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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 15, 1891)
THE OMAHA. DALLY KEJH : MONDAY , JIINE 15 , 1891.
SOME VERY POOR PLAYING ,
Otrraha's Ball Team Guilty of feme Caraltas
Work at Denver.
NINE BIG ERRORS LOST THE GAME ,
Captnln Tolionn's : cuond Appearance
on ijarlli T/iln / Vimr I'rovc-d n
Hoodoo Homo Inlfi
Denver. 7 ; Omaha , 4.
Kansas City , ( ! ; Lincoln , 5.
Kt. I'aul , 7 ; Minneapolis , 5.
MilwauKce , II ; Sioux City. 8.
Western At-Hoclnt'on Stniiillni ; .
1'lnyud. Won. Lost. I'ur Ct. !
Lincoln . .11 27 17 .61 !
Milwaukee . M 31 .188
Oinnlia . 4i : - > IB
Minneapolis . 4l ! 31
KnnsiiftClty . 47 21 .4WI
HloitxUlty . 20 28 .417
Iicnrer . 4S Ml 88 .417
bt I'nill. . . . . . . RO l .120
DK.Nvni , Colo. , Juno II. | .Special Telnsram
to TuK Her. ) ( Jcorgo Tobcau captained the
Denvor's to victory today , against tbo hard
hlttlni ; und baso-hlt-oatinK Lambs. Denver
played a brisk , sharp came , taking ad vantage
of all of Omaha's costly errors , and making
but few. The crowd was small for Sunday
The damage was started early. In the second
end Curtis mndo two bases on an error by
Donnelly. Newman was kindly presented
llrstnnu advanced on McCJarr's hit. Curtis
took homo on a passed ball , and Newman and
McOnrr scored on AlcNabb's cleiu bit.
For Omaha , Griflln took first on McClol-
lan's error and scored on McCauley's and
In the third , for Omaha , Twitcholl made a
hit , stole second and scored on a poor throw
to eaten him off his base.
In the fourth , McGarr opened for two
bases and scored when Burns made three
iiasos on Walsh's error , Burns latter coining
n on a passed'ball. McNnbb reached ilrst
on Donnelly's fumble and went to second on
Hoynold's bunt , which , to his surprise , was
good for ft base hit. Mt'Nabb was caught
napping at second , while Tooeau was in the
process of striking out and White did as
In the sixth , hits bv Grlftln and Twltchell
and McNabb's fnmbio scored Griffin ,
In the eighth , Newman's hit , McGnrr's
lifo on Donnelly's ' error and McNabb's third
time to Hist on errors , scored two runs for
Denver. Hits by Griflln and Twitcholl pave
Omaha her last run and wound up the run
getting for the scries. Score :
AH. u. In. an. ro. A. E.
Tnbouuof , . 4 o o o : i o o
White , ss. . . .
MuUlollan , : b
Curtis , If 1 o i 0 0
Novtrtnnn , Ib. . . 3 1 D 13 0 0
Mcdarr. lib. . . . : i o a 0
Hums , rf 0
McNabl ) . p . . . .
Itoynolds , c. . .
Total JI7 7 8 I 27 IB 2
An. rt. In. AH. i o. A. K.
Shannon , 21) . . . . G 1 1 0 li 4 2
Donnolly , 'Ib. , o : t
Ilalllcan. rf. . . 0 21 0
SutulHTo.e 0 3 1
Orinin.of a 1 i 0 0
Twitcholl. If. . : i o o 0 0
MeOunlfV , Ib 0 1
Walsh , ss 1 1 S : i a
p. . . . 1 0 0 2 o
Total. . .35 4 It 4 27 13 0
M.'OltK IIV 1NNI.NOS.
Denver. 0 30200020 7
Omaha 0 1 4
Earni'd runs : Omnhn , 2. Two-haso hit : JIo-
Oiirr. Stolen bases : Ituynolds , 2 ; Shaiiiion. 2.
Dimhlu plays : White to Newman : Hums to
lo.MciOliillnn. I'lrst bust ! on halls : Oir
iil ) , flj olT Kltnljorc. 4. Struck out : Ily
orR.a. I'nsM-d h.ills : Sutclliru , 2. Wild
pitches : KltoljorR , Ij MoNabl ) , I. Tlmo : Ono
hour anil forty minutes. Umpire : UalTnuy.
OTMlEii WESTKKX .t MEti.
Ijincolti I.UHliMl Klovon Innings but
I.o.st , to ICnnsiiN City.
KANSAS Cirv , Mo. , Juno 14. ( Special Tele
gram to Tun BBI : . | The game oetweon
Lincoln and ICansas City today was 0110 of
the most exciting over witnessed in this city.
Seven thousand two-hundred pcoplo occu
pied the benches nnd yelled themselves sick.
During the entlro cloven Innings they were
DarnbrouRh was taken out of the box at
the end of the tenth inning , when It stood 0
to 6. Burkott , who took up the ball mode
two wild throws and gave two men tholr
bases. Ho mndo a glorious finish by mufllng
Swartzol's ' fly.
The hitting was liirht all through the panic.
A feature was the coed ball put up by
Thcr errors , nonoof which were very costly
snvo those of Raymond and Rowu , were scat
tering. Those two scorned to play In won
drous hard luck. Stafford's game was great.
IIo hold down oontorflold In u weighty man
ner. Tomnoy also made hi1 * mark at second.
Flanagan led his team in hard hitting all
through the irame nnd at the end ho and tno
Spldor were given an ovation. Score :
8CO1IK ) IY INNINGS.
KBIIHHI City t 0 0 0 3 D 0 1 n 0 1 B
Lincoln 3 -
Rtfllun tmiie * ' Mnnnlni ; . fl : Ko tor , Hoover. Bwnrt-
cl , Itayiiionil , Clint' , LnrnhroiiKb , Ihiulilo pliira :
Klannftnn , ( uimpilituil ) 'loumcy nn < l 1'lnniinin , lUmu ,
Tomnoy mill Hmmgnn , Hwortiol nnct SU > nrnn. Klrnt
liitieonbnllii ! ( ) ( ! Swnrtrol. 1 ; nil Diirnhriiiiuli , 4 ; ott
llurkett.3. . Hit by pitched ImllDy Mnnnlnit. tiy
Itowo. Ktruck out : Ily HwnrliH. il ; Dnrntiniiiiili , : i.
Passed bulls , ( iiinsnn. Tlmo Two bourn auil Uf-
toenndmitos. Umpire : HUlcf.
Milwaukee \Vlus the Sooond.
Stoux CITY , In. , Juno 14. Milwaukee took
thosocondjnuno from the Huskcrs today in
an exhibition that was creditable to neither
side. Hart and Smith opened the game jn
the Ditcher's box. In the third Hart \\as
knocked out by the Brewers and in the fifth
the Huskcrx did as much for Smith. Uowald
followed Hart und Vlckory took Smith's
placo. A heavy wind made good Holding Im
possible. Umpire Kmsllo made some very
bad decisions on both aides. Score ;
S > ; JMAHV.
Rnrnoil ruins Sioux Cltjr , 8 ; Milwaukee , 2i Two-
tiaiobltil Slrnuii , Knrlo. ThroK-lmo biut I'linr-
miut. Vail lljrKtf , Karlo. Htolon bn i > * Bloiu Oily , J ;
Mltwauktio,2. Klrnt bu u on halls , riloiuc City,3 ;
Milwaukee * , a lilt br pitched bullJrlm , Hlmdl.
