school of oratory , in
10:00 : Organization and first lesson of
cluss in vocal culture. Prof. S. F. Craveus ,
musical director. Organization and first
lesson of primary music class. Prof. M. S.
Calvin , priuclpal music department Beatrice
public schools.
11:00 : Morning Lecture. Prof. John B.
DoMotto , Ph. D. Subject , "Enchanting
Songs , and These Who Sing Thorn , "
2UO : Old Settlors' experience mooting.
Welcome address , Hon. Nathan Blakoluy.
A talk of days cone by , of "dug outs , "
"pralrio schooners , " etc.
8.30 Second lesson advanced normal class.
Second lesson Jurdor normal class. Primary
4:00 : Class In elocution clergymen.
4:20 : Classes In music.
C:15 : Old settlors' ' mooting. Subjects for
discussion ; "Shall We Build a Sod House
on the Assembly Grounds ! " "How Shall
Wo Best Perpetuate'the Old Settlers' Or
ganization } " oto.
7:80 : Musical prelude.
8:00 : Elocutionari" readings and recita
tions by Miss EllalDillou , with musical inter
ludes. % i
The Tw < f Suspoots Hold.
CHRIOHTOV , Nojj , , juno23 , ( Special Telegram -
gram to TUB BKK.I The two men arrested
hero Sunday last for murder have boon
under close conlllijiiiiint until to-day , when
Detective John Warronwho accomplished tbo
arrest , removed hisJtrlsonors : to Pierce , The
mo'n's attorneys \\-0ro endeavoring to got
them released on u wit of habeas corpus and
would have boon-buooessful hud not Warren
boon too sharp fop thbni. Several telegrams
have been rccolvdYl'froirf the United states
marshal of Texas , where the crlmo was com
mitted , asking that'lhu ' men bo hold at all
hazards. It is bellovPd hero that two bold
criminals have been run to earth.
Drmno Oolletcn Ooiiimonoonient ,
CHBTE , Nob. , Juno 28. [ Special to .TUB
BUB. ] The graduating exorcises of the soni
lor class of Doano college wcro hold yester
day In tha Congroaatiouul church , and wcro
largely attended , many being present from
the principal cities of the state. The class
consisted of she members , and all took part In
the exercises , The salutatory was delivered
by Miss Hannah Andrews , of Syracuse , her
subject being "Tho Worship of Success , "
which was admirably treated. Arthur Her
tel , of Leipzig , Germany , followed with an
oration on "Tho rfUslon of the Pulpit , "
drawintr the conclusion that true social life ,
bused upon blblo doctrine , should bo the
only aim of the ministry. "Tho Nation's
Early Pnpllngd" Was the title of the oration
of Elmer Snraeuo , of Gibbon , who acquitted
himself with honor. Miss Lucy Manville
read nn essay entitled "An Evil Under the
Sun , " treating of slavery In Africa nnd the
curse which America millets on the Inhnbl-
tantH of the Dark Continent by furnishing
them with ruui. Albert V. House , the prlzo
Orator , chose "Doano Collogo" as the subject
of his oration , nnd made it powerful argu
ment In favor of making Donno college the
Yale of the west. Miss Addia B. Buck , ot
Crete , delivered the valedictory , "A Plea for
the Poles , " nlaklng a profound Impression on
the audicnco. The essays and orations wcro
Interspersed with both vocal and instrumen
tal music.
A Test GdHo'on a Sugar Shipment.
BnATincc , Nob. , Juno 23. [ Special to THE
Ben , | Several days since n carload of sugar
was consigned to Beatrice merchants , from
San Francisco , direct. The sugar was
promptly delivered at the rate agreed upon ,
which was according to the tariff established
by the state board ot transportation , or at
the rate of 05 cents per hundred from San
Frniicfsco to points onstof the ninety-seventh
meridian to the Missouri river. Among the
towns named In the schedule nro Omaha ,
Nebraska City nnd St. Joseph. Lincoln nnd
Beatrice wore , however , loft out of the list
named , but Lincoln was subsequently given
the CC cent rate because she made n Ucspor-
nto and successful kick for it ,
Now comes the B. & M. pcoplo
and demand payment for the sugar ship
ment at the rote of TO cents per hundred ,
which the Beatrice merchants refuse to pay.
