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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 22, 1890)
THE OMAHA DAILY GE : FJRIDAY , AUGUST 22 , 1890.
IHUS CLARKE'S OFF. DAY ,
' 1 ho Black Ser Mtcn "With Eosebylho
Iowa Corn Huskora ,
A L-ARGE CROWD DISAPPOINTED ,
TlicOniiirt fiailly At , VnHniici ! AVItli tlio
UccTiit IJCKRIK ! ' of Viuiiitctl
PHH TuiT ntul Din-
inoiitl M > tc * .
. ' . 38
Slonv City H ,
YcstorJay was n beautiful day for a ball
game , blight nnd sunshiny , but with n cool
north bive/.e that madolho coiidlllon. of things
A good crowd turned out to witncsi the rc-
Inspircd Omaha ; } walp the Corn Iluskcra ,
but they couldn't get tlio lialr off vorth a
< rotitlnciiuil , nud when the struggle hail ter
minated all tlio cnplllnrjr trophies were dang
ling from the bolts of thu gang from up the
I3ul torurtall along talc , tlio game the
JJlnck S' > .v put up was sadly at variance with
thoreront legends of v.mntcil prowess that
Imvo O'jine ' HO..UIIL' in from Kansas City nml
In fart , lliey didn't play nHttlo bit , al
though the error column shows u rather Im
Clarke pitched for OinahoT * and the ball
seemed to lloat over the pinto with tlio speed
of a canal boat , and Uio way the Ilusltors
laid their war clubs agalust It was heart
11 wu-s Dad's oft day.
On the other hand , Wild Uill Widncr was
j-uiuo with the exception of the eighth inning ,
when , tlirough a fooling of security , ho be
came llstli'SH nnd Indifferent , and tbo result
wus a thrco-saekcr by Newman , a single by
Hanrahan und a double by Clarke , und three
runs.Vldncr bus a peculiar delivery , and the
fans guyed him luimordfully. But Us swaybacked -
backed curves toyed over the pan after a
fashion that iiiudu the lilncli Sox exceedingly
KOTO. After expectorating upon the ball he
gives It a twist , then jiokus his arm up sa if
ho was polngto tlirustlho upbore iiinotigthu
clouds , then bo unwinds himself with u Sul-
dcuo kids Unit would disgrace a mule , opens
about u yard of his mouth , and there you are ,
The game opened byCaiiavangoinj ? to flrst
on balls. Ho was forced nt second toy Walsh ,
and then ICcnrns , too , icccivcd apresent from
"Wild Bill , and things looknl auspicious.
Cleveland then caressed tbo bill with a
Htnark that could Imvo been heard , oh , n
good deal further than that , and Walsh
ambled home ,
"Willis hero dropped Into tlio play. Ho
drove tlio ball to ( ieniiis nml the bony youth
from Kerry 1'atcli lined it to llrosiun , and
Cleveland expired , and a shut from Tim to
Shcllbnsse caught IConrns at the plate , ho
injudiciously having tried to score on the
The corn-fed children Immediately tied the
score in a double how knot.
Jakey Strauss , the man who slcopi standIng -
Ing , poked out a puny single , and on Black's
two-cushion drive scored.
Black is fnt , rapped and sassy and ho es
sayed to niulio hissplendldhitathreo-sacker ,
butlCeanis , by nn expeditious retuin Of the
ball to Ihiiir.ihaii , thcnco to Cleveland ,
nipped the emulous lowan a foot from the
IJlackprotended to" thitilt ho wasn't out ,
ami ho said something very uiiprolt/y to Um
pire-Hoover , and Umplro floovcr cried :
"You shat your mouth , there , Hlark , or I'll
'set' you on the beuchl"
Then Bluck miulo u face nt hlinniul the
game went on , or off.
( HcnuandlCapucll cndeiHho Inning.
It wus hen fruit forOnuha in tuo second ,
but not so with Powell's men.
Clarke was scnillng them iu over the rub
ber us "big as hair trunks , und Brosnnn hit
him fora single ; ( "I on Ins went to iirbt on four
wide ouos ; tlien Wild Bill hit him for ono.
the Sleeping Beauty struck out , nnd Dlaclc
P'ulod her for another , nnd four runs bip
enough to earn their own living , every ono of
them , ran across the plate.
In addition to this luslltulo with the hat the
Black Sox made a circus ol themselves , nnd
instead of four ruiin the Hnskors really should
have had but one ,
Again , In the third , after slatlicrinpr the
Omahus with kalsoinliio , tbo Original 1'aclc-
nges hopped on to that Oswcgoan ofoursund
thumped out another brace of tallies.
Thu fourth was barren of results for both
sliles , aswas the fifth for us , but in their
half of this latter inning Glenn smashed out
it threo-l'aygur and scored on Captain
Tim's th.rd safe drive.
That was the Corn Huslfors' last tally ,
Theyltnew vvbcn they had enough , and
from that on con lined themselves to ex-
In tbo seventh , however , Clarke reached
ilrston ivn error by Uenlns that actually
stopped the school house cloil < : then AValsh
ami Ivoarns hicoil ouo out a iilecoand Dud
In the next inning they did'it some ir.oro . ,
nud got mi u little palpitutlou of hope in the
grand stand ,
Willis win the first batter up , but ho was
down the next minute , because AVidncr in
duced him to strike at a trio that curled
around his neck ,
Hut Wild Hill got left on Jack Xcwman.
Ho nibbed the ball around In his shovel-
plows for a moment , then lifllnp his right
leg unlit his knco touched his chin , ho poked
the ball up so hl h with Ids right that when
hu pulled it down It was wet with dow , but
ho let go of Hand it c.mio sailing toward
Kuwnian like u shot froma pun.
Hut Jiifk wm waiting for it ,
and with all the strength of htsiiundruinaniu
biceps , li sinotolt. lt stopped only when it
landed against tlio ceutorlieltl fonco. Jaek
could have i cached home , lint lie was halted
on third. General Haiinilinn came next ,
und ho pushed out a .single , and Newman
scored , Clarke followed with Ji lucky two-
Backer and Roddy ran home , Dail arriving
thorca moment laXr on a blunder by llros-
nan.And that \vasnll.
Sioux , City went out In ono , t\vo \ , three
order , und the Omnlia team failing to snatch
uny moro laurel leaves In Uio ninth tbo game
Thoonly brilliant features of Omaha's work
\vas Canuvau's supurbtlelding tind Ihnrii-
lian's majinllh-ont second hasopiny , Sovcrnl
of the others OM very cix'jitnblo bcrvlce , but
iiutaing wondurlid. w
MunacorTlin Ilurst nml his Minneapolis
team were interested luokcn-ou from the
grand staiul ,
Hocm-r'sumplrliiRwasall 0. K.
The same teams iif.ilu ( this afternoon.
Thu scow : "
AII. n , lit. sit. en. I'O , A. t.
ftrrnii * . rt , . . ,4 oo
lllach , in. . . , o J 0 0
lUmiiiilf. . . , , 0 U 0 1
KniUH'II.IUi 0 fl U II
HruMiau. I'll S 4 1
1'OWfll , Jtl 0 13 1 1
0 1 4 ' . >
Wlilnur. p. , 0 150
0 J 2 U
Tqt'afa . . . . . . . . . . . .31 8 la 0 I 27 19 8
BCOIIK IIV JSNIM13.