Hlrurk outt lly Hurt. 3 | Minltli. 3 ; Vlckcrr. 1. l'u i > oit
tivllit Hchilrur , I. WIMplteliim Hurt , Tlm * : Ono
hour anil tifty mlnutui. U in pi re : Km llo.
St. Paul HliijCKCil Out n Gnmo.
Sr. I'.U'i , Minn. , Juno U. St. Paul and
MlnnoaiwIU put tip tbo nicut Interesting
game of thn season at Athletic pane today.
The score was tied until tno seventh Inning ,
two runt having boon made by each club. In
' - itlnuluk' thoitluKglngoI the Apostles was
r < -lc | , six hit * In rapid succession , two of
Kitrncit rmu ; Bt. I'niil , "i MlnnrnpolKI. Two-
liimnlilla : Kly , Mr.Mnlinn. } ; Ilnlilwln. Trcnilwnr.
llonnlc. Tluoo-lm'o lilt : Trenilirnr Htiili'ti times :
iiy. : McOunlil , 2 , .Mrlllonu. l ) < ubln plixjsKly. .
O'llrk'ii. Wnrd , Mlnnolinii unit Slnitfiirt Urn Imvi
mi IrnlN : Oir Mnllnlv. 4 ; llnrlidll. 3. Struck nut :
llr.Mcll.ilr. I ; llnrHon. 4. Tlmn. Ono huur nnd
llftjr tnlmili-1. t'mplro : Knlitbt.
Situation In Ijlnunln.
Fred Benrlniror sums up the Lincoln baic-
ball .situation In very tor.io terms. Ho
ri.AY IIU.I. , Mil. I1OWR.
And now the talk on the q. t. U that the
Lincoln cluli and frniu'lilsn are about to bo
transferrnn to Uulnlh or ( Iraiid Knp'ils ' , nllhor
of whlrh will give a bonus of J'l.uxi , 1'or a
wciik iiast Mr. lltivro lias been wliltilnc alxmt
the poor patrona R , but ncrhups that Is a part
of his piny. Lincoln him done cnoiuh for him
to ili'M'rvo hotter trejitmcnt. Tlio naople
raised a donation of fliwo. The Mttln street
car system added Jl.tOO. Invusfod M.tKW In
Biuuiidsnnil iriivn him a thrno yenr laaso i-ost-
Inu It 11.3)0. ) The Lincoln park put . ( ! 00 Into
Sunday uronnds and tlm owni'is of tlu > frnn-
I'hlsK miuli'him a fti'n gift of tl. In tlm nnnin
of old man llarnrs , what moio docs ho uant ?
Is this u srlieme to bleed l.lnroln still tnoiu ?
Mr. Uotto NsMi'lled I | | > M > bad that It hints
him. He w.nils to play thu uentlemiin whllo
his hlrnlltms play ball. IIo i-an sayot..OO ) ny
Illlliu a position In his own olnb , tbo stiino a ?
other managers do. Most puoplu would jump
nt tliH rliiini'i' to llnd iniincy as oasllv as that ,
but ever slnco John Irwln loft bo has boon
after anol1 or 111:111 : to relieve him of the nnecs-
slty of playing Hist fllclt a pin In your.sulf ,
Air. Houc. ,
Some pcojilo think Mr. Ko o l.s maklni ; too
much of ninm'JIy asvlnin of his club and ci\-
pei'tlna lilncoln to foot the bill. Tlmro N no
objection to Jack Itovro pcisonally. but a
W..VIH salai v Is too much for thin asioclatlon ,
when eitnnlty coed men nio to bo had forfl.OdO
to $ l.lU ) lesn. Then there Is a young .Mr. KOWP ,
who Is expected to sull tickets for two houia
on slxtv-flvo aftemt'ons. The other 300
dajsof the year will bo mostly picnic , but
Itrother Davn probably exjiuots Lincoln to pay
a whole year's salary. Sir. Ilnwolilinsolf Is
halt ! to esttinato the viiluo of hl.s managerial
sorvlcps at &I.OUO to)0i ' ) \ so that lilncolii is
countrd on for Js.000 to 8ID.UOO to support the
family asylum this mimmur , Mr. Itouo had
hotter slop his sniveling and run his club on
If Mr Itowo attxmpts to soil out Lincoln nnd
pocket the bonus ho Is llablo to bo calloil up
short. He may bu a llttlo tin god on wheels
ainoiiu n few admirers , but the poop'o who
have put up Ms monov fora ball club nave an
Dignity to satisfy , not to mention the con
tracts with .Mr. IJtMo and the Lincoln park
company. IIo Is liable to ict a dosu of law U
his tries that game. Play ball , Mr. Howe , play
Fitzgerald niul the Colonels Shut Out
tlp | Browns.
LOUIHVIU.K , Juno 14. Fibgorald's mag-
nlllcont pitching won today's game for the
Louisvillos. Ho was simply in vincible. The
visitors got but three hits , and thov were
four Innings apart. Stivetts also pitched a
line game , but was wild , which falling ,
coupled with bunched hits In the second and
and six tn Innings , netted the Louisvillos
three runs. Attendance , 5,300. Score :
Louisville 0 10002000-0
St. Louis 00000000 0-II
IlttH ! Loulsvlllo , 7 ; St. Louis , 3. Errors :
Louisville. 2 ; tit. Louis 2. Rariied runs : Louis
ville. I. Loft on bases : Loulsylllc. 5 : St. Lonls ,
4 ; Two-baso hits : Wolf , Uiihlll. Tliiou-buso
lilts : Weaver. Stolen basu.s : Cnhill , Shlnnlrk.
Double plays : Heard to Cahlll , to JonnliiKs :
Kuller to Uomlsuy. I'aiioil bulls : We.ivisr.2
Struck out : Donovan. Cahill , Heard , Shin ,
nick , . .JcMiiIiiSHMoukln , I'lt7. craldComlsUy.
O'Neill. Huso on Imlls : Oil Klt/gorald , I ; oil
Stlvutts. 7. Tlnini Two hours and tiftccn inlti-
utus. t'mplio : .Matthew- . .
DHIIOKS J.OST TUP. OAMK.
CINCINNATI , O. , Juno 14. Columbus lost
today's prime just as Cincinnati had lost the
two previous ones on errors. The poor
playing was Intho slxtht when seven of the
eight errors of the day were made. Other
wise both played , an excellent gamo. After
the game the players were as usual arrested
nnd released on ball. Attendance 5,000.
Cincinnati 0 0000400 2-fl
Columbus 0 3
Hits ! Cincinnati.7 : Columbus , 7. Krrors :
Cincinnati , 2 : Columbus , S. Earned runs : Cln-
clnmitl , 3 ; Columbus , - lluttoilu.s : Divyer
and Vaughn ; Ga.strlxht , Raston und U'Uonnur
and Domibuo , Tno base hits : Andrews.
Three bumihltrfi S'ocry. Homo runs : DntToo.
Stolen bases : Andrews. Johnson , Uitrnuy.
Double clays : Vaughn and Uunavan , ;
Dwvor and ( Jarnuy. Klist on balls : Cincinnati ,
2 ; Columbus , II. Struck out : Hy Dwver , 7 :
Oistrljlit,2j ! Kaslon.5. Passed ball i O'Connor.
Wild iiltiihns : Onstrlght. . Tlmo : two hours.
Umpire : Jones
SUXIUY GAMES KOll PHIM DKl.t'III \ .
