Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1891)
'PUTT. OATT/V / TlfrJiV A PUTT , 9 > <
Omaha Gets a Li'ckinrj from Sioux Oity That
Was Unexpected ,
LINCOLN GIVES ONE TO ST , PAUL ALSO ,
Jlcnver Shut Out nnd Kansas Oily Sat
Upon-Hamo Thintf OOCH with
the Nat onnl and Ameri
Sioux City , 2 ; Omnhn , 1.
Lincoln , 1.1 ; St. Paul , 11.
Milwaukee. 1 ; Denver. 0.
Minneapolis , lOj Kansas City , 0.
The Corn Buskers wont out to McCormlck
park yesterday afternoon with tnurdor In
When they returned In the gloaming they
had the Lambs' fleece nt tholr girdles ,
The White Sox wont Into the struggle in
tending to mnko It three strntRhl , but Mr.
Siebcl has hli little drop with him nnd was
perfectly Kup [ > orted besides. The only error
inado wn.i his own , n wldo throw to catch
\Vnlsh when ho stole second , but instead of
effecting this It lot him to third.
It was a game to look nt but , from n Sionx
City point of view only. The audience was
small but not us enthusiastic ns it would have
Tjcen had the score been the other way.
Some thought the Whlto Sox might have
played bolter than they did.
Bo that as it may , they fought hard and
died hard , but they would have yet been
ullvo could they have hit a little bit.
But they couldn't.
Siobol's twirling was too much for them ,
notwithstanding ho had nbout ns much pnco
na n hearse , and just floated thorn over as big
ns street cars.
Baker was strong too , but n bit erratic.
Still If the Lambs hud only punched "oni n llt-
tlo bit ho would have won his gamo.
They only got four hits off of him , nnd four
lilts Won't win ono game in twenty.
There Is but ono grain of consolation to begotten
gotten out of the affair and that is that Um
pire Knight caught Jokoy Strauss trying to
steal a ball. Ho made him cough un before
the entire throng and of course that- pleased
The Huskcrs were the llrst to break the
ice , and they did it In the llrst inning.
After'tno Lambs had been retired in ono ,
two , three order Poormnn took tlio club.
Walsh threw him out nt llrst. Then Schcl-
beck got his base on balU nnd went to third
on Nicholson's two-baggor. Shannon's error
let him In and put bwnrtwood on llrst and
Nick on third. A moment later , by n nulck
throw , Donnelly caught Swart nt second and
Morrlssey struck out. Strauss closed the
inning with nn out at llrst.
Again It was ono , two , three for the Lambs ,
nnd the dose was repeated live straight
In the fourth the Huskcrs made their second
end and luM tally.
Walsh's error gave Van Dyke alifo , and
stealing second ho cnmo homo on Siobol's
single , after Genius had wnftcd. Poornmn
got his base on balls nnd the sides began to
lower , but "Old Cy" nipped Hlobol In nu at
tempt to steal third , aud Wooden-Footed
Schelbeck struck out.
In the sixth the Lambs got tholr ono little ,
Walsh inado n hit , stele second nnd took
third on Sicbel's wild throw , aud after Don
nelly had gone out at llrst scored on Baker's
A wild pitch planted Norman on third ,
mid Twltchell got his base on balls. But the
next two men , Hnlllgun and Newman , were
Infants In Siobol's ' hands.
They ignoramously struck out.
Newman got In the fray In the fourth by
replacing "Old Cy , " who had n keg of nails
knocked off of his throwing linger uy a foul
In the eighth the Lambs had n superb
chnnco to pull out the game , but they were
unequal to the emergency.
Walsh led jiff with a snfo bunt , but was
doubled yp nj second on Donnelly's puorllo
punch. * r
t And the crowd said "oh I"
1 Norman Baker then lined out his second
lilt , which would hnvo tied the scow , nnO
* Twltcholl's ' succeeding hit would have won
Two bad , wasn't 111
But they can't do it again this afternoon ,
Runs earned : Omnhn , 1. Hasps on balls :
Oir llukcr , ii : off hUobol , 2. Struck out : Hy
linker , fit by Slohel , 2. Wild pltt-hea : Ily
BlDbol. 1. Two-bnse bit : Ilnuur. Huns batted
In : Nicholson , 1 ; rJlobul. 1. Double nlays :
Nicholson to SHiuibeok to Murrlssuy , Tlmu of
pixrae : Ono hour and thlrty-llvo mlnuus. Um
pire : Knight. _
an Knsy Tlino Defeating
tlio Nine Apostles.
Ltxcot. ; ? , Nob. , April ! J7. [ Special Telegram
gram to Tun BIR.J : Tlio Lincoln ball ib
boat the Apostles today by bard hitting id
Stafford's ' twirling. Tbo St. Pauls wore
beaten from the . rem
start. They did not oven
succeed , iii tying the score with the Farmers'
Alliance team In any Inning. Tha Apostles
did almost as well ns they did yesterday , but
the Llncolnlans plnyod ball today. Never
theless , they made some rank errors.
The Farmers onslly caught onto Osborno's
style of pitching today , although two days
npo ho wns the prime factor in the shut-out
of tbo Lincolnlnns.
Tha Farmers first toolc the box ,
Cllno and Raymond wont out. Jack
Itowo wns hit by pitcher aud given Jlrst.
Irwlu sent n big Ily to loft and brought Uowo
in. Stafford put n grounder In almost the
sauii ) place and brought Irwln In. Tito Farm
ers then sought the pasture and n geese egg
greeted the efforts of the Apostles.
In the second inning Wilson bunted nnd
made llrst , Clliio wns bit by pitcher , Kay-
inond struck to second nnd made ilrst , but
Cllno was forced out. Jack Uowo ,
sent the ball to the loft field and
brought In Wilson. Irwln followed
suit , with Kaymond nnd a good lick
by Stafford did the same for Howe. The
score then stood ti to U. Gcodonough inado
the only tally for the Apostles in the last
half of the second.
For four innings after that only ono score
was made and that was credited to Jack
KQWO. Ho got his base on bulls , got second
on Irwin's base hit , and came , in by Burkctt's
strlKo to right Held and Abbey's failure tend
stop tin ! ball ,
In the seventh Inning the Fanners piled up
four moro runs. Traflloy , Wilson nnU
Clluo onch got a base on balls , but
Trallloy wns put out on second. Then
Uaymond srut tho. sphere with turrltlo force
to right Held , nnd Wilson crossed the homo
plato. Then JnelcKowo picked up the club
nnd nave It n resounding whncu thnt sent It
far beyond the roach of the center Holder. ItU
kept on rolling until it was finally stopped by
tbo fence , and meantime Jack made a homo
run nnd sent Cllno und Raymond in ahead as
heralds of bU coming.
The crowd arose to a man nnd yelled for
some minutes. It looked ns thoueh the roof
of trio grand stand would fly slty ward.
In the ilrat LnH of the eighth Inning tha
only score mndo wns'.by Tomney. Ho made a
base hit nnd wns brought In by Cllna's twoan
bagger. The Saint's mndo two moro scores
In the eighth , Ely lilt hard to right , Os-
berne struck \6 \ center Held nnd by cmulntl
Inr .Tack Howe's.example made n homo run
and helped Ely score.
