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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 3, 1891)
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THE OMAHA DAILY BJEfffc EDJNESDAY , JUNE 3 , 189J
OMAHA DOWNED KING ELMER ,
Dad Olarka Was Too Strong for tbo Eattora
of tbo Blues.
LINCOLN KEEPS RIGHT ON WINNING ,
Denver Almost Unit Vcslnrilay'fl Oiiino
at One Time MlmiiU ! | > i > llH und
Omab.vfi ; Kansas City , 3.
Lincoln , 'I ; Denver , 'J.
Milwaukee , fi ; Sioux Ulty , 0.
Minneapolis , 10 ; St. Paul , 10.
Urrr , Mo. , Juno 2. [ Special Tele
gram toTiiK HKK.J ICnnsas City and Omaha
met for the llrst time this season ut Kxposi-
lion park jest erdny afternoon , and the team
from Onmhn won the game by thu score of
C to ; i.
It looked llko a game that It was very hard
luck to lose , and yet It would bo hard
to say In wliich direction the hard
luck lay. Omaha mndo nn equal
number of hits and two loss errors , play
ing a particularly sharp , rustling game
In the fluid. It may bo put down ascertain
that Captain Shannon would have attributed
the catastrophe to the hardest kind of luck
hud defeat overtaken Mis team.
The j'llmo was well played by both teams ,
considering the fact that the grounds wore
slippery. Omaha played a decidedly brilliant
gamo. Shannon and Walsh taking in every
thing that came their way , and a
great many things that didn't. Walsh's
short stop playing was especially good.
Ills error was made on a ball that Donnelly
bad tried to got , and was an excusable ono.
It wus the only error for the team.
Jimmy Donnelly , who has been playing
ball from time immemorial the same Jimmy
who used to play In ICansas City , and who
wns tamllmriy called "Pop up Jimmy" had n
couple of hard assists nt third , malting ono of
them after doing a double shulllu and a
spread eagle fall on thu slippery ground. In
addition ho made two hits.
C'nutnin Shannon showed thn way for his
team in hitting , getting three safe drives.
Manager Manning lined out for two bases
the very first ball thatClarko twirled toward
him , and when Hoover ropcatcd the trick n
moment later there was every reason for a
man with u respectable , sanguine disposition
to believe that ClarKe was down In the book
of fate for nn afternoon of trial and toil.
The fart that "Dad" Clarke , as ho is known
to fame , wouldn't know the book of fate from
nn Omaha sand wagon detracts nothing from
the prol'iililllty of the surprise.
But , although Manning scored , nobody
else did in that Inning. Foster hit the ball
hard , but It went straight at McCauley , who
is many cubits tall , and whoso arms resemble
wind mills , both in dimension and action.
Smith and Stearns also went out nt llrst.
Omnhn straightway proceeded to tie the
score. Shannon mndo n hit and Donnelly
wns given iris base on balls. Halllgnh
then popped up a little lly to Smith who missed
n chance for a double by throwing too slowly
to Stearns. Sutclitfe. struck oulnndTwitchoil
was given his base on balls , Gunny In the
meantime enlivening matters by throwing the
ball down towards the club house lu an
attempt to catch Donnelly olT llr.st and Shan
non .scored , ( .iiillln struck out. Neither
team scored In the second. In the third with
two men out Foster wns invon his base on
balls. Smith followed with n bit to right
Held. Picket followed with a hit , filling the
bases , but a moment later ho was caught off
llrst and forced Smith , who was compelled
to start for homo.
Omaha got the lend in this inning on Hal-
llgnn's baseon balls followed by Sulcllffo's
two base drive , TwitcheU's single and
C'riflln's ' sacrifice.
The visitors made the final run of the game
In the same inning. Walsh got his base on
balls and Elinor pitched up another slow ball
to McCauley who proceeded to unjoint as
soon ns ho saw it coining. He sent it out to
tfyo fence. Still Wnl.h ought not to have scored
on it , Wilson lloldcd slowly to Manning.
who had plonty.of time for n throw homo.
Ilo throw It wild , however , and tlio rod
boa ded short stop tallied : Score :
KANSAS CITV ,
Tola' . . . . ! iU ; 11 jj st 10 3
Karni'd runs ! Kaiuaa Olty , 2 ; Onmhn , 1.
't > n base luU : Manning , 2 ; tiutclllTo. Three
base lilt : Donnelly. Double plays : Walsh
to Shannon to Mi'Cauley , I. I'lrst baiu-.Hi
bulls : Oil Smith. 5 ; off Clarke , 2. Struck out :
lly Smith , fi ; by Clarke. 1. I'nssuu bull. Sut-
I'litro. Time : Ono hour and thirty minutes.
Umpire : Kinsllc ,
Lincoln Still Winning , but SnflVrinjj
from Lack ol'Support.
LINCOLN Nob. Juno . Telegram
, , 2.---Special [
gram to TUB HKI : , ] The Farmers saved
their bacon today by the skin of their tooth.
They opened the ninth Inning with the score
2 to 1 against them.
Hrothur Jack reached llrst while White
was juggling his grounder. Ho moved up on
/hirkott' * sticriflco and sneaked to third on
Brother Dave's ' fly out to McC'ollun. ' ICoofo
gnvo Tonmoy a donation party and the young
farmer took second whllo Lobecknnd Wor-
rick were trying to coax Brother Jack oft of
third. Stnnnrd alammod out n single Into
the right Held , nnd two scored. I'attou ended
the Inning by going out nt first.
Lincoln's other run wns made in the sev
enth Inning by Dave Kowo on his three-
bagcernml Pntton's lly out.
In the llrst Werrlck knocked out n double
for Denver and scotvd on Curtis ' single. In
the sixth White got n life on balls and was
shoved in by Worrlck's double.
It Is a short , simple ! ory , because it was
a pitcher's game backed by sharp Holding.
Keofo was the biggest puzzle yet seen hero ,
nnd Stafford got In some btriKoouts when
thov were needed.
The attendance was about 200. The
local papers are making dally appeals to
the people , asking thorn to help Dave
Kowe out of n financial hole.
Lincoln o 0 0 o o o I 0 -a
Denver . . t 00001000 2
Karnptt riiim Lincoln. I : Itenror , I. Two-huso
lilUt Will Its Werrlck. Tlirfo-hasu hlu. I ) , llono.
filolcn l > n t > * 'lumnoy , Wliltn. lUmlilv plj > :
'I'oumuytoJ llowutn I ) , llowo. Klwt hn'onn U.iilJi
OS Hlatlonl I. oil Id-ffo , 'i. lilt I > ) pltclii'i ! btilli
U ; K fi > , I. Slnick out. lly HUltonl. ti ; Koofe. 3.
Tliuot Ono liouranJ forty iiilnutoi Uiuplro ; Oatt-
In a I'li .
Wls. , Juno'J. SlotK City did
not make a run today until the ninth inning.
Then a fog spread over the field so dense that
the outilcldurs could not bo teen from the
homo plato. The visitors commenced knockIng -
Ing the ball into the Hold , and while the Mil-
waultco men wcro looking for it they ran
around the bases , After they had made
throe runs Strlof called time on account of
the fop , nnd as It did not clunr nway after
waiting thirty minutes , the came was called
nnd rcvortod back to the eighth inning , leav
ing It in Milwaukee's ' favor by n score of C >
toO. Score :
UILWAUKITB. ' P HIOtriCITV.
u I nro A E i li In i'o A R
Ilurkc. rf. . . .0 I 3 u o'l'oormmi. ' rf .0 J 0 o u
ivtllt , rf I 1 I o 0 riwiirnvroDil eft ) I I 0 ' 1
Hlmoh.M 0 0 3 0 0Mlrnnii , , r..l ) 0 I ,1 U
lnlrrmil | < * . IfO t I 00 Nlslioldin lb.0 0 2 . * 0
Hchrlvcr. 0..0 0 I 1 0'.Mnrrl ' vir , IbO 0 U 1 t
C'amplonll ) . . . . ? I H 0 U'Schult ' > cck , .Ib.O 1 ; l 1 I
CJrlm , 3b 1 0 0 1 0 ( Ji'imlm. 19..0
, MI > rK.1b.I 1 t 3 OlVniiDjkc , If.O 040
Duvlon , | > 0 1 0 3 0 Wlilnor. p I ) 0
Hurt , p U Io3 1 0
Tolnl & fiti H Q Totnl 0 5 31 14 U
SCOUR nr I.NNINII.-I.