Pun , u > KLrmtt Juno 14. Sunday ball play
ing was Inaugurated at Gloucester Point ,
N. J. , this afternoon in the presence of 4,000
people. The Athletics lost , after they bad
once won it by the score of 9 to 13. Score :
Baltimore 1 0 0 H 0 0 t 3 0 13
lilts : Athlntlcs , 4 : Baltimore. 11. Krrors :
Athlotlcs. ' . ) : Itiiltlmoro. 4. lliitterlos : Galla-
lian anil MeKoongh : Cunningham IMK ! Town-
Bond. Karned inns : Athletics , 4 ; Ilaltlmoro.
3. Two-baso hits ; Cross , Lurkln , MllllRiin.
Welch , Van Hultrun. wurdon. Stolen liasi's :
Van llultron , t'orkhlll. Double plays : Cork-
hill , Hallmiin and MlllUan. First base on
ball : Athletics 2s Ilaltlmorc. 2. Hit by
pitched ball : IjiirUln. Htrnukout : OnnnlnK-
liani 2. Wild pitch : Callnlian. Tlmo : Ono
hour and forty-llvo mlnutox. Umpire : Kur-
PiuiAnisr.riiiA , Pa. , Juno 14. The game at
Gloucester today was an exhibition game ,
though advertised as a championship game.
American AHhOuiutioii Standing.
1'layod. Won. Loat Tor Ot.
Illnlr Spent .Siimlny Making the
Oniiilm SImnirnokH Woai-y.
BI.AIII , Nob. , Juno M.- [ Special to Tun
Bnu.J And again the homo team scores a
victory. The Blair nlno strucic a snap to
day. In fact it was n pudding except In the
sixth inning when the Blair boys got. soda In
it when tboy should have used baking
powder , and it fell a little. IJsxiloy made an
excusable error on n long Ily , ho having a
long run and the wind blowing the ball away
from him. Ho throw the ball Into the
diamond In tlmo' to save one score , but every
one In thu homo toanruxropt IColm und Tow ,
who held their positions , seemed to bo stuck
on getting thu ball , bonce no ono got It until
two scores had boon run in. The buys then
puthorod themsolvoi and played ball the
balance of the gamo. Brett pitched n great
game , striking out fourteen men. The Sliiiin-
roclrs played a good game , but could not got
the ball out of the reach of the homo team.
This makes nine games played by the homo
team , winning eight.
Blair goes to Fremont Wednesday and
plays the Crane company team In' Blair
Saturday nn'd Sunday noxt. Cnrrlgan says
ho will boat Blair If tlioro are plnyors
enough In Omaha to do it with. Well , Blair
will try to make It liitoi-estlin ; for thorn. To
day's score :
81IAMIIOOK3. i II LA II IS ,
H I nro A E ! uliiro A r.
Krlfncr , II.U 0 & I l.l.lnalmn . , C..4 t 11 4 0
Dulnn , i' 1 1 IU I ylUimiiun. s..t ) 0000
frlok , If 1 020 U Ivolin , II X t IU I 0
Mi > ori > .3b . . . .0 I 3 2 rMuUiew * . rf .3 t 0 0 U
Kfimi'.lr ' , 31) , .0 1 3 3 0 lUMuail , IU..1
JU'Ciim > , M..V 1 1 3 I Tuw. 3b..l
llunn , iu n 0 1 0 U I.cf.'Ill o 1 U I 0
KurKOMin , rf..O U 0 0 0 Ilidloy , If S 0001
I'otoraou , j > . . .0 0 U 3 1 llrott , p 1 0 0 8 0
Total ! 3 5i II 7 Totals 14 13 87 Fi 1
ninlr 3 * -l4
Sli.uirocki .0 UOOUgOUO 3
Ilas > DII lialli : On llrott. S : ott 1'ctnraon , S lilt
by pltrhor : lly llrott , 3 ; fay I'utcrinn , 1. Struck
out ! lly llrott , III by 1'elerxm , B. Two-lmso hlt :
MttUiowi , llrvtt , ? . I'aiioill > all > : lly l.liiahan , I : by
Uolaii , 3. 'I'lnio uf uniutt ; Ouu hour ami Uftr-Uvo
inloutoi. Uuiplru : lien lUller.
Opened nt Nebraska City.
NKIIIUSKA CITV , Neb , , June H. ( Spocla
Telegram to TUB Be _ . ] The baseball season
was opened nero today with n vengeance ,
All the seating capacity of ttio amphitheatre
was occupied nnd ft band 61" music lent n
metropolitan air to the pleasure. ' The pamo
wni between tbo city end Tiihiia d ulubsi
The homo team won easily. Moro gamci will
bo played with the best clubs In this circuit ,
At Lal < o Manruvii yesterday tbo Omahn
Views gave the Modola'of Council Bluffs
another taste of high lifo , nnd the details
SCOIIK IIV INM.NI1M.
Moitcls 0 1 0 0 0 t 0--H
OniiilmVlonr 4 U 0 0 1 0 ' -8
Itnn rnrncil : Onmliii View , 4. Ilnic nn Imlla : 01T
Nlpoll , 7 ; nil ( inilkc , y. .Struck nut : Ily Nlonlls , si : by
Oinlkl ) , 4. l'u 9i > il liiilN : Mr Crosby , I. TI lilt ) of
ciiino' Onn hour nail furty mliiutus. Umpire : Mr.
.Mu ) mini
Orchards Oiii liiHsr < i.
Pi.vTTSMOfTii , Nob. , Juno U. [ Special
Tclngram toTiiK BHC.J The ball gnmo this
afternoon between the S. A. Orchards of
Omaha nnd the Plattsmouth team was a
picnic for the locals. The visitors were out
classed entirely , and after the Ilr.st Inning
the I'lnttsmouth boys plnvod listlessly and
carelessly. The four runs made by the
Orchards were actually given thorn , while
Plattsmouth could not help scoring in each
inning except the second. Miller's homo run
In the eighth was the feature of the came ,
two-baggors and three-baggers being pounded
out with great frequency. Appointed Is the
score by Innings :
Orctmnls n 4
riattsmotlth 3 0322301 20
Uimioil runs : I'liittsinonth. ! > . Huso lilts :
I'lattsmouth. I'l ; Orchards , : ) . Hriois : I'lntts-
mouth. 4 : Orchards , 9. llattcrles : I'ntturson.
Vatip , 1'atrlck umlUiulKe. ; Snyiler , Wcllor and
Kiilin. btruck out : I'lattsmoutb , 7 ; Orchauls ,
13. Umpire : MeCoy.
A TiKlit Onino.
The U. S. Jr.s. and Atbloiio clubs mot yes
terday nftarnoon and played a very close
pa me , the score being tied In every Inning.
The principal feature was Snydor's homo
run. The following is the score by Innings :
tJ.H. .Irs 0 2-13
Athletics 0 1 IS
llase hits : U. S. .Irs. , fi ; Athletics. 5. Errors :
U. S. Jrs. , 2 ; Athlctles , 1. Hattorlos : U. S. Jis , .
Snyder and Koopman ; Athletics , Peterson
DoiViitotl tlio Mutrs.
Mis ot'iii VU.LBV , la. , Juno 14. [ Special
Telegram to Tin : Buii.J The Valley ball
team today defeated the mutes of Council
Bluffs hero with a score of 14 to 7. Batteries :
Gorst and Graver for the Valley , CumminRs
nnd Apploby for the mutes. Umpire , Smith.
Soliliors Won It
BBIJ.P.VUK , Nob. , Juno 11. [ Special Tele
gram to Tin ; Br.i.j Today's gaino. between
the soldiers nnd Bellevue nlno" resulted 18 to
14 In favor ol the soldiers.
How to ' " . "
I'lay "Scvcn-Uj >
l > "nr.jiONT , Nob. . Juno U. To the Sporting
Editor of TUB HKK ! Koiir men aio playlni !