In the ninth through Rood base hits nnd by
wild pitches of the saintly twlrlcr , Stafford ,
IJnrkett and Tomnoy scored , maltIng -
Ing llftcon score ? . The Pnnncra
then stopped pln.vlnj ? ball nnd comns
menccd Dlnylne horse , ns thov seemed
to think they had n sure thing. They nli
lowed the Apostles lo put In five runs through
nil manner of crazy antic * , but llnnlly Staff
ord got ram ] nnd fanned three of the Saints
Two very pretty double plays wor o mndo
by Tomnoy nnd'Irwin. The score :
KCtlllK II V INMNflS.
Lincoln * , , . . ; 2 S IS
St. I'aul . 0 t 3 U 0 0 U t & -11
Karneil rums Mnroln II ; Ht. I'mil 4. Two-bun
till * : Irnln , Kir. Tliiri'-lmaohlt : O'llnurke. Homo
rum : J , Itimp , o borm > . Double play : Toinncy
to Irwln. First Lain on tinllx : htulonl , 4 ! U -
liorne , 8. lilt by lillclioil bnlli ( Mbnrtio , 5. Mrutk
mil : HtaHoril.7 , i'ni eil balli : Itnlilirln , 1. Tlmol
Tno hours nmlflf teen minute * . Umpire : Collins.
MllIcr'H \ \ on KiiHlly.
K NS S City , Mo. , April 27. Minneapolis
won today's' game from Knnsns City. The
homo team put up nn excellent fielding game ,
but were unnblo to hit Mitchell when It was
The game abounded in pretty
plays and sharp Holding , no less than four
double plays being made , two for each team.
The Miller's batted hard nnd often nnd
earned sovcn out of ton runs. Swurtzol nnd
Conwny each toolc n turn at pitching for the
homo team , but were easy marks for the
visitors. The score :
KANSAS CITV. NI.N.VAI'OI.IS.
II In I'O A K n'lu ro A E
MamilnaM..2 1 K 4 I Miirpliy.cf..O 2 a 1 U
IldcrliiTi-r , rf.O 1000 ShUKitrl M . . .1 1 T A .1
Smith , II 1 .1 4 0 II Mlnnelmn , rf.l 1 0 0 U
Hoover , cf. . .1 1 1 0 ( I llyn. Ib 2 2 8 0 U
Hli'urni , ll > . . . ,0 1 U 1 U llcniflu , ' . ' ! ) . . . . ' . ' 2 .1 & 2
I'lckelt. 2I > . . . .1 0 0 3 U Knrlc. : ii ! I 'I 1 2 0
Cnrpcntor , .Ib.t 2 4 .1 0 Marline , If..I
Wll oii , c ( I 0220 .Mitchell , | I 1 1 U U
fiiriirt/i'l. p..a. lltigdalo , C.-.1 2 t 2 0
Conwnyp 0 0000
Tolnl n 11 21 n J Totiil 10 IS 27 IK C
SCO1IK IIV INNINfK
i City 0 I ) 2 2 1 0 l i ;
0 ' -ID
KttrniMl nlhit KnnsniClty , 3 ; Minneapolis. 7. Two-
| PII I > lilt * : ( 'nrpenlor. Murphy , llyn. 2 : Dugilnla.
TlirPC-liimi lilts : llnurpr. rlnnrlii'l , Smith. HLTIKI. !
limn Imlloil In i Hoover , 1 ; HU'ornn , 1 ; fcmirttol , 2 ;
llvnKlo. 3 | .Murphy , II : iniRjuln. Si Karl , 2 ; .Mitchell ,
1. Stolen IMHOH : Smith , lleniilo , 2. Duuhlu plnys :
I'liU'tt , .Mnmilnu unit Slrarns ; .Manning , Strums
nml ( nrpuntcr ; Shuuiirt , llcrmlcnn'l llyn. Shucart
unit Kii. rirnt hn o on lulls. Olt Snart/ol , I , otT
Connay , It < Wr Mitchell , : i. lilt hy pltrliiol hall :
Shuznrt. Ptriickout : Hy ( "nnwiiy , 2 : by Mitchell , : i.
l'nsi > oil Imllpii WlUcm. 1. Wild 1'HHii'i : Swnrtzcl , 1.
Tlini' : Onu hour nnil forty-live minutes. Uuiplru :
( Jnllncy. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Vickery's Hisiiiarknblc Work.
DKXVKU , Colo. , April 27. [ Special Tclo-
grnm to Tim Bcu.J VIekcry , the cx-1'hlla-
delphta pllcbor , performed the rmnnrkablo
foil today of abutting out the Uenvora with
out n b.iso hit or n mere suspicion of ono.
Milwaukee got ono man across the plate ,
hitting ICcpfo very lightly , making only seven
singles oft of him. An error by McGlono ,
who tried to catch n ball Intended for short ,
prevented ten Innings from being played ,
white received n bad split linger In the gutno
early anilretired. , Score :
JIK.NVKIl. " I .MII.H'AUKKK.
> "nini'oA t'l n In ro A r.
MrClono , 3b..O llurko. cf. . . . o I fi o o
Tulionii , of.I ) 0300 IVtll , rf 02000
McCluIInn , rf .0 Schochna. . 0 1 0
( 'urtlt IP 0 0400 Dunk-fin , If. . . 0
O'llrlim. lh.i..O 0800 lirlm. 2b
Wuirlclc , ib.r.O Campion , Ib. . 0 2 12 0 0
White , ss 0 0100 Sihrlrcr , P. 0 0 S 0 0
LohlU'Okrc . . . . ! ! 0 1 0 0 Vlckury , i
Kecfif.Tr.r.c..o * o * o : i o 'Alberts , 3b. . , 00040
Kenncily , rf..O 0 1 0 0
Total 0 021 0 1 Total 1 12 t
BWIIE nv' INNIXOS.
Denver 0 0000000 0 0
.Milwaukee.- . 0 0 U 0 U I 0 0 1
Stolen busei : Petit. Hunt batted In : Campion.
First Imso on Imlln : Olt Krofo ; oft Vlckcry , 3. Htmclc
out : Uy Krule , 4 ; hy VIcKory,3. I'lisseil halls : Io-
hock , I. Time : Ono hour anil twenty minutes , Um-
plroi Em.ille. _ _ _ _ _
Asboctiition Stand iig.
" Played. Won. Lost. I'urO't.
Oiiinhn..i".t 10" 1 3 ,700 ,
Denver , .r. . . . . . . > . . .HI 0 4 . 00
St. I'aill 10 fi 5 .500
Kansas City 10 n r > .500
Sioux ouy..n . 5 o .45.-
Mllwaiikot : } . . . . . . ; U 5 U 4.V.
Lincoln U 4 7
Guntlc flocins Shows Cleveland How
Ho UBO ! to Vltoli.