Oiunlin 1 00 OU 01 30 5
tiluitxClly , , . . . 1 4 8 01 00 II . 8
Kurnod nins-Ouinliu aSlom. City 5. Two-
U ( < MlCliulc. . lllaok , I'uwcli. Thrw-uaso
NoWiiHi'tHonii ) , Double plajr.s--fioiiliu
to llrosnunlo hhcllli&iue. Jtusn on lialts Off
Clark * 1 , off WUunri tilruckout-Uj'Ulurlii
2. l y Wldnor 2 , Tlint ; of namflOimliour nnJ
llfty'llvomJiiiitt-s. Uniplrt ) llooxor.
llp'iivcr 1O , KnnnnsCitj : O.
DBXVKII , Col. , AtiMHt | Si-SpooInlTcl [ '
gram to Tin : Ilcc.J Following is the score
of today's ganio :
Kamedriim-noiivor ! , ICnnws City 5. Two-
bimcliItH Mt'l'lulInn , Curtis. Tlircc-lmpobltn
jiiiillli , I'looil , lliiinn run Nlrois. Haso <
sliilcn Deliver 2 , ltoii MOtiv , | . Left nn bnN'i
I ) ! ilviT.r > . Kuinas Ulty 5. l > uilblii ami tl'lplo
ulnvH Matinlnx M HtianiHVliltotiMil li
McC'li'llnnto Hcynolds. Hiisei on liulK Olf
Ri ) ( l a. oir fonwny H. Hit by ball liiinn.
HtmoU out Hy riiiiiil lhy iTninvny fl. riwsiil
biilliOiinolinoVllnoii. . TlnK , Two hours
JVIIUvnulccn 1-1 , St. Pniil it.
, W13. , Autrust 81. [ Spochl
Tolcgnunto Titu Jiui : , ] Following Is the
score of today's ' game :
MILWAtM.Ki : .
11 11 o A i : Jl IIJ
I'oormun.rf..l I 2 0 o Murplifilb . . .U U
I'l'lllt. Ill 1 0 1 U 0 Alilifj , m 1 0
Diilrjrmplo , 1M .1 'I U O Daly. If I 1
S'liwli. < . . . . ! 1 II I I Milii. : , rf U S
\Vokh. Sb. , . . 2 1 a M'l.auuhlln.Ml ' : i
.liinleu , II ) . . .a 1 7 1 O'llrlcn. Sb..O 2
KrU'U.u : i 1 3 oh Irqulinrt : , C..O 0 II
AllMrts. oil , . . * 1 2 " * I 'JII Mi-iikln , | i 0 i 0
Tliurnlon , ] ' , . . . 'I I I 'J ' .ItiU
, , . .11 IS 27 15 TutnN 3 887
MllvraitKco 0 II 1 0 0 0 0 0 2-14
St. 1'aul ' J 0-U
Kariiinlrniis Mllwiiulicu 0. Two-liaw lilts
Slioeh. Thornton , Dougherty. TInei'-liiKo
lilt-Dalryiinilp. Ilasos stolen AVcleli , Krlrg ,
Douhlu iil'ivVlch , Kiloc , Jtintzcn. Ituscs
on hallu-MUivuulico H. St. 1'iuil a. lilt by
plti'lmr Mulm. Struck out lly Mucklti .
I'lihM'd liills-Jantr. : > 'ii 1 , UiiiiiLi-t ] ; I. Wild
pltchus Mu ) Uln2. Tlino or | ! aini ) Ono hour
und forty minutes. Uniplro-llonslu.
Gossip About tlio I'lajui-H.
The Sioux Citys indulged In ti hiRli ] ump-
InKtnaU'hnt the ball park yosteriluy nf tcr-
\VldncrmaWng the highest jump , live
feet and one-half.
Hilly Imrdick is at his homo in Minneapo
lis. His services do not seem to bo in ilo-
ninnd , and it is probable that bis pitching
days nro over.
Hoover will ofliciato as umplra In the Sioux
City games today and tomorrow.
iSlannger Powell thinks JCimsis City will
bo la the front when the race cud.s in Octo
ber. Omaha will bo satisfied just to .Milwau
kee doesn't get there.
Kansas City has released Charllo Hoover
and Lincoln bus signed him. Ilo is a good
catcher , but ROOS into spaiius too often , so
says Ken Mulford ,
Mmer Smith lead1 ? the Kansas Cltys In
batting- with an"avcrago of . ! WO. lllck Car
penter comes seeond with .203.
lulling in Its attempt to throttle the Na
tional league , the BrothrrhooiUs now seeking
to overthrow the American association. This
is to be accomplished byciitthifj adrift three
of its own weak clubs. Will the plot succeed I
Well , hardly.
lianraiuui says that Dave Kowo is on tbo
way to the stablead his silly Hrotherhood
twaddle is largely instrumental iu accelerat
ing his journey.
I'ivo clubs are still in the Western associa
tion race , whllo at this time last jenr only ono
had any show to capture the UO.K Oinahu.
Ocneral Frederick was on baud yesterday
afternoon despite the humidity of the atmos
phere. If there is one thing moro than an
other the general dotes on it is a gooil frame
Xcw Doekstader says the Otuahns will yet
take the Ihur If they wincnouch caincs. Never
thought of that.
Only live woelcsinqroaod the baseball sdi-
sor. of 'Ulwill ix'adi iticlo e.
AVillisdeol.ires he'll knock n threo-sacker
outoC Widner this afternoon , Just to show
theex-Columbnster that there are a Jew hit
ters out hero , if Jack Crooks did say that
there wasn't one iu the association. Jack , by
the way. is lining them out iu great style for
the Uuckoyo. team.
Thu Bostons will probably play a picked
team of professionals and amateurs hero ou
October 1 J. '
Manager Scloo writes THE BIE that he has
Uio winners In tlio National league , It be
gins to look that way.
National l.ungiic ,
Boston . 2 00013101-8
Cleveland . 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O0
Hits -Boston 11 , Cleveland ( ! . Errors
Boston 3 , Cleveland 18. llatterics Nichols
anil Bemue'tt ; Beattin and Xhniner. Umpire -
Towel's , _
Pittsburg . 0 0030 000" ' 1-4
L hiliidclphia..t 1 0 1 0 0 0 I L8
Hits IMttsburgfi , Philadelphia 8. Erroi-s
1'ittsburpr , I'liUtulttlphla : . . Batteries -
VifkeryandSohriver ; Huaiil "and Uoclier.
Uinpifc Glcasou. _
AT sew VOIIK.
New York . 2 0000 0010-3
Cinciiinati . 'i 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 * - ! >
Hits-New York , Cincinnati . Errors-
New York 7 , Cincinnati Si. Battorlda limlo
und BucKley ; Ifliiuos and Hurriugtou. Um-
ChlcaKO . 0 00000000-0
Kruoklyn . 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 0 * - -I
IHU-CbieaKo n , ilrooklyu r. . Errors
Chicago ! ! . Brooklyn 0. Batteries llutoldn-
sonntiUIvittridgo ; Lovctt and Daly. Umpire
Boston . I 0201 001 2-10
Buffalo . 0 0 0 0 0 00 I 01
Hits IJoston 12 , Buffalo T. Urrors lios-
ton , lluffuln ' . ' . nnttories ICclly and JMar-
phy , Tivitolivll aad Muok. Umpires GatT-
iicy anil Sheridan.
Philadelphia. . . .S 00 03 31 00-
Chicago . S 00 00 401 0-7
Hlts-l'lilludoliihla 9 , Chlcuj-oll. Errors
IJliiludelphia 2 , Chicago . Batteries San
ders ami MiUl aii , King und Ru-rell. Uni-
phvs Kerguaon uud llolbort.