The road , ihctefore , demands the Immediate
return of the sugar unless the Increased rate
of H cents Is paid. The merchants will lot
the road have the sugar , but will Immedi
ately replevin it and will carry the case lute
the courts.
From the best obtainable evidence , It U
learned that tha trouble Is Instigated by Lin
coln wholesalers , who are determined to In
sist on the malntainanco of the discrimina
tion against Boutr'co. ' The basis for the ac
tion of the Beatrice merchants lies In thu
fact that Lincoln is invcn the 05 pent rate on
exactly the same class of goods from exactly
E'io ' sumo point , ana is at the same tlmo two
miles farther east of San Francisco than
Beatrice. The case will bo made test one ,
and the outcome will bo watched with much
A Vnunir Mnn I ) row nod.
ToniAs , Neb. , Juno 28. [ Special Telegram
to Tun BKB.J Walter Woddington , a young
mnn of Western , was drowned while fishing
at Swan City to-day. Ho and a party of
some twenty-five ladles nnd gentlemen left
Western at 7 a. in. to spend the day at the
Swan City mills Canine and picnicking.
Waddlngton , being ono of the first to arrive ,
attempted to sot n some nnd while swimming
the stream was siczod with cramps and
drowned within ton foot of shore In ten feet
of water. Heroic efforts were made by
Gcorgo McMasters to rescue him , who nar
rowly escaped with his own life. The re
mains will bo taken to Leroy , 111. , his former
home , for interment. The sad affair has
cast a deep gloom over the town of Western ,
where the deceased had a host of friends.
New A. O. U. W.
ISLAND. Neb , , Juno 28. [ Special
Telegram to Tun Bun. ] The directors of the
A. O. U. W. to-day adopted the plans' for
their now building submitted by Fouhrraan ,
of Grand Island. The building will bo 44x
100 feet , threu stories , and have ono of the
finest lodge rooms in the state. The location
is central nnd the first floors are already
rented. It will bo a credit to the city and a
lasting memorial to the order.
Lodge No. 1 , A. O. U. W. , gave a social
and supper to members and friends at G. A.
U. hall to-night. Hov. J. G. Tnte , grand
master workman , was present and delivered
u very interesting speech. About two hun
dred und llfty enjoyed the festivities.
Christian Sunday School Convention.
FAiuriri.i ) . Neb. , Juno 'JS. | Special to Tun
BEE. ! The state Sunday school convention
of the Christian church has been in session
hero during the week. Many prominent
Sunday school worlters from this state and
abroad have been present , among them.
Elder D. Errett , state Sunday school evan
gelist ; Elder T. J. Williamson , of Nebraska
City ; Elder Maupm , of Hastings ; Elder
Martin , of Omaha ; Elder ICnox P. Taylor ,
of Bloomlugton , 111. ; J. H. Hurdm , editor of
the Young People's Standard , of Cincinnati ,
O. , and Mrs. Huutloy , editress of the Tem
perance Grcetlug , of Pawnee City , Neb.
Alitmtif Ounqncr at Colttmlms.
COLUMUDS , Nob. , June US. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BEE. | The Alumni association ,
which was organized in 1SSI3 , held a grand
banquet at the Thurston hotel this evening ,
ut which was represented one for the year
1835 , four for 1830 , eleven for 1837 , fifteen for
1SSS and two for 1SS9. The address or the
evening was delivered by Charles W. Pear-
soil , of the cluss of 1SSO. Short speeches
were made by the different members of the
association , interspersed with music.
nicotine ol'Stnte Bunk Creditors.
SinNisr , Nob. , Juno 28. [ Special Tele-
grain to THE HER. ] A largo mooting was
held to-night of the creditors of the State
Bank of Sidney. Mr. Frank B. Johnson was
present and gave thorn many assurances that
the bank would pay all Its indebtedness.
