Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 07, 1889, Page 2, Image 2

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    2 THE OMAHA DAILY $ pE ; MONDAY , , .OQTOBER 7 , 1889.
Plans of the Local Baao Ball Man-
ngomont for Next Year.
Humored Snlo of Jlmmlo Goonejr
Oniolnl l.tst of IMnyorfi Hosorvctl
by the Western Assoola-
tloti Clubs.
Oinnlin'n Record For 1880.
Following will bo fonnil the record of the
Omnha base bull team for the Mason of
3&SO. The flRurcs have been carefully com
piled from the scores ns imbllMiod in the
dally papers , nnd will differ but Immaterially
trom the ofllclnl figures :
1 Tlnycd All n In sn mi ro A R
Btrnius. rf Ill 444 V.MH47 13 fiO IH2 fiT 37
r'loreiiuiil , 3b. .HM 44ii IK lat n 19 im : SIT -1:1 :
CrooKH , Sb MS 481 ai Ml ai tO ? tS % K 42
Coonojr.t 101 4T ? KM 1L-J 254 81 SI
177 30T fxS
47.1 114 ill
I'an ft vn n 107 S\ci \ IV ) IttZi
JIosMtt r > 4 211 ni it in
Clnuto , . , raJI1 -41 48 : w tiv , 10
Mchols V 171 5 III M S < 17 0
J'rooB or 1 ! ) II 0 n a s
Andrews W > 402 B1 IW 21 1M7
W11IK 61 210 K ! ( HI
, iinconn.
ISIUVIDUAI. ii.vmxo nr.cotm.
The Omnhus earned 47i runs nnd their op
ponents 243.
The Bnau Unit Situation.
There Is a general feeling ol regret
throughout base ball circles In this city thnt
the local management iu'.cud to soil what
ever member of the homo team they can got
thair price for. So far Crooks is the only
man who hns been absolutely disposed of ,
unless the rumored sale of Coonoy yester
day turns out to bo true. However , the
Omnhn management nro not duaerving of
tiny censure In this matter. They put up
their good hard cash to sustain the club here ,
and what have they received in turnl His
unbecoming in those who have sut back to
talk about what they would do under the cir
cumstances , when the munairement raforrod
to were tbo only ones to do tho'r ' share to
ward giving the city Jlrst clusi ball. Now
they nro perfectly willini * to divide the
responsibility and j.rollts with uny
other capltntists or enthusiasts who see
proper to put up a Uttlo of the stuff. Had
the club received the patronage its line work
deserved there Is no doubt but what the
Whlto Sox combination would have boon
kept Intact.
However , there is no occasion for any
npprohcnsion that wo will have no team
next season. That Is a settled fact , and
while It may not como up to the standard of
the nRKi-CKatlon , gl disbanded , it will bo
BtroiiR cnouuh to ( jlvo interesting battle to
nny of the clubs in next year's aroim. The
nucleus for n line team will bo loft over at
nil -events , and the management nre not
niadoof Vho mntorhl to sit.ldly by and not
secure enough additional talent to represent
tic | , , Gate city In a creditable manner
upon ho diamond. President McCormick
is sedulously at work cmtcuvoriii ! :
to secure ndw grounds , moro accessible and
convenient than the present park , nnd in case
lie succeeds ho declares that no expense will
bo soared in engaging a team that will bo
fully up to the playing strength of the ono
that won' the ponuant this yoar. iiaso ball
fnxtrcms who liuvo been depressed by the re
ports' ot it probable dissolution of the local
corporation can brace up under the assur-
nnco'tlmt such n proQcduro is utterly out of
the question. Thuro is going to bo
kuonby , and big money , too , In base
ball In this city , und there is not even a pos-
filbilltyof the abandonment of the enter-
WostiTii A
i Below will bo found the nfllclal list of
players reserved by the clubs of the Western
4isoclntlon :
Omaha N. II. Clurk , E. Cleveland. C. A ,
Nichols , Joseph WuUn , Phil ICmUl , .1 , K
Cauuvmi , U. II. Willis , John Mossitt , Thomas
Nuglc , Jon StriiUKs , J. J. Coouoy , W. An
drews , William Monin ,
Denver A. Dalryuiplo , William McClel
land , Cloorgo Tread waj' , J. I ) . Curtiss , Wil
liam White , NIclc Smith , WiUIuui D.irn-
brouBh , K..J McNubb , William Fagan , A.
Uwineham , Tom Dolun , .lames Shores ,
MliwnuUco A , C. JnnUon , H. J. Karl ,
TA Kilch , Ueorgo tjchoch , .lorry Ilurlnv ,
jGoorso W , Davies , A. G. Alberts. K. b.
Willis , Thomas Morrlssoy , Clark fJrlfilth , 11.
L. Lowe. T , J. I'oorinun , E. U. Sutton.
Bet Monies J. F. MacullurVllllam
iTraflloy. Bam Smith , 1 \ D. Pliolau , P. J.
Connull , C. Miisltroy. O. J. Pattou , W. T.
Hart , William Itoach. .
SU Joseph Joe Ardner. William F , Kriep ,
'James Devlin , T. A. AlcCarty , Hqbort 1 ,
Hurks , p. J. llotallng. Thomas J. Flood , W.
T. Mahoney , N. Schollhasso , E. O. Cart-
St. Paul W. PX Mains , Cal liroughton ,
William Farmer , 1' . Ij. Murphy. William H.
JJaxvv-s , J , Mecltcn. Jnuie Ualy , Phil Yiau ,
J , K. Carroll.
Sioux City Joseph Crotty , Tim Hrosnan.
Ooorire W. Uradley , E. O. Glenn , F , Genius ,
John Cllno.J. H. Porcol ) , D. J. Murphy , N.
O. CroBJlcy , Uobert liluch , Charles liowers ,
Minneapolis K. T. HcnRle. IX E. Dugdnla ,
\Viimmllnnruhaii , Daniel Mlnnohan , Joscnh
Miller , Mnrtin Dukn , J. G. Mitchell , Klmer
K. Foster , U. C. Crisman. John Ityn , Nut P.
Hudson , John DoUo , Curl MuVoy.