Mllwankco . . . . .0 I 100003-5
Sioux City 0 U 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Knrno'l rnni : Mllwntikvp. 2 Two-bnso lilt * ; :
Hwiirtiroiirl. Tliri'O-ii | : ii llIU' Divlcit. Million
luini'i. Iliirko , : ii Ivtllt. D.ilrymplo. rninplon , llrhn ,
livl ' . fwartwniiil. Vim Dyki1. Klrnt hrxoiin l > ll :
llyWIilncr li liy llnrl.V liy Dnvli's. 3. Hlrnckout :
lly l.ivlo ) . fi ; hy Hurt. V l'u < i.il tiillJ. StniUsi. I.
Wllilpllolifi : llurL Time- Ono liuur niul forty
inlnuLoa. Implru : Strlef.
A not IK-r I'licnoin Himtod.
MiNVRtiiiMii. Minn. , Juno 2. St. Paul put
in Mcllale , the amateur phenomenon , against
Minneapolis , 'and ho was touched up for
twenty-two hits , Including four homo runs.
St. 1'aul batted -Mitchell hard , nut could not
gut thorn In ut the right time. Score :
BCUIIK 11V I.SMMls.
MlmienpolN . U 1 II 2 0 2 0 4 1-1U
Knrncil rnni : MlnnciipolK II : St. Pit ill. 3. Two-
II.IBU hit * : Mlnnelmn , llnt'on. ll.iMwtn. lloinu
rum : Trunilnny , D.irllnu. ) . MnM.ilion , lily , O'llrlcn ,
llalilwln 8tocn ! Imii' : .Mcl inilil , MliiiK.irt , J :
TlTiulwny U.ullim. Mltrlicll. ItDiibli ) plnyi : Mtf-
( .Unil.l to Shnunrtti ) Urn : .Mrijiinlil to llenitlotu Ityn :
MiiMiihnii to O'Hnoii Hist Imnu on li.illi : Oil
.Mltrhcll. | U : oil Mclliilu. : t. lilt by | ) llolu'il li.ill :
llyn. Struck out : lly Mltrliull. i. by Mellulo , 2.
WIM | ilteho : AtcIIiile , 1. Tluiu : TITO h'/ura anil
llltet'ii mluiitoi. Umplru : KnlKht.
AVc.steru AHHoclation Slandlnij.
1'layed. Won. I-ost , Pur Ct.
Lincoln . W Sil 14 JKK
Minneapolis . H ! ) S4 15 , BI. >
Oinnlin . .ST S3 1 ! > ' !
Mllwaiikuo . H 24 17 ' AS5
KaiisiisClty . Ill ) 18 21 .41)-
Denver . 40 17 23 .4- ' . ' >
Hlonx CltV . ; i ! ) ! . - 24 'kS.- .
bt , I'aiil. ' . . Il'J 12 27 JOS
X.ITIOXAI , LK.IGVE.
riiiladi'lplila ICoops Up tlio Seesaw by
\ \ llltOWIlSlllll ! CllllilK ! < > .
Pim.MiKi.ruiA , Juno'J. The Phillies shut
out Chieago today in the concluding game of
the scries. Glason was very ofTectlve while
Ciumbort was hit hnrd. The Holding was
good. Attendance , U'.Gyy. Score :
Philadelphia 2 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 'I 8
OhleiiRO 0 OOOUOOOU-0
llaso hits : I'hlladolphia. 13 ; ( Jhlcaio , 5.
Krrors : I'hlbidolphla. 2 ; Chicago. 1. Marned
runs : IMilladelphlii , 4. llattnrlos : Gleason
and Clements ; C'umhorl and Honan.
.si'iunus I.OSK Titn rouiiTii , TOO.
Nr.w YoitK , Juno 2. The Giants won the
fourth consecutive game from the Olovelands
today easily. Only two Cleveland players
succeeded in getting as far as third base.
Now York 1 0-7
Cleveland 0 0000000 0 0
Hits : Now York , 10 ; Cleveland , 0. Errors :
Now York. 0 ; Cleveland ( i. I'arned runs : Now
York , 4 ; Cleveland , 0. Itattcnos : J. Rwlii
and Clark ; Vlaii , Xlmmor and Seward ,
1'ITT.SllLMtO I'lIHTL'M I'l'l.VUllIXni ) .
Nr.w YOHK , Juno 2. The Bridegrooms won
another pamo from J. Palmer O'Neill's pi
rates nt Eastern uark , Brooklvn today. The
story of the game was easily told. King
gave 5 bases on balls and was hit for four
teen bases besides. Score :
Urooklyn 0 ' 1204131 1 15
I'ittsburj : 1 00003020 0
Hits : HrooUlvn. II ; I'ltsburs. 7. Krrors :
HrooUlyn. 2 ; 1'lu.sburg. C > . liatterles : Daly
and Lovett ! King and Mack , rjurnud runs :
Urooklyn , 0 ; I'lttsbnrs , 2.
ST.U.UY A.VI ) C'liAnlvSOX KXOCKKl ) OUT.
BOSTON , Mass. , Juno 2. After the visitors
had made live hits , Including a double nnd n ,
homo run off Staloy in the tlr.st inning to
day , ho was relieved by Glurkson , who fared
but llttlo bettor. It was a batting game on
both sides consequently the fielding was a
llttlo off. Score :
Cincinnati 3 0104020
lloston 0 II 1 0 2 0 1 1 0 8
Hits : Cincinnati. 1C : Huston , 11. Krrors :
Cincinnati,2 ; Boston , 3. Karned runs : Cin
cinnati , 4 ; lloston . Batteries : Ulark and
Uan/ol ; liadbounio , .Staloy und Clarkbon.
National Ijcnjiiu Stiintling.
Played. Won. Lost. Per C't.
Chicane M 21 12 JC1C
Now York , . . . : 18 Ifl AJ9
Clovoliind Hit 19 17 52fl
rniiadeiphia la ID n , r i4
I'lttsbnrs 32 in 10 .500
lloston 34 17 17 .500
lirooklyn 34 14 20 .411 !
Cincinnati 33 14 SI .100
St. Tiuuli Goes Up to Second by Io-
li'iitliit ; Haltiinoro.
ST. Louis , Mo. , Juno 2. The Browns and
Orioles played nn exciting game this after
noon. Kgan's homo run brought In the win
ning tally. Sooro :
St. Louis 0 0
Iliillllmmi 0 4
lilts : Ht. Louis , 3 ; IlaUlmore , 0. Krrors :
St. Louis , fi ; Halitmnro , 2. lluttorles : ? tlvotts
and Itoylo ; MoMahon and Townsond. Karned
inns : Hi , Louis , 'J ; Ilaltlinoro , 1.
Loi'isvti.t.i : , Ky. , Juno 2. The game with
the Athletics was postponed on account of
rain.Oot.rMiit'.s ' , O. , June 2. The Columbus-
'U'asbliiKton gatno was postponed on account
of wet grounds.
Ainoricim Assooiiitiou Stiindlni ;
Plavod , Won. Lost. Per Ct.
lloston 42 J-7 15 .lii ! :
.St. Louis 47 at 18 .017
llaltlinoru 40 21 It ) .IHU
Coliuiibus 44 . ' ! 23 .477
Athletics 42 IW 23 .47(5 (
Cincinnati 43 t'O 23 .405
Loulsvlllo 411 20 211 .4.B
Washlnston U1 ! It ya . .82
Sl'AICKS Of Sl'O/lT.
Hlr.sliniiin Thrown Mcciini.