PiTTsiumo ; Pa. , April 27. [ Special Tele
gram to THE BnE. | The Pittsburgs played
n line gnmo of ball this afternoon nnd easily
defeated Cleveland. Calvin was In fine form
and pitched ono of his old tlino games , the
Clevolauds'bolng completely nt his mercy at
critical stages ot the gamo. "Silver" King ,
tbo pitcher , . arrived and signed n contract
with the homo team today , and will probablv
pitch tomorrows Attendance , 2,5'JO. ' Tuo ,
PIttsbnr- . 1 7
Cleveland . 1
lilts : FlttHburg. 10 ; Olovulund. 0. Krrors :
I'lttsbnrc , 3 : Cleveland. : ) . Jiattarlcs : Galvln
and Made , Yonn ? and /.bnmur.
IlltDOKLY.N's NKW OHOUXns OFF.NRO.
NEW YoithyAnrlV l7. ! [ Special Telegram
to Tiu : Bnrj.1 The opening at Eastern Park ,
Brooklyn , today wns a came between the
Now York and Brooklyn teams nnd was wit
nessed by 17,893 pooplo. The weather was
perfect nnd the gnmo n stirring ono , New.
York winning in the last'lnning ' on errors by
Kinalow nnd Daly. The score :
Brooklyn . 1 0 , r >
Now York . 02001 100 2 0
lilts : llrooklyn.P jJow York C. Krrors :
Brooklyn fi , Now York ( I. . '
Batteries : Lovctt nlld Kinilow , Kuslo und
Kin biiux iv ; OUT.
BOSTOV , Mass. , April 27. [ Special Tolo-
grntn to TUB Bnu.l Tho' * league season
opened hero today. The Bostons won because -
cause the Phillies could not , bunch their hits
on Nichols , and the. hume , tram llolded almost
perfectly , while Thornton was hit Just hard
enough for victory. Atttondanco , 7,059. The
lloston . . - .
.r.- . 1 -5
Philadelphia . 0 0 - 50
lilts : llostpii , Us 1'jillndoliihlti , S. Errors :
lloston. fi ; I'hllailnlphlp , IS. Jhtttorlcs : Nleh-
ol > : and llonnotti Thornton and Olomcnils.
CHICVOO I'UI ) THH I'K.VAI.TV.
Ci.vcixxvi'i , O. , April 'J7.1- 1 Special Tele
gram to TIIK BKK. ] Cincinnati won today's
game with Chicago , shutting out Anson's
team. The playing on both sides \v aa excellent -
lent , nnd that of Cincinnati absolutely error
less. Attendance , GOO. The scorn :
Cincinnati. . . . . . . . . .0 ii o 1 0 0 0 0 * -1
OhlcaKO . 0 0 - 1o
lilts : Cincinnati. Pi Chicago. 3. Errors :
Cincinnati. ! ) : tililuuiro , i ! . llattu.ios : Mullane.
Ithluosund llairlnslon ; Iml > y und Nugie.
National J. ( iinini Stnntlliif ; .
1'liiycri. Won. Lost. 1'or C't.
Boston . 6 l.dOO
Cleveland . S
Chlc.iso . A a
I'ntliidulDhiu . A ; i .
I'lttsburs . ft 3 .4W
Brooklyn . r > l . ' 00
Now York , . ft i . ' . ' (10 (
Ulncimritl . S l , COO
. \ ASSOVMAI'lOX.
CJinuipioiiH I'Jay Tlko
and Are llaclly U ni-Htcil.
ST. Louis , Mo. , April 27. [ Special Tele
gram to TIIK BKr.J Thtt champions nlayea
like n lot of' chool boys today , making the
rankftst sort nt errors. . Donovan's muT ( In
the first hnilnjr lot in tb'reo runs , and Wolf's
muff in the third , although not costly , was
wrelched. Dally was pounded eo vigorously
in the tint and second Innings that a newman
man , Booth , was MibHitutod. The latter
hold the Browns down to four hits. The fea
ture for St. Louis was tbo heavy batting ' I
In the tint nnd second Innlugs , und ! '
tUo good Molding. Neal and Munyun went in j
the < points nftor the fourth Inning. Attend-
nnco nXX ( ) . The ssoro wns :
8U Louis . , .5 5 .8 1 0 0 0 0 0-M
Lonlsvlllo > . 0 0 0 4. 0 0 JJ J ) 1 3
llnserhlts l : St. LouK 1:1 : : TioiiNvtttp. R. Kr
rors : Ht. LtiuN. II Ixnilsvlllo. B. ILittorlcs :
SI. Louis. Sllvetts nnd lloylc. Nonl nnil Mun-
ynn : Loulsvlllo , Dally , llooth nnd Hyan.
wox ix TWO txstxns.
1 . April 27.--Si [ > cclal Tele
gram to THE Bii.l : : The Bbston "American
. nssoclntloti : club defeated the Athletics this
1 afternoon by lumping three hits in the sec
i end Inning , when Chamberlain -gavo three
bases on bulls nnd Mllllgan made n wild
throw. The visitors played n aiiporli game
In the field , \vhllo that of the boifio club was
careless nt times. Attendance , 3,802. The
score : .
Athlntlcs . 1 00030000 4
lloston . 0 4 S 1 " 0 0 t 0 * 8
lilts : Athletics. 10 ; lloston , 8. Errors :
Athletics. 4 : lloston , 0. ! tntu < ros ! : Chamber
lain und .Mllllxnit , llntllnton nnd Farre.ll.
KIMI KHt. U.NI.L't'KV.
ClXCIXXATl , O. , April 27. [ SpQCial Tolo-
grnm to Tin : Bin.1 : The njsociatlou liotno
club lost its third game in succession today.
Kelly's ' men were very unfortunate , Twlco
they hnd the bases full , oncowit'i no ono
out , but failed to scoro. Attcudnuco , 1,125.
The score :
Clnelniiatl . 2 0 0 ' 0 1 0 " 1 0 04
Columbus . 0 0303000 * B
UllHi Cincinnati , 8 : Columbus , f . Errors :
Cincinnati , ; t ; Udlninhiis , s. Ilrxiterles : Ihryer
and Vnu hun ; Otistrlglit nnd Donohno ,
A\OX IIV TIMKLV llATft.Vd.
BAI.TIMOIIE , Md , , April 27. IBpocinl Telo
tO TlI r. Bin. : ] The ' * tlnlflmntna played
h grand uphill game with the Wnshlngtbns
today nnd won bv superb batting In tha
ninth luning. With three men on the bases
Wordcn rapped out n triple which settled the
gnmo. The homo team outbatted the visitors
nnd nt times plnyou n remarkable fielding
gamo. Attendance , ! 1,700. The score ;
llultlmnre ' , ' 8
Washington 1 4
lilts : Italllmore , 11 ; Washington. P. Kr-
rprs : llnltlmoro. : i ; Washington , 0. Militaries :
nnd Ttmnsend ; Carsyy nnd
American Association .Standing.
1'layod. Won. Lost. 1'or Ot.