AT NMIV YOHIC.
New York . I 0 00203 2-1U
Cleveland . I 0 0 0 0fl 0 0 01
Hits-New York 13 , Cleveland n. Errors
New Yorlc 1. Cleveland 7. Unt lories
Crane and Kwliig ; IhifWey and SutclllTe.
Brooklyn . . 0 1 0 00 0 03 0-4
rittsburari. . 0 OUOIOOO 0 1
lilts -Biwklvn 9 , Pittsburgii. Krrors
llmoklyn 1 , lJHUbui-g.r . IJnttoriei Horii-
iiiKUiitlCookr Staloyand Quiim. Umpires
Ucurce und Snyder.
AT COLUM lll'S.
Columbus 9 0211 0-12
Jlroohlyn 0 li 2 00 0-4
Hits-Columbus 15 , Brooklyn S. Krrors
Columbus a , Brooklyn 7. llnttorios ( lant-
rlcutand O'Connor ; l-'ord and Uowcra. Um-
Athletics 0 10 000 00 0-1
UuisvllloJ' CO 000 00 0 U ,
Hits-Athletics 4 Louisville 0. Krrors
Athletics S , LoulsTlllo 2. Ilattwins-Mc-
Million uud Baldwin : Struttou and Ullgh.
_ , . AT ST. LOUIS. . .
4 300 00 010-7
, . . , 0 si O.y 0.4 1 1. )
" Louls ° - Hoc-hotter in. Krrors
ht. Ijouls T , Rochester4. Ihitlerio-s-StivetUi
mi\ \ ll3t' ? ? ' Til " ' < l"mdMaKn > jh , Uinplro
Second ganio- "
fit. l ouls ( i < % 0 o 02 1 ! 1
Hochestor 0 0 07 I- h
Hits St. Louis a , UooliosU > r 8. Krrors
j St. l-vula ' . ' , llochealer 1 , Cauie culleJ to
ratoh trnlr. , Ilattcrlos Ne.il and l-'roat' ,
Itarrand MeCtulrc. L'mplro Kuulio.
. ThoTolcilo-Syracuso game was postponed
ou account of rain.
Till' HJ.'KKI > It Ufa.
PAiitnt-itr , Neb. , August ' 'l.-tSpoclnlTclo-
gram to 'I'm : UEK. ] The inoellnjj of trotting
horse breeders was largely attended today ,
Horsemen from nil over the stito nro still ar
riving. A a rule , the contest ) have not been
exceedingly close , but nro ramarhublo foe the
lowering of records. Today , In n trial- race ,
Cass , a yearling , by Seth P , went a hnlf inllo
la 8tJ. or 1 9f lower than the record of Charles
IInti match nice of two-year-olds , ono of
1'yle's horses WM bjntcii by Alex
In 1:20 : In the second bent. Kddio
Hayes \von the two-year old race In two
heats. 'I'lino 'i : ! ! ! ) ' ( . The three-year-old
tiikc.i were onally won by Knto CalTi-oy , dis
tancing both Kitty Vcra nnd Saulns1 Councilor
in the Ural heat. Time ! JH1 : . Iu this slio
beat her own record \Vcilnesdny by tbrco
second' ' ? , nnd tlio state record of three-year-
olds by livasccoinla. In the race foV Teals of
1SSO , Hob bio 1J won in JJia-Ji , distr.nclng the
Held. In the atntUnn rica ; , IJvron Shrrldnn
won la three straight heats. Time - : ! ) ( ) .
Mo.vMOfTit PAKK , August Ul. ( Special
Telegram to 'I'liu lii ) : : . ] The weather was
eleiirand the track slow. Summary :
Ono mile Blodsoo von , Chuuilso ( tlio
favorite ) s > ccoud , 13d Hopper third. Time
1 : ( . " > ' ! ) .
Ttiiee-fourths of a mile , selling Bertha
Caniiibeliwon , Ktnnia J ( the fuvoritc ) second
end , Adventurer third. Time Ifi1 : \ .
One and one-fourth inilos , Delaware hand-
leap Ithono won , Kcporler ( the favorite )
second , L.aVinn Hello third. .Too Courtney and
I'rincoKoyal scratched. Time 2:07. :
Tlireo- fourths or aiullo Kildcer ( the fav
orite ) won , Hoodlum second , KiiiKinun third.
Soruu-ciglitlH of a mile Worth ( the favor
ite ) won , Slugearii second , ICcnwood third ,
Arab scratched. Time 1 : U8.
One mile , selling Ctiesapealc ( the favorite )
finished llrst , but a foul wus claimed mid al
lowed , and the race was given to Vendetta.
Oomvood second , Duke of Highlands and
Brussels scratched. Time 1:45. :
Nr.w VOIIK , August 1. [ Special Telegram
to Tim BII : : . ] The weather was cloudy nnd
the trazlc heavy. Following is a summary of
the races :
Plrst nice , ono inllo King Crab won ,
Driz/le , the favorite , second , Ben Harrison
third , Dollikons , Pearl Set , ZSlora , Belle d'Or
and ( lum\rad scratched. Time i:43,1 : ,
Second nice , three-quarters mile , equity
stakes Cleopatra , the favorite , won , National
second , Monterey thirJ , Alderman , Mac ,
Obcrlln , Den d'Or and Ulackwood scratched.
Titno-1 : lii ( < .
Third r.ico , one and one-sixteenth miles ,
handicap sweepstakes ( Jytnnnst , the fuv-
orlto won , Ofallco second , Maid of Orleans
thi ill , Frank \Vard uid Han Chief
scratched. Time 1 : floaf.
fourth race.one and three-sixteenths miles ,
I'ocahontas stalces Hocluro , tbo favorite
won , Siiialoa , second , Kiifilish Lady third ,
Itupertn , scratched. Time 'J:0l. : :
Llth race , ono and one-sixteenth miles ,
selling T.yim won , Satisfaction , the favor
ite second , Bohemian third. Time 1 : , r > 3.
Grand Circuit Jtnces.
Poroinu'.ni'sin , K. Y. , August 21. Sum
mary of today's races :
SijiWtrot , $1,503 Stevio won , Miss Alice
second , Golden Rod third , Globe fourth.
no.sttlmc-S.lOlf. . ,
2:13 trot , Sl.fiOO ( unnnished ) Mocking
Bird took flrst and fourth heats and lam-
brine Rluld second and third. Best time
U:21 : trot , ? I , MO ( unfinished ) Justina won
the onljbeat. . Time 2:21 : ii.
" \VASIIIMITO.NP.UIK , August 21. The track
wasexeecdlimlv heavy. Summarv :
Bleeders' stake , two-year-olds , mlle he nts
Belle Cassctt won , Happy Plot second , '
Uaymond Wilkcs third , Bonnie 1'hallas
fourth. Host tiiiie-iJ-.SlJi' .
* iW trot , mlle heats , , $2,000 Fay won ,
Prineo AVarwIek seeond , Roi Flame third ,
others distanced. Best time 2:2"j. ; !
tiiil ti-ot , mlle heats , SI,000 Voucher won ,
LinilsSpraguo second , Dick Smith third ,
Elista fourth. Best time 2 : ' > ( li.
First race GuarJenn. Sir Uae.
Second rare CSoidcii Heel , Hamlet.
'J'hird race Variclla ( lilly ) . Fulerna.
l ourth race \Vnry , 1'earl Sot.
Fiftn race Hirthday , Major Tom.
Sixth race Golden IZod , Cambysscs.