Ulici Sale of Cntuhcr ( > ) Hiy.
A Ocnl is about to be closed for tire wile of
Jimmy Coonoy , Omaha's star ull-round
player. What club gets thU flno llttlo ball
tossor could not bo ascertained last night ,
but It Is ono ot the eastern American asso
ciation teams. ,
tChnrllo Hrrno. of Brooklyn.
Chnrlos Uyrno , president of the Brooklyn
American association basn ball club , was n
former resident of this city. Some Urelvo
years nco bo hold a Rovornmont position
hero and wns well known In society circles ,
The Ainorionn Asxticifttlon.
CiNCiKKXTi , OcU 0. The Cincinnati nnd
lxiilsvlilo ) caran chcdulod for to-diy xviu not
played , the municipal authorities forbidding.
BnooKt/rx , Oct. 0. Ucsult ot to-dny'a
game :
BrooUvn . 0 0 0 i I --V (
Athletic . 0 00000 0
Unmo cnllcd on account of rain ,
ST. Louis Oct. 0. Hcsult of to-day's
St. Louis . 2 5) )
KmisasCHy . . .3 0-4
A Orcnt Pnoor.
SAX JOSK , Gala. , Oct. 0. At the fair
( jrounds ycsterdny Adonis defeated Gold
Leaf in the froc-for-nll pacing , nurse 91,200 ,
uinkin ? a mile In 2:14 : 4' , 'Jt41f ! nnd 3il4.
Ono or Ilor Wealthiest CIlUciiH Fife-
uri'H In n RlyHtorlous AfT.ilr.
ST. Louis , Oct. ( . Captain D. P. Slnttcry ,
president of the Merchants' TClovator com
pany nnd one of the most prominent nnd
wealthy citizens of St. Louis , lies nt lin homo
unconscious from the ofTocia of n brutal beat
lug received curly tills morning near the
corner of Jefferson iind Cass uvmiuos.
These iuiilluutcil ] in the nlTalr toll a most
peculiar story. Edward Klostomun keeps
n crocer.v nnd saloon nt tlio corner nnmcct
ami claims thnt ut 1 o'clock this morning
his wife wns nwnkoiiod by n noise nnd
saw a man walking toward her boa without
shoes , hat or coat. Shu screamed , nnd
Klostcrnian and his bartender cnmuupstairs.
They found n strange man on the luiuling ,
Alexander Hunt , who was also in the saloon ,
came up uftcr them and told Ivlottornmu u >
turn the man over to him. Una wns done ,
and Hunt boat the stranger , who proved to
bo Captain Slattery.Jiiost brntnlly , winding
up by ihrowlog him down stairs. They then
followed him out on the street and bent him
In n terrible manner thcro , and when they
hnd pounded him sufficiently took him to ttio
police station , where the sergeant linmo-
ulutoly recognized him nnd sent for n physi
cian , who pronounced his injuries very dan
All parties concerned have boon placed
under arrest. The assailants clulin that
Slattery never spoke to them before Hunt
began to beathim. . Slnttory's missing
clothes were brought homo this morning ,
Klostm'tnun clnlmi'ng to have foimd them in
the strdot. A rti'ampnd ring nnd ln valued
nt Slf > 00 ( ire missing. TJioaffair ims created
nn intent-sensation.
Late to-night C\plnln Slattery recovered
consciousness. Ho claimed ho was on his
wav to see a fnrmor chiploye , who lives on
Cnss street , when he wJis struck on the heud
nnd know no more.
. .
It IB Denied Tlint Ho Has Upon Sum-
nioncil to Hinnn Ily ttm I'ope.
SBW YORK , Oct. 0. It has been nunounccd
in print several times during thu past week
tnat Archbishop Corrigan has been sum
moned to Rome by the pope. Mijr. Preston
was asked this evening as to the trutn ot
these reports. Ho replied : "Vou may
use my name , and I ara very
plad to have It used ns your
authority for saying that there is
no truth In the reports. According to ono
report the archbishop lius been summoned to
Home in connection with the old case of Dr.
McGlynn. That Is false. Another report
says that Archbishop Corrjgan has ocen re
quested to come to Homo because ho docs not
want to sit in an American ecclesiastical
tribune said to have been appointed recently
by tbo holy father to try local cases , because
Cardinal Gibbons , of fialtnnoru , and
Archbishop Ryan , of Philadelphia , uro
the other members of the tri
bunal. It was said that Cardinal Glnbons
and Archbishop Ityan entertained liberal
views , while Archbishop Corrigan blindly
adhered to the ruling of the college uf the
propaganda. Therefore it was said the arch
bishop desired to bo relieved of his minority
place in the tribunal and was called to
Homo to answer for his disobedience. Tliii
is interesting , but not true. It is true that
there may bo established in this
country n tribunal to try ecclesiastic
cases. This course may ba necessary
in order that the necessity for ap
pealing to Home may in many cases bo
nvoided. The bus not oeun np-
pointed as yet , nnd it is not known hero , so
far ns I know , who may be th'i members of
it. The archbishop has not remonstrated at
any prospect that ho may bo appointed u
"So far ns Cardinal Gibbnni Is concerned , "
added Mr. Preston , "the archbishop's views
do not differ materially from his , und as to
Archbishop Hyun , ho nnd Archbishop Corri
gan are warm personal friends. What may
be the motive for spreading these false
rumors I cannot ImiiRliio. In this matter I
spealc the mind of tlio urchbishop. "
llnrvaril Colin it o IHHi > ectcil l > y the
UosTO f , Oct. 0. The delegates to the In
ternational American congress , after u com
fortable night's rest and u hearty breakfast ,
were ready for another day of sight seeing.