I.onlsvllle 17 K ft .708
Baltimore Ill P 4 .fi'X' '
lloston 14 U fi , < H3
M. Louis 10 0 " 7 , f > fi.t
Columbus HI 7 0 ,4'W
Washington 12 4 8 .IC1I
Athh'tles W 4 ! t .MM
Cincinnati 17 D 12 . 'JUi
Yearling Snlcs at Ilcllo Mciulc.
NASHVILLE , Tenn. , April 27. At the
twenty-fourth nniual sulu of thoroughbred
yearlings at Belle Meade today the bidding
was lively. Fifty head were sold for a total
of $ > 0,32. > . The highest sales were : Bay
colt ( full brother to Reporter and Basil
Duke ) by Enaulrcr , dam Bonnlo Meade ,
J. M. Brown & Co. , Fort Worth , Tex. ,
1,700 ; chestnut colt ( brother to Bula Black
burn ) by Unite Blackburn , dum Till la Homa ,
toHttino , > ; t,100 ; black colt , by Enquirer , darn
fJlen View , to iSicCnlferty , Forth Worth , .
ir iUO ; brown colt ( brother 'to Hiron ) by Iroquois -
quois , dam Brunettu , to Brown , ? : ! ,500.
Sullivan and Slavlii > Iont.
ST. Louis , Mo. , April 27. Frank Slnvlu ,
the well known pugilist , had u long chat to
day with John L. Sullivan , This evening ho
said to a reporter that Sullivan had told him
ho was no longer in the ring ; that ho was
bound by contrasts for two years that pre
vented his return to the ring , and further
more liked his now profession hotter. Slavin
acknowledges Sullivan as champion , and In
tends to go for the winner of the Jackson-
Corbott light. Ho and Sullivan parted the
best of friends , ana Slavin said the man who
made n bluff at Sulltvau would.havo to fight
him first. . ; .
An Old Friend ol' Noah's.
Dnvo Rowe has added another curiosity to
his alliance aggregation In no Jess a personage
than Deacon Jim Whitewith the brotherhood
Bisons lust season. The deacon used to play
ball in the ark with Noah during the big
rain the bible tells about. Ho will relieve
John Irwln at llrst , and If Jim will recall the
fact , TIIK BHB saUU John would bo oa-tho
bench before tbo May llowors began toAbloom. .
Hound to Clneji' TIi fn.
LINCOLN , Nob. , April 27. [ Special -Telo-
gram to THE BKK. ] Late this afternoon n
Mr. Guild swore out warrants for the arrest
of nil the ball players In tbo St. Paul and
Lincoln nines that participated In the Sun
day game. About" o'clock this evening all
the players were arrested and taken before
County Judge Stewart Thoy.wero put
under $100 bonds to appear for trial Wednes
day. Dave Howe wont security for the ap
pearance of the sinners.
Man for Glliltoiio ,
[ ropi/ritfM lKll > u Jain i Ooriltm
LONDON , April 27. [ Now * Vocic Herald
Cable Special to TnE BEB.J Baxter and
Header had a smart set-to nt Ao National
Sporting club room tonight , The former was
knocked out in the sixteenth round. The
winner will likely bo backed acainst'Austin
Gibbons , the American fighter.
Jimmy Donnelly's Iinrouvomcnt.
Jimmy Donnelly hadn't much heart In yes
terday's gamo. A short time before play was
called ho received a telegram announcing the
snd intelligence of the death of a" young sister -
tor at Now Haven , Conn. " "
Death of Vii lliNt KczinaYi.
CINCINNATI , O. , April 27. Louis Bczinah ,
the well known lightwoipht pugilist , who
was shot about n month ago lira quarrel over
a woman , died today.
Ucrnhnrdt Has a lively Time with
the Scone HhiltiTH.
SAN FIIANCIHCO , Cal. , April 27. [ Special
Telegram to TUB Bun.J Sarah Bcrnhardt
did a star piece of acting Saturday night , but
it was behind the scones and only profes
sionals witnessed It , Because Sarah's
fuvorito servant , the Turkish Angola , per
sisted In coming on the stngo against the
orders of Manager Rouvler , two of the scone
shifters gave him a blade eye and made an
ugly cut on his forehead. " When Bornhardt
learned of the assault , she descended upon
the four scene shifter * like n living fury nnd
poured forth n storm of French expletives
that would have withered them had they
understood the Gaelic tongue , As it
was , the only thine they caught
was her demand for n revolver ,
and ns she looked us sno docs when fingering
the dagger before ktlllnir Kscarpin , .thoy nil
fell back in nffright. . *
Then the members of the company rushed
to Sarah's assistance nnd ranged themselves
beside her on the stago. The sccnp .shifters
also assembled in nil their strength nnd for
throo-quarters ot an hour there was Just us
pretty n row ut the opera house as ever oc
curred nt a Denny brook fair. Meanwhile
the audience was waiting and wondering why
the performance did not go on. Sarah re
fused to continue unless every man Jack of
the scene shifters was relegated to the deepest
pits of oblivion and tied thoro. Finally the
men who had beaten Angola were removed
by a special policeman and the play went on.
Now Sarah says she. Is afraid to go out for
fear of being mobbed by the free American
31VIIIiIt IMil'IltKl ) MtV fiAMX.
Winship's Opinion on the Death of
MI-H. Iturnnliy. . < i
PitciviPKNCc , U. I. , April 37. Henry B ,
Winshlp , the financial head of Bnnnby &
Co. , In speaking of Mrs. Hnrnnby's death In
Denver by poison , said : "It was a murder ,
In my judgment , nnd a motive of gain in
spired It. The cnmo lays between people
whom I eculu count on tbo lingers of my
hand. Wo will spend every dollar In our
bunds to punlsn the dastardly perpetrator of
that crime. "
Fntnl Storm In Kentucky. .
BKHA , Ky. , April 27. A terrific storm
passed over this vicinity Saturday night ,
doing great damage. The dwelling of Mat
thew 1'owors , seven miles from hero , was de
molished and two children were fatally In
Victory for tlio lottery.
NKWOiti.BANiLa. ! , April27. Thq supreme
court has doolded the lottery mandatuaa caio
In favor ot tha lottery company. '
DEMANDS IOWA MINERS ,
I \3 \
money td- > .
. . , , of thoColorap
TEN THOUSANP , JP..I nppolntoa tohjRIKE ,
r J tcsso't. . tb'
livcryililnjj In Uomllne.m Tor the Or cut
Sti'iiRKlc A l't'onl ' Kitiiilno I'rc-
dieted Elinor * Snltl to Bo
DEI AIoiNEi , In. , April 27.--fSDOclnl Tolc-
grnm to Tun Ur.E.j As May 1 np-
pronchcs It becomes apparent thnt tlio ton or
twelve thousand miners in the atuto arc
likely to join the demand for the eight-hour
da , and n strlko of several month1)1 ) duration
Is probable , In which event there will bo
something of n coal famine. President Scott
of the United nine workorn of Iowa was In
the city today raiting upon the cfllcors of the
local organizations mid getting ovorythlug
In readiness for the great strueglo. In an
swer to Inquiries ho said !