First race MonteCristo , Cboncy.
Second Pace Wood burn , Howard.
Third race Lasanto , Castalio.
Fourth i-ico Tea Tray , Stridciaivay.
Filth race Monsoon , Quotation.
Sixth -Schoolmaster , Futurity.
ISatr ies Tor To lay's Tlaues.
Firat nice , mlle nnd oao sixtcentbmaidens ,
two-yoiir-olrts Misty Aioruliiff , Gold Step ,
CiUiimona , Sirltuo , Bagpipes , Mirabcau , Cut-
along , l-.um.
Second race , ono and one-c'iRlith miles
Little Crete. I'llny , Cecil It , Golden Keel ,
Floodtide , Hiimlet.
Tblrd race , ono nnd one-eighth miles ,
maidens , two-year-olds Tom Donahue ,
Canricu , Bon d'Or Stratagu ( colt ) , 1'ardeo
Algcuru ( Jllly ) , rak'i-na , L. H. A'nriella
( lilly ) , Queer Girl , Pasara Lucy Jackson
Fourth race , tbrco-fourthsof a inllo Kay-
inoml. Faustina , Wary , I'eforin Algebra
( KcWiiiK ) . Trestle , Pearl act , Sir WHiain ,
Eestacy , IJill Dee.
Filth rac ; , one milo Bon Chief , ICIng
Ilarcm , 1'olloivshlp. .Major Tom , Gifmvail ,
Uirthduy , Longevity , Koystono.
Sixth raco. three-fourths of u mile , soiling
G W , ( ioldcn Roil , Sallie 0 , Harbor Light ,
UniubysscM , ( jciiovievo , Kollin llawlcy ,
' AT nuiaiiTON .
First race , sovcn-ciglitln of n mile , sell-
hiK CastHtccl , I eng Jack , Dalesman ,
Anstralaitd , Cheiioy , SuiHhlnc , Llthliurt ,
Goneiiillloiil.niRer , Monte C'risto , Hilly Uol-
lan , I.lazioMoore , Tourist , Juuovove , Willnrd ,
Slnaloa ( colt ) .
ijocoiiu raw , one nnd one-eighth miles ,
\\lltor ; weights , iniiidens Sixjnrer , Hob O ,
Duke of I uinstor , Wtthlo .lobnson. Carbine ,
( JonsiiriiCiJ , AVoodburn , Ucuaril , Marie W ,
Third race , throe-fourths of n mile , t\vo-
ycav-olds , soiling : -Itushlight , Soiiucnco ( colt ) ,
13arthc'iia , Castnlla , Lepanta , Ludy Ilnwklns
( colt ) , Vii-Bic , 1'crt , Xwiobia. .
ronrtli nice , ono nnd ono-sixtoontli miles ,
ownors' hiiiiili'tip--Strldem\'uy ( , Tn Tray ,
Seymour , I-dttlo Miia-h , Firefly , vivid , Glory.
fifth ruco. ono milt' , selling Lilcndnlo ,
Dciuliirnio , Uluve , Kblls , Monsoon , The Bour
bon , CifiioraKiorilon , Kern , Kyrlo U , Klnir
I tiler , Mlddlraton ? , Quotation , Fannie H ,
Sixth rare , ono and one-half miles , over six
hunlloH-JolmCruy. .Iiihn MiillinsFiiturlty ,
Selioolinastor , Vtini'lusc , Xangbar , Dr , Chase ,
NYhrithka , hiwa and Dakota
WAhlUNOTox , August 21. [ Special Telo-
Uiiiin toTinIliK.j : : The following pansions
wcro grunt oil today to NolftMskans : Oriiflnal
John M. Stott'ler , Ncllgh ; Francis II. Con-
ley , Lincoln ; Both Hinds , Schuyler ; Cbarlos
Ctupoll , IJwlten How. Original widows-
Sarah A. , widow of ICihvln Patrick , Oninlni ,
Io\va : Original Solomon Abels , Green-
castlis ; August UikoyColumbus ; ThonunJ.
PricJ , Carlisln ; Frederick BectohU Kxlru ;
Charloi ICnlglit , Mount Ayr ; Anuio B.
\Vlldor , Patterson ; Jncob , IMlos , DesMolnoH ;
f cvl Johnson , OiMiid Uivcr ; Daniel Perry ,
Sidnoyj Joseph liowker , Newton ; Cornelius
I'tttlt , Fontaui'llo , Original widows , ote.
Special act , Juno , widow of Clayborn Wood ,
uKCiuylty , Lucv T. Coon , former
svldow of Kdinuiul L. llyruin , GardenGrjjvo ;
inlunra of Andruw .1. Miullson , 1'oJU ; Lllen-
dor , ' wlilow f Wnltor A. Bariiet , Woodburu ;
minors * of Lester Vi\n IIiniM' , Ciwco ,
South Diiknlti : Driulnal-GiHJrge \ \ . b.in-
ih-rs , UlRhiijnnAddboii ; 1 Aibuns , Tym ul ;
TnuiKolt Cioldiuimii-r , Flfii bui-g. OrlKlnul
widows , i'UMuy H.vl low of Frank i'ow-
Ic-i'.Uunnoiul , Mirgaret , nothr ; of Ucurgu
Ddd riclt , S' 'Ji cll
AS ADDRESS FROM PflWDEBlY.
t < 1 i
The Qcnoral Master Workman Issues a Long
Stafeni'ont ' on tlio Strike ;
' ' ' ' ' _
A REVIEW OFifrHE WHOLE SITUATION.
; , , ' _
Illinois Cctttrri'l Trnlnmrn Meet In
ttful ' I'ott-
Chicago I'oriiiiilutc a -
flon fop an InoronHO
' Ib Wnitcs.
r v '
Xiw : Yoiik- , August 21. Tills day has been
to the labor lenders hero llko n pause In n
battle. Unthcr sny It baa been to them n
Jay of preparation after the declaration nnd
before the sot-to. Never before has 1'mv-
dcrly boon personally In hearty ncronl with
n contest llko the ono believed to
bo coming. Ho hrw never ordered
n fcstriko nnd fools sotuo prlilo
In tlio record which ho feels Is his. There Is
little iloubt , however , about liti detcrminn-
tlon In this rasp , His niensny ho ii hero to
stny , nnd the executive bo.ird says Its head-
qimrtcrs during the strike , 1 1 ono Is ordered ,
will bo la this city. ' It is deal-that I'owlcrly
nnd bis cabinet Intend , If the strike N general ,
thnt the responsibility shall bo brought Just
us elosn as posstblo to the rank nnd tlio. This
purpose underlies UioonleM of the board to
Muster Workman Leo to convene lite district
assembly , nlao tlio order which has gene up
the river to Albany to convene their district
nsscmbly MonOay. At these inoetmij the
Iccnl mscmlillps will volco their dis
position as to n , general strike ,
nnd the result will bo thnt
n fair concensus of opinion ninong
the men may ho hart. The reilerntion's su
preme liodv will not meet till Saturday and
will probably communicate its determination
to the knights hero that night or Sundnv.
The Albany district assembly , whose nutkm
will bo inilncntlid in the evident plan laid out
by Powdcrly to mtiho the men 'themselves tie-
clnro the strilto ijeiier.il , docs not meet till
V. IW Kt'lf.vl A fnll' f > nm > lltalnit f-.Mi ,
Tacts and circumstances is tlmt the grand
btroke , If It Into come , will not fall before
Today Poxvdorly has .been preparinir the
following , wliich uw mndo public tonlcht :
"For some time the management of the New
York Central & Hudson Ilivor railway has
been illscharRlng employes who Imvo been
active in labor affairs. It happens that all
these who have been dl.snn.iscd are members
of the order of Knights of Labor and have atone
ono ttmo or nnother been olllcer.1
of the order or Imvo served on
committees wliich wnLott on the officers
with n vie\v to preventing grievances.