The only theory advanced now is that Mor
gan's sulci'lo-was on account of the embar
rassment of tbo bank. The remains were
shipped to Omulm .this afternoon , accompa
nied by Will Roilly and George Jonner.
Closer Mall Connection1 * .
NiomuitA , Nob. , Juno 23. [ Special to TUB
Bui.J Omaha nnd Nlobrar.i are getting
closer each year. Next Monday the night
mail from the und of the NiobtMra branch
of the Fremont , Elkhorn & Missouri Valley
railroad will begin running , enabling ono
leaving Omaha at 10 a. in , to reach Niobrara
not later than 0 p. m. , returning , if neces
sary , the next morning.
Bftnt to tlio Kol'orni School.
GK.ST.VA , Nob. , Juno 23. [ Special Telegram -
gram to Tun Bui : , ] Herbert Cocitoran , ngod
fifteen years , was sent to the reform school
tills morning by the county Judge. He nail
a mania for stealing. At Fairmont yester
day ho stele articles to the amount of $1G ,
and was generally considered a hard case ,
Hurled Und or Cuvinz Dirt.
Sr.WAiti ) , Nob. , Juno 23. [ Special Tele
gram to Tins BEE. ] Alfred Renner , an em
ploye of the brick yard pit , while engaged In
digging sand , was caught by the caving dirt
ami buried for half an hour beneath two foot
of debris before help arrived , The deceased
left four motherless children ,
Omaha Builder * to the Front.
COI.UMIIL'.I , Neb. , Juno 33. ( Special Tele
gram to Tun HUB. ] The contract was let
this evening by Sholden & MoDlll for the
construction of thrco brick stores to Jobst
Bros. , of Omaha. Work will begin Monday.
The buildings are to be llnlsliud by the Ilrst
ot September.
" .V IJOIIK Felt Want" Filled.
Coi.UHium , Nob. , Juno 23. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun BISB.J The ilrst issue of the
now paper , The Platte County Sentinel , ed
ited by A , L. Blxby , made Its appearance to
day , The paper will bo straight republican
in politics. , \
New Industry For O nllnln.
OdAtLAi'A , Neb. , Juno 23. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BBC. ] A gentleman from St.
Louis Is hero to-day negotiating with our
board of trndo relative to putting In a plan-
lug mill at this place.
Tlio Contract Lot.
WAYNIS , Nob. , June 23. [ Special Telegram -
gram to Tin : BBC. ] The contract was lot to
day for building a Lutheran college building.
It u to bo llfty foot square , u tlireo story
brick , and to bo ilulshod lu iiiuoty days.
Child Wlvon of tlio Hindoos.
Fratik O. Cari > mtor , spfclal con'cspowl-
cnt of The lice , contributes n tetter dated (
Hombay , India , which will appear in The
Sunday lice. It li interenllH'j to the Mjfa
et degree , treating of the child wives und
child widows in the land of the Hindoo.
Two Itnvn unionm Shot Down By an
Infiano Man ,
KnOKUK , fa , Juno 23. A special to the
Constitution says that to-dny Sheriff Ramsey
Of Lucas county , Deputy Rollins nud n man
named Bleuso went to arrest ono MeQlnnli ,
living nca : Cambria , who was thought to be
crazy. McGlnnls , on seeing them approach ,
drew n revolver shooting the sheriff through
the head , killing him Instantly , Dcmity
Rollins drew a revolver nnd shot McGlnnis
through the lower Jaw. The latter lli-ed nt
Rollins , hitting him In the arm , the bullet
passing into his right sldo. The munlao
then'turned on Blouse , but before ho could
lire Blouse shot him through the head.
Rollins and McGlnnls will die.
Cliloron > riiol nnd ICobliod.