Giivxn TSI.VND , Nob. , June 2. [ Special
Telegram to Tun HiiK.J The wrestling
match between Hlrshman of Nebraska City
and Mocuul of this city came olT this evening
as per announcement ut the Hartcnbach
opera house nnd wns rather easily won by
Ulrshmaii. Tlio match was for n purse of
fiuO and door receipts. Both parties were in
excellent condition , but from the llrst It wns
quite evident the Aobraaka City man wns to
bo the winner , owing to his superior
strength. Thu llrat two throws were made
by Mcrum und the last three by Hlrdhman.
Four HoiiiiilN anil Out.
Four DOIIIIK. la. , Juno 2. [ Special Tele
gram to TUB HIE. : | Hob In galls of Aber
deen , S. IX , knocked out Dick Turpln of Ida
Grove In n four round contest near Kaglo
Grove this morning. Thu match was for n
purse of $200 nnd gate money. It was foumit
with sklu ticht gloves and was witnessed by
several hundred people. IngulU weighed
172 pounds und Turpln 101.
lii ' 1 al' ; In' * :
LiNroi.N , NOD. , Juno 2. ( Special Tele
gram to TUB HKK. 1 It is rumored tonight
that unless a bettor patronage Is accorded
the game. * of baseball in Lluccflu the fran
chise will bo transferred.
"That the waters of Excelsior Sprlngs.Mo. ,
rannot beouestioiied. " I , N. L > nno , M , D , .
McOIcnl Mirror , St. Louis , Mo.
l'nIIuro tit Ctinilron.
Ciaimov , Nob. , Juno 2. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun HUB. ] 1C MoLood , dealer in
boots nnd shoos and groceries , fmlod today.
The known liabilities are about JO.'HX ) ; assets ,
f UOO. The sheriff is now in possession of
the stock. _
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing byrup reduces
inllnmumtirm whllo child ran are teething , 23
conu a bottle.
TRISTAN OUTRUNS TESNY ,
Brooklyn Handloip Winner LOSIJS to a Short
HOMO in the Metropolitan.
NEW RECORD MADE FOR THE DISTANCE ,
I'rootor ICnott. Hunt on l y Or. Xavo In
u Mut oil Mnoo lit I.iUonln
Sniniiiury of Yestprtlny's
Moiinti PXIIK , N. .1. , Juno 2. The meeting
wiw continued hero today umlor the most
favorable circumstances Imaginable , and
fully 10,000 person * \voro present. The
tnlcat hud a llttlo the host of It , for whllo
sovorrtl of the favorites wcro beaten nil the
winners \vero well backed.
The feature of the card was the Metropoli
tan handicap , which encompassed the defeat
of Tonny , the Brooklyn winner. Ho was
odds on favorite , but after the race ho was
boatou tlirco parts of a length by Tristan In
I i.'l1 , n now record foe the distance.
Tournaniont irirtdo Ills second nppcaranco of
tno ycnr In this race , mid ran In something
llko his old form , ilo hold the load for a
mile , when lack of condition told and ho fell
back , beaten.
The Dwyer horse * that were entered liberally -
ally In the different events were nil with-
dr.iwn shortly before the llrat race because
Manager J. lv. Dwyer had dlod early this
morning1. This Inft the fourth race a , walk
over for Drizzle , and the sixth race was di
vided , thus giving six betting races.
I'lrst met1 , for all ai-i's , a swonpstnko , sl\
furlongs : I.aToioa (2 ( to 5) ) won easily by a
lengtli and a liiilf from I'r nlty , who beat Hi- :
vlu a Intlf length for the place. Time : lI4'j. :
Second race , for threo-yoai-olda anil up
wards u sweopslakos.onoinllo : l/lntrlguanto
won by a iHH'lc from India Uublx'r , who boat
Isaac linv Is the same distance for the place.
Time1 : lll'i. :
Third race. Jnvcnllo stakes , for two-year-
old. sweepstakes of f loooui'h with $2,00 ; ) added ,
half a in I It,1. 'I'licro were eighteen starters :
OsrledO to 1) ) won by a length and a half fiom
I/aiiBliIng Water , whobe.it Dagonot a neck for
the place. Time : 114.
I'oiirth race , for tliroo-yuar-olds and up
wards , a sweepstakes , one mlle and a
.sixteenth : Iriz/.io ) canti-rod around the truok ,
H0ttln half of the } | , uuo.
Fifth race , Metropolitan handicap , for all
airi'a , sweepstakes of $100 each with i" > , ( X)0
added , one tulle and a furlong , Starters :
Tristan , III , 7 to 1 ; Tonny. ll'i ' , 4 to 5 ; Claren
don , 107 , 7 to 1 : Klloy. il'J,11 ' to 1 ; Sonorlta. 113 ,
10 to 1 ; Ambulance , 100 , 1 to 1 ; Tournunient ,
12.1 , 'M to 1.
They were sent away to a beautiful start
with Ambulance the lirst to show , clo-soly
followed by Tristan , Hiloy , Tournament and
Sonorlta , with Tonny last , Garrison ut once
shot Tournaniont to" the front , and opening
up a gap of two lengths , showed the way to
the quarter with Clarendon , Uiley and Am
bulance as his closest attendants. As they
struck the upper turn Clarendon wont , ut ) to
Tournament and thu two raced together to
the top of the hill. There the rest com
menced to close on them. Tennv was the
lirst to rnnko this move. When they straight
ened out , and at the last quarter , ho was
le.idmg uy Half a length from Clarendon ,
while Tristan was coming up fast. The latter
joined the leaders at the upper end of the
stand , and running .strong and true to the
linlsh , won by three-parts of a length.
Time : l:51)a. : ) This Is a now record for the
Hlxth race , sweepstakes for all ages , with
il.U'jO added , seven furlongs : Stryku won , Soho
second , I.It tin .Ilia third. Time : fJJ7i .
Seventh race , purse tl.OOO salltni ; allowances ,
seven furlongs : * ln a beautiful llnl.-li , Esqui
maux wen by threti-ciuiirtcrs of a Icnirth from
Vardee. who bent Adventurer a lio.id for the
place , lago was fourth , a head away. Tluie :
Jmtonia Gets Another Sliowor.
CINCINNATI , O. , Juno 2. Some raiu foil
during this loronoon , but not enough to make
Latonln track any worso. It was heavy
enough , however , wltn soft sticky mud. A
bit of sunshine during the afternoon
made the weather pleasant for _ tlio 4,000
people who came to sec the programme of the
ninth day of thi.s mooting. Two favorites
won , Consignee at 3 to 1 and Dickorson at I
to 2 , in the llrst and second races respec
tively. Short horses come first in tno other
tlirco races. Sullross , n 10 to 1 catch , win
ning the third , Dr. Nave , 8 to ! > , against
Proctor Kuott at 1 to 2 in the fourth , ana
Louise , a 0 to 1 maiden , in the fifth. Pretty
nearly all the races were well inatchd , the
starters running closely bunched. The match
between Proctor Kuott and Dr. Nave was
the most exciting event of the day.
first race , selling pnrso , one mile and twenty
yards for thiou-yunr-olds and upwards. Ton
starters : J 11 Kroud , ll.'i ( Mu.Do.uald ) . 6 to 1 ;
l.oldeikrun/ ( Kn&ll & h ) , 4 to 1 ; Consignee ,
10i ) ( b'roonmii ) . a to I ; .lack llrady , 100 ( C. Sloan ) ,
UKi ! I : Mury 11. 100 ( CoodnU > > , 10 to 1 ; Wild
I < 'lower , 101 ( Klnnognn ) , 'I ) to I ; Aunt Kate. 101
( Keys ) , 12 to 1 ; Tenor , 101 tl'orter ) , : ) to I ; I5ov-
urnbr Wheeler , 107 ( lloyer ) , 10 to I ; Silver Mint'
102lllovinsi ( , ! ! U to 1.
The track was very mudJy. Consignee
was llrst to move , Tenor seeonu and Wild
Klowor last. Consignee fell back to second
place at the quarter , Toner taking the lead.
