Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 4, 1892)
THE OMITA DAILY , HKK : MONDAY , JULY 'I , 1892.
not unmindful oflho services conlorrod upon
thorn bv the man In whoso niomory tbo meot-
lug was hold.
Pnnnrlly In Kulocy.
A speech , every word of which wns marked
by solemnity nnd earnestness , by Mrs. Loeso
of Kansas was tallowed bv the most eloquent
eulogy of the Uny by lieu. Ignatius Don
"A Rreat mnn , " said Mr Donncllv , "has
fallen lie nan passed from the darkness into
( ho light. Ho Inn stopped from the
visible Into the Invisible. Ho uni crossed
Uio Uroadcrl hul kindly line which limits the
inlsoiics of this Imperfect llfo. A mistily
trco has fnllon In the forests ,
"As fulls on Mount Ax emus the thunder-
I'nro'or the crushing forest the Riant arms
Ho niro | id.
And ihi ) p tin unhurt , nititterltu low , KIUO on
the Illusion liuml.
' Through the tfap In the forest tbo light
falls in n Hood ilUclos'inn tlio vast proportions
tions of the nrono trunk , and amid the shat
tered limbs wo see the fragment * of the
cruihod nests \\horo unobtrusive nfTcctlons
built their liurntlo habitations. Wo erect
today over the dust of our Head frlond nnd
hrolnor n monument moio durablethun
brass or marhlo , n monument of nffccUon
nnd honor. His irroat heart was In this work.
Can ho flnd In all the sphoroi through which
bis llboiatcd spirit may wander it nobler
task than that in which wo nro onunRod I
If ho inovomnonc us Invisible at this mo
ment ho will little rojtard the honois wo pnv
his niomory , for to the enfranchised soul all
; lory Is dross ; hut ho scos inoro clcnrlv thnn
no cut ) the m.iLMiitndo of the world-embrac
ing labor upon uhlcli wo have omburkod ; ho
ices down the x'.nt vista of the future , ntiu
thi ) uncoiintahlo millions of the unborn gen
erations whoso faces mo to bo wreathed in
imllosor ( IIMortcd with HKOIIV as wo suo-
oeoil or tall "
Mr. Donnelly thou touched upon the char
acteristics of Colonel 1'olk , nutl wound up
his eulogy by eiillliiK upon the member * of
the audience to look to him us their exemplar.
A lUtltift upltaph over the tomb of the de
parted loader , ho declared , would bo the
lines of the Quai > or poet of Now linglnnd .
LnrRO-brulnvd , clo.ir-oyoil of such us lie ,
hliall rruoilum'tiyotitij upostlusue.
DoloRato Clllelto of Iowa spoke of Dr.
Delamatcr , and Delegate Dunning of Wash
ington , D. C. , added to the tributes already
paid to the inumoiy of Colonel Polk ,
In response to louu calls , Mr. T. V. Pow-
Uirly cumo forward. "Xo sentiment of
mine , " ho said , "can mid ono slnglo com to
the crown that now sits upon the brow of
our duod brother. Ho Inn beou called to a
nobler sphere ; ho has pone to th.it kingdom
beyond the clouds , where the tongue of
calumny cannot roach him ana where the
dagccr of the assassin cannot touch him.
Ana even his enemies xvlll snv of him , now
that hb has mingled with the Just , the words
which they should have said of him In lifo. "
Ki'soltit to KitUOil Moiiiiiiiiint.
DolegnloT B. Denn of Now York pro
posed n resolution to the effect that collec
tion boxes shoald bo placed in every ullmncc
hall throughout the country for the purnoso
of receiving fl-cent subscriptions to form a
fund out of which the faunlv of Colonel Polk
should bo protected and a monument erected
to the memory of the man himself on the
fiimllv farmJn North Carolina. The resolu
tion wns seJundod by Mr. Donnelly , who
sold ho xvouul have a direct nnd strong np-
peal published in all the alliance papers of
his state , ana vvas carried by acclamation.
'lomorrow the resolution will bo formally
presented and in It the late Dr. Dolamalor
will probablv bo included.
With the slrjRing of "Sweet Bye ana Bye , "
the gathering dispersed.
"Oitoss or THI : jfi\v
Hiimlln ( iiiliinil and Mrs. I.m'HO l.lft It
lloliirij tlin 1'miplo.
For enthusiasm and unexpected explosions
of feoliuir , tbe m'toting of the single tax
people at the \iinum Street the \ter yester
day afternoon was a romarltablo ono. With
the exception of the upper gallery the bouse
was packed with an audtitnco consisting
principally of men , though there was a fair
sprinkling of womoii nmong them , and the
rounds of applause with which thov tostllled
to their uoproval of the sontiraonts of the
ipoakors kept the building iu a continuous
Mr. J. T. Beckett , president of the Omaha
Single Tax club , occupied the chair and witb
him on the stage was n score of well known
followers of Henry ( Jcorge , nmonir them
Mrs. Marv H. L.eose. Mrs. Clara Bewick
Colby. Mrs. iirill , Mrs. Alonzo Wardull and
Mrs. Mulr of South J.ikotu.
llnuiliu Garlanu , the new apostle , was
llrst Introduced and prefaced the reading of
his stor"Under the Lion's Paw , " with n
recital of his mounds for tbo faith that Is In
him. lie said that the only difference
between himself and Henry Coorgo was
as to the methods of attaining
the Bumo end Iienry Oeorgo had
attended the Chicago convention and
cast his lot uith thouumocints uucauso no
believed ll'iu ' through this ulllllation ho could
most successfully work toward the slr.glo
tux goal. He ( the speaker ) pinned his faith
to the people's party and put no trust In the
domociato. He had taith in the good time
coming and could almost sue the dawning of
the single tux day.
The rending of the story was a surprise
and hold the closest attention of the audience
for noarlv an hour. Mo ono knows what is
In "Under the Llon'a Paw" until ho has
hoard Mr. U .11 land read it. Ho is a llnlshed
elocutionist , has a smooth , musical , though
not very strong voice , and loses himself In
the character * which ho irnoorson.Uos. Dur
ing tbo prozross of the story tbo uudtonco
was frequently In tears , and at Ha itloso the
upplutm * was uemondous.
Mrs. Mary A. Loeso of Kansas curried
away the audience In a speech of romaikablo
elonuence and power.
( iusjifi or nuriiiitiint.
So much , she said , of what she had just
houru had been the story of her own llfo that
she felt It impossible te control her emotions.
Thu pniiritb of Kansas were dotted with the
graves of women who had died of mortgage-
on-the-farin. She had coma to thu west In
an emigrant xvuuon , bad helped to build the
clulm shanty , the sod stable , hud followed
the plow la the furrow to tviu a bumo for
herself and herchildien , and toUuy the Jur-
vU loan company owned that farm. She bad
boon asked If she was u "singlo luxcr. " She
did not know , bhe came to thu morning
more us a pupil than us tin instructor. If the
Jingle lax meant doing nwav with the terri
ble monopoly of land she believed in the sin-
plo tax. lint shn was no believer In u uni
versal remedy. The diseases were manifold
and no ono remedy , no ono Ism or theory , but
a combination of all would euro them. The
whole world U in n condition of unrest and
people overywlute are studying thu gospel
of dUcoi.tent. If tills wui to loud to relief
and Ihecoin'ngof u hotter day , blessed for-
uvor be the gospel of discontent !