"SOVBII-UIH" the dealer deals and ne\tmcn
IMIK. The dealer inns llnee cards more , nnd
fhu next man says "I will bunch them. " The
dealer throws bis cards In the deck , und the
fourth in. in objects and ayh ho has a right tea
a say. The second man says ho has not. Now ,
has the fourth man any say or not , nnd does
the dealer and next man have all the say ?
In old sledgoor 'Sovcu-up" the dealer and
bepgar make the trump. Third and fourth
hands are silent until after the trump has
been made by the first two. Any agreement
as to running to next trump or bunching
must bo tnado between dealer and beggar.
Until they have settled the trump third and
fourth men have no sav in the panic , und no
right to examine their cards.
. C'fjOSK OF Tilt : MKKT.
Tliroo Ijlvcly Sunday ICnccs AViiids Up
Union Park's Spring Show. .
The Union Park association closed its
spring meeting yesterday with flying colors.
The crowd hi attendance was the largest of
the week , and while much enthusiasm pre
vailed , perfect order was ; naiutainod and
everything passed off pleasantly.
First event , freo'-for-all trot , putso SMI ) .
Kntrius : .Tosslo Galnu ' , br. in. , Itob Knecbs.
Sioux Oily ; 1'rlnco Mu > lahon. 1) . g. , Thoo.
Hauursachs , llustlnss , Nob. ; Ayrua 1' . , R
Nichols , I'tirry , la. Tlio luttur was drawn by
consent. . ,
After several scorings the two got away ,
with Prince In the leauU _ Hjo _ broke on the
first turn , however , and. lost ground that ho
was uuablo to recover. Jujisic took the second
end without an effort. And thq .third the
Josilo Oiilnos i. . . . . 1 1 1
I'rlnve MoMiihon . . . . . . . , . . , , 2 2 2
Timor 3il : : > i , 2:42 : , 2:30. :
Tbo newsboys' pony race , half-milo dash ,
was won by Kalph Pontlas. Time : 1:0i. :
i-ocond race. 2:20 : Dace , pursu $4CO : Hntrlcs :
Hilly JloCraekon , b. s. , V. M. Dalloy , Atiburn ,
Nub. : Flossie Heod. b. in. , O. L. Maxwnll ,
ICearnoy , Noli. : I'rlnce T. , r. g. , J. O. II. Hob-
bins , Shelton , Nob.
Tbo word was civon on the second trial.
McCrackon , the favorite , was the lirst to see
daylight , but breaking on the lurn fell back
to third , Flossio Kocd taking the front. Mc-
Crackcn loft his feet repeatedly , but gather
ing nicely , was enabled to round Into the
stretch a nose the bc.m of it. It was a pretty
spurt homo. Flossio outfootod the other two
within ono hundred yards of the wire , when
she broke for the llrs' , tlmo nnd wont to the
rear. Prince T. beat McCrackcn out btr a
length. Flossio won the sosond with
Prince T. second and the favorite
last. The third twas a cinch for Princo.
Ho trailed the gang until the stretch was
reached \ \ hon ho bowled to the front in great
shape. Flossio second , Mao last. Flossio won
the fourth without turning a hair.
Flossio Hoed 2
I'rinco T 1 2133
llllly McCrlckon . . , 3 3 3 2 3
Tlmo : 2:3 : , 2:40. : 2,2 : : , 2:44. :
Last race running , ono milo. purse $200 ,
starter * Fllmore. Moth llouso. Whiting nnd
Whltu Wings. Fllmoru the favorltn won easily ,
lloth second , WhltliiK third and Whltu Wings
ast. Tlmo : 11 ; ! > , 2:32 : , 2:14. : BiBI.
Urcnlcl'iiHt Tor the Cranks.
Tomnov nnd Raymond-are doiug the kind
of work for Lincoln that Loulsvlllo needs.
Founilor Is a prottv spoedv pitcher. Denver -
vor considers him a kind of world beater.
Dave Itowo thinks that Stafford nnd Uoach
nro the best pair of twirlers In the west. .
"Chlppv" McOnrr Is hardly hitting the
lick that ho traveled in the National league
Charles Hoynolds , the school teacher
catcher of Denver , Is very highly thought of
Young ICcofo Is not so broad or long as hl.s
brother Tim , but ho pitches a very prottv
game of ball.
Plckett of Kansas City , suffers frotn alamo
arm. Ho Is hitting the ball howuvor , and
that counts ,
Lolibock Is doing good back stop work for
Denver. IIo Is rather slow but throws like a
shot to second baso.
Jack O'Bnon Is everlastingly slugging the
ball for St. Paul , and his first base work Is
up to the times , Wutlilns wilt soil him for a
Dalrymplo lost his batting eye In the Na
tional league , but ho seems to bo all right
whou opposed to Western association pitch
ers. Ho U one of the host every day hitters
in the association.
Danny Stearns Is hittinc the ball for keeps.
In the afternoon game , Decoration day , ho
corked out six hits In as many times at bat.
Pitchers Kcofo and MoNabbot Denver were
Klincr Smith celebrated bis return to Kan-
sas'Clty by bitting the ball ever the right
fluid fence a feat that hadn't bcon accom
plished before during the season.
Mnungor Wutklna and the St. Paul news
papers are said to b9 qulto a ways iipart ever
things In general , Watklna can ijot pcoplo
down on him when ho starts out tu do it.
Catcher Brown who Is wanted so badly by
Anson , was released from St. Paul by Mana
ger Watklus , AIIJOII , howuvor , thought
well of Brown , but could not Jlml his address
after being released by St. Paul. When
"Anso" hoard that Brown was catching lu
Albany , ho inado a play for him , but Albauy
could uot afford to give nlm up.
t I\I I r/P 'rtl > Tilts JTf MTI/1
ABLAZE 08 THE ATLANTIC ,
i , ( > j.
'i.k j , . - . _
Experience Pfhe" Inman Liner Oity of
Rich mo mi on Ilor Last Trip.
(10 M _ _ _ _ _
STEAMER'S ' < $ fTON CARGO CATCHES FIRE ,
Po Hontor.M Hclmvn Well Throughout
nntl AsslHTqro Stpwimls In
liiitV HeatH With
QUKKN.STOWN , Juno 14. The Cununlor
Sorvla , Captain Duttoii , which loft Now
York Juno T , arrived here today. The cap
tain reports that on Thursday last ho sighted
the lumnn line steamer Hlchmotid , Captain
Redmond , from Now York Juno S , bound for
this port and Liverpool. The latter vessel
was Hying signals of distress and the Sorvla
bore down ou her to offer assistance.
The captain of the Oity ol Richmond re
ported that his cargo was ou 11 ro and the
Servln stood by and steamed slowly by the
sldo of the City of Richmond until Browhoad
Captain Rodmon reported that on Tuesday
at midnight n lady cabin passenger on get
ting out of her birth noticed that the lloor of
the state room was very hot. bho Immedi
ately gave the alarm to the onglnooM , who
communicated with the cantain , and an ex
amination was quickly jnado. This resulted
in the discovery that stnoko was Issuing from
the foreholo and the smell Indicated that the
cotton in the hold was on lire. Stoain and
water were promptly Injected Into the hold
mid it was supposed for u tirao that the llro
had boon extinguished.