At the halt Consignee droppou to third , with
Tenor still leading and Aunt Kate second ,
and Wild Flower trailing last nccompnnied
by Jack Urady. At the throo-quartors Consignee
signeo moved up to second place and in the
stretch passed Tenor and came in an easy
winner bv two lengths , Leiclerkranz second ,
Toner third , a length back. Time : I:3l3f. :
Second race , purse $500 , for three-year-olds ,
ono mllo. Five starters : Mabolle. 107. ( Mo-
Donald ) , 3 to 1 ; DIukurson , Hi ( Kliinegan ) , 1 to
2 : Jaok .Star , 107. ( Keys ) , V ) to 1 ; Onllght , 107 ,
( I'ruonmn ) , U to 1 ; llrutus , 107 , ( English ) , 12 to 1.
This race was won In a common cantor by
Uickorson. Dickorson was second io show
at the start and dropped to third place nt the
quarter , wliich position ho held throughout ,
winning by u length from Onlight second ,
with Mabollo third , two lengths olf. Mabollc
was either third or second fiom start to fin
ish. Time : 1.V : ) < .
Thlid race , a free Immiloapi sweepstake , for
three-year-olds and upwards , ono mllo. Six
starters : Glookner , llllij ( Ovorton ) , 0 tn ft ;
I'ontt , 10S ( McDonald ) , 2. > to 1 ; Itosomimt , 107
( I'oitor ) . to. > ; Shibboleth , U7 ( II. llarnes ) , 15 to
1 ; Sullrobs , lii.'il''ruoinan ( ) , lOtol ; Uobusplono ,
101 ( Lilly ) , S tol.
Sullross got off well up in the bunch , was
last at thu quarter , was third at the half ,
llrst at the throe-quarters , second in the
stretch , and came on again , winning by n
length and a half in front of Shibboleth , who
beat Ulocknor a neck for the place. Time :
1IS : . . .
Shibboleth started last , but towards the
finish alternated botwcon llrst and second
places. Olocknor was never further b.ick
than third place throughout the rueo. The
group was compactly bunched from start to
I'ourth race , thu Merchants' stauos. ono and
one-oluhth m I Irs. lort'ii/c > . HoUt > ! < plorio and
Eil llopptit4 were withdrawn , leaving hut two
starters. I'rootor Kuott U'Ud'alhot ) , 1 to S ; Dr.
Navel 17 ( Overtoil ) H to.'i ,
I'roctor K nott's e < ' .ors wore stars and
stripes and Dr. Nave's was navy blue , rep
resenting together the notional arms on hind
and soa. It was an exciting race The start
was nmdo oven. They missed the stand so
nearly neck and nock that It would roqnlro
microscopic moiwuroinont to toll the ditTor-
enro. Tims It continued nil the way to the
homo turn , when tha navy colors sailed to
the front , first ono length , then two , three
and llnally five good lengths nmid doifontng
shouts , which the Kentucky hills sent back
in exultant reverberations. Dr. Nave was
the hero of the hour. Time : 'JIHii. : !
Fifth race , pnrsn IMS , for two-ynnr-old
maidens , four and ono-half furlong * . Twelve
stiirteri : Louis , U1' ' ( llathawav ) , 0 tn 1 : AMMO-
ruiin , llOiFlnno an ) . Ul to ; ' ; .luislo Hullo. 110
( McDonald ) , ao to li Unadllla , 110 (1'orter ( ) , 4 to
1 ; Joan , 110 lit. Wllllanth ) . u' to 1 ; Antnlnntto ,
110 ( KiiKlUhl. 13 to liOlilo Oil-nil. H a'roo-
iiHinl. 4 to liUiMiitllin.llO ( tJiHdalu ) , 8 to 1 :
Clementine. 1 15 1 1C. , lents ) , 10 to 1 ; Klslo S. 115
( U. Sloan ) . 15 to 1 ; Altlvola. ID ( Overtoil ) , 5 to
1 ; Oliirlty , llANownian ( ) . If to 1.
The start was very tedious owing to the
usual difllciilty with numerous suit-turn ,
which wab Increased by the muddy condltlou
of the truck. Louise got thu load in the
start , lost In for u moment at the half , hut re
gained It again and held U unchallenged to
tuo end , winning by two lougths , with
Unmtilla second , half a length In the load of
Joan , third : Time : 1:01 : , Unmtilla , though
a fractious starter got off third , went back to
fourth , but In the stretch took second and
held It. Joan came from the bunch to third
at the tnroo-quartcr pole and kept It to the
KO Trnck luop In Mud.
C'uii AOO , JomThe track w ( loop In
tnud , and s.vw tuna was mule In cxmso-
qticnco. Dan KucLz , a strong second clioico ,
won the llrst tftco from the favor'to by u
length. The second race was u dull affair ,
IMir Three , u.lOto 1 shot , winning easy ,
The third nice pwvt-tho Snntn Ko stukos , fet
which Attlcus Avils made nn oven money
choice. Laura IJoxoy showed the way to the
sttetch , where A them , well ridden by
Moore , pimod Itor-und won by half a length.
Kollowlng nro the results :
Plrst nice , llandluitp for two-year-olds ,
purse WXi , live ritrlonict : Him Kurlx won ,
l-'ori'lKiior 'CconiUrniirlta : third. Tlmi ) : l:0s : ,
Sorniul race , | > uroftVU ivllaaei. throe-iiuiir-
li'rs of a mill1 : III , ' Tluce won , I , ahold second ,
Dim II third. Tlnif : I.-.2.
Thlnl race , tmiNiintu Ko stakes. xollltiK al
lowances , $1,1100 iidilcil , riie and oni-slrtoentli
mill's : Attlcus won , haitra Doxlo second ,
Sllverndo thlnl.i Time : li.'v-i'j. '
I'ourth niro. purse ViOO , for thrci'-year-olds
nno mlle : Patrick wen , Joe Carter second ,
Miss Howling third. Tlmtvl l.Wi. :
Plflh raci' , sellluu , pnrso M 0 , all IIKI" > ,
seventh-eighths of a nilln : Post Odds won
C'athurlno It Hucond , Kino Howard third
Time : lci : ; , i.
Siorx CITV , In. , Juno2. ( Special TcloRrnn :
to TUB BKU , | The .luno meotltig of the Slous
City Driving Pork asioclatlon began today
with n heavy track und u gooJ nttondanco o !
several thousand. The following races wore
S:4.T : class ; starloi-s : rolantho. Kit , W. It
Harstow. Ely won the ract' . Time : 2:4iU. : :
-r : : > class : si , triers : llena N. Mazy I )
Wonder. Ulntm , .lui-k lllc.ln. Wonder am
Hena distanced other entries In the tlrsl heat.
Wonder won. Time : ' . ' : ; iil4. :
Postponed by Haiti.
BUFFM-O , N. Y. , Juno 2. The races here
todnv were postponed on account of rain ,
Entries stand for tomorrow.
Itn Latest War Closeil with n Do-
llKlitTiil Social Spreiul.
Good fellowship was the distinguishing
feature of the second itumtnl dinner of The
Club , given last ovenlnc In the cafe of the
Paxton. It was n congenial meeting around
the bumjuct board of a ntimuer of young pro
fessional and buslno-ts men , with hero and
there u cray ing head to give the association
Increased stability andlMt , may bo ' said , con
It was it meeting of associates who had
labored during the past year In a somi-llter-
ury way In the discussion of those things
which are not mot with in tno bustling ac
tivity of trade , or in the hurly-burly of the
professions. The ye.ir's work was ended and
to celebrate Its termination the dinner wivs
It wns a llttlo after 9 when the members of
the club stretched their legs under the ma
hogany , und for upwards of two hours gave
up ordinary considerations of life for the do-
lignts of a most delectable spread. The
table , which was sot in the lorm of a T , wns
very prettily decorated with flowers. At
each plate the menu card , which was n very
excellent example of the typographer's art.
wns placed , and it told the story ol Iho meet
ing in n pretty and original way.