Wo rcud of imarohy , poverty , destitution ,
famine ; of ! IO,000Xl ( ) ) hungry human beings In
Itussla genuine to the gates of eternity the
cry of "Cilvo us bread , " while at the sumo
llino the nutorrats and rulers of thU same
country uro gambling with the earnings of
the people. We hour a cry from the tramps
along the highways of ICr.glunil , the howl of
a mob In Trafalgar square reaching even to.
thu earn of that woman who sits on the
throne simply tteciiuso in her veins Hews tbe
bankrupt blood of ( Jcorge HI. For bOU years
the world had hoard , tjio cry of bitterly op
pressed Ireland Ireland so munificently
blessed by Providence , RO abundantly able
to support muny times her population , and
vet because of land monopolies for bOU your *
in chains. In our Kngllsb histories wo had
read of the famines In Ireland. Ireland never
bud a lamlno in the proper acceptation of
the term , There never was n time whou the
wonderfully fruitful Island could not
kupporl her people. When America's
tulps called up Irish harbors with
food for the hungry , they met
English ships bearing u\\ay ll-o earnings of
tua people. The world had hoard tbe mo.in
of thu poor of Kngland , where ; W,00) people
do all the work for a copulation of Ur.OOO.tWO ;
wboro the small farms tire so few and the
dukes own lands which reach from sea to
I.iiiulloriU In America ,
It anywhere In the world therj It a sober ,
honoal ILUII who hut not enough to oat It la
because some other muu has too much. A
Hood < Jed spread * a bountiful meal throe
tlmo * a day , and ho spreads it for ull.
Wo need not KO from homo , Wo uro told
by Uobert P. Parlor Iu long Unas of stalls ,
tics luul Amerlcu is becoming thu most land
lord curied nation ou thu fucu of thu ouith.
UoiilnoluB March U , IbOJ , fur ton years was
porpolratcd the most glgautlo robbery iu the
ulslory of tbo world when the railways were
Kivan era nit of laud larger thun the New
taud syndicate * own tracts
of iMid beside which the ixwoi-iious of
Kngllsh Innalords are nothing , nnd at the
same tlmo there nro 2.1,01)0,000 homolo-.s
pooiilo in America. This statement Is
corroborated bv Mr. John J. Ingalls In his
resolutions before the deep water conven
tion , and ho Is ono of the men
xxlio helped to perpetrate the robbery.
Thirty-live per cent of the population
of America nro tannnts , 1)7 ) per cent of the
population of Ohio , Indiana , Illinois nnd
lowu nro renters , and ine.inthna the govern
ment Is striving to decrease the currency.
\ \ bon they take nwor Iho homos pf the people
plo they take aw ay the prop of the nation
and dostrov every incentive to morality. It
is a gigantic conspiracy to obtain possession
ut thr- land , nml the man who owns tha land
owns the man who occupies It. Statistics
prove thitt the number of small farms U on
the decrease , that the largo estates nru on
ttio Increase , Unit Iho population Is being
driven into the cities and that the cities ara
bocomtne terribly congested. In Now York
there uro tenements with more souls to the
square foot thun there mo bonas In n ceme
tery. With the prctontcondltlunsunchangod
In twenty-live years the United States will
bo owned by 50,000 men , wo are told. This
continent with nil its miles of territory the
property of fiO.OOJ men , loss than ono in
5001 Was I * , for this wo throw off the yoke
of England ! Was It for this tbo blood was
Her nddioss closed with nn eloquent
pot oration In which Iho speaker prophesied
the coming of batter times and admonished
the people's party that It as their mission
to blaze a path for tbo world to follow.
James Uallangor of Dos Mollies told what
ho knew of land monopolies In Iowa nnd Mrs.
Ktngnmn had n message from Oregon.
( liitlii'rc'tl sexi'iMl slioki'lu.
Someone in the nudlcnco wanted to Icnow
where the money cumo from which published
single tax literature , and a muu In the irullcry
shouted , "Prom hero ; it's fruo stiver , " nnd
Hung a dollar on the stage. This was n sig
nal for n silver shower , nnd theto was u
shower of coin on the Hoer which spol-'o well
fur the enthusiasm of tbo nudionce , if noth
OMVIU , July . ' ! . The members of the
Omaha Slnu'lo Tax club , under wlioMi
auspices yesterday morning's mass mooting
at the Kurnum Street theater was held , nnd
who liiut into idod dofr.iylng all expenses of
the ir.ectinr , deslro to make the following re-
poitto those of the audience whoso volun
tary contiibutlons defeated this purpose1
Uecolpts , sn.fi ( ) ; expenses , ? iS.5U ; not ro-
colpts , $15. The not receipts will bo forwarded -
warded ut once to the Now York Stundard ,
the oulclal sinL'lo tax organ , to bo applied in
the distribution of literature. Receipt of
the amount named will be acknowledged by
Tbo club hereby extends its thanKs to the
manauoi1 of the opera house for his courtesy ,
and to Mrs. Loeso , Hutnlln , Garland ana
others for their services.
C. P. DtrKKTT.
Secretary Single Tax Club.
TIIIV roi.io\v HI.i.I.AMY.
> ntlon.illsth Hold u I.lttlo l.oxii IV.ist nml
1'al i : lull Otliur'N It ick.
While Hdward Bollamv has not honored
Omaha and the people's party convention
with his presence , the Bellamy Ideas are
hero nnd they nro advanced by hundreds of
the delegates who nro part and parcel of thu
Yesterday morning fully 200 of the people
who regard Mr. Bellamy as their guiding
star nnd road "Looidng Backward" as they
read their blblo assembled at tbo Windsor
betel for the purpose of holding a love feast
The mooting was a love feast in every sense
of the won ] , and when It was adjourned
those present were more fully convinced
than over bofoie that nationalism must soon
become an Important issue iu American
The nicotine was presided over by Major
Henry Wlnii of Massachusetts. lib stated
that thu Futncung was not lor the purpose
of transacting business , but simply to have a
social talk and get acquainted. Nearlj all
of the states and tomtoucs woiorepresented
and any amount of testimony was given.
How thu Idol C.ioux.
Dr. Tucker of Ohio stated that ho vvas well
pleased uith the movement In his state. The
state was rapidly passing into the hands of
the nationalists and the time was not far dis
tant when they would dlctr.to terms to the
old political parties of the state , tie i ceiled
the history of the movement In Cleveland ,
nnd stated that only list week 20.0JO voters
assembled nnd adontud resolutions asking
the city council to declare the street car
franchises of the city forfeited , that the cars
might be run by , for nnd in the interests of
the cltl/ons. Ho urced that ere lonir the
Bellamy Idea would tauo root nnd bo the
popular theory. The correct thine to do waste
to keep the matter before the people , and as
nn illustration ho insisted that a mustard
plaster and time would draw n buster upon
any healtbv sulu.