Tlicso discharges became so frequent und
wore so clearly ovidcnco of a settled purpose
on the part of tlic company to disrupt and de
stroy tlio org-auixatloii of the Knights of
Labor upon the Central system that the ex
ecutive boiiyl : of district assembly 240 , In
which tlio Knights of- Labor upon
the Central svsle'm arc enrolled , found it
necessary to call n Special mectliifr to consider
the situation. In the meantime the trcnenil
executive board , having been apprised of the
condition of affairs * , sent ono of its members ,
J. .T. Holland , to'Xrw York with instructions
to use all efforts to brinp about an amicable
adjustment of the dllllculty. On his arrival in
Kow York , Holland , after a conference with
representatives of the district assembly , in
the course of wliich lie obtained full kn'owl-
cdgo of the trouble1 from the standpoint ct
the men. waitq'd on Vice President
Webb. Holland stated to Webb that
ho had called iupon him to endeavor to
adjust the unpleasantness between the com
pany and its ICnifi'hls of Labor employes.
Webb denied that there was any trouble ox-
i ting between the company and its.
employes. Holland told liim that ho , as a
member of tlio executive board of
the knli'hts had'conio ' at the rcoucst of the
men , made through the order to which
they belonged DiMnc't-Absombly am. Webb
brusquely doclrtrc'd that ho would not discuss
the matter with any ono not an cmployo of
the company nnd closed the interview. Find
ing that nil olTotta o , effect n peaceable settle
mcntof their grievances was Impossible and
bein p convinced , thut it was only a question
of time and convenience with tlio company
when they would ono and all bo discharged
unless they forfeited their manhood and
abandoned their privilege as citizens of a
free country by renouncing their right to
join their fellows in an organization calcu
lated to protect their just rights without in
truding on those of othcw , the district ex
ecutive board had no alternative but to order
a strike , which it did. The r iblio is already
acquainted with the details of the af
fair and n repetition is scarcely nec
essary. The mo.it earnest and 'sincei'o
efforts of tlio general olllccrs to secure ahcnr-
inir for the discharged men were unavailing ,
The correspondence which passed between
the grand master workman nnd Webb -has
been published. Wednesday morninv , August
! , .lohn Devlin , goncr.il executive of the
board , ana myself waited on Touccy. general
superintendent , and endeavored to have the
matter arbitrated or investigated. Toucey
was emphatic in his refusal. In the after
noon of that day Webb was visited by the
saino Kcntlcmou and ho reiterated
what Toucey had said In the mora
ine. It was suggested that during
tlio Investigation the strike bo declared oil
nnd .tho investigation bo proceeded with.
That was refused. Then the following propo
sition was made by mo : 'Webb , could you
sit down with mo In the presence of the
men who were uncharged and allow mete
to question them in your presence , so that I
might know the facts of the case nnd bo bet
ter able to urrivo at a decision ( ' This Wubb
emphatically refused. Devlin then said : 'Uo
I understand you to assume that the public
nnd employes have no rights that
you nro bound to consider and
do you laok upon the matter simply
as though the railroads wore , your own
property ) Bemuse if you talco that view of
it there is no need of our saying anything
further.1 Webb hesitated nnd took refuge
In silence. The public may have formed er
roneous impressions in regard to the position
of the knlguts in this controversy. Wo do
not nrotuiid to dictate to the company that It
shall not discharge employes , but in
nil fairness a discharged man should
bo told why ho is dismissed.
During the session of the last state legisla
ture the Knights of Labor of New York
were actlvo in the passage of the weekly
payment bill. A comimtti-o from the knights ,
representing the employes of the New York
Central , were faced in the legislature com
mittee room at Albany by attorneys of the
railways uud browbeaten , questioned and
terrorized. Some of the members of that
committed who "were at the time em
ployed by the yb\v York Central were
discharged without cause or rather without
n given cause , There exists not a shadow of
doubt In the mind of that cominittcu that
thes.0 uijii were singled out for endeavoring
to sccui the pacHitijvi of Uio above mentioned
law. .After thprnlighly Investigating the
causes which'-led to the strike and
after making evcey effort In their powvr to
induce the foniiwur.to . nrbltruto or submit
to nn Investigation ) > y impartial men of the
question at Issuouwiincly , whether tlio men
wore discharged ; bWaubO they were Knights
of Labor niul for.tho purpose of destroying
theirorganlzatldi ) . As they lielicvo or main
tain , or for Jiist cause and proper rea-
Buna , u UIU Ulliu lln u * uu wiui'Miij iiuju.
The general executive bo.ird have by unani
mous vote ik'tuVtnlnoil to stand by
the men , wjm whether their strike
was opportune < > r not , had no nltornnttvu
consistent with" .tindr manhood. I have no
doubt but that It is the determination of the
management to destroy the organization
along the line of the New York Central un
less the organization subserviently herds the
knco to thu will of the Vanderbills. During
thi ) controversy Voorheos and Webb stated
and ropcatod the statement that the men
were not discharged became they vvcro
knights , and thcv espcct the public to ho-
liovo them simply bacnuso they say
so. Hotli these gentlemen deny certain
things in relation to their conversation with
me , wlitrh both Dovllu and myself are prcs
paix'd toinakoanidavlt to. Kvorytuing Unit
oouUt In honor bodono to terminate thostriUo
on an honorablu bails for Ihuso men jvm
done , and the alternative of unconditional
and absolute surrender on the purl of thu
men or a protest against the tyranny uf
, tlio rail wad olUctul * was presented to us.
I Under the circumstances stich n surrender
would bo unmanly. It would beovimlly
nnd unworthy of UK * sons of men for wlinin
two 'hcmisj'bores EtnvirU'd ami died for Uio
i'.Kill jf mmuuiiU Wo did nut su-tf lUo
quarrel. The general executive board knew
nothing of U until It was thrust upon them ,
ami now thut wo have to face it we ask the
entlro order of the Knights of Labor to wine
to our nsdUtntico with mentis to win the
strike. Wo Imvo to light a power which
owes its lofty bearing to tlio wealth it has
taken from the employes of tlio road.
Untold millions are at lt command and wo
want money to carry on the struggle. We
tint only ask the Knights of Labor to como to
our aid , but wo ask it of nil inombeM of all
organized labor. If wo nro so easily van
quished tlio company will repeat Its experi
ment. Wo not only ask lalior ( irganl/.ations ,
but we ask of the great public away beyond
our organization to como to our side. Wo
are lighting against a power far nioro
dangerous than that which l.tld down Its
inns at YorUtown one hundred years
jgi ) . There the light was with one king.
Today It Is against n bundled , ono of whom
wtd m an nftcr-dlmii-r .speech not long ago ,
'thero nro llfly men in this country who Imvo
it In their power to control the currency of
tlio United States , control her commerce ,
and nt a day's notice stop every wheel in the
whole territory of the UnitedStates. , ' The
Htragglo is far more momentous tuna it was
dmlngtho Amoi-lean revolution. Then our
fathers fought for liberty , now wo
are lighting to maintain It. Then
the enemy was ,1,000 miles away. Todav ho
Is entrenched in our own dominion. Ilo has
his lingers around our legislature.Ho
stands at the doors of congress to b.ir out
legislation In the Interests of the masses.