The following gentlemen wore present :
Hon. C5. W. LinFngor , F. U Ilallor , Edcjar
C. Snyder , John Wilson Buttln , John Iloss ,
Leonard , C. Str.uig. John Brown , James B.
Sheenn , D. Wilson Ivuhn , liudolph Ego ,
Clement Chnso , H. Craig , John W. Kobbitis ,
William M. CJiller , ( J. W. Sues , W. II. Al-
ford , F. P. Vincent , Walter B. Wll-
Kins , C. P. Hidllgan , M. W. lUchnrJson ,
Kov. , C. H. Gardner , D.D. , A. F. Jonas ,
M. D. . Edgar H. Scott. Charles S. Elguttor ,
A. B. Somers , M. D. , Edwin T. Stigor. Mur
ray Marburv , Eugene A. Johnson , J. II. Orr ,
Elmer E. Thomas. I. , . O. Perlov , C. W. Uoed ,
Philip Potter , William F. Baxter , II. K.
Gould , S. U. Towmc , M. D. , Frank E. Smith ,
H. W. Ponnocit , W. E. Mead , E. W. Chuso ,
M. D. , G. O. Caldgr , J. F. Hill , T. J. Pon-
uell. J. F. Uyan , T/V. ICohnstatnm , M. D.
Mr. Edgar H. Scott was toastmastcr. Dr.
A. F. Jonas responded to "Tho Club ; " Dean
Gardner to 'Prtioueal Christianity " Dr.
ICohnstatnm .furnished the overture to
' Tuuiihausor" oft" < ho piano ; "Art in the
Now West" gave Hon. G. W. Llningor a
thcmo for retr6sp't&t and prophecy ; "Why
Wo Laugh" by tErfqene A. Johnson ; a bari
tone solo by T. J. P&nnell ; ' 'Tho Reformer in
Politics" by Janlds" . Shenan ; "homo Nine
teenth CentnryPirttds" by Chnrlos S. El-
gutter ; a 'foiior "aGlo' by W. B. Wllkms :
"Stage Lights and'Shadows" by E. C. Snyder -
dor ; "Medicine and Magic" by Dr. E. W.
Chase ; n. 'cello solo by John Brown ;
' Higher Education for the Business Man"
by William F. Baxter ; "Tile Ladies" by
.lohn W. Baltin , and a song by the club
completed the night.
A. Number of Interesting IleportB
3Iado to tlio Asmiiilly.
DEfitotT , Mich. , Juno 2. At the morning
session of the Presbyterian general assembly
a telegram of greeting was received from the
United Presbyterian assembly , and delegates
were appointed to the Brazil assembly. The
r-hairman of the committee on worldly amuse
ments explained the meaning of its recom
mendation of judicious discipline which it
wns yo.storday instructed to modify. Its ref
erence to progressive cuchre.as reconstructed ,
was read after reference to the deliverances
of previous assemblies.
The finance cominitu-o reported. It wns
recommended that Elder McCook of Now
York bo appointed to fill the vacancy. The
committee on reporton systematic benevolence -
lonco reported that the total benevolent con
tributions for the year were $2ii5i,000. , Rec
ommendations to contribute regularly and on
a system to all the bo.iras were adopted.
Dr. Josopti I. Smith of Baltimore reported
on the reports on church unity nnu the Inter
After the approval of the minutes Dr.
Smith presented the report on religious in
struction In the nrujv ; that the committee
had by the assembly's instruction united with
seven other denominations in n recently
formed united ohrislian commission do-iicnou
to provide facilities for religious , moral and
educational cultuto at army and navy poUs.
The committee on church policy reported
on certain overtures. It decided that tius-
tcos of churches cannot control the ordin
ances of worship. Report adopted.
Synodicnl reports were road and approved.
A committee of arrangements for the moot
ing at Portland , Ore. , was approved. It was
voted to furnish copies of minutes only to
those presbyteries that have paid their quota
to tlm contingent fund.
A lot of routine work was disposed of and
then , miscellaneous business being In order ,
Elder Van Honssalnor road resolutions in
tended to reach the ; IKX , ( ) ohurch people that
don't ' contribute to nil or any of the boards.
The final roll call VIM reached a llttlo before -
fore 1 o'clock. Some failed to respond , but n
remarkably largo percentage answered
"here. " General resolutions of thanks were
then passed and adopted unanimously. P.is-
tor RndclifTo , ehalciTinn qf the committee on
arrangement , rmpmideit briefly. Standing
Clerk Moore ro.iq'iriinutos for approval and
with the benodlcucm the assembly dissolved.
Gormnii livaiiKi'llual Snuloty.
RiniMovi ) Va.i Jivno'J. In the conference
of the Atlanta dlVtrfct of the Gorman Evan
gelical society o jrth America today the
main subject wn jiju'disagroomont that had
arisen between the/ Missouri distrlctnnd Kov.
IClrchmar. rogarlHng the transposition of
Kov. C. Nlowflrtfer | from that district
without sufllclontjc5miso. The question was
submitted to a cmnmlttteo , which prepared
and presented thfr following :
Kusolved , Tlmi'lt ' sthodi'slro of this con
ference tn havn ( lio'foriiHif ' friendly relations
between the Atwtlticlu dl-.tr let and .Missouri
distrlut ro-ostahllUtind and contonilliu parties
restored to thatoifgljumlshlp consistent with
friendly fooling ! , tj\ \
The resolution was adopted by an unani
mous vote and agreed to by Kov. Mr.Am -
merman on the part of the Missouri district
and Kov. Klrchmau 911 his own behalf. The
conlorcnco then adjourned.
KIUIHIIH DIoocMD l-'avorn Brooks.
LAWRKNOK , Kan , Juno a. The standing
committee of the diocese of KauMis , in bo- -
slon hero todav , voted unanimously In favor
of continuing Kov. 1'hitHt.n Hi-coin as bUbop
Mixnnx , Neb , , Juno 2. [ Special Telegram
to Tins HKB.I B. W. Hammond dropped
dead at bis home ! In this city ttils morning
between S and 0 o'clock from apoplexy. Ho
wus n man of AQIIIO moans , and was building
n urlck buslnusJ block at tbo time o ( his
Dr , Blrnoj curca euturrh , FJco
GLOWERED AND TiliiN SMILED
Wales Goes Tirpujh | n Tninformation Whi'o
in tha Witness Box.
ASKED QUESTIDNS BY A BOLD JURYMAN ,
Scuontt Day' * I'rocoeilliiijs In tlif Trial
ul'tlio IJiiconrat Huaiulal Whrt
tlio lOvlilcnoi- HUM De
tfiprlWW | / I'll ' .AimM n mlu-i " . 1
LONDON , Juno J. [ New York Herald
Cable. Special toTiiK BIE. : ] The ujcfitrat
case has thus far developed the following
facts : ThatGarJon-Cummtng signed the
document for the purpose of securing him
self nirainst the charge being publicly made
known ; that he did not demand to bo con
fronted with his accusers , but signed the
damning document and loft , the house next
morning , as ho was told to do by General
Williams and Lord Coventry. This conduct
ho explains by saying that tit the time ho had
lost his head ; that the prince of Wales did
not nsk bun to sign the paper , nnr was it
over mentioned in the course of the Interview
which ho had with the prince. Thls.admis-
slon made by Sir William In court today
completely disposes of the rumor which had
boon set alloitln hit Interest that ho gave
way under pressure from the prlncM ; that
Lord Coventry and General Owen Williams ,
who advised him to sign , were very old
friends , and he had no ro.ison to doubt that
they believed him to bo guilty ; that ho took
no stops to assort his Innocence until the
scandal leaked out , and then because ho was
Instilled In the thought that the nlTair would
bo taken up by his club , his regiment and his
So stands the case tonight , the evidence
given by the prince of Walo-i not materially
alTcctiiTfr the main issue. I understand that
Sir William Gordon-Cummlng's counsel now
rely on shaking the testimony of the persons
who declared that they saw the act Of cheat
ing. An endeavor will bo made to show that
Mr. Lovett , as a very young tn in , know
nothing about baccarat and could notpossioly
judge whether ttio trick attributed to Cum-
ing had been practiced or not and was simply
led away by others. It will also bo con tended
that the two ladies were not competent
judges of such tin act of cheating requiring
such great dexterity to perform as that of
which dimming is accused.