Mr. yoltor of Alabama admitted that In
hU state nationalism wai without a til.tory ,
but the woods uoro full of nationalists.
William Po.in Uogors of California Intro
duced his remarks bysavinir : "Ladies , gen-
tlemcii and fellow-socialists. " He declared
that in his state most of the people were so
cialists and the remarkable icfot motion had
boon brought about by a carolul .study of
Bellamy's book. Thov had studied the so
cial pronlums. Ho Insisted that in following
out the Bellamy line of thought n man must
bo a socialist. California had gene into that
great school where economy was taught.
Tbat school was the farmers alliance nnd It
was the llnest school in the world to study
socialism and nationalism. Whan thu
fanners Hist commenced to talk nationalism
they woio called cranks , but thfhiry had
changed and the people were rapidly fulling
into line. All natural monopolies , ho said ,
should be run for the nation and ov Iho na
Mr. Pyno of Connecticut HOW no other
wnv out of the dinieulty but to accept na
tionalism. Ono man could and should not
bo allowed to live off of the profits of
nnotbor. When "Looking Buckwaid" was
issued , Mr. Pyno regarded U as outlining u
plnn thut meant ttio accomplishment of the
desired object. As far as the people's party
was concerned , Mr. Pyno thought that It
was thu coming party. It was the Infusion
of now blond ; It meant honest government
for Iho people nnd by tbo pooplo.
1 ruin . \imrcliy to Inuiorliini'o.
Mr. Cox of Illinois reviewed Iho history
of nationalism in his state. In 18T'J the
nationalists were known as anarchists.
Now the movement has u different name ,
but the only difference was that the two
organizations did not dot tholr "i's" und
cross their "t's" In exactly the some slylo.
The principles taught by the Huymarket
rioters had sprung up in the united
labor organizations until the nationalists
hud cast IIO.OIXJ votes for their candidate
for mavor. They had attacked the
gas trust , nnd as thev hud been helped
by the ooys on the newspapers , thov had
made their Inllueucu felt. The nationalists ,
ho said , nud many friends on the Chicago
newspapers who were always ready to help
when the bosses were not looklnc. Mr. Cox
thought that each municipality should own its
own strcot car and water works system. The
people's party , hn said , could never amount
to anything until it took up the Ideas of
Mr , Kornohan of Kansas furnished the
statement thut nil of tha nationalists of Ins
slate were In the people's party and thut if
they should leave , noarlv ull of the brains of
thu people's party would go along.
Mr. Bradentbali of Massachusetts thought
that the nationalists werogaininglu strength
In his state , and soon would bo able to make
Mr. Hobbs of Maine , who hours the honor
and dUllstlon of being the man who coined
tbo expression , "keep In thu iniudlo of the
road , ' aaid that ho felt as though he was at
tending u down oust camp meotinir. Money ,
bo said , was intended for the people nud not
for n few. He hoped thai nationalism would
soltlti Iho whole question , und that the ulll-
anco would "keep In the middle of the road. "
Blame , ho said , wus dead politically , nnd all
that ho needed was to bo burled , and as
strungo as It may seem , tbo sound or Blame's
name did not cause a ripple of enthusiasm.
Mr , Brldgmun of Mnuachuietts did not
think that thu Bellamy book wus wholly
responsible for thu movement. Natloaullt.ta
was In the ulr und thu book hud simply
pointed out thu way of the gicat reform
which had been taken up by the peoples'
party , t
Antlui ; on M. I'liill' * lilnu.
Mr. Lck'rtto of Massachusetts cald the
principle of the nationalists wus that tbo man
who did not work should not eat. Tbo lint
year thut the members of thu party went be
fore the people Iu Boston they were called
louK-hulrud crank * . Last winter when they
got tbolr K S bill through the council they
were culled liouoil but mistaken gentlemen
and this year they will bo slmplv gcntlomon.
Ho said thut In Boston the pirly had a
"Cold Cut1'club , where dinners ncroplven
each alternate Monday. Loadlnz cllbons
nnd editors wore Invited to listen to the dis
cussion of topics pottulnlng to nationalism ,
and the club had accomplished a tiroil deal
of good. Mr. Brulgnmn ndvlsad the forma
tion of such clubs In all towns and
cities Attending the convention inudo Mr.
Brldeman foef at homo , ns everv tlmo that
no saw a Chicago , Buillngton & ( Jiiincy or n
Union Ptiellie car ho felt that he wus within
touch of Boston money. Ho advised tha na
tionalists to mnko an honorable light and
keep in the middle of Iho road.
Mr. Barnes of Michigan said that a man
lind no rleht to wear cold boots If his neigh
bor uns starving Then ho told the gather-
Inir thut ho was In favor of nt once applying
Iho Bellamy Idea. Ho would llrst start n co-
operntlvo laundry. In every town of 2,000 or
moio inhabitants ho would hove one great
building where all ol Iho soiled linen could
bo cleansed. This would do nwav with cold
dinners nnd nny amount of vexation Jn
speaking of Iho prospects of the people's
party ho stated that Michigan was good for
nnd could bo counted upon for 76,000 votes.
Dr. Clnrkoof Minnesota was with Bellamy
nnd thought that his state would toll up u
majority for the people's party ticket.
Mr. Borehor of Montana believed that the
Bellamv theory was the plan which the
country would have to adopt. U wus corn-
In tt , ho srlil , nnd would not down. Ho was
not in Oniahn for the purpose of talking ; na-
Uonsflsm alone , lor ihoro were other things
that his people wanted.
. ! r. Gibson of NobrasUa did not think the
nationalists were doing much ns nationalists
in Nomuska , but thov weio In line , for all of
the members of the people's paity were na
tionalists at heart. The party was strong
and would carrv tbo stale nt the coming
election. Two .vears ago the parly had
polled 70,000 out of 210.0JO votes and would
c ist more this year.
Mr. Buchanan of Now Jersey Insisted
that tbo principles of nationalism had Its
birth long befoie "Looking Backward" made
Mr. Illkok of Now York thought that the
Bellamy plan was the only ono that would
solve the pioblcm. Cities , ho said , could not
bo prosperous until street railways , water
wet Us nnd cas companies wcro under munic
now THU .SM.A IK : MIN sr.vxn.
Durluio Sum art Can't
bo Spiircil from tlin Senate.
'Hm nttltudo of the silver men elicited
more interest thnn over yesterday. A num
ber of them talked the Groshatn matter
over , and \vhllo there was some expression
of feeling that If nominated , notwithstand
ing his telegrams , ho might bo forced to ac
cept the nomination , they were compelled lo
admit that to nominate Urosham and thou
got a declination would leave the party In n
demoralized condition. Senator Stewart's
name was then mentioned , but hcto also the
reluctant conclusion was reached that it
would bo unwise. General A. \Varnor ,
the head of the silver leocue , Mr. L E.