At 0 o'clock on Wednesday monitnp , however -
over , three bales of cotton were found to bo
on iiro nnd were taken from tbo hold nnd
thrown overboard. In tbo moan t line the
British steamer Counsellor. Captain Jones of
the Harr'iion ' line , bound from Now Orleans
for Liverpool , bad arrived on the sceiio nnd
on learning the condition of affairs stood by
tbo City of Richmond until the Servia came
up. It is bellovcd the lire was completely
subdued before tbo City of Richmond arrived
ntQucenstown. The vessel proceeded for
Liverpool and appeared to bo all right.
The following addltlanal particulars of the
lire on board the City of Richmond have
been received. The vessel carried 2,1)00 ) bales
of cotton. The lady who gave the alarm ,
upon awoKoiilng , found her state-room Illled
with smoke and at once aroused * the occu
pants of the adjoining staterooms. In less
than three minutes all the passengers. Includ
ing these in the steerage , wore ou deck , at
tired in little but their sleeping garments ,
Strenuous efforts were instantly made by the
crew to reach the llro. Upon opening the
hatchway adjoining the spot from which the
smoke was issuing , It was ascertained that
n portion of the cotton was on llro. Largo
volumes of water wcro poured upon Uio
burning mass , but w'th ' small cIToct , and
until the steam llro annihilators were used
no diminution of the tire was visible.
While the captain and engineers were tryIng -
Ing to got the llro'Under control another scone
presented itsoll'bfi'dock under the eyes of
the anxious but well behaved crowd of pas
sengers. Herq'proA'istons of all sorts were
being carried liy.ttio stewards to the ship's
boats in view 6C" the possible necessity of
abandoning thor vessel. In this tuauy of the
passengers asslstotl. Throughout tlfo period
of alarm n gale was blowing and the ship
rolled heavily. Ddring the dark hours of
suspense the mtuss-'of passengers were vor-
foctly calm , most of thorn making prepara
tions"to leave the sjhlp.
Until daylight'oif Wednesday the extent of
the Iiro was fnot known , so dense was the
smoke enveloping the deck. Tbo sea , too ,
became so heavy that it would have almost
been impossible for tbo passengers and crow
to put off in thb' boats if such u course had
been decided necessary.
Soon after d'aylftrht , however , the captain
was able to assure tha people that there was
no immediate danpor. But although1 the Iiro
had boon checked it remained smouldering in
the mass of cotton" nnd might brnak into
Ilames nt any moment. It was Impossible to
discover the extent of the llro owing to the
fact that every aperture In the vicinity of
tbo hold had to bp closed in order to prevent
Ilames being fanned by tbo pale.
The stewards continued preparations to
abandon the ship nnd had 2,000 pounds of
beef cooited lor the boats. Other stores were
also mndo roadv nnd moved away from the
vicinity of the lire.
Hopes of relief come nt8 o'clock in the
morning , when a sail was sighted ahead.
Signals of distress were quickly hoisted and
rockets lirod , but for two hours no response
was elicited. Then the stonmor ahead was
soon to slow up nnd go at half speed , ovl-
dontlv with the intention of waiting
for the City of .Richmond. This
vessel was tbo Counsellor , ana after
an interchange of signals she agreed to ro-
muln alongside the distressed stoaiuor.
A sad incident occurred at the moment the
Counsellor came alongside the City of Rich
mond. The captain of the former steamer
suddenly fell dead on the deck of his vessel.
The chief officer of the Counsellor upon the
death of hU superior officer took command of
the ship and continued to communicate with
ths City of Richmond.
Throughout Wednesday the crow of the
latter vo.ssicl continued to pour water nnd
steam upon the burning cotton. In thu
evening an attempt was mndo to roach the
hold for the purpose of discovering , If possi
ble , the extent of the Iiro. Four smoulder
ing bales were taken out of the hold , when It
was found imperative to shut up everything
in order to exclude the air. All of Thursday
thi situation continued much the sumo.
There were occasional outbursts of smoke
from the hold , but no llamos were visible.
During the day the North Gorman Llo3'd
steamer Alien pushed and exchanged signals.
Towards midnight the Servia bore down on
tha two vessels and agreed to stay bv the
City of Richmond. The latter and tbo
Sorvla then wont uhcad at full speed , leaving
the Counsellor astern.
On Friday the llro in the cotton appeared
to shift from tlmo to time to different parts
of the hold , but seomcd to bo lessening In
Intensity. In the afternoon of that dav the
Inmnn steamer City of Paris was sighted and
shortly nftonvords she bore down toward
the Richmond and Sorvia. When near the
latter vessels the captain of the
Citv of Paris put off In a boat and boarded
tho'Servia , where ho was Joined by the cap
tain of the City of Richmond. It was agreed
that the City of Paris should proceed ou her
way to Now York and that the Sorvia should
remain in company with tbo City of Rich
On Saturday no smokn was visible , and It
was supposed the tire was out , A number of
cabin passengers nvoro forced to abandon
tholr cabins In t'bn equonco of tbo llro nnd
had not changed tliulr clothes for four days.
Many were compelled to got what sleep they
could in the atourijor'n ' chairs. The origin of
the tire Is supposed to huvo bocu spontaneous
combustion. , i ,
The sccno on,4'ec , ( ; nftor the discovery of
the llro was romnrknblo , nnny groups of
women praying fervently ami crying. A
imssonger says * i tfJt was a fearful night.
The wind screeched through the rigging und
the seas wsuhodldVur the decks. There was
llttlu hope of safety In case it should bccomo
necessary to talco to , the boats. The suspense
was torrlblo , b\t \ ! ; all bore up splendidly
owing to the oncoujriiiilng words of the cap
tain and oftlcers.i The intermediate and
steerage passengers wcro comfortably in
stalled In the sulouui away from the smoke
and fumes from > ttid burning cotton. There
Were HO barrL'I.s' Of oil stowed close to the
burning cotton. 'Jlueiilly the Ilames did not
communicate to tlio HI. It is bolluvod tbnt
the cotton had been smouldering sluco the
Richmond loft Now York. "
FAT 111' ! 11 IjKMON'H MKMOIIY.
IHothocllHtH Who Know Him PJIHS an
lOrunliif ; In ltn I'Vagranco.
A largo uudlonco assembled last night at the
First MuthodUt church to ntcoud memorial
services hold for the Into Uuv.
1" . B. Lemon , D.U. , of this city ,
who died February 19 , IB90 , after Jifty
years of uetlva work in tbo ministry.
' Father" Lemon , as ho was familiarly
called , was ouo of the pioneer ministers of
Nebraska and labored lu and about Omaha
for more than tbirt > year * and had hundreds
of warm personal moods both In an out of
Ills chosen church.
Dr. L. F Britt of Hastings , at ono tlmo
uastor of tbo First Methodist church of
Omaha , nad Known Futhor Lemon for
many years. From Dr. Lemon
fie had received the most beneficial
Inspirations of his life as n minister , and bo
should always remember the departed father
In Zlou with the tenderest rovoronco. The
stalwart figureof tlio departed , hU strong ,
ChrUtlatt ollaracter nnd his supreme love for
bis follow inch nnd his God were charac
teristics that cwild never bo forgotten.
Hon. A. J , Poppluton said that ho had
known the grand man of God for nearly
thtrty-llvo years. Ho know lit ! as n nlonoor
minister when tbo prairie llros were In the
habit of swooping ever the ground whore the
First Methodist church now stands , Tbo
spoakcrnatd that Father Lemon did not be
long to the Methodist church alone. His great
heart took In the whole human raco. "I
stand In this sacred cdlllco tonight. " said the
speaker , "not as the representative of any
church , but simply as a man who had the
honor of knowing Father Lemon. I thank
God that ho was my friend and that I was
his friend. His devotion to the work of
helping the people , to the cause of his God
nml to his family stamped him
us n mighty power In the com
munity. Ills Influence on mo waste
to lift mo up , to stimulate every mauly and
noble energy to bettor things. "
Bishop Newman then addressed the assem
bly , paying an eloquent tribute to the hon-
ornd dead. Ho spoke of the fact that a beau
tiful memorial window adorned the west
side of tno church , nml that the muno
of Father T. B. Lemon would bo road by
generations yut to eomo when all these now
living shall have gone to the charnat house
of the aces.