This is the main reliance of the solicitor
general. Against it ho has to deal with tno
lacts above recited. Sir Edward Clarke is
ono ot the most adroit counsel at the English
bar , and it is generally felt Unit ho will need
all his skill and address to convince the jury
that Cumming's own admissions before and
duriuir the trial are consistent wittt innocence.
A MCMIICII orl'AKUAMi'Nr.
AValos : IH \Vitnosi. .
Lo.vnoN1 , Juno 2. The second day of the
baccarat trial began this morning with a
repetition of the scenes of yotorday. After
Sir W. G. Gumming finished his testimony
the prince of Wales entered the witness box.
Ho testified to his acquaintanceship with the
plaintiff. Ho himself saw nothing suspicious
ut Tranbycroft. Lord Coventry informed
him of the cheating.
During1 thu progress of the examination of
the prince of Wales a juror arose and asked
him if ho had soon while actinir as banker
any alleged cheating. The prince replied
that ho had not. The Juror then asked what
was the opinion of the prince at tbo time
thochaigos were made against the plain-
till. The prince's reply was that the
charge wns so unanimous that no othorcour.se
wns open but for him to believe them.
The examination of the prince of Wales
was then concluded. Ho gave his evidence
in a halting , hesitating manner , and seemed
to bo very glad and exceedingly relieved
when the examination was over.
The prince of Wales glowered whoa the
bold juryman stopped him by his question
when ho wns upon the point of leaving the
witness box nt the termination of Sir Charles
Russell's cross-ovummation , but towards the
end of his answers to thu juryman the prince
smiled benignly upon the entire jury. Thou
ho shrugged his shoulders and passed across
the court to his scat 0:1 : the bench and from
there in company wltn the lord chief justice
to a private door , through which tno prince
and the judge disappeared on their way to
During the half hour devoted to luncheon
not ono of the ladies , with the exception of
the Coloridgo party , loft the court.
At about 1 ! o'clock tlio lord chief justice re
turned nlono , having apparently loft , the
prince of Wales.
Sir Charles Russell's cross-examination of
Sir William Gordon-dimming was pro
nounced to hu a very successful effort. What
Sir Charles wanted to extract from the plain
tiff was that the latter should confess that he
sat quietly under what was admitted to bo a
poccavi as long as he thought the facts in
connection with the scandal would not got
about , and that the fact that they did get
about and no loftier motive led him ( Sir Will
iam ) to take the present proceedings. The
bout between the leading counsel for the defendants -
fondants and the plaintiff was long and stub
bornly contested , Sir William parrying the
lawyer's thrusts most skillfully.
Finally , alluding to the compact of socrcor ,
the plaintiff said : "Yes , I lived In a fool's
paradise for n timo. At last I had to act. "
"Why ! " usked Sir Charles Russell. :
"Because , " replied the plaintiff , "if I had
not done .so the thing would have been taken
up by my friends and by my regiment. "
"This is what I wanted , " was Sir Charles
Russell's remark after the baronet had made
the lust quoted remark.
Sir Charles suggested that Sir William
Gordon-Cummini ; had said and written de
spairing things , as , for instance , "Its all up
with mo. There Is nothing loft for mo butte
to cut my throat. Life Is not worth living. "
Some of those assertions Sir William flatly
denied. Including writing or receiving some
of the letters referred to in the testimony.
Sir Charles Riusoll brought out the foot
that Sir SVillhun had retained his share of
the winnings of September S and 11 at Trail-
bycroft. alluding to jfJ' , ' . " ) , and produced in
court a check for that amount which had
boon paid on Sir William Gordon-Cummlng's
account. The plalnUtf , it also appeared from
the testimony given , wrote to General Owen
Williams in January last , tolling him of tlio
rumors that were circulating in regard to
the baccarat playing at Tranbycroft , and re
ceived the following reply :
My Dear Hill : lam very sorry to find that
thurn Is liny talk , tint what tliuro la must
necessarily bo very VHKIIO. I have never
hoard a whisper about thu matter. Of rournu
1 uannotnsK anybody aiiiusllun | as lo whether
other people would hiuo done so , and of
eouisi ! nobody clan's Miy anything openly In
farr of the promise maile. You do not sav
who tln < liidy was or what sliu hoard. It Is
very essential that 1 should know fiom uhat
source the ruiiiois come In oidcr to stop II.
Ills highness Is at a loss what to understand
about the anonymous lottur. You H ly you do
not know whether you were nullo right to
sign the document. Your assertion would not
have availed him against your aciMisurs , The
less notoriety about the ullnlr the better.
Yours ever , OWK.N WIM.IAMH.
Sir Charles Russell cross-examined the
prince of Wales with some show of airiness ,
Tin ) word "you" In Sir Charles' oross-oxam-
[ nation of the prince generally toolt tin. plane
of "your royal highness" and "sir , " which
had plentifully interlarded Sir Edward
Clark's question. But though Mr. Glad
stone's attorney general , Sir Charles Rus
sell , may hnvo shown to a certain decree his
liberal not to say radical sympathy whllo
having the heir apparent grldlroned on the
cro-ss-uxumlnntlon and was manifestly tender
In hU handling of the royal witness , the
general opinion formed In the court room
wet that there was evidently n tacit agree
ment between the loading counselSir Edward
Clark and Sir Charles Kussoll , that they
were to tUh for and gut nothing from thu
prince which any other witness could supply.
Onlv once did tno prince b-Uray any open
sign of Impatlonco , ana that was when Sir
Charles Kussoll asked : "Want Uld Mrs.
Wilson say to you about Kir William Gordon-
Cumnilng cheating ! " The prince replied
somuwtiat shortly , sonmwhat unurlly. U ap
peared , "Bho said very little , " and there the
subject , wivs dropped , as any liwynr can see ,
nt a most Important sta'jO ' , The prince nnil
admitted that Mrs. Wilson hml told him
something about Sir William's clumtlnir , and
Sir Charles wanted to find out what she h.ul
told the prltu'o , but Iho lalter's HhJiv of nn-
noyunco at the question Ctused counsel fet
the dofondnnts to turn his legal mind tc
Goi.cral Owen Williams was the next wit-
nois. Ho touted the now well known Inci
dents connected with thi Trailbvoroft imc-
carat gamo- The venom ! testimony In thu
mal i ooncurrod with that given bv previous
On frow-PxnmlnnUon bv Sir Charles Rus-
to ' , Co ieral Williams -aid thatjon the second1
tilgnl ( Solcmhorli ; ) , iv.u. ) of the hacrarat
phultiir at Tranbvcrofi ho ( the witness )
boir.1 Iho itrincn of Wales tell the plaintiff
that ho ( Sir William ) should keep his hands
further bai'k because ho ( the prince ) eould
not see the stnko.s. Tim gouoral. continuing.
H ild that ho and the other * who were present
nt Traabyeroft on September s , ) und 10 last
told the plaintiff that signing the document
ncteeltig never to plnv cards again was the
only way out of the dllnculty. and if ho did
not do so ho would have to leave the house
ntul wo'ild In addition bo warned oil every
rare co.ir.so In England or elsewhere.
Tins last picco of testimony caused another
niid more decided sensation In court.
When Sir Charles Rusu-11 nskod Mr. Wil
liams why ho continued to address the plain
tiff as "Dear Bill" after the baccarat dis
closure , the witness explained that the
plaintiff was suffering from nn agony of mind
mid that ho ( the gouoral ) did not wish to add
to his old friend's ' grief. The witness at the
first part of his cross-examination admitted
that the plaintiff had reproached Lord Cov
entry and himself for giving htm ( Sir Wil
liam ) what he termed "had advice. " Being
ro-oxnmltied , General Williams said that ho
never recollected the bank at Tranbycroft
becoming unlimited. When ho told dimming
that the evidence wns overwhelming he had
heard nothing beyond the statement of Mr.