Ho presume * to dictate to the executive ot
the nation. Ho attempts to strangle and
corrupt the Judiciary , and ho UK > S all this
by no shadow of divine right , but by tlio
power of money wrung Irnm the bend
ing bni'l : of the railway laborer , wrung from
mortgages on the farmers' land , wrung from
the business interests of America , wrung
Irom the very hearts of the best and noblest
notion's poor. It is against such n power
as this that cares for no right but its own
that wo struggleand whether wo win or lese
in the present contest the battle wlllnot go on
until tlnit power Is weakened forever or the
public Is "dimmed. " The real animus of this
strike lies In the fact that our order has been
struggling with questions which concern the
control of trusts , corporations and syndicates
by a government of the jieoplo. 'no allied
forces of the Kuights of Labor and farmers'
alliance are marching on to Washington to
secure legislation favorable to the whole
people. They are going there to secure
the repeal of certain unjust laws which stand
in the way of progress and which antagonize
justice. It Ls in the hope of turning our nt-
tcnUonmvny from these matter. * that this
warfare is made a part of the allied forces. It
is to weaken us when wo can do them the
worst harm and the country the greatest
amount of good that these unnovances are
visited upon us. Wo nro not the disorderly
mob that their papers paint us. The orderly
and law-abiding conduct of the men on strike
has won the admiration of the public , and yet
the boat feelings of the community havobcon
destroyed by thelntroductlon of an armed force
under the command of Uobcrt I'inltorton ,
who boldly holds no commission from stale
or nation to recruit or arm men for military
duty. Had the Interests of the state of Now
York required it there are many thousands
of old veteran soldiers within her borders
who faced death a quarter of a century ugo.
It was not necessary to will upon them , mid
yet a hireling mob of the worst characters in
the land has been quartered upon the people
of New York to terrorize her citizens , to
provoke them to anger and wrath , to
shoot down thosu who asked for
the right to bo' heard in their
own behalf. Tlio conduct of the
men since the strilto began lias been most or
derly nnd commendable , and until its close
no Knight of Labjr will bo found in an un
lawful net of any kind. Wo nro pledged to
maintain the law. Wo will obey the legal
commands of the state , but not of a corpora
tion winch dulies public opinion and has no
regard for justice when dealing with its em
ployes. Conciliation and arbitration can deal
with the most intricate questions of dispute.
The unchristian attitude of tlio Kow York
Central oflleials is illustrated by the
manner in which they violate the
Ijws of the land through their agents.
During this strike Itobert Plnkerton is the
agent of that railroad company. Ho adver
tises for men. They respond and are hired
without regard to the nullifications of man
hood. Apparently brute force alonoissouKht
for nnd such creatures as will ilo nny deed of
desperation nro best appreciated , Adolph
Vollcsholtcame to mo August 10 and made
nflliluvit that hovns hired in New York by
the ew Yorlr Central as watchman nnd sent
to Albany and upon arriving there was
handed a commission appointing him deputy
Bhi'fiff without expense to the county and
priven a club and pistol and told to URO
them. Pollcshck could scarcely speak the
English language. It will bo well to ask
why blank commissions with the sheriff's
name nttached tire placed at the disposal of
Robert Pinkerton to bo placed In the hands
of Ignorant men who believe that under this
authority they have a right to shoot citizens
to death. In order to test this ctiso still
further nnd to learn if sill citizens would re
ceive the s.wio treatment , I telegraphed
Sheriff Tappan of Kencssclacr count v asking
him If ho nwould swear in 00
deputies to protect the lives of our
members. Ilo replied that ho did
not think the present situation would war
rant the appointment. Webb applauds the
action of the Pinkortous in shooting and says
they did rkht.V. . \Vnlter Webb never did
ono stroke of work to secure the wealth ho
now abuses. It cutno to him by inherit.mco
and ho does not fully appreciate it and re
gards It as something to bo used for himself
niono. The older Vinutcrbilt was a work
man , and knew something about the feelings
of a man who toils. It was during his days
that the record of the Now York
Central for generous treatment of workmen
was made , and not under the present rcslmo.
In conclusion Powderly says the Knights of
Labor hold themselves in readiness now and
will continue to hold themselves ready to
yield to tlio will of the people In this matter.
The company , on the other hand , holds Itself
above and superior to public opinion. I
would hero ask the men still in tiio employ of
the New York Central & Hudson lilver rail
road whether It bo not to their Interests to
stand by and support these men who nro
striking to' vindicate their right to organ
ize. The general executive board will
conduct thisjcontcst with all of thi'ir ability
within the law und without violence. To do
this wo raiuiro funds and thnt at once.
Public spirited citizens who bellovo in fair
piny are asked to contribute to the liberty
fund in aid of the striking employes of tbo
Kcw York Central & Hudson Hivor railroad.
Send all contributions to John W. Hayes ,
Philadelphia , Pa.
T. V. Powtimii-T. CM. W. , 1C. of T , .
Powderly to Clilel' Arthur.
New YOUK , August yi. Powderly has
written the following letter to Grand Chief
Engineer Arthur : "Thero is at present a
strike inn progress on the New York oCcn-
tral. Iu this strike h involved a principle
which you cannot afford to ignore , and the
princlplo la that of fair play. Many of the
men on tbo strilto are Jlrcmcn
and belong not only to the Knights
of Labor but to the Urother-
hood of Locomotive Firemen. They are
manfully contending for a right to maintain
their organization. They are now at a stand
still , and in some instances their places
uro being filled -by the Urotherhood
of Locomotive Engineers , who have stepped
down from the footboard to pick up shovels
which were stopped by the llrenicn. Are
you willing that this should continue } Are
wo to understand that this action is
to receive' the sanction of the organization
you represenll mo luiignis 01 I.UDOIuesiru
to know where you stand on this question ,
for youjire authorized to voice the sentiments
of your order. The members of the various
brotherhoods of railroad employes nro desir
ous of knowing whcit ) you stand , for on
vour answer and wo doslro that it bo a pub-
lioono ilppend tlio future of your organiza
tion. If your members continue to do the
work of the llremen wo shall knqw
that it Is with your consent , and
the future will bo plain before us. Wo do
notnsk for your ofllrhil Kanotionof thostrlko ;
wu only nsk for fair treatment at your hand * .
The limn who takes the place of another in
tills contest isuntruu to the CHUBO of organ
ized l.ibor. An organization Mrhieh approves
of such conduct must bo rcgardinl
In the same light and wo want
to know from jour own lips whuro
to assign the Urothcrhood of L-xwnotlvo - hu-
glneerb in the robtor of labor orspinUutloiiK ,
VVo have asked other organizations of rail-
rend umployiM to t l o sides with us ,
They nro rwpouditig nobly and the
futu'ro of labor seems to imilralo that
bi'twoan us till thnwi will b > u far hotter
undeisUimlliiKluun uvur twluro. Hut your
voice must bo he.ird oil HIT ou the Mile of the
A GREAT DAY AT CRESTON ,
Formal Opining of the Blue Grass Palace
THE GOVERNOR'S ' ADDRESS OF WELCOME ,
Nearly All tlio Counties In the
itoprosL'iitcil Description of
tlio I'nlnoe A Grcnt
CRCSTOX , la. , Angust 21. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun UKI : . ] Creston's blue grass
palace was formally opened today by Gov
ernor Holes , nnd the ten days' o.iKdtIon
began under the most favorable clrcuni-
btnnccs. Although the rain has iwured down
for the past few days , the weather was
clear and delightful this morning , and a largo
crowd witnessed the opining ; ceremonies.