WKST Sim : , In. , Juno 23. [ Special to Tun
BUE.J A daring robbery was committed
near this place about 3 o'clock yesterday af
ternoon. An old lady ualncil Loohnfor , liv
ing on n farm with her daughter and son-in-
law , sold a number of hogs a few days ago ,
realizing about $ WO , which she placed In her
trunk. Yesterday afternoon sha wont out to
visit a neighbor , leaving no ono at homo but
her daughter. During her absence a masked
man entered the house , chloroformed the
daughter , nnd robbed tlio trunk. Nothing
olio about the house was disturbed. There
is no pluo to the robber.
Death of Hon. J. AV. A. Jones.
Dia : MOINBS , la. , Juno 23. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun BUB. ] Hon. John W. A.
Jones died very suddenly at his residence
here to-dny , aged sixty-three. Ho first came
to Iowa In 1S31 , nnd figured prominently in
Its early history. He was the flrst settler ot
Oskaloosa. Later ho hold the position of
county Judge nt Eldora , and lllled the oBlco
of state treasurer from 1850 to 18(53. ( Of Into
ho has resided ( n the west , bolgg postmaster
at Cheyenne for several years prior to 1SS3.
A I'nnnmn llullcf 1)111 I'nssod.
PAUIB , Juno 23. Tlio chamber of deputies
to-day voted an urgency for n Panama canal
relief bill and later In' the session passed it
by a veto of 8S to 03.
A Band of Buhy Bravocs.
Hare young toughs were then. How then
once flourished In Omaha. Their lives por-
traucd in The Sunaay Dec.
IngcnloiiH Wiy in Which the Natives
Dispose ? ot thu 1'ostH.
Consul Muson , of Marseilles , writes
Unit the injury to tlio urops of Alporisi
by the prtisshonpors lust summer was so
Borioua that tlio government bus pro
vided the moiitis for their destruction ,
which has boon so successfully usoil by
Iho English furinors of Cyprus , writes
a Washington correspondent of the
Now York Sun. Ho says :
"Tho apparatus consists of loup
pieces of cheap cotton clotht a yard in
width , odtred on ono side with'a. strip
of oil-cloth , six inches in width , and
each provided with strings , by which it
can bo fastened to wooden stakes.Vhon
ah invasion of the locusts is announced ,
trenches are dug : at r ijjht angles with
the direction of their approach. The
stakes are then driven in lines on the
side of the trench from which the approach
preach is expected , and the cloths hung
vertically , forming u curtain forty-two
to forty-four inches hijfh , lilting closely
to the ground , and with the oil-cloth
edge uppermost. Between these cur
tains , at intervals of 200 or ; ! OU yards ,
open spaces are loft two yards in width.
' 'The march of the insects is in a solid
phalanx , devouring everything eatable
as they go. When they reach the cur
tain tlio grasshoppers climb readily to
the point whore thdy encounter the oil
cloth. On this they slip and fall , and
after several fntilo attempts they at
tempt to clear tlio obstruction at a jump.
Such us succeed fall into the trench on
the further side , and finding the ground
barren of food , usually male no attempt
to go further. The great majority fail
to jump over the curtain , and socle to
circumvent it. They thus pour by my
riads through the openings. At these
points the ditch is inale deep and wide
and the further slope covered with
sheets of smooth zinc or tin upon which
they are unable to climb. They are
thus caught in masses , beaten to death
with largo wooden paddles , and their
bodies used for feeding hogs or for
manure. In some cases the hogs are
turned into the trenches to kill their
own prey , but in general the work is
done by natives shod with largo wooden
sabots , with which they trample the in
sects to death. ' '
Are you a Iqver of champagne ? Do
you wish a superior article:1 Try Cook's
Imperial Champagne. It is line.
Icnor.tnco In Louisiana.
Although the' secretary of state oi
Louisiana is a democrat , he has the
candor to tell the truth about the intel
lectual condition of the people of that
common wealth , says tlio Philadelphia
Press. Ho' says that illiteracy is in
creasing moro nipidly among the white
voters than among the negro voters.