"Yes , sir ; nearly every miner In Iowa will
drop his pick end shovel on thomphtof April
I0 : ! and will not resume work ngnlu until
eight hours uro recognized ns a day's work
by every operator hi the union. "
"IIo\v many men In Iowa will go out ! "
"I do not at present know the exact jiuin-
bor , but It will not bo far from 10,000. "
"Is the stnto well orffanfred and will the
movement bo conducted with skill ? "
"Yes , sir ; wo Imvo boon organizing the
miners In the stnto Into two classes of local
unions , a secret class , which Is very largo
and inllucntml aud secret from tha public ,
and an organization which , although large , is
not ] widespread. In this movement all the
miners will strike nt once , and the result can
beol nothing but the establishment of tha
eight hour movement. "
A prominent mlno operator of this city says
ho Is fearlul that the men will goxiutnnd
that a coal famine will result. There nro in
tlio neighborhood of live hundred or six hun
dred miners in and around DCS Molncs , nearly
ull of whom , It Is expected , will strike May 1.
li.ILL.KD Jl\ : THIS CAMtS.
\ Yoiinjj Itlnii Knllq from a Train and
Is Horribly Mangled.
CKIUH limits , la. , April 27. [ Special Tel
egram to Tin : BEB J The dead and mangled
body of Kobort McDanlols , a young man of
twenty yours , living near Ely , was found
yesterday afternoon near the Burlington ,
G 'edar ' ! Hapids & Northern traclt between
Solon and Ely. It is supposed that he was on
his way homo from Solon and foil from the
ICloctrlo Ijljtlit KranolilsR.
StiKXAxnout , Iu. , April.27. [ Special Tele
gram to Tin : Ber j t a special election
iield in this city today the Shonaodoah elec
tric llcht and power company was granted n
franchise of the icily for ton years , the ma
jority was overwhelming. The company will
commence operations us soon as prelimi
naries are .completed. The ofticcrs of the
company are William M. Groan , president ;
Ocorgo Bopart , Vico' president ; A. H. Mur
phy , secretary and .treasurer ; R. W. Morse ,
general manager. ' iThoro ore forty-seven
stockholders , nndlhey are nil prominent and
influential business men. The capital stock
is $15,000 and all taken.
Fort Dodffin PiTHliytcry.
POUT DODOI : , In. , , April 27. ( Special Tclo-
gram to THU Bir : < j The Fort Dodge Pres
bytery closed its Mir ° . ° days' session at Rock
well City last evening. The following min
isters were dismissed1 i Rev. .T. W. Knott to
the presbytery of Ottuncil Bluffs , Rov. F. L.
Kcnyon to the Davenport Congregational as
sociation and Rov.JE. . Rico to the pres
bytery of Schuylor , III. Rov. George P. Folsom -
som rtnd Elder Wolf , bf Booue were elected
commissioners to attend the meeting of the
general assembly at Detroit next month.
Dns Moixns , la. , April 27 , [ Special Tele
gram to THE BHEJ ! The state temperance
alliance , it is said , Is arranging , through its
district oftlcors and the friends of temperance ,
for the holding of sovonty-livo county con
ventions during the next three weeks to
stimulate the supporters of tbo canso to
greater efforts In the line pf enforcement.
Disastrous Iowa l lres.
DunuQUi : , la. , April 27. Gcorgo Most &
Sons' flouring and planing mill nt East
Dubuque , 111. , burned today. Loss , ? 25OOU.
The Illinois Central stocuyarils at Dyers-
vlllo were totally destroyed today. Eighty-
two hogs were cremated.
The town of Snecht's Ferry was wiped out
by lire this evening.
J1U31AX FliMGUT , TllltOVGIl AIJt.
Kmincnt Scientists Dispute the As
sertions of Prof. Ijanglcy.
WASHINGTON' , April 27. [ Special Telegram
to TUB BEE. ] Prof. Laneloy's recent asser
tion that the problen of human ( light through
tbo air had been solved has aroused a num
ber of protests from 'eminent scientists. Ono
of these comes from Prof. Ilazen of the
signal oflico. Ho says there nro insurmount
able obstacles to perfecting a flying machine
which Prof. Langley and other scientists
will never bo able to overcome. Prof. Ilazen
states tbo obstacles thus : 1. It is impossible
to use the food which the bird uses to do-
velopo power by any contrivance which can
over bo invented that will glvo one tithe of
the effect that the bird got * that Is to say ,
while possibly a spring or other application
of force , by using up an enormous
amount of energy In n very short time , might
momentarily Imitate a' bird , yet the motive
power In snoh case would Em very rapidly
used up. 2. It is impossible by the most dell-
cato mechanism and most perfect wings to
equal the perfection and adaptability of the
bird in its own element. ! ) . There Is n limit
of weight bovond which It Is impossible for n
bird to ) ly. It is probable that the ostrich
had the power of llicht in ages- gone by , but
when its environment became such that it
did not need to use its wings to escape from
onctnlcs , or when It began to grow lareer
from any favoiing clrcumstonccs It used Its
wings loss and less , so that no\V'it is entirely
incapable of ( light. It is , probable that the
condor , weighing fifty pounds and with a
spread of wings of fourteen feet , Is very near
the limit of weight : , , ! , jvo may conclude , then ,
that wo can never i equal n bird , and hence
that n self-raising , 'solf-supporting and self-
propflling Hying rrijichino cannot possibly bo
built to carry n man-
WASIIIXOTO.V , AprUS7. [ Special Telegram
to THU BEI : . ] Mri.JBpnestcel of Nebraska ,
whoso recent illness. in-thls city was of such
n'serlous nature nsSiiJccossltita telegraph
ing for her husband frlim his western post ,
is now convalescingbloutenaut Bonostool's '
imrcuts , Mr , and Mi-sTCj. N. Bonostcol of
Brooklyn , will IcnYOjUjn few days for an ex
tended trip to southern California. They
will visit all the louUiug places of interest on
the route and nftortrrt stops at Portland ,
Victoria and Vancf&Jvev will return by way
of the Canadian Pacitio road to Winnipeg
and St. Paul , reachlnsfiJS'ow York by Hop-
MM. S. F. Miller isIn KcokuU , la. , settling
up some ronttern pertaining to her .
thoro. In Juno her daughter. Mrs. ToUznlln ,
will como on from Colorado Springs to nc-
accompany her to Block Island for the sum *
Mr. Clarissa McCoy , formerly of Louisa
count } * , Ibwn , Is dead In this city nt the ngo
Mrs. II. Sniidox wns toclny nppolntctl post
mistress at Ur.iyson. Sheridan countv , Nob. ,
vlro O. Grnysonf resigned.