Greene , and ho tacitly acquiesced with the
General Williams' testimony ended the
case for the nlaintllT and the trial wus ad
journed until tomorrow morning.
KAIM'II ) ' 10 % > lieMV lI ) .
Oi'ilinnm.'o to Tnommissioii Mor-
uliantH Was Not 1'ri'soiitoil.
The produce commission tnon hnvo boon
doing a good deal of talltlug about the pro
posed licensing of commission houses by the
city council. A mooting of the produce
exchange was called on Monday availing , nt
which the question was thoroughly discussed ,
and It was found that the members were a
unit in their opposition to the tax. The
opinions expressed were identical with those
published In Tin : Srvinv Bli : : .
As a result of the meotingcommlttoos were
appointed to wait upon each member of the
city council and present the commission
man's side of the caso.
These committees reported at a mooting
hold late yesterday afternoon that they had
M > cn a good many of the councilmou and that
a majority of them had promised to vote
against the license prop > sltion. As this would
bo sufficient to defeat the ordinance if intro
duced , the exchange did not s > ee that any further -
thor action would bo necessary.
Lastnlcht the council mot "but the ordi
nance did not put in nn appearance.
XKH'S Of YKS TKH It.11 * .
EURPIIO Slory was hanged at Lexington ,
Miss. , for thu mnrdurof 1' . II. Klolnfoldor.
The Tombstone and Hlsbeo t i o was hold
up by two Mexicans pear Illsljee , Arl/ . They
The impo'soominlltcn of cardinals has dis
covered a diilloltot 1UUJOJO ) francs In the
Peter's pi'nco fund.
The Philadelphia city council cnminlttuo In-
vcstluatlm ; the methods of ox-Tioasuror
Dnrdsloy resumed Its sittings.
It is now announced that President da Ton-
hoen , who has been seriously slolc from nn at
tack of asthma , has recovered ,
Tlio Italian government has ordered an In
quiry Into the corn supply and will prubahly
propose a temporary i eduction of the dutlos
Kcpoits rooolved by the 1'nrls comniniplan
oxclnur o Indicate that the yield ot corn I his
season will bo only two-thirds ot the avor.igi
The recent census of Ireland shows n nonu-
latlonof 4.7011,111' males and L'il7,07ii : ronmlos ,
hulngiidcrrrasoof HMU74 In the total since
the last census.
The loss by lire at the ItrooMyn , N. Y. coop
erate company's works will amount to JIL'O.iciw.
Tim cooperage company N owned principally
by the "ugar trust.
The pig lion imirupt at Glasgow collapsed ,
Scotch wair.ints duullnlm * Is ! ) d toiSs. The
doi'llnu was duo to the lifting of thu pressure
for dollxury by the i < omlon .syndicate.
Santa Fo. N. M. , the oldest town In thu
United St lies , voted for Incorporation. Out
of a vote of about 1)00 , MM were for incorpora
tion , carrying It by about TDD maoi ) Uy ,
Thu sureties of titato Treasurer lloyer of
Pennsylvania have placed on deposit $1' " > , COJ
to inal.o good thn losses sustained by the slate
in the Dulaniatur and Jamlsim failures.
Till Massu'husntlB house by a ma'oilty of
J ! ) In a vote of ! W" > passed , to bo engrossed , the
bill to appeal the present publlu bar law whlcn
requites that tin liquor bo sold ovur the liar ,
but that thu customer must bo .seated and
Tn the dubiitn upon the t'irlll' bill In thu
Krcnuh chamber of deputies It was decided lo
iiM'inpt fiom duty rough wools Inbiflk , ft'ath-
i'rs for ornaments and the duties proposml by
tlio tanlf cnminlttcuon colored wooU In bulk
and combed and carded wools woru adopted ,
Tlio Dublin National Press licenses I'arnell
of misapply IIP , ' coilalu funds , and announces
Its Intention nf reiterating the charges In
ordur lo compel htm to take legal pioi-oedlii''s
against HID publishers of the National I'rcss.
The papi'i adds : "Our s'lorotary waits lu his
ofllco for HK > service of a writ from I'imu'll. "
Hun Is A. Smllor , .lames J , .Slouum' and
Joseph Wool of Now York , all under convic
tion to sHirer Month for murder , but who hud
appealed to the federal courts , weiu re-
simloiiL'i'd by Judge llurretl In the suproimi
couit , goiioral term , to bo executed at Mug
Sin1 , ' Dr.-cm ilurlni ; the week boglnnlnK July it.
It Is repotted that thu c/.ir , In responding tea
a porsinnt appnal made by , in exalted niir-
soniigu on behalf of the Jews In Itussla said he
was determined to continue his measures of
, ) o\\lsh ioprcsslonulth a view to n sol u Him of
tint Jewish ipiestlon. The .lows tliemsulves ,
declared tin ) c/nr , had foiceil this pulley.
Them had nuvcr beiin a nihilist plot hatched
In which they weio not concerned , and Ihov
would actively engiiKu In piopagandln ; ; such
adverslvo immsurcs ,
The Koveinmcnt has passed an older poi-
milling the Three Ulvuis dead meat I'xpoit
company to Import American cattle In bond
to ho slailL'hlercd. Tlio picsent rciiulnihm
prohibits thn Importation of oattlo fiom the
United Mates Into C'aimda on account of the
thieat of the llrltlhh government that ( 'ana-
dlan cattlu arilvlng In Kiuland would he I
hchednlmr the tmmo as those arriving fiom
the I'nltod Stales If the Importation nf Amur-
lean cattle Into the Dominion wi'io permitted.
A chiinsohns Inkim place In thooricanl/ii-
tlon of tlio Kansas 1'ily Journal , by which
.lames A .Mann , business manager.I. : It. dau-
lonco , maiuxlnx editor , ami K. N. Wood , tisso-
clnto editor , retire. It. T. Van Horn secures a
fmtiolllir. : Intel-cist in the papur , with W A
IliinUnt , who owns the test of thostimk , us
biisim'.s- . manu'i-r. M. II. Stevens , foi i.icilv
manager of the Western Newspaper I'lilen.
siioi eutls Mr , l < awiunco as managing editor ,
and C'olonnl Van Horn becomes odllor-ln-
EVEN KANSAS CITY OBJECTS.
Qcorgo Jaojb ro'jwjiofurtb OlmTaotorizitl aa
a Blasphemous Initiator ,
INDIGNANT CITIZENS HOLD A MEETING.
The Si'll-Styloil Clii'lHt Orilcrml to
Wltliln TtviMily-Kour MOIIM
, Mo. , Juno a. An evening
paper savs : A mooting was hold yesterday
afternoon in which A number of men of Inllti-
ouco business men participated. The moot
ing was culled for the purposoof Hklng action
on thoSchwoinfurth case. It was decided
that thu alleged Christ was a blasphemous
lniHstor | , and n committee of twelve was
appointed to look Into thu matter of eradica
tion of the evil. A couimlttoj of twelve on
execution of the will of the mooting was
appointed , and a notice lo Schwolnfurth was
prepared on the typewriter.
The mooting was ono involving the utmost
secrecy , and at this point n momuntaty recess
was lakon In order to glvo opportunity to a
reporter , who had up to this point been unob
served , to take his leave.
The notlllcatlon was nmdo at the rnipiost of
some of the older and more conservative men ,
who thought It best to give tlio alleged chrlst
time to work an ascension mlraclo or to
descend Into boll and remain there for three
days or longer If he desired to do anything to
leave a vacancy whore now tils corporeal
A little before 5 o'clock last evening an
able-bodied man who could bo trusted wns
sent to thu bouse at ill I Hast Fourteenth
street with the following message :
K ANSIS CITV. Mo. , .luno I. is ! ) ! . ijeorgo J.