Crandnll of Washington , Mr. Dean and
others canvassed the situation.
General Warner thought Senator Stewart
could not head the ticket for the reason that
ho was needed iu tbo senate. Ho had talked
with the senator on the subject and "Sena
tor Stewart , " ho said , "is not available , be
cause his state is not now with him in Iho
now people's party. 11 his stuto was already
in the people's paity , it would bo all right.
Ho can't run on the people's party presiden
tial ticket in the nation nnd on the republi
can ticket In the state for United States seu-
Can't Spire htoivnrt Irani the .Srimtc.
Senator Jones says Stewart would carry
thn state and then , of course , Iho legislature
should bo with him , "but Huntlnglon and
his railroads would llcht him and wo can't
afford to run him und tnko anv tisks on the
senate , whore Stewcri is needed bythosi'vi'r '
The conclusion wis reached that the now
paity must seek for some prominent man in
the noithwcst who hai heretofore boon
idcntilied with the lopublican part } ' .
J.A. Plutner , chairman of the Nevada dele
gation und a close friend of Senator Stewart ,
said : "Tho statement that the silver people
of the west are hero Dent on the nom
ination of n silver man is erroneous and un
just. Wo have never pressed Senator Stewart -
art and the suggestion of Senator Stewart's
nomination novel- came from our people. The
Nevada delegates are not for Stowart. The
people in Nevada want to keep him In the
sonatc. Ho has Just shown his power there
bv securing the passage of a free silver bill ,
and lo tnko the man out of the senate after
that triumph would bo a grava mistake Wo
want to keep him there and Iho silver people
don't caio to have anything to do about the
candidnu.1. Wo are for Iho ticltot. All wo
nsic Is the platform , which wo have , nnd
with a declaration for free coinage at the
latio of sixteen to one v > o can carry the
silver stales. "
Last night the silver men , it was given
out , wcio practically a unit , for Kyle.
roil A \ \ OlllvINCU.HAN' . >
Speakers at I.'xpinltlon Hull "Tall Intn"
Ilii-lr AniMMliiliiKU for an Altriniiiin.
Exposition hall was fairly well filled yes
terday afternoon for a mooting held under
the auspices of the Working Women's union ,
assembly No. 718 , Knights of Labor , for the
establishment of n working woman's homo
In this city , which should aid women In ob
taining employment , piotcct them und care
for them in distioss.
Mr. Powderly was on the program to pro-
sldo over the nicotine and make the opening
address , but owing to the memorial meeting
in memory of Polk ho was late and after
some singing Miss Susan B. Anthony , who
wus on thu platform , delivered an address.
Air. Powdorlv's arrival was enthusiasti
cally greeted and ho was introduced ns
"America's greatest man. " which introduc
tion somewhat nonplussed the modest lirst-
lance of the Knights of Labor.
"No , " ho said , "not 'America's greatest
man , ' but only ono of her nu'n. If such a
thing as a greater than a grout man could be
found , it is the man who builds the nation In
her cutters , In her mines , in her Holds.
The uroateal uro those who sent to the front
such men as came to Oniabii lo do the work
of millions of women und men In placing in
the lorofront the principles of common
Mr. 1'oMilerly I'ointH Mmul.
Speaking to the object of iho mooting , he
aaid men must stop and think when It was
realized thut after 100 years of free Instllu-
llons In Ibis country , where there was
enough for ton times the number of men
heio , ihoio was nodd of n home for any ono
hero. He told Iho story of a home In Dun-
vor , whore every Chinaman was relieved
und where ull that was asked of that China-
man when employed was thut ho should aid
in doing tbo sumo thing for the next man.
' If each of us weioas much of a Christian
as that Chinaman there would bo enough lor
A. W. 'Vrlghtof Canada , a member of tbo
general executive hoard of the Knights of
Labor , said the Knights of Labor meant
what they s'jld when thev declared for
"equal rights for all , " und would light for
woman suffrage. Hu told a story , the appli
cation of which was thut tbo two old parties
would talk tariff until the people were again
bamboozled. "Aroougolng to lot them play
the same trick again 1" and the crowd j oiled
"No. " But Mr. Wright said , "I'll toll you
about that In November. "
Cienorat Wnaver , who had como on the
stURO , was called on for a speech , but got out
of It by repeating the story of a religious but
sleepy man who pointed to tbo prayeis on
Iho wall and said , "Them's my sentiments , "
"I Labor Oonlur.
A general mooting of Knights of Labor
WAS held at Washington hall lust evening
for a conference between olllcors und mem
bers on the affairs of tbo order. Muny
delegates to the people's patty convention
were piusout. but thu meeting bad no icln-
tlon to the political gathering.
The oillcorij whom ttio members had the
tleasuru of meeting wore * Grand Master
\\orlunon Powdorly , Secretary Huyes ,
General Worthy Foreman Q. Cuvanugh of
Cincinnati , A. W. Wright of Toronto ,
and John Dovllu of Detroit , mombori > of the
general oxcoutlve board.
Women Will Auk u lltmrluif.
The moeilnf ? called at the Paxtou yoilor-
uuy afternoon had a fair atlendanco of uf-
frugo women , many of the pcoplo's party , us
well as a sprinkling of men , notably Dele
gates Wurdall of South Dakota , und Johns of
After a warm debate a committee com-
noted of AtodauiC9iWardall , Cojiwcll , ford ,
Park nnd Miss \CuunlnRham was appointed
to walton the ooni'littoo on resolutions and
ask that n hcntliut bo given n delegation
from the National SuffrAtfa association.
Considerable partisan fooling was shown ,
but Miss AnlhoitiV ) says that is an Improve
ment on com plot u n.puliy.
Some of the nipple's party dcli'catos In
slsti'd tnut n suffer ago plank had already boon
put In the platform , 10 be suomlited today ,
whllo others w ere 'as certain that no nctlcn
would be taken hyihb convention.
Miss Anthon.VAirpcd that the women of thn
people's party do tjelhinglortho paity unless
something was dune for thorn. Thaonion
were lee loyal , lfo\vover . , for this.
MICHIGAN mll'lilll.IO.VNS KATII'V.
KntliiMlnstlc Meet I lit ; ut Dutiolt-S ] nip ithy
J'vpitMSed ultli Mr. Illume.
DmtotT , Mich. , July ! l Doipilo the very
honvj downpour of rain about 2,000 enthus
iastic republicans assembled nt the Datrolt
opera house last ovenmtr to ratify the nomi
nations tnatJo nt Minneapolis.