It would appear from this that it is not ,
the race question but the ignorance of
both races thut menaces Louisiana's
Positively Cured bjjfi
thoao Uttlo I'lllB , l | |
They akorellevoDls-
tress from Dy3 [
Indigestion an
Hearty Easii ? ' . ; . ji ) tl
feet remedy lv
ness , Nniwea Dror/sl
mas , Dad Taste In
minIntlioSIdoTOa5J |
PID LIVER , &o. They regulate tbo I ]
nnd prcnnt Constipation and Fllen. Thtij
Hinallost nnd easiest to tnke. Only ono pill c"
dose. 40 In a vial , 1'urely Vegetable.
35 cente.
OABTEB MEDIOIHE 00.P/op'fiH iryork
Dr. J. E , McGREW
In tlio Trcatimmt of All Chronic , Nervous
nud 1'rlrntn Disease.
8perm torrliii-ii , Iraiiotencr und Vailing Mnnlionil
absolutely cured , A euro Kuarantuei ! In ll forum of
Prlrute Uliunsoi , Mtrltturoi. ( ilout. An. CaUrrli ,
Tliroat , iMim. ami Heart llUooaat , Uiiouiuatltin ,
Hl.lnal . and Female Dliemos , llloi'd ami bklu Dlteaitci
troiuxl luccaKtullr. ,
Uullot' uml Koiitlom n' uniting ruomi icrmrats
and cntlrulr private.
Coiiiiillatloii Iron. Bend for liooki. Hocret nnd
' , ' ' u4.1U'r DUuasai ,
1'rlratu li en ( JlMi\u'uUu'WoiD
lUo tucli ( nainpil. 'Troutmont lif corrt vommiK |
Kiiid'tamp ( urreolr ,
A Coocl Appotlto is csicntlnl to good
health : but at thlssonion the blooft may bo Im
pure , th.U tlrod ffollni ? predominant , nud the
appetite lost , llood'.s Sixrsaparllla Is n won
derful inoiltclnu. for creating nn appetite , toning -
ing the digestion , ami giving sticiiKth to the
uorvcs and health to the wliolo system.
Bo auro to got Itood'H Sarsupnrllla. Sold
by aUdniBKlsts. I'rcpurod only by C. I. llooit A :
Co. , Apothecaries , Lowell. Jl
Louisiana State Lottery Company.
Incorporated by the Legislature , for Hduc.v und Chnvltiiulo purixises , linil Its fritii-
chlso mnde a part of the present Stnl o Consti
tution , tu 18IU , by an overwhelming popular
Its MAMMOTH DllAWINdS tnko jilaco
snml-nunuilly ( Juno and December ) . and
IN08 tuko pluct ) In cncli of the other ten months
ot tlio your , nml nre ull ilritvrn In public , at
the Academy of Music , Now Orleans La.
For Integrity of its Drawings , and
Prom jit Payment of Prizes ,
Attested ns follows :
"Wo do huroby certify thut wo supervise the
arnuicemiMitM for nil the Monthly nun Seml-An-
nnal InnwliiRsof tlio Jioalaliuui at tu iiottury
Company , und lu norsou imuwgrt and control
tno Drawings thomsulvi-s , and that tlio umo
nre conducted with lioumty , fnlrnest , nnd til
good faith toward nil parties , nuil wo nutliorizo
the company to use this cortlllcnte , with fac
similes of our signatures nttncliod , In Its adrer-
tlsemtmU "
We. tlio umlerslffnoii Hanks anil llankora will
myall Prizes drawn In the Louisiana State
lotteries which may bo preaontoil nt our coun
ters :
It , M. WALMSLl'.V , Pros. Louisiana Nat. Hunk
1'IKltltn LANAUX. Pros. Htrtto Nat. Hank.
A. IIALDWIN. Pros Now Orleans Nnt. Hank
CAKLKOIIN. 1'rca Union Nutionnl Hank.
At the Academy of Music , Now Or-
Joang , Tuesday , July 16,1889.
CAPITAL PRIZE , $300,000
100,000 Tickets : it 820 ; Halves $10 ; Qunr-
tons $5 ; Tenths 2i ; Twentieths $1.