Carriages bearing the party were driven
through the city and dowr. to the docks ,
where they were met by the mayor and a
committee of the board of aldermen nnd
escorted aboard a steamboat which landed
them at Deer Island , At this place
is located the correctional institutions of
the city , , which the delegates Inspected.
In the chnpul of thu reform school u protry
ceremonial took place. About three hun
dred boys nmivhcd with military precision
and greatly nntertalnod the visitors with
singing und other exercises , whllo the band
11 1 1 oil in the intervals with music. At tlio
close of the cxprciscs luncheon was served in
the dining room. Urlof romurks were made
by sovoralof theonicluU. .When the speeches
were concludea the party returned to 13oa-
In the nfternoon n procession of landnns
strelchlnir half a mile In length carried thu
oxcurslonlstu out nnd about Cambridge nnd
Harvard university wns Inspected.
The drive was out thro'ugh the clustered
villuios that constitute thu Boston suburbs ,
past Longfellow's homo , with Brooklyn dis
trict ns the objective point. At dusk the
party alighted at , tlio home of John L.
Gardner , director of the Chicago , Burling
ton & Qiilncy railroad uonipitny , and ufter u
brief reception returned to the city.
The l.ovrl Headed Sort ol' n Prohibi
tion 1m luvaimt'liHlIorxly Is.
CHICAGO. Oct. 0. | Social Telegram to
Tim Hnn.J Hov. D. L. Moody , the great
evangelist \ an interview un the prohibi
tion question to-day said !
"I believe in prohibition , but not in the
third party , I also bollovo that there Is no
use in having a law until tlicro is n public.
sentiment that will secure an enforcement
of it. If I could enact u prohibition [ uw In
Illinois tb-niorrow by turning over my hand
1 would not turn Itovor , because I don't believe -
lievo the stnto is ripe for it. "
"Why doa't you help to create some of
thnt seutimcntt"
"I do. Don't I have Francis Mttrnhy herewith
with me I"
"You do , but ho is an cnoiny of prohibi
tion. "
"Well. I have John G , Worloy too , nnd ho
hns Just returned from canvassing Dakota
for prohibition. "
"Do you thick the lau agulntt murder Is
proity well unforced In Illinois ! "
"Never mind about that , A prohibition
aw couldn't enforced.1
Donth of Bishop Vail , ol *
Htry.NMvwH , Pu. , Oct. 0. Ht , Hov. Thomas
Hubbard Vail , bishop of the dloceso of Kan
sas. died here Uili morning after an illness
of two woalu ,
It Exists In Abuadanoo nnd Is of
Exoollont Quality.
A Million nnd n llnll' Alrondjr Atl-
vnnceit llj a Syndicate For tlio
Development of tholtnbnoy
Tin Dy the Ton.
Cunrun Ctri ( via itnpld City ) , Oct. 0.
( Special to Tin : 13ic. : | Ponnlngtou nnd Glis
ter counties slrotch across tlio Ulnok Hills
from cast to west , nnd Hnrncy'B ' peak , the
most lofty elevation In tlio Ulock Hills , is on
the border bo' , ween thu two. Surrounding
Harney's peak are found the tin deposits ,
which are the subjoot of the present letter.
Northwest of the peak Is Hill City , south
west of U Is Caster City , whllo tittn , where
ntono tin hM been practically worltod , llos to
the east of It. Custcr City Is situated slxty-
flvo mlles south of Uoadwood , forty-Ilvo
Bontliwost of Rapid City nna some forty
mlles southeast of Newcastle. French crook
runs through Castor southeasterly nnd
empties Into the South Cheyenne river.
Early m 1875 , the miners who had boon
driven out by the military came Ijnek In
squads nnd soon 1,500 log houses , rainy of
which still remain , were erected nnd the
population of the plnco rapidly grow until
0,000 people hau gathered there. The dls-
rovory of gold in Dcndwood gulch depopu
lated Custcr more quickly than it had been
occupied. This Is the most beautifully situ
ated plnco In the Ulaok Hills. It liosD-100 ,
feet , over ouo mile , nbovo the sen on n nat
ural "open" ainung the mountains which ,
covered with pines , surround it on every
hand ; and In every direction llo Innurnor-
nblo parks lending into one another for many
miles , in which already are thriving farmers
with an abundance of nil kinds of crops ex
cept corn.
All these heights nro immensely rich in
mineral wealth gold , silver , copper , iron ,
mica , etc. while tin , which bad been sought
for in vain on our continent , is found In
every direction , on hill-top and at the foot
of ravines , encased everywhere with cllt-
tcrlng mica In forms of surpassing beauty.
In 18S4 tin was found in Pcnnlngton county ,
nnd thj > Etta mlno wns stocked In Now
Voric nnd nuout ? 100OOJ were expended on n
stump mill and operators. A year Inter Mr.
11. P. Moore , of St. Louis , found tin In Cos
ter county , and ho obtained 1.030 pounds of
ore , which was smelted In New Yorlt and
produced il.53 per cent of white tin , nmount-
ing to about seventy pounds. Subsequently
further discoveries wore made , notauly on
the Tenderfoot , north of Gustcr City. Drifts
were made on the veins , and it may bo said
that preliminary work has gene , steadily on
since tnat time , nt last reaching the whole
district fifteen miles from Custor north to
Hill City. The lodes are generally massive
nnd well dolincd through their whnlo length.
with largo nnd in many caseo very rich out
crops. The Tenderfoot district is ono of
phenomenal richness on the ton or twelve
veins which have been examined , and thcro
arc about Hill City numerous locations of
rare promise on which u great deal of work
has oeen done.lncludingexpensiveiiiiichiiiory
ana buildings that are now under construc
In 1SS7 the Harncy Peak Tin company was
orgimi/ed , only nftnr the existence of Blnck
Hills tin had been fully demonstrated by
the boat practical American and English ex
ports. From thnt time nothing la the way
of production has been done. Thoroughly
satisfied with the results attained with the
Imperfect machinery , tue company | ias de
voted itself to the work of acquisition and
development. Thoysomo tlme'aqo shipped
8tOO ! pounds in one lot to England. The
company is now puttipg up reduction works at
Hill City costing ? 150,000. and will erect like
works at Custcr City the coming season ,
which with the Etta mines will bn connected
by n narrow gauge railroad reaching all its
locations. The English syndicate , of whicn
Mr. J. During Gould is the head , hnvo ad
vanced $1,500,000 for the development of the
properties. Tney nrc doing permanent worK
such as constructing tunnels aud erecting
machinery for reducing the ore at ton dif
ferent points , nnd nro actively carrying on
development work at n great , many other lo-
oations , nnd nlready employ over three
hundred cncinoors and skilled workmen.