General Husioll A Algor , who presided , In
thecoursoof\u ; \ speech of some longlh compli
mented Iho republican party upon the ov-
ccllonco of its nominees nnd mido many hits
at Grover Cleveland. Ho declared that the
republican party Is the guardian of the
Atnotiean laborer and of American homos ,
and thut if the democrat > i were successful at
the coming elections I hey would Hood this
country with foreign labor to compote , with
disastrous results , with American labor.
Genet ill /Vigor / declared thai this campaign
was not ono of men , out ono of principles.
Under the administration of the lopublican
paity this country bid prospered , nnd would
continue to do so. ns tbo present administra
tion would be continued.
Among other speakers was James 1 \
Burke , president ol thu League of American
Collate Republican Clubs. He declared that
In Ibis and coming campaigns Ibo league
would be n big olcracct in Iho success of ihc
Iloforo adjourning , the following resolu
tions wore adopted amid great enthusiasm :
"Unsolved , Thai wo extend to the loader
of the republican paity , Mr. James U.
Blnino , our sincere sympathy and soriow
over the death of his amiable nnd piftod son.
At this , our Hist meeting since his retire
ment from ollluo , wo desire to thank him for
his uroat services. The country will miss
him more thun anv ono olso. Ills genius
has opened hitherto closed markets to our
people , whllo rcsorvinc to ihom nil the
legitimate advantages. Under his care our
foreign relations have boon maintained in
peace and honor , without being unjust to
weak nations. Muv his long needed rest
from public cares bo sweetened by the love
of a grateful pyoplo. "
Around the Hotels.
During the past two days the corridors of
the loading hotels have presented a scone of
unusual animation. Thu proceedings of Iho
big convention nro duplicated in miniature
in the lobby , and balconies nnd stair eases
servo us rostrums from which ambitious orators
tors promulgate their sentiments. In
the evening especially the ncliv-
ily is at its highest. The Millard -
lard hotel Is crowded to the
doors until midnight. An Impromptu mass
meeting begins soon after dinner , and the
delegates are willing to stand in the cqri i-
dors during tbo enliru evening und listen to
their leaders. Hero nnd there a group
gathers around two delegates who are grow
ing warm In their contention over the re
specllve merits of their candidates.
Now the balconies echo a cheer for
Gteshamand thun the friends of another
candidate get loirelbcr In a corner and start
a scries of war whoops for someone else.
The Nebraska hosts muster ut the Dellono
and while they do not make so much noise
the process of buttonholing in continually
under way. The qlerks smile good naturodly
nnd attend to the guests as best they con in
Ibo midst of thn general confusion.
Indications are that thqro will bo perfect
harmony in the commitice on resolutions to
day nn thn questionoC a graduatpd income
tax. Chalrnan Branch of Goondu's resolution
lution declaring , in effect , tbntall necessary
rovenurs of tbo foddrul government should
bo raised fiom a graduated income tux , bav-
intr been finally withdrawn by himself , the
subcommittee on miscellaneous mutters bus
decided to lecommcnd to the full committee
todav tbe adoption of the following :
"In n graduated income tix lies the true
solution of Ihe vexed question of federal tax
"J'hnt plank entirely suits mo. " said
Chairman Branch last evening , "and I think
it will suit Mr. Watsoa and all the southern
advocates of this question if it is incorporated
in Iho platform at tno end of the expression
already adopted en that question. "
Nearly 2,000 Kansas visitors arrived yos-
tordav and iho Kansas delegates issued
them over : IOO convention tickets.
The public conifoit committee report that
quarters have already boon furnished to over
12.000 peoplo. They'can provide for about
9,000 nioro and believe that all available space
will be In demand tonighl.
Members of iho Women's Nallonal alliance ,
of which Mrs. Fannie McCormick of Great
Bend , Kan. , is president , are working with
the delegnlos In the interest of tha organiza
tion of iho order in iho south , for the purpose
of establishing more cordial relations be
tween the women of the north and south.
Mrs. Boa Terrell of Texas is assisting in the
M.I2IIKII rujtiv.i T.
Ol'FICR OP W BATH Bit BimiiAir , 1
OMIIIA , July I ) . )
The fair weather condition now prevailing
covers the central valleys and appears to bo
central in Iho lower Missouri valley.
No rain Is reported from any point except
the extreme northwest
A low bat oinetor is approaching from iho
norlu Pacific coast regions and will give us
increasingly warm weather during thu
I. oral roroniiU I'or ICiisti'rn Nelii'aildl ,
Oimilmnm ! Vlclnltj Warniiir , Imr Healher ,
\\liuU KhlltliiK t < > Miiutlioil ) mill prolmhl }
cjnlto Ililit In rliiinn'ti'r during Mondij.
Uiu liter anil continued lullMe.itlliiron ,
TllI'Mll'l ) .
WSIIISOTOV , D. 0. , July a. Weather for
for Nebraska and South Dakota Gen-
orallv fair , south winds , probably warmer.
1'Vr Missouri , Indian Tenltory , Oklahoma ,
Kansas and Colorado Generally fair , shift-
injr to south winds , slightly wnrmor.
For Iowa Fair , warmer In eastern portion ,
winds s-bifUnc to south.
For North Dakof - ihotirora In north , fair
In south portion southwest winds , probably
For Montnna C/en'orally fair , west winds.
ICyun'K Mwnir Iteeinered ,
PiTTsnuno , Pa . 'July ! ! . Edward J. Ilyon ,
the United States' Impress robber , arrived
this morning froajJiUJnver in charge of u do-
tcctlvo and MunagprToppIiii : of the express
company , to clalrni9 ( | stolen money deposited
In Iho vaults of the Safe Deposit company of
this city. Uvnn ajti the package In the
vault contains Hourly ? 4J,000 , which , with
tno monov already , recovered , will make up
the f 15,000 gtolou.aUnbut * 127. Uvnn will bo
tauon to Washington for trial and will plead
puiltv to grand 'lutcony. It is understood
thut the return ol'tho money will satisfy the
express people , arid that they will not push
the case against
.MmomiMit'4ir Ocean Htenmnm.
At Now Ynrk Arrived La Bourgotrno ,
from Havre ; Utiautlo , fiom Hamburg ; Hin
dee , from Hull ,
At Klnsalo Arrived Auranlu , from Now
York for Liverpool ,
At Quoonstown Arrived Lord Gough ,
from Philadelphia for Liverpool.
At Havrp Arrived La Touraino , from
At Southampton Arrived Huis , from
Now York for Biomon.
Spectacles mljustcd for defective
vision , dr. CulHuioro , If. 1221 , Hoe
aim Cliuiitiiiuiuii Fourth.
Gonoiul Alfroi * . 'Chaplain Cole und
others ut the Twin City Chuulnuqun to
day. Grand barbecue , froo. Ciunp
, utc. Through t nil us from Oinu.hu.
Iluydun Bros. 3-strmtr cabinet grand
upright jijuno , navvuualu , $ I67.oO.
Dave Powo'a Bustlers Pulverized" the
I'iratoa b n Pretty Gamo.