Or P. S. Merrill closed the beautiful ser
vices tn a few appropriate remarks.
Mrs. Lemon , wife of the deceased , and the
llvo children were present In the audlonco.
The deceased left three sons nnd two
daughters , Mrs. A. B. Smith and Mrs. J. W.
Tlmo for the Summer Vacation nml
fie Trip to tin ; Mountains.
MANITOU Si'itiNiiM , Colo. , Juno 13. [ Spocla
Correspondence of Tin : Bii.J : "Tho Ameri
cans llvo too fast , work too long , get up too
early nnd work too late nnd devote too much
energy to the pursuit of wealth. " So thinks
nnd writes Sir James KIttson In an article
bis ltr1nrn < i * tm < i nf lila A ninrlf.'in
cousins after n week's observation among
thorn. Sir James undoubtedly is right. The
average citizen of this rushing , hust
ling America wears out his ftfo
In the struggle for the almighty
dollar , and. uot content with n peed income
continues the weary round until worn out.
ho falls in his tracks , unnblo to enjoy the
fruits of his labor , whllo the sweat of his
brow crystallzps Into diamonds to bo worn by
profligates In all probability.
But the American Is changing. Almost , In-
perceptibly , It is true , but ho Is changing.
The vacation idea is gaining ground. Fash
ion dictates it. Tt is "tho thing" to go away
during tha hot months ; > to Europe , the sea
shorn or the mountains somewhere. To ro-
niain in the hot , dusty , common place town to
swelter during July and August , whllo the
horrid Joneses who moVe In the circle be
neath us. spend several weeks of pleasant
lolsuro where nichts nro cool and the days
agreeable , appeals not only to the overworked
nature , but irritates boybnd endurance the
sensitive pride , and us n result wo join the
ever swelling throng who "go" somewhere
during the heated form. To moot the de
mand of Dame Fashion and her vacation
idea , resorts have sprung up all ever the
Wherever there Is * straight bit of coast ,
n spring , a luke or n mountain , there you will
llnd some enterprising real estate agent ,
backed by his syndicatoof capitalists , slnslng
the praises of the future Saratogas , Capo
May's and Manltous.
In silver and gold , coal and iron , Colorado
Is not alone great. The centennial state is
proud of having given lifo to hundreds who
have sought health within her borders. Each
year the army of physically disabled immi
grants and active , healthy emigrants
is increased. The mountains abound
in mineral , thermal and pure water springs ;
in pleasant parks and valleys where the very
inhaling of the pine und rose scontcd air is a
tonic such as cannot bo bought at any drug
store. Manltou and the Pike's peak
region li the. best known , be
cause the earliest developed and
the most easily accessible. Palmer Luke ,
Estos' Park , Glonwood Spiings , BulTalo
Creek Park , Idaho Springs , Perry Park and
Mount Princeton hot springs nro only a low
of the resorts becomltiK veryjpopular.
Manltou is the fashionable resort. The In
valid not nlonosooks Manitou. Hero comes
the gay society devotee and tbo tourist.
There Is more to bo seen within a radius of
twelve ni'les around Manltou than any other
similar given territory In the country. From
this center tourists make trips over the great
Ilocky mountain region. In the winter
Manitou is a chnrminir village of 1.300 souls.
Tn summer It is a city of 0,000 to 8,000 people ;
Its big hotels are allvo with guests , the
walks and drives are filled with a pleasure
seeking people , and all the nvonucs ol pleas
ure are occupied by a happy throng.
Manitou is situated at the base of Pike's
peak , the nest famous mountain In America ,
in history nnd tradition. The main body of
the place ics in n basin , ss "it wore , into
which Ute pass , Williams canon , Eagloman's
canon and a score of other gulches debouch ,
nnd up which Manltou cottages are begin
ning to creep. Six miles east of tbo resort ,
on the level plains , lies Colorado Springs ,
n town of 13,000 people , far famed for Its
winter climate. Two Hues of steam railroad
and a line of olcctrlo cat's , besides numerous
drives , connect the two resorts the ono n
\vlntur , thn other n summer resort.
Five miles west , up the romantic
Ute Pass , is Cascade , whore the finest sum
mer hotel In the Hockv mountains has boon
built. A milo and n half above Cascade is
Ute Pass Park , a year old , but wlth'a future.
A short distance abova Is Green Mountain
Falls and eight miles further on is Woodland
Park , all places sought for uy the summer
Among the Omaha people In Manltou , nnd
the number is not startliiigly largo just yet ,
are C. E. Watt , G. W. McGroath and H. J.
The Ohio editors visited Pike's peak's sum
mit this week , and returned with higher
Yesterday was observed as Children's day
i'n the Methodist , Christian and Prosbytcrian
Sunday schools. In the Presbyterian nnd
Methodist churches the services were held
In the forenoon and In the First Christian In
the evening. Interesting programmes had
boon arranged , while the auditoriums had
boon most elaborately decorated for the occa
The attendance In each case was the full
capacity of the house. The exorcises were
qulto as Interesting and prolltnblo to the
older ones as they were amusing to the llttlo
The School Kxhlhlr.
The exhibition , of routine school work , has
made Superintendent Munroo and his corps
of teachers moro friends and moro completely
disarmed fault-finders than anything else except -
copt to onrourni/Q pupils and plcaso parents.
Every school In the city had a complete ex
hibition of routine work Just as It had bcon
done In the school room without preparation
or correction ,
The tasty arrangement by the teachers
added much to the display but tbo work ,
whether in kindergarten , molding , drawing ,
designing or constructing , was suoh to
strike the attention and commend the system
to the practical persons quite as much as Its
execution pleased tboso of liner tastes.
The attendance \\-an larger than expected ,
for scarcely u person went once who did not
return. While the words of approval and
commendation wort ) only oxcollud by tna pride
of wull-natlstlod parents.
I'lnttilonlNohiMi Voriinii Mall.
The Second annual ball , given by Plait-
doutschor voroon in Blum's 1mtl , Saturday
evening was well attended by ono 'of the
best humored and best pleased body of Gor
man citizens that ever assembled In the city ,
Sholany's orchestra furnluhod the in us ID.
.Messrs. Frank Humbert , Hermann \Vtoso
and Peter Hellinann of thu general commit
tee , John Borgo , Frlt-s Starling nnd Jlonry
Bohrmann on the floor , and Peter Webb and
John Fried l on the reception commlttoo.woro
all attention to serving friends and added
much to the socialsuoousi of a * iiloasant u
danoo as the vcrcon hoped for or friends ox-
Mrs , OooTOO W. Boyer and Misses L.U \
Hunt nod Maud Clifton have beun elected j
delegates from the Sunday school of the
First Christian church to the state Sunday
school convention \vhloh will meet In Bea
trice Juno 10 , 17 nnd IS of this mouth. Rov.
Marlon Boles , raster of the church1 will
leave for Beatrice today to remain till aflor
the convention ,
KnlehiH of tmhor
There tins bcon n circular Issued bv C. W.