On the Tenderfoot group , to take an ex
ample , work is advancing rapidly. The dif-
fcrmit veins nre being uncovered , In somu
cases to u considerable depth , and the com
pany are putting up p inminent works at ono
point. Two tunnels have been begun at Tin
Keel , and two on tlio Tenderfoot , where nisi
the machinery for power drills is baing
put in place. It developments go
on as they have begun , plants
for the reduction of tin ere will bo opened
up , and tin will DO produced early the coming
season nt this locality and at , Hill City. The
HSU of the power drills will great oxpcdlto
operations. These drills , like tnoso described
In my letter from thu Newcastle coal mines ,
will effect n vast saving of time , labor and
money ; ono of thorn will drill ten foot per
hour , equal to the labor of leu skilled work
men.Tho principal mines on which operations
are now beginning are the Coates. Cowboy ,
Exolsior and February , near Hill City : the
Etta group on the east side , and the Tin Keof ,
Czar's nnd Dorman's , near Custcr City. A
visit to any of these veins will convince the
most skeptical of the existence of tin alike In
quantity , quality nncl accessibility. The
veins are tynlcal fissure veins ; the ere is
white , making a marked contrast with the
accompanying slates. The walls are smooth
and the ere is separated from the belts by
clear partings. Ono vein which I saw was
from fourteen to fifty feet thick , and it cm
bo traced two miles , in sonio places extend
ing fifteen foot nbovo the mirroundiugBurfnca
1'he company tiuvo in the course of tlntlr
experiments manufactured a , great deal of
metallic tin , equal to tbo boU foreign tin ,
being absolutely free from Iron , nrsenlo and
tungsten , which nro the bane of the Corn
wall tins. The amount of ere obtained in
their experiments bus boon close to 4 pur
cer.t , while tbo Enchsh Blue Bootes give that
of the Cornwall mines us n fraction loss
than 3 per cunt. Specimens of the ere wore
bluppcd from the Tenderfoot two months
ago to the Pans oxposltion that woijhcd
from three to four tons , and which are esti
mated to contain Irani 15 to 20 per cent of
pure tin. In England tin ere as low us %
per cent is worked nt a profit. The veins Ho
on the slope of the foothills , from 50 to aoo
feet nbovo the bottom of the canyon ,
and they can ba worked for n num
ber of years with very Uttlo machinery
for disposing of water , and ut but slight expense -
penso for fui-J. This peculiar location on the
slopes will also aid In collecting the ores
from the numerous mines ut central milling
points by menus of a system or gravity roads
similar to those which arc seen In the coal
regions of Pennsylvania.
The tin ere Is lirst crushed nnd Is then con
centrated to separate the black tin from the
gorgne ; the resulting mass is then molted
directly Into bar tin. The best material , for
melting is a coal which gives u quick , intonHo
hunt , and prevents the loss nf tin by volatili
zation. The coal in the west sldo of the hills
ut Nowcnstlo is , in Its natural stnto , the best
possible material for roduclug the block tin
to a melted condition. Its coking quality
will render it invaluable for this purpose.
Prof. Hailoy , of the Kapld City , Dak. , school
of mines , when ho wa ? geologist for the tur
ritory of Wyoming , made no fewer I linn
eight luindrod teats of Wyoming coals for
coking purposes , nnd ha Informs mo tlmt the
coal trom Newcastle gives the best doko ho
lias anywhere found sllver-whltd in cdlor ,
hard ana capablu of sustaining any necessary
weight in the furnace nnd carrying a high
percentage of llxod curbon , and therefore of
u high reducing power , ono uart of Novv-
castle CGIEO being oapu bio' of " reducing
W 3-10 parts of lend , whllo from 23 to 23 is
the rango-of tho. best reducing cokos. The
Newcastle coka is nUo very freq" trom
Biilplmr , and contains but ' a' tmall
perccntugo of silica. Tlio importance
of this coka to the Hlacic II11U mining Indus
try can hardly boovoroatluiutcd , At Galena ,
at Carbonate , at Kuby liaiiii , ut Ball Mount
ain , at the Uncle Sam , at Silver City , and at
the H-JX Elder districts are largo quantities
of smelting ores , and many of 'the .mines
have stunt thousands of dollars In. develop-
inuut , Atbotn ( jalonuand Carbonate largo
smelter * have been erected und have boon
successfully run , but they have boon 'com
pelled to use Connollsvllto , Pa. , ebke trans
ported fiom Jhoovcns to the end of the mil-
road In the Hlliy nnd then linulod 11 ftoon or
twenty mites wy wagon to the smcltor , and
costing nt that point from $35 to 133 per ton.