DAD CLARKE JUST ABOUT FINISHED
routKnrniMl linns In Ono Innliii tliP Old
Jinn's nttc-KitiKts city Wlittimiishi'il
iilM .mil MlhMl'lkeo Also
Win Other ( liiincs.
Omaha , t ) ; Toledo , 1.
Columbus , 1 ; Kansas City , 0.
Minneapolis , 7 ; fort Wnyno , 2 ,
Milwaukee , S ; Indianapolis , ! t.
rsCLK DAVID'S '
birrol of fun with
old Dud CInrko yas-
terdny afternoon .
ern Icacna won't
last till the 1'Jtli of
July , and has nl-
roidy applied for a
Job In iho boiler uo-
pnrtmcnt In the Os-
\\tigo rolling mill.
But that's the way with nil old bail players
once assured that they have lost their grip
and they begin ihoir work of disintegration.
However , Dud don't cut much of a llguie
ono wnv or the olhcr , and the
quicker bo puts u padlock on thai
JawJ of his the bettor ho will bo
oil Even Serud tojk n $10 fall out of him
yesterday afternoon. After Selng pounded
until ho was blue in the face , bo Jumped onto
the umpire and guvcd him until forbearance
censed lo bo a viituo.
But the $10 crimp closed him up llko a
Farmer Vlsncr led off In the second with a
clean rap to loft , and tbon , after Howe and
Hcnglo had been thrown out at lirst , scored
on Collopv's safe punch.
In the fourth Dad said nil the prayers ho
know , Rtidat the finish ho looked as if the
grand stand had been pulled over on him.
King Kol houkod him for throe sacks and
the Agriculturalist for another. Howe wont
out In a long high one to Armour , but Hcnglo
laced out a double , Colltcky got his base on
four diseased balls , Haves pushed out a safe
and Vickory mot a slant for two The icsult
was live great big succulent rune , four of
That ended the scoring , save a little con
sumptive tally the Frog Skinners squeezed
in in the seventh.
Campion smashed nut a three bagcor and
after Gotllncer's out , scored on Summy
Nichols' second slnelo. Anu Ibat was all.
The crowd was an Immense ono und tbo
This nttoruoou Undo will break It off.
The score :
( niiiploii.il ) .
OettliiKor , If. . . . , 4 0 0 0 0 5 0 1
Ntohnl. m . s
Newell. .11) . It 0 0 0 0 0 ft 0
Armour , rf . 2 0 0 I ) 0 : ) 0 0
Hirllng , c .
ClaiK-p . 0 0 0 0 0 1 0
Totiils . 2S 1 J 0 2 27 11 2
Omnlm . 0 n
Toledo . 000000100 1
Huns earned : Oinnlia , j ; Toledo. 1. Two-
base hits : llen.'lu , Vlekery. Threo-lnisu lilts :
ICnllv , Ciniploii. Donhlu plays1 Shoibock to
lien. In lliisi'on bulls : Ull VluUuty. .1 ; Clarke
1. Loft on bases : Cm iln , 2 ; Toledo , . ) . Mrnck
out : lly VluUory. . " > . 'I'iineof L'nino : One lioui
and twentj-Uxu nilniites. Umpire : Surad.
Will 1'liiy Itcith Aftur Dinner.
On account of the hit ; parndo this morning
the cnme scheduled for 10 :30 : a. in. outxvccn
thn Oiniilnib nnd the Tolodos xvill bo tnuis-
fcuucl to this nfiornoon , when there ulll bo
txvn contests hetxxoen the tennis. This is
uono to aucoininodnto the loveis of the spoil
xvho would bo soinexvhnt perplexed to find
tlmo to see both the ball games nnd the pa
rade in the morning.
'Iho lint Riinio xvlll ho oa'lea ' nt U:80 : o'clock
and the second will bo blurted u few minutes
after the completion of the llrst. Duroy xxMIl
pitch in the llrst game and Victory , xvhoso
xvorlc of Into has been very line , \vlll oniclate
In the Hccond. The positions for the llrst
game xvlll bn as follows :
Oiniih is. I'oiltloiH. Toludns
I.uhy . I'lU'l . lov\.ild
( Lives . Uatch . llurluy
liouu . 1'lrst . Caiiiplnii
Iliiiitflo . , . S'coml . MrhoNon
Collopy . Thlid . Nmsoll
bhnlheelc . hhurt . Kly
Vl-.ner . llljht . Armoiii
Uilliu . C'entur . Mchuli ,
Kelly . I.oft . ( iutthiKur
In the second game the men xvlll line up as
Onmhiia. 1'osltlon. Toledo
Vlckety . Pitch . Lluiku
Huyes . Caleh . DurJiiiK
KOITO . I'li-st . Ciiiiinlon
llunulo . Mt'holHon
Collnpy Th id Nexvull
Sliort iiy :
VUnur I'.Ulit Armour
( .ilks Middle Nlchol
Kelly. . iMtl . . ( JettlnB'i > r
Uncle Dax'o Is very anxious to xvin both
giitnos today , nnd if he can do It tno Indians
ixlll bocure a good start on the second series ,
and xvill bo In line fettle to moot thn
champion Columbus team , which comus
dm IIOJH XVIillO"iinlieil.
ICANSXS GnMo , July 3. MnnaKor Alan-
nine's fumble of u butted hall In thu eighth
Inning with a man on third gave Columbus
today's ' gutno. Hath ol tbo pitchers uoro In
line 'form. Score :
Tnn biuu hltH .Muyor , XViilnh , Jniuruii 'lliri'n
lm u lilt I uiiiiaii Ituio nn bulls OH Iliinlioy , 1 ,
on Uuiisun , U tfnfu lilt" Humlii ) . UuitU'llo
btnickuul lly Ilinilii'y. < , br I'lnunun. 4 Mohin
liiisi'8 .Mi Million , AlhiirtaViil li , Cuuimu. | Me
Cli'llun Ixift on b iM Kuinai City. Us ( ulumbim.
V Tlinu ol KUIIIII Onu hour and twuut ) llvu lilln
utca Uinplru llukur
lleati'ii lit Tlmlr ( Mil Home.
MisMiAi'oi.ts , Minn. , July a. Kort Wayne
Dlnyod today at Ht. I'unl. 'J'ho visitors were
outhattcd unil outlloldod. Sjcoio.
KOIIh lir INM.M1H
i-ortwiiyno . . . u u u u i o u : - .
Itun arni > di lllniaupolli , 0 : Kurt XX'ayno , I
'iHiibuBU hltt .Nuwinun. Alilniitck , llovrlvvur ,
Hwuruul , 1'nrrott 'Ihruu-bimii lilln Jlotz , Hul
vllltu. rlncrltlcu lille. .NuHiimn.Vc.t. . liuiidjils
Duuble pbir > i Hblniilck , lirnlmm unil XX'mt Hutu
iin liallit OltS nrt cl i , t'orbetl. 1 Molun linmii )
Curroll. Kmr. btruck null llr Hwnrtiul , 1 , C'or
bflt. iluiuofiianiii : Ono hour uiiJ iHty Uve uiln.
uli'i , Uiuplrui bnyiliir.
llciinliirn NUU Wonk.