B. Sproll of Aurora , Neb. , Is nt the St.
.Tamos nnd Dr. W. W. Knnpp of Lincoln Is nt
WASHINGTON , April 27. ( Special Telegram
to Titn Hiss. ] The following assignments
to regiments of ofllcors recently promoted
nro ordered ! Colonel .Tamos. J. Van Horn ,
promoted from lieutenant eolonclTwenty-ilftli |
Infantry to the Hifihth Infantry , vice Kmitz ,
appointed brigadier general. Ho will pro
ceed to Join the Eighth Infantry. Lieuten
ant Colonel John N. Andrews , promoted
from major of the Twonty-llrst Infantry to
the Twenty-fifth Infantry , vlco Van Horn ,
promoted. Ho will bo assigned to u station
by the commanding general of the depart
ment of Dakota and will join the
station to which ho mnv bo ns-
slcncd , Major William M. Whorry , promoted
meted from captain of the Sixth iniantry
to the Twenty-first Infantry , vlco Andrews ,
promoted. Captain John K. Wnrlng. promoted
meted from llrst llcutcnnnt of the Srroiul
Infantry , com piny G , vlco Catloy , rcllrod.
Captain Thomas G. Townsend , promoted
from llrst lieutenant of the Sixth
Infantry to captain of the Sixth inj
fnntry. company K , vlco Wherry ,
promoted. Major Udinond T. Fcchet , promoted
meted from captain of the Klghth cnvalrv to
the Sixth cavalry , vice Perry , promoted. Ho
will ba assigned to a station by the command
ing general of the army of the Platte and
will Join ttio station to which ho may bo
assigned. Captain Kngono A. Ellis , "pro
tnoted from llrst lieutenant of ttio Mnth
cavalry , troon G , vice Fret hot , promoted.
Ho will join his proper station. First
Lieutenant Grove Hutclioson. promoted from
second lieutenant of.tho Ninth cavalay , troop
1C , vlco King , retired. He will roinnln on
duty with the Ninth cavalry until further
The following named ofllcors will report in
person to Colonel .Frank Wheaten , Second
infantry , president of the oxnminlng board
convened at Fort Omnhn , for examination by
the board as to their lltnoss for promotion ,
and on the conclusion of the examination
will return to their respective stations : Second
end Lieutenant Lewis M. Koehlor , Sixth
cavalry ; Second Lieutenant Philip A. Bot-
tons , Ninth cnvnlry ; Second Lieutenant
James W. Bcuton , Ninth cavalry.
DcinocratH and the Farmor.s' Alliance.
WASHINGTON- , April ST. ( Special Telegram
to Tun BK& | Ex-Congrossmnn nnd ex-As-
slstnnt Secretary of the Interior Muldrow ol
Mississippi , who was well known bore under
President Cleveland , is in the city and says
thnt if the financial problems nro not solved
before the nominations nro inado next year
the "stuffed prophet of Williams street , " ns
the Now York Sun calls Mr. Cleveland , Is not
in it. Mr. Muldrow , however , nnnouncps
himself in favor of Clov eland dcaplto the fact
that bo is not In line with the democratic
party. Muldrow makes another strange
statement. It is that "tho farmers' alliance
In Mississippi is now within tno control of
tlio democratic party rind \vill not hurt
the nominees or that party next year.
The farmers' alliance democrats , " says
he , "will not penult their democracy to bo
questioned. New mop may bo brought
to tlio front in the place of old ones ,
but the party itself will remain ns it has
been. The third party movement will not
amount to anything with us. " Ono hours
this same announcement from prominent
democrats overv time they conic to Washing
ton. Tno Iowa , jNeurasUa , indlnnu , Allclu-
ganMlnucsotn , and Kansas democrats say
they have control'of the political end of the
nlllnnco nnd that "It will never hurt n demo
cratic candidate ; " that Its aim is to "destroy
the robber baron protection which is formed
by the republican party , " nnd that as Mr. Mul
drew says , "there must bo inflation , whether
by free silver or greenbacks , It is imma
terial. " Moro and more the meshes are clos
ing arouud Cleveland , and It Is the field
nsfninstb.ni } with.a.11 otupcrats west , north-
wesl. , nil d southwest , and plainer , nnd plainer
it becomes every day , that the political wing
of the farmers , alliance Is run In the Interest
of the democratic party.
l ho JIHiring Sea Case.
WASHINGTON * , Aorll 27. The supreme
court today formally postponed the Say ward
Bohring sea case until tbo second Monday In
the next October term. The lottery adver
tisement cases .wero nlso postponed despite
the vlirorous efforts on the part of the attor
neys for tbo New Orleans nnd Mobile papers ,
who nrruedithat postponement would leave
their papers .with lottery advertisements ox-
cludeu from the mails.
Soldiqrs Will IJn
WASIIINOTON , April 27. Secretary Proctor
has replied to Prosecuting Attorney Blun-
ford of Walla Walla , deeply regretting the
lawlessness of the soldiers and stating that a
searching inijuiry will nt once bo Instituted.
The , Chicago Stockyards Fight.
CiiicUn.0 , April 27. The fight ngulnst the
yardage chnrgo on cattle by the Union stock
yards company by Nelson Morris on behalf
of htmselff Armour & Co. nnd Swilt & Co. ,
began hls morning. The first lot of cattle
consigned to the private yards built by Morris
arrived this morulugand In order to roach the
yards It was necessary for the cars to bo run
ever the tracks owned and operated
by the stockyards company. Morris
was ndvlscd that ho could com
pel the company to nlloxv him
tlio use of these tracks by the payment of
reasonable tolls. The company , nowovor , re
fused to allow their u.sesplking switches nnd
putting n guard over thorn. Morris will ap
ply to the courts for nn order compelling the
stockyards company to transport his cattle
to the yards.
Later in the dny the stockyards company
won nt lenst n temporary victory , ns the cnt-
tlo need' food nnd water and Morris was
forced to permit their unloading in the regu
Must Fight for Hl Monoy.
Npw VOHK , April 27. [ Special Telegram
to Tiju B-K. | : ] Charley Johnson , the Brook
lyn sporting man \vlio bus backed John L.
Sullivan in moro than ono of his puglllstiu
encounters-said last night In reference to
Slavln's expressed desire to meet Sullivnn in
the rlnc : "If Slavin Is so anxious to incut
Sullivan. I mn willing to back him for$20,000 ,
but not n dollar less , ns ho would hnvo to
break n theatrical contract which has vet n
year nnd n hall to run. Bwldo.s. Sutllvnn
has ovctythlng to lee nnd practically noth
ing to gain. If Slnvln wnnts to light ho will
Imvo to put uu f.0,000 or nothing.1' '
NETTl.hn HYAItttlTltA F1HX.
llctrnll'H Hlrool Car Htrlko Kmta In a
Victory Itir the Mon.
DKTIIOIT , Mich. , April 27. The result of
the meeting of the board of arbitration no-
palmed to settle the differences Dotvvcen the
city railroad company nnd Its employes wns
n complete victory for the Intter , the com-
pnny promising to take all the strikers bnck
nnd glvo thorn employment during good be
havior. Hereafter all grievances will bo
Today nbout 200 employes of the Michigan
car works reported for work , but the re
mainder of the 2WH ) men drove thorn nwi.y.
Thn strikers presented n demand for nn ml-
vnnco of 10 pur cent In wares , The company
promised to reply this afternoon.
Tlio company this afternoon returned nn
nnswor to the men thnt they were ptiylng as
high wages ns any ether similar uonrirn in
the country nnd could concede no mlvanco.