The production therefore of cheap coke *
almost wlthlu4ha circle of the Ulnck H Ills ,
nnd their trnlmpdrtntlon by railroad to the
smellers , monni/m development unrivalled
even In Colorado. H means , too , n saving ot
the vnst supplies ot wood , which nro becoming
nearly oxhauiOciK Tha ercnt mines nt Load
City hnvo now to haul tboir enormous sup
plies of wood for fuel twenty-five miles over
n railroad built solely for that purpose. With
proper facilities "for transporting Newcas
tle coke Into UjoIIIlls , the coming live year *
nro Ocstlnod to marie the beglnningof n now
era ot dovolbVnicnt and Industry. There
will bo the llioiultnds of skilled workman
nnd their families to be housed nnd fed , nnd
nil the trafllc and trade incident to the estab
lishment anil maintenance of largo settle
ments of pooplo. Industries will spring up
tln-nlnto and other manufactures , the erec
tion of rolling mills , with the puddling ma
chinery , the blast furnaces , etc. , wblch will
ultimately clvo employment to tens of thou
sands of skilled workmen In allied nud ad
ventitious branches of labor ,
There nro , bisldcs tso tin nrouad Hnrnoy
Peak , scattered all through the hills us far
Lend City and Newcastle inexhaustible quan
tities of low grndo gold ores , of high grade
refractory gold ores , of silver carbonates , of
nurlfcroiis gravel , of mica , of topper nnd
iron , while there Is south of Custor City ,
nround the hot springs , n great variety of
marbles , which only juvnlt tno coining of n
railroad to bo produced extensively and
llnukvlllo'fl rrcsont Prosperity anil
Fntnro Hrlcht Prospects.
KOCKVILI.C , Nob. , Oct. ft. ( Special to TUB
Hnn. ] Kockvlllo Is situated In the Mlddlo
Loup valley , In one of the richest farming
countries west of the Missouri river. It li
in the southeastern part of Sherman county ,
olght nnlos northwest of Uoolns and fourteen
miles southeast of Loup City , on the Omaha
iV Kcpnbllcan Valley railroad. The country
around Kockvlllo Is well settled with n
thrifty sot of farmers nnd it has nuvor failed
to produce good crops. The town is nicely
located und there is u irood opening for a
banker , a doctor and n lumber dealer. Thuro
Is also n good chnnco for a harness maker.
There are two general stores and ono hard
ware store , n blacksmith shop and a good
oluvntor. There is more grain shipped from
Kuckvillo than any town on the road.
llio News nt Nelson.
NELSON , Neb" . , Oct.,0. | Special to TUB
Bnu.1 District court has been in session ,
with n full docket , bringing largo numbers
of lawyers , witnesses and Jurors. Judge W.
H. Morris has dispatched business nud un
adjournment was had Saturday.
Five delegates have been elected to nttond
the state Y. M. C. A. convention nt Omaha
October L'4-27.
Thurhduy evoiuiiK.tho G. A. R. held a bean
simper to add to _ the relief fund. Good
Bpei'ohes were also made to the largo number
The funural of lolbert Wordon , who died
from the effects of a kick from a horse , was
largely attended. The public school wns dis
missed and both district court and commis
sioners' court xvurandjounicd for tlio f unoral ,
and the Knights of iPytnlas attoado'l in re-
On next Tuesday Prof. L. AV , FiUe , prin
cipal of the lukh'school , will bejfln a series
of exhibition recitations , to bo given from
time to time by tlle'Various teachers of the
departments. , ,
Notes' ' ' Curtis.
CniiTis , Neb , , , Oct. 0. [ Special to Tnu
Uci : . ] The cori , crop is A No. 1. Wheat
averaged about , eighteen bushels per
ncrc , oats forty-live , nnd llax twenty-one ;
root crops are excellent. Now settlers nre
daily arriving and u , general brighteninir of
prospects is realized.
Itovlow of Clm e County's Pair.
CHAMPIONNeb. . . ' Oct. C. [ Special to Tnn
nuis.j The Chase c6unty fair was hold at
Champion lasi weelrl and was a decided suc
cess , nnd oven a surprise to its friends. The
grounds nro about throe-quarters of a mile
west of town , nnd skirted around the north
side by the Frenchman rivor. This stream
is fed mainly by springs , and is clear , pure
water , und Uocs not freeze solid in the cold
est weather.
There U a line flouring mill at Champion ,
full roller process , with a capacity ot ono
hundred barrels per day , and run day and
night does not use nearly all the water.
There nro several more good mill sites with
a line water power for each within n few
miles eabt and west of town. The bottom of
the stream is , for a largo part of the dis
tance , bolid rocl ; . This gives n good founda
tion for a mill dam , nnd the country around
is fertile and largely occupied by an indus
trious , enterprising class of fanners. > ouio
of tlio must roliublo citizens estnnato the
quantity ol corn raised witnin a radius of ten
miles of the town at 300,000 busholsr There
were some rluo sairiiles | of wheat nt the fair.
A test showed sixty-live pounds to tlio
bushel , as tbo best raised in the county. Po
tatoes , onions nnd other vegetables iir , ; nbuti-
dnnt und indicate largo crops.
Tlio old settlers had a meeting Thursday
evening and rehearsed some peculiar renilnis-
cont-es of the early days. Privation nnd
loneliness are the dark shndings of pioneer
grit and energy. The men who have con
quered the wilderness , otm.iucrcd botli Boll
und climate , making this desert ono of the
fairest countries on tbo face of the earth , in
stead of payinfr § 200 for their land , ought to
have a pension. Colonel Champion Chase ,
of Omaha , was also present , and was very
much pleased with the country and town to
which ho has given u uauio.
An RxceiitUiniil Town.
Nob. , Oct. 0. [ Special to Tun
HiR.l Perkins is u now town in the exact
center of Perkins county , and is the only
town on the U. & M. railroad west of Hold-
rcgo that is not owned by llio Lincoln Town
Site company and is In fact the farmers'
town , having been laid out by farmers nnd
improved by farmers. Kocontly the farmers
of t'als place and vicinity met and organised
a farmers' alliance , und elected olllcers us
follows : President , James Lutvico ; presi
dent , A. U , Frusor ; secretary , E.C.Worden ;
treasurer. John Graves. It is expected that
no less than one hundred honest toilers will
unlto in this ono organization.
< Jood OI-OJM in Key a 1'ahn.
NOUDB.V , Neb. , Oct. f ) . [ Special to TUB
Ben. j Tills section has good crops of small
grain and a mijority.of the corn crops nro
very good. Corn.wil averatfO from thirty-
live to fifty bushels per aero.
r IliM Kim.