1 PHI/.H Ol' J.MO.OO ) 13 KWO.OOO
1 PHIKK Ol' 1HI.OOMH 1011,00) )
i PHIXI ; oi' MMJUU is CO.OM
2 PUIXKH OK 10VJnro ( ) 2UlOJ )
G PHI/.KS Ol' riiJ < Miire 2T.OOi
! . ' , - , PHIX.KS Ol' 1,0.0 uro 25.001) )
nn PHIZUS OK rifKiiiro MI.OOO
SCO PUI/KS OK niOnre 00,00) )
COO PHIZES Ol' Mate 100,000
im Prizes of WiHnro 830,000
100Prlze.sof iWOnre HO.OJ )
100 Prizes of UUOara SO.OJO
TKIIMINAI. rur/is. :
DSOFrlzciiof 100 nro JI9.000
099 Prizes of 100 are 03,900
3,1,11 Prizes , amounting to , . . . .Jl.OiVl.fOO
NOTK Tlnkcts drawlun UapUul Prizes are u
entitled to Terminal Prizes.
l SToii Cr.uu IlATKS.or nny furtlier Inform * '
Ion dedireil , write lonlhly to tlio imdordlKiuul
clearly stutlnit your reslilenco , with Statu.Coun
ty , Btieut iiinl Nnuiuor. Moro rapid return mull
delivery will bo assured by your unclodlug au
cm-elope boarhn : vonr full itilaross.
Address , tl. A. DAUPHIN. Now Orleans , La.
Mynrdlnirvlottorcontaining Wlonoy Order
iSHiii-d 1 > y nil Kxpri-as ( oiiipanio.i , Now Yorlt
ICxcliaiigo , Draft or Postal Noto.
Address Hegislercd Lcttow Containlns Cur-
reny to
New Orleans , La.
D C"l ! C" I\/I D C1 D That the payment
ft C. 1VI tLIVl O tl Pi ot the prlzos H
Now Oi'lo.'UiK mid tha tlclcets are iilni"'d by the
rioHldenl of au Institution wliono clinrtered
rights ure ri > cofni1zml in highest conrtHj therefore -
fore , iH'wuro of nil Imitations or anonymous
fcChiMIIOH. "
ONE DOLT.AH Is the price of the smallest part
oi-fraction of u ticket ISSl'KI ) liy UHliiuny
drawing. Anj'tlilntr In our immu olforvd for loss
tlian a dollar is n awlndto.
The lir-it t'riiilpinl ploaviro ro rt In tnu vrrst ,
Tlio iitiuntfuii of thu | it'oilu | ( U Niilmmku U rail oil
tn llil Mi-'Ur fiuiHHis r.norl lor oxcun > lnnl ti , plunlo
unnlKiotc. Tlio Iwntnf luiuialVHii on nil ro irouiu.
Tlio imrlt la mtuntpil : i nillii from Lincoln , uml
rontilns y ) iicruii ( if li'iilnir , Uiu liuniiH nml beit
uilcurti , unJcr tliu control of llrown fuo ( a- .
Lincoln cutorjr 2 niHus ot bpiitlnui Ji INCUS.
uio boiiUi muilo nnil iltuiclim linlli ; lnn > null
imiunili , niusvconiploto lu tlio we ti TU k-nlu . . , . . .
with aunts ; npii.iUur * BliunU. . Tlio wiiii'lorful
CuViiiii7m'-ji'rliii ! | , ' .iti all ) bHl .
tlubt lopu jufcpt lew4 } fo ot uboro wutur , 1 ; . 11 ,
AmlriutimJ Bon. Mmm urt. incoln , Nub ,
lUBce&sfully uiuxl monthly by oier 10,000
idlcs. AtaHa/e. Effcctualanil flia
I r tTbobyinflllorotdrujCKl
Council. Co. , JJuniajT , OJOM ,
For sale and by mull by Goodman Drvs
Coinpuny , Omuliu.
INvullouJluilaon. . Cor , , ( / ' . J. Wnuinr. n. 0 ,
A , M. , bupt.U ; 1' , UVAIT , Oowd'tof C0 U.