MIMVAUKKPVU. . , July a. Nearly L',500
poojilo saxv tbo first game ID ttio now sono
toilay , Iniltnnnnolls loaltiR bocnuso generally
outplujcJ. Score :
bailtK IIX INNIVIH
01 1 I I 0 0 I 0-8
I U U 0 U 0 I 0 I- 3
Knrnpil run * Mllnnukpu 1 Tno tune lilt * Iloim
hup , Hnrlp. Sncrlllco luti XX'nril , IliMir ) , ttniiiliiire ,
llumill. Donbln pliijrs Him nml l.'arl ; Itomi'r ,
linwrcncc nml OTrlon lime on tmlM t'.irpjiitpr
Mrtinrr. Inwrrnce Stolen lime * Mctlnrr , 2 ,
1 wllclii'll , Henry , lUinnliiin , llnmtmrit lilt by
Pitcher ( "iiriniliter. Iturroll MriN.i nut It ) Itur
n > ll , 2 , SnlllMin , h l'n i'il billM Diinnluip , i
XX'IIU | iltchus llurrcill , I l.nntcni'O , I 'llmo of
KIIUIU 'Iwu hours Umpire Clnrkson
NATIONAL ii\uui : : .
I'rdtrrt ( Ji-Urln KiiucltiMl Out Agillti liy tlio
Lot isx'iit.r , Ky. , .fnly M. "Reyptlnn"
Healy Hindu hU debut ns u Colonel today nnd
pitched a great paine , alloxvln ? tlio Uroxvns
only llx-o scattotoil hits. Ciotzoiu xx'as lilt
haru. a cores
Louisville 0 ' 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 4
M i.ouis i o o o o o i o o a
Hits Louisville , II : ft I.ouls , r . Kirnis :
I.onlsx'lllu. 'Jj si l.nnK I I'.irniMl runs : ltmili-
\llle , I ; hi. l.niils. I. It menusHojly mill
Dottsoj Uot/ulu nud Morin.
hltiMMislieil , Aim ) .
Cist IVSXTI. O. , Juiv ! t \Vashlnptor.s
xxoio out llutaod nml tlielr uriors xvoro costly ;
the Uuds Uuiu'hod their lilts nnd RUVO almost
lierfcct supnort to Mullnno. A Citifinnall
man noted ua umplto. AUondiinoo , 1,000.
Cincinnati. . . . 0 0 0 n o 1 a 0 .1
WilshltutOli. . . . 0 0 0 U 0 0 0 0 U 0
lilts : Cincinnati , 0 ; Wti Ulinti > n , 4. Kriors
Cincinnati. 1 ; WushliiKton , 1. I micil runs
Cincinnati. I. ll.itlurins : Mnllanu unil
\ itiighn ; Duryo.i and Mcliulio.
nl thn Tennis.
x\ t IT . I. I'f
ColtimbiK 2 0 IlXl u 'lOll'llO . I 1 MO
Milwaukee . 1 U 100 U burl \\u > lH ) . , . U 1 . . .
. . U HMD . . 0 I . . .
OriKitm . . 1 t &UUKuiMi9 | Ct ! > , . 0 1 . . . .
N XTIOS XI. M.AIIl'K.
I. 1' C I > \ . r 1'C
llo ton . 47 IS ' . ' 1 I'lttMitii .11 .V , 47.0
I'lilmilPlii 2-t U II I
llioiiklyn 23 H7 lo I
( 'InLlniiiitl. . . , 27 : U 41) ) U
run el ntnl 21 M . , ' 1 ! >
Clilcuifu . 17 It ! . ' 7 0
SI ATI. l
\v I | > p I XV I I' P
Ilentrlcc. . . 21 10 " . ' 2 IConrnpy , . Irl 20 47 4
druDil lalaini 2i II iu 6 llnnthui . Id M 41 I
AMONd Till : A
Ull } i ( Set n Came from tliu Nonpiiiollfi
by ll'M\y Illttlni ; .
The Havdons look o close nnd exciting
game from the Nonpareils yesterday bv the
score of 9 to 5. The Havdons took n com
mauding lead in the llrst inning , when four
hits , a passed ball and txvo errors netted four
runs. McAulllTo xvns hit unmercifully , and
but for thu mngmticent support ho loccivcd
the score would huvo been considerably
larger. Kennedy and Union's billing ,
Snydor's pitching and Butlor's splendid
ivork nt short xvero the features of the game.
The Nonpaioils were not in it ut any stage.
Folio n ing is thoscoio :
IIA1 DIN 111104 JsOM'XHl Hi
it In p x r It III I' A I
. i , 2b t U , \ 2 ( I Shnrmlmn.aa 21220
Kli'fni'r , Ib . Mvlroro Ib 0 1 II 1 2
llilUrr. at . 1 i .1 ft U th nib Ihi , 'b 0 0 < 2 1
Wlnm.m. m . 0 1 1 1 1 l.ncc ) c * 10
IKiliin , c . . . 1 26' ! I M /XulllI p. . 0 1
Howies , rf . 1 1 100 Mull n ) . in 1 ( I 0
.Moinik'li n , If 1 2 1 0 0 Dnrli Ib 2 2 0
t-iiiur ! , p 1 0 0 1 ( I Iliirr. If . . . 0 1 0 0 U
KemiL'iJb ! 1 .1 . ' 2 0 Wlllliuui. rf 0 0 U 0 0
Totnli ! l 12 27 II 2 'lolnN 5 4 27 IU
I'lirneil mat Ila > ik'iin .1 , .Nonp.irlol.i 0 Two
bnsoldt llntlcr. 'I line bnip lilt lol inlolpn
liaie llnileim 7. Nunp irluln . ' lliiies on lintU
( Iffii > ilur , I. oil McXullir- 1 struck out ll >
Snvdor , 0. b ) McAullIti- I mplru nrtz
riiittHiiniiitii i us.
Pi.xTTsMotTii , Neb , July 3. [ Special
Tolngram to Tun Hir.J Plattsmoulh seems
to hax-o finally struck n siring of clubs Ihoy
can beat. The homo team destroyed the
Council Bluffs loam lodav by iho score of 111
lo 0 Vapp pitched a magnificent game ,
holding the visilors down to lhrei > sinirlos
and striking out sox'onloen men. The game
xvusmatkod by xvild xvrangiing with the
( Ir.iiKl Island Mill In It.
Gius-p ISI.XNP , Nob. , July ! ) . [ Special
Telogtom to Tim Bui' . ] Kearney nnd Grand
Island played an exhibition name today.
Gland Island winning by 8 to' ' . Hoffmcls-
tor's pitching for Grand Island xvas the fea
ture. Tbe club loft for Beatrice tnnlclit
si'iii : : > m.Mi.