CHICAGO , Oct. JJf-nTlioiiias U. Twombly ,
master muchanlqjof , the Chicago , Kock
Island & Pacific rjilrpud , was placed under
arrest late SaturdvkVUkight on n warrant is
sued by the coroner , , charging him with reappointing -
appointing lib drunkun son to the charge of
the englnu that caupoii.tho loss of seven lives
in the recent sulmr t train disaster in En-
glowood. Mr. Tiyouibly npont Saturday
night und Sunday ntjo ( | police station.
7nii SI acid n Oltlz
CuicAoo , Oct , fj Speelhl Telegram to
Tim HUE. ] A gr.Yf't outcry was occasioned
a few months agOjfa'djjO action of Governor
Fifurin pardoning. eph C. Mackln , tlio
notorious ballot boxfituffjr.
Yesterday Governor Fifer gnvo another
evidence of his high consideration for
Muckln by appointing him a notary public of
the Etato of Illinois.
VAU.BT , III. , Oct. 0. It Is under
stood that Mr. Scott is about to make another
proposition to the miners , this time 82f
cents per ton , with thirty Inches brushing
coal furnished to the men at actual cost
above ground and a reduced price for tool
sharpening , Prominent members of the
miners' organization say tbo olTor will not bo
accepted nnd that the men will hold out all
winter tlrst.
Death of ( i l'"riiich I'nlnter.
PAIIIS , Oct. ( ) . Theodora Georces Ga'stln
Mulliiguc , u French painter , U dead.
It DlstrlbutoB the Prxpor In Contra !
Nebraska lor Breakfast Handing.
Hlvnls Notvlicro Thomnnilii Along
JL7OHIIIcs - of Territory Grant the
ICntoriirlsoVltli JOvory Dom-
' ( tiislrntian or Approval.
Sunlight In the Mornlnir.
Tun Unn's * \iccml \ ncxvspnpor train to
Clnilifl Islnml and Hustings uinila its drat
trip i'ostonlny morning via the Union Pa-
clllo railway.
The train consisted ot engine No. SOI , bng-
KnRe'cnr nnil caboose , In chnrpo of O. W.
Hull , conductor ; John Campbell , engineer ,
nnd J. W. Pnrlcs nnil J. C. Hlchnrils , br.tka-
inoii , whllo the distribution of Tun 13in : was
tinilor the suporlntemloncy of J. L. Graft.
The Union Paclflo ofllclnls BHVO Tin : linn
flyer n olenr tmcli , and at 4 n. m. sharp she
wont whirling out of the depot at
camion-bull speed. The first stop
was uuido at Valley , a bundle of Uur.s
dumped out and on slio whirled , arriving at
Fremont at CslT. Tboro was a crowd
already collected hero nnd the clmnor for
Tun IJr.r. wns something Btiirtlltig. Hero
the papers for Hastings , the Superior
brnnchos uml for the main line of the 131k.
horu were also put off , In care of trusty Ed.
Augustine. The train run on n siiccml
schedule nrrnnped pcrmunently for Tin : Uii : :
( Iyer , anil loft Fremont promptly on tlmo.
.Hist west of this point a freight train lacion
with Satunlny evening's edition of iin
Omaha paper Intended to bo palmed olt on
the people for Kumlsiy morning's paper
wus passed nud loft moping bchliul tar In the
retir. North 13end und bchuyler received
their morning UKK , and were pasiod before
0 o'clock. .At Columbus another o xhilcratmg
scene wus witnessed , a lar o crowd having ;
assembled In recognition of TaiB UEE'R stroke
of enterprise , and the huge bundle of papers
disappeared in n twinkling of the oyo. Hero
coal nnd water were taketi , and on flow the
irbri horse.
Central City received her papers on the flv ,
nud no other atop was inndo until
Grand Island was reudioJ at 8:17 , the intcr-
modlato stations being supplied oy Itirpo
bundles tosspil upon the elation platforms ,
and eagerly seized by expectant throngs.
Hero J. T. Knapp , Tun LIRE'S agent , took
cbnrgo 6f all packages destined for all points
botwooji this city and North Platte , and pro
ceeded on westward by the Colorado fast
freight , serving Kearney with her morning
Hun three hours ahead of the regular train.
At North Platte the paper was delivered
at 3 o'clock , nearly four hours curlier than
the customary time.
TIIK HEE llyor then took the track of the
St. Joe & Grand Island railway for Hustings ,
arriving jit her destination , ' 'TO miles from
Oimihu , at 0:15 : , on tltno to the second.
Tbo papers were quickly grabbed up here ,
the spectacle about thu depot being an ani
mated ono. The citizoni of Hustings were
not accustomed to having Tnc BUG laid at
their doors nt such an hour , and attested
their upprcciutlon of such a boon by a lively
scnimblo to secure n copy.
At this town all the bundles intended for
points cast were transferred to the H. & M.
No. 2 and were thereby delivered from an
hour to two hours and thirty minutes aheud
of the regular train. At Hastings the uapor
wus distributed seven hours ahead of other
Omtilm papers.
This is the llrst time any Omaha news
paper , nr In fact any newspaper west of
Chiuapo , has over performed such a stroke
of < iiiterprine as delivering its Sunday mornIng -
Ing : edition by Hiiccial train at a distance of
ITU miles , and that that achievement was
abundantly appreciated was attested by the
anxious crowds that awaited the flyer at all
points along the line.
The Annual Session Will Ho lii In
'llils City ToOJorrow.
The Knights of Pythias grand lodge will
begin its annual session in the hall of Ne
braska loilco No. 1 , on Fourteenth street ,
between Douglas and Dodge , to-morrow
morning at 10 o'clock.
Mayor Uroatoh will deliver the address of
welcome , offering the visitors the freedom of
the city. The response will be made by
Grand Chancellor . H. Liovc , of Lincoln.
Following this the lodge will go into
close sossiou for the examination of creden
tials , etc.