They nlso notified the men that the works
would now bo closed iiidofiiiitoly. The strik
ers will ondcavor to gut the men In the other
car works hero to Join them , but 11 is not
likely thqy will bo successful. The strikers
are uuiirlv nil Poles.
Uiilti-d .Mine AVor'koi'H.
m' * , O. , April 27. The mooting of
the national executive board ot the united
mlno workers wns conducted today with the
strictest secrecy and but llttlo news of what
wns taking plnco was obtainable. M. J.
Goings , president of the stnto mlrors1 union
of Illinois , nrrlvod this morning , making the
ninth stnto president of the eleven who have
coino to consult with the executlvo board re
lative to its Immediate notion in formulating
plans for the great battle proposed for May 1
on behnlf of the eight hour work day. Goings
reports the miners of Illinois unanimous In
fnvor of no compromise on the question what
ever nnd ready to hold out If need bo nil sum
mer to gnlu their point. It is learned from
what Is deemed o reliable source that every
movement of the board is looking to a com
promise nnd that no strlko of the miners will
bo ordered In fiirther.inco of the eight hour
day. The continued coke strike In Pennsyl
vania has had a great deal to do with the
course on the part of the representatives of
Itosnnifdvlth Mcngro Forces.
SCOTTD.U.I ; , Pn. , April 27. A number of
coke companies resumed today , but their
forces are mengro. Labor ofllcinls are happy
tonight , assorting that two largo companies
will make nn nmicable settlement tomorrow.
Moro money is expected from Columbus nnd
it is badly needed , ns there Is great suffering
among many of the strikers.
Chill's Involution Nearlng the Knd.
NJW : YOIIK , April 27 , The Chilian legation
nnd Flint & Co. have cable advices regard
ing the naval battle , stating that on the 22nd
the government cruisers Almiranlo Lynch
mid Aim Iran to Condcll nttnekcd In the bay of
Cnldcra the ironclads Blanco Encnldn nnd
Hiibscar nnd destroyed thorn with
whitehead torpedoes. The nttncklng cruis
ers received no damngo and hnvo re
turned to Valparaiso , where they nro
preparing for n crulso after the rannin-
IIIR vessel of the revolting squadron. This Is
considered the death blow to the rebellion ,
ami It is believed that the revolution will be
terminated within fifteen days , as the Lynch
aud Conduit arc much speedier that tliolf ad
Treaty of Salvador and Ilouilura.s.
CITV or Mexico , April 27. It is announced
thnt San Salvador nnd Honduras have nr-
ranged a treaty of neutrality , nlso arbitra
tion in case of difficulties , and In cnso of
war with any ether power each will admit
the products ot the ether free. Tno pro
jected inter-oceanic railroad of Honduras
will bo.nvnilnblo'to Salvador In case of war
and Salvador will build n branch from Puerto
Union to the main lino-to bofreo to Honduras
under like circumstances. It is believed that
the object of Salvador is to isolate Guate
mala in the event of war. which seems not
Kcndcrcd Insane hy AVorry.
CHICAOO , Audi (27. Curvveu , Stoddnrt ,
senior member 6 the wholesale dry goods
firm of Stoddnrt& Bros , of Philadelphia ,
wont suddenly insane at the Palmer hour o
Sunday and attempted to conlmit suicide by
throwing himself from iv window. , Today ho
wns removed to n private retrcht near
Milwaukee , Overwork , resulting from busi
ness complications , caused by the death of
bis brother , Is said to bo the cause' of his
breakdown , ns well as worry over tbo at
tempt on the partof others to break his
brother's will , which , If successful , would
result In serious loss to Stoddart's business
K'lled Ills Mistress nnd Himself
ST. Louis , Mo , , April 27. The 'Republic's '
Hot Springs , Ark. , special says : ' A couple
registered Saturday nt the Grand View hotel
as Mr. nnd Mrs. Weldcn of Toxns. This
morning , as they did not oppcnr , the room
door was forced and the couple found dead in
bed. The man had chlorfurmod tl.e woman
nnd then shot himself. From a letter ho loft
It nppears that they were from Veruon , 'J'ox. ,
where ho loft n wlfu aud family because of
love for the woman he killed , who was Mrs.
Mary Kinzio of Fort Worth.
Did Not Aurco with thu Verdict.
LOUISVII.U : , Ky. , April 27. As William
Showers walked Into the court house nt
Eliznbothtown this morning ho wns shot and
killed by Charles Mooro. Shower's wife
was found dead . oino time nco Mid Moore , n
brother of the woman , charged him with
murdering her. Showers wns tried nnd nc-
quitted , but the dead woman's brother did
not agree with the verdict. .
Two More .SiiHc ) t Arrested.
NKW YOIIK , April 27. The police have ar
rested two men in connection with the horri-
bio murder in n hotel here last week. Both
prisoners are snld to look ll'te tlio man described -
scribed by the peoplo'who saw the supposed
"Jack tho'Kipper. " Onp of them ! ) the seo-
end engineer of n steamer lylnj ; in the river
Dig Klovatnr l'r ' | < i at KaiiHnM City.
KANSAS CITV , M'o.x April 27. The Alton
elevator burned tonight. Loss , fl"il,000. !
GENERAL CHANT'S ' MONUMENT
Ground Broken nt Rivonldo Park with
Appropriate Ceremonies ,
AN ELOQUENT TRIBUTE TO THE DEAD.
IInn < ] iiotH Commemorative of His'
Slxtyovontli rirtlitliiy O.vnn
In New York , Harlem
and l'lttslnir .
Nr.w YOHK , April 27. With approprlnto
ceromonlos ground wns today brokou for tiio
monument to bo iiilsed nt General Grant's
tomu nt Kivcrsldo p.irit. Member * of the
Grand Army nnd ether societies participated
nnd the warship Yon tic , anchored nonr by
In the Hudson , 11 rod a salute of seventy-one
guiH. The ceremonies consisted of singing
by n chorus ol 0 ( ) children , tmislo
by the Marino band and nddrossot.
General Horace Porter , orator of the day ,
delivered an eloquent nddrrss. Ho said In
part : ' 'Slxtv-nlno vcnrs niro todnv thcro
was ushered into the world n being who was
destined to stand prominent. In the history of
his country , and whoso fmno was to reach
into the uttermost parts of the earth. Most
of the conspicuous characters In history hnvo
risen to prominence by grndunl advances ,
but Ulysses S. ( .taint C.UHO before the people
with n sudden bound. Almost the llrst siu'ht
caught of him was in the bla/u of his camp-
llros aud the Hashes of his guns those wintry
diiy.s nnd nignts in front of Donnclson. From
thnt time until the crowning triumph nt Ap-
pomattov ho was n loader whoso nnmo wiva
the harbinger of victory. From the Html
sheathing of his sword till his ashes were
lulu to test In yonder tomb ho was the chlof
citi/en of the republic and tlu great central
figure of theworld. .