The governor's hddross of welcome was n
very graceful political speech , somewhat con
servative In tone , und more of a non-partisan
naluro than was expected.
The pahii'o Is a bouquet of bounty ,
and tlio exhibits are much moro olah-
or.ito and urlistlo than hut year. All the
counties in the league uro represented
but ono or two. Tomorrow is Aunlr uud Tay
lor counties' day. They are well represented ,
having some of the llucst exhibits shown.
KogerQ. Mills of Texas is the orator tomor
row , besides .several prominent speakers from
Adalr and Taylor. The stnto baud of DCS
Molncs , the llnost musical organization in the
west , arrived lust night , nnd bands from all
other directions nro coming. The city is
splendidly illuminated with cluster. * of tri-
culorcd gas and electric light globes , and
crowds are arriving on every train. Now ex
hibits are still coming in and every present
indication points to a grand Miccess.
nusciui'TioN OF Tin : r.u.Acn.
The palace of 1SOO is so far superior in mag
nitude and beauty to that of lust year that it
will bo dlfllualt to convince the public that It
is erected under the anmo management. Last
year tlio novel little palace of grasses , which
was indeed a novelty , attracted thousands of
visitors and piled thousands of dollars into
the association's treasury. The money was
all spent in making this year's palace throe
titmvt grander and moro elaborutu than that
of last year. Tlio new pulaco is t.'iOx'-Jiii ) fret
in ground dimensions , and Is surmounted by
seven towers. The entire btructuro is decor
ated on the interior with grasses , ilowcra anil
grains produrcd in southwestern Iowa , and
presents a very striking appearance.
A good. hubsUmtial In-idgo and balustrade. * ,
running from north to smith MO feet , give
thousands of spectators a line view of the
races. Tlio palace faces the race tr.ic.k , imd
is northwest of the amphitheater nnd gran
The building contains two storie.s , with
1)0,7 ) 1 square feet of ilonr space for exhibi
tors. In addition , the south wing is used as
an auditorium , scaling 2fiixi people , in which
will bo given sermons by eminent divines ,
concerts by leading musicians , lectures and
speeches by distinguished men.
Tln Christian Convention *
DEsMoiNT-.s , la. , August JI. [ Special Tele
gram to Tin : BJI.J : : In the state Christian
convention today the following ofllccrs were
elected : A. I. llolibs , president ; J. II. Vaw-
tcr , vice president ; O. L. Urokaw of Albla ,
correspond ing secretary ; A. M. Ilnirgardof
Oskaloosn , recording secretary ; J. Madi
son AVillinms of Iowa City , treas
urer. Tlio reports of the colleges ,
Drake university and Oskaloosa , showed
both to bo in n sound llnancial condition , and
both out of debt. Tlio morning sessions
were taken up with routlno work. In tlio
afternoon Jim Hawk , n Chinaman , formerly a
student of Drake university , and preparing
himself ns u missionary to his native land , de
livered an interesting sermon. In the evening -
ing W. J. Lehman of 'Minneapolis preached.
A Prohibition Nomination.
LnMAiis , la. , August 21. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun UiiE.J Tlio Eleventh congres
sional district prohibitionists held their con
vention at the court house in LeMars today
to nominate a candidate for congress. G. W.
Peck of this city was elected chairman and
J. B. King , secretary. There were live can
didates in the Held. V. G. Farnham o ( Akron
was nominated on the first formal ballot.
Only cloven candidates were present and
throe counties represented.
The LoMar.s Saloons Closed.
LI.MAKS , la. , August 21. [ Special Tele
gram fo Tin : Bcn.J All the saloons closed
their doors this morning In response to a no
tice sent out by the temperance people the
fore part of the week , giving them three days
in which to close. It is not known whether
they will stay closed or not. The temperance
people are determined to sco that they do ,
and claim to have the inouuy to back them up
nnd enforce the law.
I.ivo S too It Assessment.
DBS Moixn.s , la. , AugustSl. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun BUB. ] The returns of the live
stock assessment make tlio following sum
mary for Iowa : Cattle , number , ! IM1I45 ;
vulue , SiJil2-17 : $ ; average , $7.11. Horses ,
number , l)3'.YliU ( ) ) ; value , & ! 7-2l1S3S ; ; average ,
.S- . ' < i.-li. ( Mules , inunbcr , 43-IOU ; value , $1,1.V ! )
008 ; average , $27 , ! > 1. Sheep , number , ! ! SO,0. > ( ) ;
value , $331,117 ; average , $1.10. Swine , num
ber , 2,850,011) ) ; value , SIi9 ( ! > , SOt : ; average , § 1.01.
Killed Whllo Iteming Ills Way.
ATLANTIC , la. , August 21. [ Special Tele
gram to Tim BiiK.J George OUJrien , aged
twenty-one years , who lias boon employed us
a cook at the Hotel Anderson , was killed by
the gurs last night. O'Uricn was beating his
way to Dos Molncs on a freight train , and it
Is supposed that ho fell between the cars.
His paicnts rct > ido hero.
Caught in the Crush.
IlAMmmo , In. , August 21. [ ypecl.il to Tun
BIE. : ] Samuel Holmes , un attorney and well
known as a strong temperance advocate , had
his leg broken last night while attending the
meeting of the salvation army nt their tabor-
nuelo on North Main street. Several of the
brothers and sisters got the power nnd their
actions excited the crowd which in a ivibl
rush to see all of the show begun to crowd
and climb over ono another. Mr. Holmes
was caught In the crush und sustained a
Original I'aultiiRO Doalei-H Arri-.stoil.
MiMMiuitt VAU.KV , In. , Augusts- ! [ Special
to Tin : BuiSeveral : | of the original pack
age dealers hero who have not closed were
arrested and tnkcu before Justice Hull. The
informations ivcro sworn out by prohibition
ists , who are determined to enforce tbo law.
Some of the bouse. ? have closed for good since
the arrest of the proprietor. * . .
Third DiMtrlot DcniuerntN ,
WATEIII.OO , la. , August 21 , ( Special .Tele
gram to TUB LJii.J : The Third congressional
district democratic convention today nom
inated Carl R Couch. An eloquent nominat
ing speech was made by K. L. Hole * , son of
Kcmarkcd H. C. Joiner of Allen P. O. ,
Hlllsdalo'Co..Mich. : "Nothing gave my
rheumatism such quick relief as Dr. Thomas'
Kluctrio Oil believe it infallibly for rheuma
tics. " _
A I'rolTVretl I.oan from Frnnoo.
MosTKViniio , August 21. [ Special Cable
gram to Tun BKE. ] It Is reported thnt a
Krouch syndicate has offered a loan to the
government of Uruguay for the purpose of
enabling the government to withdraw the
paper currency no\v in circulation.
When passing 10 ! ) N. 10th notice tlio
black novoltlos our uhovlnclow. .
Ulook & Iluyiuan. _
I.niid ( ii-ant 1'orfclluro 1)11) ) .
WASIIIXOTOX , August 21. The conferees
on the land grant forfeiture bill have prac
tically reached an agreement. The terms of
the ngn'ouient uro generally upon the prin
ciple of the bill an it passed thohousu
, tibsoluto forfeiture of nil land oppo-
and conterminous with a portion of
railroad not now vomplctod.
JJ/ICT.I 1IMAT.S J'KACK.
lln Will Kocp Ills .Soldiers In
TIM Ilo GelH It.