In the afternoon at 2 o'clock the members
of the grand loueo will bo taken for a drive
about the city , under the auspices of 3 committee -
mittoo composed of representatives of nil
the city lodues. The party will start from
the hall whore the session Is held , nnd will
no from there to Sixteenth Btroot , thence
nonh to Wlrt , to Twont.v-lourth , to Ginning , [
to Lowe aviiime , to Fm-nnm. to TwentyJ J
fourth , to Lcnvonwortli , to Sixteenth , to j
Vinton , v > Tenth , to Mason , to Eleventh , to j
F.irnam , thence to TIIK HUE and Now Yorlt
Life buildings , where the party will alinht
and inspect these buildings , thus completing
a mo enjoyable programme ,
Wednesday morning the session will bo re
sumed , and , from nil npponranocs , will bo
closed by Wednesday evening 6r Thursday
noon , tig there tin * no business ot nnv par
tloulnr importuned developed which will pro
long the session ,
Interesting Services nt tlio First linn *
tint Church.
A mlsnlonnry mass nicotine of nil tlio Il.w
list r.hurciics In bmnhn was bold at the First
Unptlst chqrch last night , under vho auspices
of the Omnhn UnptUt Missionary union.
The ( nereides consisted of ttio usanl invo
cation , followed by A select rendition by the
Whatloy male quartette. The pastor , Kov.
A.V. . Lmnnr , then rcaa thoscrlniuro lesson ,
aflorwhlcn the Rov. T. I ! . Kwlng made an
eloquent nnd touching prayer.
After a hymn In which the entire congre
gation Joined , tlio Kov. A. W. Clark , pastor
of Calvary Uaptlst church , delivered a most
Interesting address upon the subject. "A
Unckwnrd JLook Over the Field. " Ho
sketched rapidly ami lucidly the first discov
ery and exploration of the valleys of the Mis-
ntolppt and Missouri rlvors , and the begin
ning of the llrst settlement Ujwn the site of
what is now Onmha , following up the growth
In population during the succeeding years
and tbo amount and value of the numerous
Improvement * nnd largo bulldlngi.
The growth of the churcho * wxi then
taken up nnd followed , from the llrst sermon
on Nebraska soil by the Kov. Mows Merrill ,
a , Unptlst missionary , In isat , dovyn to the
present day. The history of the Uaptlst de
nomination begins with the Kov. William
Leach , who cnmo hero as n missionary in
ISIw , nnd earned most of hm salary by prac
ticing dentistry. Othur churches were es
tablished by the various denominations , but
they did nut grow In proportion to the in-
crcaso In population. Klnco the estab
lishment of the llrst actual settler
on Nebraska soil In August , 1851 , the
population of Omaha lias Increased to
130,000 whllo the churches hnvo increased
very slowly. There nro only sixty-two
church buildings In Omaha , with a seating
capacity of about 17,000.
The Uaptist church was llrst organized In
ISfO by the Kov. A. S. Barnes , of Now York ,
who , with his own hands put up a small
frame building. In 1800 the church was re
organized under the Kev.W. J. Kermott , ana
n fratna building was erected on the present
site. The present building was completed in
1S80. when Dr. Jameson was pastor.
There are now eight Dnptist churches in
Omaha In good working condition.
Two years ngo last July the Omaha H-ip-
list Missionary union was organized. Asa
result the Buptmt churches In this city have
been brought Into closer relations with each
other ; the sum of § ) } .00i ) has been raised and
expended b\ " the society In city mission work ,
and last , but not least , two Uaptlst churches
have been organized , ono In South Oun.ha
and ono in the northern part of tlio city near
Kountzo Place.
In closing , the speaker made an earnest
anpen' for more churches nnd un increase in
tto scope of the work of the missionary
The address of Kev. Clnrk was followed
by u solo by Miss Lillto Chambqrlaln , after
which the Kev. F.V , Foster addressed the
audience on the subject "Present , .Aspect of
City Mission Work in Omaha , " He re
peated what Mr. Clurk had suid about the
slow growth of the church in Omaha and
appealed to his liearors to do nil in their
power to aid in spreading the gospel and
increasing the number of the churches and
ttio size ot the congregations. He also stated
that there nro now eighteen DIIICOS in the
city at which tlin gospel is preached by Hup-
list ministers , including churches and mis
At the close of his remarks Tlov. A. W.
Lnmar , the pastor , nnnuunccd that thu con
tributions for the evening iimountod to
$117.81. This sum will bo given to u newly
organized Uaptlst church among the colored
pcoplo in the southern part of the city.
HIM AV. C. T. U.
Omnlm Almost Certain to Secure ttio
National Convention.
Mrs. Clark , matron of the Open Door , at
203U Capitol avenue , returned from Norfolk
Saturday evening , where she had been dur
ing the week as a delegate to the state con-
vcntion of the W. C. T. U. of Nebraska.
The lady was waited on by n reporter for
Tim Hm : vcsterday und asked if any par
ticular action had been taken by the nsocii-
tion that would affect Omaha
"Tho Omaha delegation , " said Mrs.
Clark , "made : i great stroke , in my estima
tion , when they extended such a strong _ and
cordial invitation to hnvo the national con
vention of the W. C. T. U. held in Omaha.
All of us Nebraska ladies have worked hard
to accomplish that end , nnd I am almost
positive that we will succeed. The Coliseum
is plenty largo enough to hold such a con
vention. The state convention lias already
pledged § 1,000 , and I am satislled that the
clliyens of Omaha will willingly donate a
sufllciunt amount to defray thu balance of
the expense. "
'Who were the Omaha ladies who were
elected to olllcoj"
"Mrs. Watson II. Smith was chosen super-
tondcntofthoduy of prayer1 in tlio week
oT prayer , nnd t was elected superintendent
of the White Cross and tbo White Shield.