Miller , mombcrof.t ho state executive board
of tbo Knights of Labor , calling n mooting of
nil the master workmen and secretaries of
the local assemblies attached to the state
assembly to meet in Green's hall on Fnrnnm ,
between Fourteenth nnd Fifteenth strcoU ,
Omaha , Thursday ovonlnir , Juno 18 , for the
purpose of attending to nemo lo.-al matters
and arranging for the big Joint meeting of all
the assemblies In Omaha , South Omaha nnd
Blair , which will bo hold Monday , Juno . " . ' ,
under the auspices of the state assembly.
W. II. Ucch , state master workman. A. H.
Blgolow. state socrutary , George \y. Blake I
nnd C.V. . Miller , members of the state exec
utive board , and I. D. Chamberlain will bo
NOIOH Ahont tha City.
Miss Alloo Adams Is listed among the sick.
I. W. Adams has removed to Twonty-llrst
mid 1 streets.
The board of education will hold n session
in thu high school building.
The Boho'jilan tumors will glvo their ball
In National hull next Saturday evening.
The young people's postponed pli-nlo will
bo held In Syndicate park this afternoon.
The third annual ball of the Turn voroln
will bo given In Blum's hall next Saturday
A ledge of Degree of Honor will bo Insti
tuted In Ancient Order of United Workmen
ball this evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Bratton of Brownsville nro
visiting their son , O. D. Bratton , of tbo
Mohor has made n match for ? 50 n side for
his dog to light Monroe's dog at Albright ,
Sunday , Juno .W.
L. A. Green , Twenty-seventh and L streets ,
foil ever a bank in the Fourth ward and re
ceived painful bruises.
CitirciiH Alliance No. II will moot tomor
row ovonlnir in tlm nhl irnu hl nf Pvt.hlim
hull , Twonty-llfth and H slroots.
A case of diphtheria has boon reported in
the family of Henry StolTon. between L and
M streets , near Twenty-sixth street.
Ofllcor Montagjo found the runaway son
of J. A. Norman , Fourth' ward , in a car in
the railroad yards , and turned t ho lad ever
to his fathor. The boy had boon gene ni'arlv
The Athletics , u club of boys , taught the
Albright men how to play bail yesterday
afternoon on the Third ward grounds by
making nineteen runs while the men were
circling the bases fourteen times.
Yesterday forenoon the Hammonds defeat
ed the Swifts iu a game of ball on the First
ward grounds by a .score of llto > * , nnd in
the afternoon the switchmen defeated the
Hammonds by a score of 14 to 11.
Fireman James F. Donohoo , in attempting
to got on Rescue hose cart as it was being
pulled out of the engine house , fell and received -
coived a powerful Druiso on the loft arm and
had the skin torn off the palm of tbo loft
J1 * , It.VOX A I. J'AitA tilt A I JIS.
W. E. Pock of Kearney is at the Puxton.
Frank M. Currio of Sargoant is at the Pax-
James P. Holmes of Hastings , is at the
H. C. Dickinson and wife of Howe , nro nt
Mr. and Mrs. John Xohrung of Lincoln , are
nt the Millard.
Louis Duval and L. A. Duval of Nebraska
City , ure at tbo Paxton.
Rev. A. F. Britt , D. D. ' . and wife of Has
tings , nro at the Dollono.
S. E. Cato and wife and child of DCS
Moines are at the Murray.
Mr. M. A. Motzgor , city editor of the Bea
trice Express , is at the Murray.
lls < .ali < ifl"I ( with the Minister.
Washington Post : "I hear that yon am
dissatisfied wuf do now mlnistahsaid , one
of the colored residents of a suburban town.
"Well , 1 dunne but we is. Dili am a chu'ch
committee 'elding oh his case now. "
. "What wuz do surkimstancos ! "
"Profanity. Do folks was talkin' 'bout
buildin' er dam orcross do llttlo ribbcr dat
goes by do town. An1 do minister eomo an'
put his oar Iu. "
"What did ho.say i"
"Ho said ho didn' Wave do rlbbah was wuf
it , an' dats do point doy Is 'cidin1 on.1
R\vap It for n I'nn.
A well-known bishop was teaching n class
of street waifs , and ono r.igsod little boy was
so impressed with his exhortation that ho
took a knife out of his pocket , saying to the
"You can keep it , so's I won't ' cut the
A llttlo while afterwards there was n com
motion iu the class , and the litllo unkempt
sister of tlio knifo-ownor cnmo up to the
bishop , and. panting with excitement , said :
"Mr. Bishop ! Mr. Bishop I. Johnny wants
his knife again. He's got n chance to swop
It for n pup. "
Hov. I'lu nk on Itntloni.
Now York Herald : "I hnb an ornounco-
ment to make , donh bredern , which may sur
prise yn , but for yor own sakes as well ns
mine , It inns' bo promulgated. Do pastor oh
dls yore flock has discontinued do use ob sus
penders , and horo.ifterwards an' honcofo'th
Fits pantaloons will bo hold up by n strap ,
buckled aroun' his waist. Couscuucnshunly !
ho will hah no furdor use Co' do useful but
too numerous brass an' tin buttons which
hnb appeared so provulcntlv In do collection
basket for do las' few months.
Ho Gut the Clock.
An Ansoiila , Conn. , clergyman was anxious
to have a clock In his church ; but the trus
tees didn't scorn to bo impressed with tbo im
portance of gutting ono. So ho began to
preach very long sermons , and when spoken
to on the subject explained that if there was
n clock to Inform him ns to the time his ser
mons would bo much shorter. There was n
nice trustworthy clock In the church before
the next Sunday.
Stick It in nnd Ijol Her ( Jo.
Some of the reverend clergy uro so fear
fully sensitive if ono doesn't believe Just as
they think ho should they have goo.sollosh all
over. They remind us of the old lady who
exclaimed : "If 1 had ono more fonthnr In my
wing I would Ily off to irlory. " At that u good
deacon , who was tired of ouch nonsense ,
cried , "Good Lord , slick it iu and lot
lior go. "
Howe bcnles , trucks , roiTco mills , car-
starters , Hnrrisoi. convoyor. Catalogues of
Borden & Soiled : Co. , agents , Chicago , 111
TTTiraE' ' ' GLA-I ! BUREAU
Po-stor , Indian Depredation , Land Patent *
and Other Olaims to Bo Prosecuted * ff m
READ THE FOLLOWING CONDITIONS
All Claims ArlsliiK I" Nebraska , Ka
Has , Iowa and Soutli Dnkotn
Will He llnnitlrd by Tbo
v JJro Hiirciui.
About tblrly days nijo n now departure
win Inaugurated by tbo San I'VauoUoo Kx-
nniluoi1 , now the loading paper oil the Pnclllo
coast. Its proprlutor , Mr Hoar-it , spu of Um
late Senator lliurst at California , who luu it
very largo foritinu at hH command , conrolvoil
tbo Idea of o-UablUhlnij u tmrrau of i-latini at
Washington , mitnnod by tlu ublou tawyeri
and specialist * conversant with tbo rotittno
work In the various iloparluionts ami buru.ui- )
of thutfovor.i'tuut. Taj ot > ) % jt of Mr llomt
In thU iimlorliilctni U oloirly sot forth In
tno pro < puchH tuUrtii from the Kxaminer
tu DO published in n later hiuw of Tin : HIT.