Sohweliifurth. No.nil Dust rourtcenlh stivet ,
Kansas I'lly , Mo. At a meeting held todav bv "
a committee of a number of cltl/ons It was 10"
solved that you , us an Impostor nmoiiK thn
good people in this community , have been a
detriment to such an extent thut the means
adopted , as slmun hoionftor , have liccome a
necessity In onlei topiotccl some ofoiir nn
foi Innate , woak-mlmlcd \ Ictlins aualii-U being
openly led to deviations from the true path of
good moril" anil Christianity by your prc-
temlcd teachings , The people composing this
committee am thorough Kansas ( 'Itmis und
will not tiilerato this Imposition anv longer ,
but will readily adopt the necessary menus in
I'arry ' out this verdict. We havn resolved that
for the K'ooil of the community you aru ( >
leave this city within twenty-four hours , and
unless yon 90 comply jou must abide by thu
coiiHOuuenccs.Vo want an answer by thn
ho.urn'of this letter , and If the same Is not
given your non-compllanco will bo accepted
and you may expect an early visit from ,
Tin : COMMITTIK. :
Menu First services , tar and foathor.s.
The messenger did not sec Schwelntnrth ,
but the communication was handed to one of
the "anirels , " who then outdated in accord ,
mice with the accepted derivation of the
word angel as mes.songer.
"Christ' was in the upper rot-ions of ttio
'Heaven , " and would not como down stairs ,
nor would ho doigu any reply to the unholy
communication. Jt is not known what action
The committee held nn informal mooting
thi.s afternoon to further consider tlio mutter.
Tlio alleged Christ , instead of miraculously
setting at n light the machinations of the unappreciative -
appreciative ICansas Cityans , appealed to the
worldlv powers that bo. Ho dispatched an
"aiiL'ol" to his honor , Mayor llolmos , tlils
afternoon who entertained the soraplne visi
tor , and promised worldly protection to tl.o1
redeemer from Uoclcford.
The mayor dctalloi two policemen to guard
the house where the Koukford visitor tarries
V\FI-MKlt.l TK rii'l'Klt.tXN.
They Assemble In Imr e Numbers tit
JACKSON , Miss. , Juno 3.- United Confed
erate veterans nro bore in lull force to attend
the convention today and the unveiling of
Jefferson Davis' stattio tomorrow. Among
thorn are many well known generals.
General Gordon was escorted from the
residence of Colonel . I. A. Shlngluer at 10l'i : '
today to the capital , where the reception was
hold ! The capltol and representative hall
wcro beautifully decorated with flowers , and
the hall wus filled with the beauty and in
telligence of Jackson.
Auditor . W. Stone , as master of cere
monies , introduced Uev. J. F. Sprolos , who
led In prayer , after which Governor J. M.
Stone delivered a feeling and eloquent address -
dross of welcome. Ilo was responded to by
General Gordon , , who spoke tor half mi hour
amidst great enthusiasm , every sentence hu
uttered being cheered to the echo.
Thu mootlmr was then called to ordor' . .
General Gordon , prefaced by a few appro
priate romarus on the past work of the asso
ciation and an earnest effort for tlio future.
rho roll was then called to order , after
which a committee on credentials was ap
pointed. Pending the ropoit of the committee
too the .convention took u recess ot thirty
After the recess organisation wns com
muted , and after KOIIIO details the death of
General Foather.stouu of Mississippi was im-
nnuncod , eulogies delivered , and a .series of
resolutions commemorative of his .services to"
Ills country and expressing sorrow for his
loss were adopted. A resolution win sub
mitted providing for tlio appointment ot a
committee to consult with Mrs. Jefferson
Davis with a view of dotormininir upon and
fixing , tlm final burial plaeo of ox-President
Joflorson Davis , that Immediate .stein may betaken
taken by this organuation toward the spuodv
eroL'tion of a monument to Mr. Davis. The
resolution was referred. It was stated lh.it
the want of a definite location on the site
retards the collection of subscriptions there
( rand Army Convention ,
Sri'uuion , JN'ob. , Juno i ! . ( Special Tele
gram to Tun OKITho : ] Nebraska and Kan
sas Interstate Keunion association hold a
convention bore today , which was largely at
tended. Hod Cloud wus selected a the
place for the reunion Irom buptuinbur 1.1 to
It , Inclusive. J. I , . Miller ol' Rod Cloud a ,
elected commander , Schunih of Iturr O ill
senior vice , and Thomas Shutur ol Win u
Kocic , Kim. , Junior vice.
A district organisation of the Woman's lo- (
llnf corps was formed , which will participate
in thu reunion.
A rousing camp lire was heal at the opera
tioilbU this evening. Hon. Lewis Ilanbaclc ,
ex-congressman from Kansas delivered an
eloquent uildross , which was highly com-
inoudod. Congressman McKcighan was on
thusiustlc on pensions and in Ho a to.'cih'o
speech , ( . 'olunol t'oltor of Topi'kn and others'
addressed the mooting. The undo quarlotli1
lui.durid oxccllnnl music.
Is prepared from B.mnparllla , Pamlollon , ; IK tlio host Mood pmillcr before the public * .
Mandrake , Dock , 1'lpslssowa , Juniper Her- Jt or.ullc.-ups every Impmity , ami cures Hcrof-
rlcs , anil other well-known and valuable vegetable nlu , Halt Ithuum , Dolls , I'lmplca , till Humors ,
Dyspepsia , lllllonsnnss , Hick Hfudnchu , Inill-
table luincdles. The combination , proportion
and preparation are peculiar to Hood's Sarsa- C.ustlon , Cuncral Debility , Catarrh , Ithcmmi-
parllki , glvlni ; It curative power not possessed tlsin , Kidney mid I.lver CoiiipJalntH. Itovoi-
that extreme Hied feell'jg , and builds
by other medicines. It elkcts remarkable cornea
cures \vhcTB otlicrs fall. up llin system ,
" I consider Ilnncl's fiarsaparllla the best " Hood's HaiBiipa.'llla was a ( iod-scii < l to inn ,
niodlclno I ever used. It Rlvi-H moan appetite for Itemed mo nf dyspepsia mid liver com
n'l : ! ' refreshing sleep , and keeps the cold out. " plaint with which I hnd Riiftcrcd DO yearn. "
J , S. Komi , 100 Spruce Street , rortiand , Mo. J. II. Hoii.Niir-ai , South I'ullbburs , NY. .
" \Vlicn \ I bought Hood's Sars.iparllla I made " Hood's Harsnparlllii takes less time and
11 good Investment of ono dollar In incillclno quantity to show Its effct't than any other pnl > -
fur the llrst time. H has driven off rheuma aratlnn. " Miw.C.A.Iliiim.u .N. < 'iilllN.Y.
tism ami Improved my appetite M > much that "My wlfi ) had \cry pour health for a Imig
my boarding mistress gays t must Keep It Illnn , Biiffrrlng from lndlo | ; tlun , poor npjio-
looked up or lie will bo obliged to raise my tlte , and conitant lieadaclio. She tried every
board with every other boarder that takes thing wo eoiilil hear of , but found no rulluJ till
Hood's Barsaparllla. " THOMAS liuimr.u < , she tiled Hoi.d'H H.irsaparllla. Hlie IH now
M Tillary Street , Hrooklyn , N. V. taking Iho third bottlu , anil novel felt lietler
" I find Hood's ijarsaparllla the best retnody In her life. Wo fcol It our duty to recommend
for Impure blood I overused. " M. H. llAXTi'.n , It to evnry ono wo know. " UMJIICIB KOJIKII-
ticket agent , I' . * it. Ud. , Hound llrook , N. J. VII.I.K. Moreland , Cook County , 111.
Hood's Sarsaparilla Hood's Sarsaparilla
' . hohl all dniKKliU. fl , ilx for JM. I'mi rnl
Bold b ; all druvRliU. 01 , lx lot 2-1 J'ri > j > .ireil liy
IIUODiCO. , AitliDC tI < ; i1I.u l'llM.U ,
. ( I |
Uy G , J HOOD A. CO. , AKjlIiecrlin | , Lowell , Man. hy
1OO DOBGS Ono Dollar IOO Doses Ono Dollar