Tlio convention was also kind enough
to select mo as a delegate
to the national convention , which
meets in Chicago from November 8 to No
vember 12. A reception will bo tcmlnrcd nil
of the delegate. } by Mrs.Vlllard ut Evanston -
ton on November 7.
"You may say , " continued Mrs. Clark ,
"that never before In the history
of Nebraska was there nuoh n per
fect organization to down the liquor
trnflle , nnd the entire state is divided
up into districts , nnd the superintendent of
each district hns boon empowered to nnnolnt
deputies. Our association Is ngnlnsl high
license or any other sort of llcenso to soil
liquor , And wo all now feel confident thnt it
will only bo a nhort time tin.ll saloons In No-
bruska will bo a thing of the past. "
The ( Jrrmnn Onlohrntlon.
The normnti lodges , societies nnd citizens
did thomnch-es proud Sunday In their cola-
brntlon of the thrco hundredth anniversary
ot the landing of the Germans In America.
The intorcstcd nnd palnstnkmir committees
had arrangements jiorfctceit , and the largo
nttondnnco made the nffnir quito as Interest
ing to outsiders ns It was gratifying to thi > so
having n heart In it. After parad
ing the streets the Miigla City cornet bund
follotvcd by the marshals and about ono
hundred nnd fifty mouthers of the Court
Tcutonln , No. 105 , Independent Order of
Forresters ; South Omaha lodge , No. M ;
United Order of Treu Hum ) , nnd the South
Omnlm Turnvcrcln , marched to Oernlnhlu
hall , where nmplo preparations had ho6n
inndo for n Boclnt time. Good music , refresh-
mcnts nnd the zonloua Inborn of the oQiniplt-
toes made the gathering ono to bo remem
bered with pleasure by all sou * of the
Notes Ahntit tlio OIlv.
The Union Stock Yards qnarteUo gave a
very plcnsant Rcri'iindo at the Transit house
Saturday cvoniiig.
l > unol ! Paul , an omployo In the Armour-
Cndnhy tin department , is sluk and l.ud off ,
'Jhc liiisunderatandlnt ; botwften Knturprlso
Lodge. No. 70 , Knights of Pythln ? , and
Soutn Omaha Lodge , No. 118 ; Independent
Order of Odd Follows , hns boon settled.
The dance given Satunlny evening by the
Mnglo City cornet hand , nt the band rooiiw ,
Twunty-alxthnnd P treots , wns not only
ono of the ploasr.ntost of the many
pleasant dances given by the bahd boys , but
wns ono of the most successful sonata nnd
dances over hold In the city. Hotter and
butler the band dunces nru becoming.
About People.
William ICnrlglit , formerly of Urn Union
Pacific depot force , has returned , nfter u
short residence in Kansas City.
P. O'Neal , of the Armour-Cudnhy packing
I'orco , has gone to Kansas City ,
Mis.s Loillo Noonnn nnd Mr. and Mrs.
John Wall , of Chicaco , who have been visit
ing the ladles' brother , Lurry Isoonan , have
returned homo.
Misses Kosn McDonnld nnd Lena /.iinplcr ,
of Omnlm , are guests In the city.
L. J. Flaherty and P. F. Powers , of the
Armour-Cudahy hum sowing department ,
loft Saturday ovoninc for Peorin , 111. , ami
rumor says on matrimonial matters.
Miss Kittio Gaffnoy hus returned from
Sioux City.
I'nrnMI ( "oiniiliiltiH of HIM Ilcnlth.
LoxuoX , Oet , 0. PnrneU hns written to
Seston asking him to act ns his representa
tive nt the convention on ttio opening of the
now Tenants' Defense league in Tiuperar.v
nun to lay his viow.s boforu the convention.
Ho snys his lionlth will not permit him to
cross the channel. He advises that the
movement be limited to defensive action.
Indian liumli Oponotl.
, Minn , , Oct. 0 Word wns re
ceived to-day from the [ mlian commissioner
at the Mille Lacs reservation that the Indi
ans have at last given in and signed the
treaty , which will open some of the richest
lands in tlio country to settlement. The re
sult of thu commission's labors adds about
1.000,000 acres to the domain j\d/litionr.l to
hut secured by the Sioux commission.
IIooil'x NnrMipiirilln purifies the blood ,
builds up wcnk nnd debilitated system" ,
gives Mrencdi to weakened neivca , over
comes that tiled feeling , tones the dlgeMUe
oigan.s , Invigorates nnd rcgiihitcs tlio Kid
neys and liver , expels ill ease nnd Kl es
vlgniuns liealth. Young jicnplo say : "Jt Is
tiie best inedieliio wo ever tool ; . " Old peo-
1)1 ) c gay : " 11 malt > s us ft-ci joiini ; again. "
Back and Front Buckle , High Button Gaiters with leather fly , Gerster Croquet Alnaltns nnd
Glove-Fitting , Pure Gum Sandals , New Ankle Strap Sandals nnd Fine Pebble Log Boots.
Above nnmed styles cnn bo had in LADIES' , MISSES'and CHILDREN'S , in nil widths ,
from A A. to W , with or without heels. See thnt the "NEW JERSEY RUBBER SHOE
CO. " Is slnmped in the solos of each pair. They nre first quality goods and have tmperlor finish
and shape. TAKE NO OTHER KIND.
IVIen wanted to examine each pair of Arctics , Excluders , Rubber Boots , Waders , Lumber
men , Alaskas , nnd Sandals , line Cloth Arctics nnd Polnr Alnskas , to see if the "NEW J ERSEY
RUBBER SHOE CO. " la stnmpedin enchsole. If not , QO to theshoe denier-who hns the Now Jerseys -
soys , because they are strictly first-clnss goods , lam Western Agent for the above-named com
pany nnd keep nn immense slock for dealers to draw from. I also sell
Felt Boots , German Sox , Ruler and Oiled Clothing
Remember , I am the only wholesale Shoe or Rubber Clothing
dealer in Omaha who does not retail goods.
Hereafter I shall keep the genuine Mclntosh Wading Pants in all
widths and sizes.