When thoaniiouncoiiit'iit of this new do-
p.iriuro was iniulo negotiations wore at once
entered In'.o botwiiaa Tim Hm and the pro-
printer of the Kxninlnrr to join hands niul
mutually sinroin the ontorprlso. Those ar-
ratiKompiits hr.vo now bcon perfected and
agreements entered Into by which TitiBi : < i : becomes
comes a co-workor of the Kxnmlner in tbo
territory wliuro Tin : HBK enjoys so extensive
n subscription patronage. *
Unilor this arrangement nil applications for
claims , olthor for pensions , llullun depreda
tions , land or mining claims , patent or postal
claims in tbo states of Iowa , Kansas , South
Dakota and Nebraska , will bo taken In hand
bv Tlin HII : : nuroan of Claims in Omaha nnd
through It forwarded to headquarters nt
Washington where tbo Kxmnlncr bureau will
prosecute thoin to a final and speedy con
Tim BKH takes pleasure In offering to all
Its patrons and particularly to subicrlbois to
Tin ; Wnr.K i.Y B'K. the services of this now
bureau which , wo Have no doubt , will prove
of great advantage to them , both in prose
cuting now claims to a suuoussful Issue nnd
In expediting all claim * entrusted to Tin ;
Biu : bureau.
As a condition precedent to any person
availing himself of the services of the baroa i ,
Tim BBI : will require that Uio applicant shall
send In a .subscription to Tin :
WKKKI.Y- nun for a year. A
of $1 will entitle the por.son sending It to ono
year's subscription and also a membership In
the Claims Bureau association composed en
tirely of subscribers to Tin : BKI : .
All persons now subscribers of Tun
WBBKI.V Bun who will send us ono now sub
scriber will bo entitled to mombor.ship In the
association in their own namc.s and tha now
subscriber will also receive ono cortiilcato
of membership besides bis paper.
Subscribers of Tun DULY Bin ; who send
in subscriptions to the weekly will ho en
titled to the same privileges ns those of
WIIKKI.V Br.i : .
No service will Do undertaken for any per
son who Is not an actual subscriber of Tun
The terms under which claims will bo
prosccutod will depend entirely npou the
amount of service rendered in each -vase. U'o
1 | can safely assure all patrons of' ; ha bnrc-.ui
that the charges will bo Vnry much lower
than rates charged by the .va ntar claims
lawyers and claims nt'ont . .nt Washington.
lt oes without saying tH'iif thi ) 'If-cjtminor
pud Tin : Bin : are in position eonK'in'tfy 'to expedite -
podito business and do scrvlco at inori5 liberal -
oral rates than any other medium for the
prosecution of claims.
In the matter of Ices and charges Tin : BKU
desires only to clear expenses. The bureau
Is intended forthe relief of the people from the
rapacity of logalsnarks. In many cases foai
allowed attorneys are Irrevocably llxod by
law. nml in such the question Is decided. In
other claims such a charge will bo made as
scorns to cover the actual expenses involved
Wo maito no effort to solicit y
patronage , ns does the ordinary agon
who socks your claim for a financial
consideration. Such is not our pur
pose. Wo offer to ouo and all the services of
a well equipped bureau , where a claim of any
nature can bo sent , or Information in regard
thereto bo obtained. If your claim is worth
less or Illegitimate you will bo so notlll'iil
without fear or favor. If the claim is gon-
nine it will receive prompt attention and
ofllciont prosecution. If unsuccessful , ifi *
charge will bo made ; provided , however ,
that claimants must defray their own expenses
ponsos in the prop -ation of affidavits , depo
sitions , nnd other evidence outside of Wash
ington. Wo will furnish the necessary legal
papers and bear the Washington expenses
only in unsuccessful maims. When claims
nro allowed , a ro.vsonnblo'feo will bo charged
to cover actual cost.
All letters will bo promptly unsworn ! and
nil Information concerning form of applica
tions for claims , terms , otc , will bo given
with as llttlo delay ns practicable. No totter
will bo answered unless the sender encloses
requisite stamps for reply. No information
concerning any particular claim will bo Im
parted until the applicant has become a
member of The Boo Claims Bureau associa
Address all lottera relating to claims to
MANACIISII OMAHA Biu : Delicti ; OK'HIM ( * ,
Omaha , Nob.
Tim ; lo his
At n recent woddinj , ' iu I'limnlxviUu ,
Pa. , just iu > Uiu Imppy pair wore htiu-t-
lnfj nwtiy nnd UiopuuMtn woi-OBlioworlnj , '
thorn wftli rlco , tlio bride's little do/ ,
Tip , bolii } , ' of tlio mind that liin inlstro--
was Imiiif , ' ubu fad , unilod in und lilt wv-
ornl of tlioso who attempted to ombnu-o
Is prepared from Sarsaparllla , Damlollnn , IH the best blood purifier before tlio public.
Mandrake , Dock , I'lpMssowa , Juniper Har H eradicates every iinpmlty , and cures rirrof-
ries , and other well-kuown and valuable vi > K - ilia , Bait llheuin , Doll.s , I'lmple.s , all Humors ,
table remedies. The combination , proportion Dyspepsia , llHloii.inetw , Sick Headache , Indi
and preparation are peculiar to Hood's Hnrsa- gestion , ( Icneral Debility , Catarrh , Ithriima-
parllla , giving It cnratlio power not possessed tlain , Kldiiuy and I-lvcrComplaints. Hover-
by other modlclni's. It effects remarkable comes that extieinu tired fuull-gi and builds
euros whom others full. lip the system.
" I consider Hood's .Sarsaparllla the best ' Hood's 8.1 rsapa.Ilia was a ( Joil-send to mo ,
niedlelni ) I over used. It gives mo aa appullto fur ft cured mil of dyspepsia ami llvvr com
and rcdi'shlnK l " 'Pian(1 ( keeps the cold nut. " plaint with which I had suffered . ' 0 years. "
J , S. I'ooo , 100 Bpruco Street , 1'ortlaud , .Me. I J. 11. lUut.MiKi-K , Houth I'alUburu , NV. .
'When I bought Hood's BamparllU I made " Hood's finmparllla takes leu tlmo and
n teed ; Investment ot ono dollar In inrdlrlnu quantity to show Us I'ftcct than any other pret- |
fur the first time. U las driven off rhcunra- aratlim. " MIIH C. A.IIriin\iii > , N. Chill , N.V.
tlsm anil Improved my appc-tlto M ) much that "My wife had very poor health for a Ions
my boarding mistress says I must keep U time , siiffcrinR fioia Indigestion , l > r a)10- ! )
locked up or she will b .obliged to raise my tlte , and constant hradaoho. Hho tried every
hoard with every other hoarder thit takes thing we could hear of , but found no rcllul till
Hood's Barsaparllla. " THOMAS lluniu : ! . ! ' , she tried Hood'H Harsapirllla. Him M now
09 Tlllary Street , Ilrooklyn. N. V. taking the third bottle , and never felt bettor
" I find Hood's B-rsaparllU the best remedy In her Ilfo. Wu feel It our duty to recommend
for Impure blood I ever used. " JI. II. IUITIII : , It to ovcry ono wo know. " UKOIIUK HOMEII-
ticket agent , I1. & II. ltd. . Hound Itronk , N. J. I VIM.K. Mureland , Cook Cuunty , 111.
Hood's Sarsaparilla Hood's Sarsaparilla
Bold tiy all drunKl.ti , 01 , ilx fur fl. 1'reiiarml SoU by all druggUu. II. > li ( or fi , I'repared
. ) & ( > . , A < ulb c4rUiIx > wilM : | _
U 1 flOOH A.CO.Ap < Jtliecarle , Lowtll ! , 1U . tiyO. 1 ] | ] I
1OO Doaoa Ono Dollar IOO Doses Ono Dollar
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