"Tho history of his life savors moro of
romance than lonlity ; It seems uioro llko u
fabled tnlo of ancient dnys than the story of
nn American citizen tif tlu > nineteenth con-
tury. As light and shade produce the most
attractive olTects In a picture , so the singular
contrasts , tlio stranco vicissitudes , of his
eventful career surround him with mi In
terest which attaches to few characters In
"His rise from nn obscure llcutennut to the
command of the voU'ran armies of the great
republic ; his transition from n frontier post
of the untrodden west to the executive
mansion of the nation ; his sitting
at ono time in n little store
in Cialenn , not oven known to tbo
congressman from his district ; nt another
tune Htriding through the palaces of the 'Old
world with the descendants of a line or. kings
ri-iing and standing uncovered in his pro *
once ; tils humble birth In nn obscure town
scarcely known to the geographer ; hl.s
ngoni/.ing illness and courageous death in the
chief city of the country ho had saved , with
n nation's prayers breathed in his behalf
fiom every jiulpit and llresldo in the Jami.
Those nro some of the features of his mar
velous career which appeal to the ( inaginn-
lion , oxcita men's wonder nnd faspinato nil
who innko n study of his life. "
Commander Freeman , who turned the llrst
spadoful of sod , snld : "Wo gather today
not simply ns tlio hundreds of thousands of
livlnir nnd dead whom ho led to vmtory , but
men who were the gray as well us muii who
were the blue. Now , in the presence of Al
mighty God and thc.su witnesses , wo , repre
sentatives of the Grand Army of the Honiib-
lie , break the sod preparatory tb laying the
foundation of n monument which shall express >
press the love of this nation for its great
chieftinn and shall tell all the world that the
United States of America does not forgot her
heroic dead. " i
At the close of his remarks CommnmlQr
Freeman broke tbo ground. This ended ihp.
In Honor < > ! ' Grniit'H Klrllulny.
Ni\v : YIWK , April 2Y. The minimi dlnnor
In commemoration of the blrthdaj''pf ' ' General
Grant was held at Delmonico&'toifight nnd nt.
tended iiy many notablcs.Tho Imnnnotlmll was
beautifully decorated. Alter the toast to tha
memory of General Grant , U'JiIc'lPVas 'drank
In silence , the centlomen present.ull s'ttfad bji
niul greeted MrsUnxut , who wnsn the B > vl-
levy , with npplanso. Sno was accompanied
by her daughter , Mrs. Sartoris , nnd other
ladles. Hon. Joseph H. Cboalo presldpd.
Among tlio other prominent gentloinen pres
ent were Senator Evavts , Clmuncoy , Nl ,
Dt'pow , Minister Homoro of Mexico , Soimtor
Brice , ( jcorgo M. Pullman and ( Jenpriil
Senator Kvnrts spoke to the toast of , "TUn
Day Wo Celebrate , " briefly rovlowiug Grant's
c.irocr and'doiingvlth un eloquent tribute
to his works. r
Colonel Douglas of Baltimore ,
orate , inado rtii address , In which ho said
"Grant said , 'lot us have pence , ' , and , thank
God , wo have peuc'i and thols > outli,4nd tjio .
north are united in more wayg tl < an , We. " , J
The spa.ikcr referred to the death Of nil ttib . p
great lenders in the Into strife nru } suid there * V
were still a few old confederates loft , I la'
would raise enough to malic n rcglmont Va *
load bgalnst Italy or any other 1'drolgu COUHT
trv. "There is not a confederate 'soldidr
today who would not contribute his mttp to
help in tlio erection of the monument to.tho
memory of the departed hero. " i
Frederick Taylor of Now York. ' 6x-Co P
gressmnnViso of VirglniF. and Colonel Me-
Michael of Philadelphia also spolto.
The llrst annual dinner of tUo linrlom republican - , '
publican olub win plvon tonight 1:1 : honor of
the birthday of GLioral Grant. Amcaig the
prominent guests were General Bussey , Sen
ator Spooner and General Cit'orgo Shpridan.
Lettoif , of regret were read from many prom
inent men. The toasts were responded to.by
Generals Sheridan , Bussoy , O'Blerno and
nuiiioiiilicriMl ut rUtslMtrg. ' "
Prrrsnt'mi , Pa. , April ! i7. The Amoricus
club today celebrated its fifth nniuver nry1
nnd ut the sumo tlino observed the hixty- .
seventh birthday of General Grunt. The
bann.nct tonight was attended by many
prominent men. Senator Cullom of lllinoU
talked of Grant. Kx-Congrossnnm McConuis
of Maryland spoke on the work of the past
congress and the preparations for IS'.ti.
"Sinco adjourned " he said "
congress , , "strong
Indications had ronm from the north , ease
nnd west tint the pcnplo npprovo of the wise
legislation and the clean nnd strong adminis
tration of the republicans. Upon reciprocity
nnd upon the men nnd newspaper * of today
vtu rely for victory in Ihiy. "
Julius C. Bi.iruws of Michigan , John M.
Thurston of Nebraska and others responded
Wide nwnke methods nnd low prices , nlwnys at'jpriclntodjby the public slnua.the
Offoro'l the people of Omaha city and vicinity the opportu'nlLy of buying line custom mndo alolhlnff at
hnlf ' Its original value. The wealthy man as well us he who toils nurd for his dollars , have como
to 'us. They como to us because although oun clothing IB the finest in the land , our- prices are nlwnys
SUITS. OVERCOATS PANTS.
Jft roMcrcbnnt Tailor niudo at f 12 00
io GOMi'iriiunt Tullor made at 1100 } 2 * > 00 Mctri'lmnlTullnr ninilu.it , . , . . . . , . .fl < ) W > ! o Oil Merchant Tallin' madu at 1.10)
IB 10 Merclinnt Tailor inudo nt HI O ) U3 W .Muiclmiit Tallin-imnlo ut I'M ' 8 COMnruliaiit Tuilnr iniiilu ut. . . , , 40)
40 00 Merchant Tullor made at 1823 40 to Men-hunt Tailor niailo nt H 71
45 ( OMciL'hatit Tullor liikiluut in IU 10 W ) Mrrvlmnl Tullor niiiilo at A 00
41 00 .Mitri'lilmt Tailor iniulo ill S3 0) )
fiOOO.Murv.UHHt COOOMetehimt Tullcr Tnllor initiln miido nt t i 1 M W M U > Merchant Tailor niiiila ( it 2-00 12 ( Xi Merchant Tailor inado m.\ . . . Kit
C5 aj Mmohiint Tailor moriout 3000 10 tO.Mcrulmnt rnllnrmnilnnr . . . .WW r > l .MeruliiiiiV T.illor mailuat 73) )
' , & 00 Men-hunt Tullor nnido ut ii5 W 70 CO Merchant Tailor Hindu at 'M Cf ) 14 00 Jleri'liant Tullor inudo nt B j )
A perfect lit Yvnrrnnteil , nnd nil gootlB flolil on tboir inorlts. A fiunnii.too in ovcry cnso junt ( is ronrusoiitoil , nt the
ORIGINAL MISFIT CLOTHING PARLORS ,
1309 Farnam Street. Omaha , Neb. 1309 ,
Powered by Open ONI