[ CVipirWSWfiJimMi / | / ( < > nti.w ll'mult. }
SAN S.U.VADOII , ( via La Llliortadi , August
31. ( New York Itornld diblo-Spocinl to
Tut ! llin.JProvisional President litctn said
lust night : "Dr. Oalendo hns placed In my
imnds n protocol signed by tbo diplonmtid
corn * In Uuntemahi regarding the stipula
tions for peace between that republlo ami
Salvador. To better understand several
points of the treaty , I have sent with my
reply my commlssdon from my government
with tfio end in view thnt everything may bo
dellnltcly arranged for pcnco. My reply Is In
terms most conciliatory. "
At tlio conference held between Pivldont
Ezota and the representatives ot Costa Ulc.i
nnd Nlcnrnugun many important matters
were discussed relative to the terms upon
which peace negotiation * were to bo based.
Among these was a umnlmous decision of
the thivo countries that they should each In
dividually request the United States govern
ment to send a separate diplomatic repre
sentative lo each of the capitals of the thrco
countries. Telegrams wore sent from hi'iw
to the Coatn Ulcati government at San
do Co : < tn Ktcu anil that of Nicaragua nt , * l
Managua In order to Imvo the agitvinwit
ratified nnd replies I'roiji both countries have
been received ncnuloscing in the propmcd
reqtic.U , bjtli governments at the same time
stating that they would at once main- the iv-
iinost of the United States. A friend of Don-
cral Bzota. after a protracted Interview wltli
the provisional president , reports tlielatt'-i1
us having said : "I have maintained and still
maintain n dignified position toward Guate
mala consistent with the honor of Salvador.
\Vc-ro I to reccdo from the stand which has iv-
eel veil the approbation of my people I would
consider myself as falling In 0110 of thclirsi
pledges I havogivi'ii my follow-countryim-n.
1 have informed the Amcrirau minister , as
well ns other members of the dlploimitio
corns , whatmy terms of peace are , and I
tdnill adhere to those terms to the letter , and
shall not remove or withdraw u single soldier
from the frontier until my terms are acceded
to. 1 htivo not caused Salvador to nssumn
the attitude of n vaunting conqueror , but
have advocated her cause as an offended
party claiming the right of redress. "
General K/.utu's friends said : "K/ota con
siders his position ns provisional president of
Salvador as being virtually tvuogniied by the
United Ktatos from the fact that If such worn
not the case the United States minister would
not have conferred with htm at all unless thn
United States government bad authoriral its
minister to treat with him ns a nou-de-facto
President Ayala ASSIIMU-H I'oiver.
PA I ! , August 21. The Guatemalan lega
tion has received arable dispatch announcing
that Guatemala has blgned peace with Sal
vador. The dispatch further states that
Vice President Ayala bos assumed power and
Is arranging for an election for president.
Boisr. CITV , Idaho , August ' ! ! . - Tlio reptib
llcan state convention reassembled tills morn
ing nnd adopted a platform. It endorses the
administration of I'rusidcnl Harrison ; favors
tlio protection of American Industries ; re
joices over the splendid victory achieved by t ho
national republican majority over Ihnene'inios
of silver nt homo nnd abroad , and favors n
rinid enforcement of tlio election laws. Tbo
following ticket was nominated : liovcmor ,
George L. Shnup of Lowlii ; lluiitc'iant gov
ernor , N. I ) . Wiiloy , Idaho county ; congress-
man. Willis Sweet' , Lath ; secretiiry of state ,
A. / . I'inlibain , Alturas ; state treasurer ,
Frank U. Canin , Boise City.
V , Kan. , August 31. [ Special Tel
egram to Tin : HHK. ] There is no longer any
doubt of the defeat of Congressman .lohn A.
Anderson for renoinlnntion in the Fifth dis
trict. Cloud county today elected deltgalo *
instruclod to use. every honorable moans to
defeat him. Intelligence from Washington
county is that tbo primaries that were held
there today went agalwit him. MarshuU
count } ' will also bo against him. These and
tbo thrco counties tluit voted for William A.
1'hllllps Jast week will oontrol tbo Gln.v Center -
tor iioinlimtlng convention anddufcat , .Ander
son. The probable noininco will bo William
A. I'lillllpi , whom Anderson deprived of a
rcnomimition twelve years ago.
Caused by DomoHtiu Troubles.
PMCIIIVII.U : , Gala. , August 21. William
Kowlands of this city shot anil killed his wife
last night nnd then suicidi'il. The tragedy
was tbo result of domestic troubles.
A oreatn of tnrtnr linking jinwior. llfgbcul
of loavenlns BtreiiKlh U. S. liuvoriimont Ko-
port Auz. 17 , IS ft.
A M U'S'E M E N fS. '
Ilovn ft HAVNKS , Manngora.
3 NIGHTS , BEGIN NIN TuNDAY , AUG. 24TH
i * " *
"TUB UKST COMI'ANY OK C'U.MIt AOTUIIS
' . "
Will pro ent tliofollowliiufiirroroDiertloi :
finmtay nml M < m.lny-'l'HI. . CITV JIIIllK-rOKV. "
Tiiisilay"KASV HTIIKKT. "
Tlie onrn tlio | ici | > lu who will irvuko lonitnnil
wiill-Kiulnliiud mlrtlr. ifllmrllo lleod , Wm. lollo ,
luimcln Mnrtliii-lll , Win. K Muck. Alf llnnitilnii ,
Clias hfuiunn , Jlurt llini-rly , .Itmepli jHCkH.ni. Miir
Irwln. Flora Irwln , Auii > llii ( llnvur , lksln rioii > lunil ,
.Mriyiu Kolsn , Uosii Fruncu , nud Jn lo Hmlli'r
lli'UHliir prices. Bran will bo put , on mlle Satiinlur
SEMINARY for YOU.XG LADII-S.
Corner oflOtb andY < irtlilniloii Sts , ,
OMAHA , - NED.
IltSIIOl' WOUTIIINGTON , VlSITOil.
TiiKltuv. HOItnitT DOlIKItTY , S.T.I ) . Uix'TOii.
THE27TM YEAR BEGINS
WEDNESDAY , SEPTEMBER I7TH , 1820.
roreataloguoand particulars apply to tha
- . _
J'rr | ralorranlconirlAtor ) < iuriM * " . lllrrntiire Innffvnycit
mujlcarl. K. F , JIILI.IIUJ , riliiclpil.JttckaunvilJo , III.
-TJ , - . . . _ . - , rHrgatt * < a
fOUYOUHCLADIEB. UM , , il i.l Art lie.
rottn'i iltiiiKli .1 < .fiTfl < - i Anr. I i ( , . inT'J ' > en |
Uiutiful - ' ' nw luililmi ! I ' ' .I'.1 IJ' ' '
t . l.W IIAim n.l'/c > . , rOt.UMBIA , MO.
iri > nli > rkniar'l ( (
rjiioraitl tti iyt
' 'culiilonuoiulrtriHXl.TJIAYHII.I.IJ. ; ii. , _
iruHli ufiifTc7DYMy uw.rl' . :
Clrcularut IIICNIIV J. BTKVISNH , A. 1J 1'rln.
Muillu , I'n.Mllltnrr Arua mr , I"'T . . . . . 1
llrooko lUII.Klrli. Clri-uUrn fret.
rii\V VtlllK MIMTAItV ACA010MV.
i Col. I' ' . J , 'iV'rlnlil , H.M. , A.M. C'uruwvllbN. : }
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