I'f > iieaH * I'iist I > i } .
PONCX. Neb , J'lly 3 [ Special Telegram
to TUB BUK.I The program for Monday ,
July I , the opening day of the I'onca i.ieo
meeting , Is expected lo he ono of intense
Interest. Of this the crowning feat uro xvlll
tho2'J3 : trotting race , xxhlch xvlli piobably
bo one of the llnest exhibitions of speed over
witnessed in Nebraska. A number of prom-
mcni hoi'MCs uro lo start , xvhoso oxvncis are
determined to malto tbo ruco a notly eon-
tested one. Among the more noticeable
entries are MoodxIdavan , Oliver W , Hod
inl.-.Ioo und John W.
One of the much looked for oven Is of the
meeting is iho 2-year-old free-for-all iroltlng
ruco on Wcdnesdav , the third day. In this
the two renowned cults , .lossio McCorKle ,
U&Vxj , and Cyrus , y-- : ! , are lo moot for Iho
first timo. Jessie has novur t > uen ticuion in
her class and Cyrus Inn been placed second
TliH | lor ToUuy.
Hero nro the horses looked upon with
favor in the races for the glorious Fouith.
w . \sm.vn ON rAiiic.
1. Ii\uO Qulukstup.
2. The Ileui-l.ondoii.
,1 ( onluiit Tom Huach ,
4 , I'ar.idaj rscnion
: . . ( iiililo-HU Three
U. Ili.hlund-Cd Hull.
MDNMdIITII I'XIIIC. \
I , Klnshtnii Correction.
- ' . Ajux Uiininnchu.
J. 'lonrn iniuiil MiiiUtono ,
4 I.on.'stieot Muntiinu.
0 Arab Volunteer.
7. 1'Ulit.iwuy I < lltli' Slid
hlK < IIMCI'l < Illl K'lllHMl I'rillllllllllH.
Onuxixvx , la. , July 3. ( Special Telegram
to Tint BKB.J The Sigoiirnoy Trotting usso-
clullnn has decided to Increase its prUo list
and nt a result has flattering prospects for a
spirited horles 01 races ut tha bnptumbor
mooting. There will bo f..OOD offered in
prl/es for thn four days , September 0 , 7 , 8
wiin THK wniiiMirN. : :
Hut n ( irout rrograin lor the
IlAhTisos , Nob. , July a , ( Special to Tim
Bui : . | Many of the bicyclists who taUo
purt In the sccona annual moot of the
Loacuo of Amuilcun Wheelmen have
already nrilvod in Hastings. Mockett of
Lincoln Is hero , with txvo trainers.
Holdrego , Lexington , Alma , Itcd Cloud ana
Superior xvlll send delegations which xvlll
surprise thu cyclers fiom larger towns.
Keutney xvill send a largo dolngatjon lo xvll-
ness the Ixvo gnmes tiotween the Kearney
and Hustings buiii bull teams , as well us to
take In the tournament. The Lincoln club
Is expected to wheel down , and the Omaha
visitors xvlll piobablv come In a special train.
1'veo body from Giand Iblanil xvlll Do
here , xvhllc ull the cyclists Jrom the smaller
toxviiH xvlll nlrio be on bund.
Stores nro bilng decorated and txvo bands
will be In attendance and Iho Hasting post
of the Grand Armv of the Republic will hold
a pluilo at Coles park , und thuie xvlll be flie-
wm Us galore In the evening Mvckoll , Lin-
coliu pel xvhcelni in , In an Interview horolaut
night said thut the Hustings quarter mile
truck xvas thu best dirt truck upon which ho
had over nddon.
XX'lieeliiiiin on n Tour.
Orn MWA , Iu. , Juiv ! ! . | Spoclnl Telegram
to Tun BKK.J A party of loeul bicyclists loft
tonight for -,000 mllp rldo in Canada. They
start from Windsor Juiv n , tailing iho
Canadian road to Kingston and thence to
Montreal. They xvill take tbo iteatnor to
Quobeo and thence go by wheel lo St. Johns.
They will return on tbo American sido.
Mr. Hubert H' . 7ntrf '
An I'xpmpt Vlri'imn ( if Jaekson ruclno Co. ,
Long IsMiul Clt > , N Y istliiitnt ChrlHttn.H ,
18(10 , ho could cnl ) take a smell of dinner , ni
ho xxas Iu a fearful condition fiom t > jcpi p-lii.
Iho next siminii'i lie xvent to I'IUXIPI' foi hU
health , hut P line hninn nncincd In ( he ( all hi )
decided upon .1 thoi ongh tt ial of
And by Cltrlstinai h\d n | ICTII > niipollto ,
health } illKiMtlmi , nml " .is ppif"rll ) xxoll. Ills
CHIP w.is duo xUiollj to Hood s Sirsapatll'i. '
HOOD'G plLLO ' "r" llxcr IIM , romlliitlnn | ,
t , ' ti" TrIlioin. .
HEALTHFUL , AQREnABLn , CLEANSING.
For Fanners , Miners and Mechanics ,
A PERFECT SOAP FOR ALKALI WATER.
Cures Chafing , Chapped Hands , Wounds , Burns ,
Etc. A Uclightfur Shampoo.
WHITE RUSSM SOAP.
Specially Adapted for Use in Raid Water
DR. MILES' 10U lia\c 033 of the follimli'2
NEW CURC HKAItT SY.MITOMS ,
_ ron THC _ _ * * LOOK OUTl
Is a safe nnil ichi *
liil.T.cn of Heart ,
I'.liu in Side , Asth
ma , bhort Hicath ,
Oppression , Wind DR. MILES
In btomich , Irreg- NEW
uhr 1'ulse , Click-
IIIR Scnsnnoil in
1 lira-it. Uneasy I CURE.
Smotlicrini ; Sncllj ,
mare , A.C ( ict Dr.
Miles' book , 'New
and blanling 1 acts , ' TREE AT ALL DHUGGISTa
DU WILES MEDICAL CO.EliaiartIr.'l.
Tor sale by Knlin A. Co . 1'ith A. Douglas IT
fiOATL"BRASD" " "
Unequalled in Flavor
Corn Grilz ,
Sold only in 2j pound. i > ;
Velvet Meal ,
For niitllliiB nnd
THE BUST IS
Jsolil by all I'lr-t-Class ( Jnicer- .
THAT iS A
of yours. YotiluvJ \ > ) rkel
hard for it , haven't you ?
It wasn't worth a dollar ,111
acre when you settled on it ,
and now you would'nt take
fifty. How lon < r do you ex
pect to live on that place ?
Would you be surprised if
some railroad land agent or
claim jumper should come
along ; some dayaiul tell you
to move on ? Unless you
have a patent on rccor 1 you
are not safe perhaps not
then. Why don't you ask
The Bee Bureau of Claims to
look into your title and get
you a patent that will stick ?
Bee Bureau of Claims
Room 220 ,
Bee Building , Omah.
To Oiit-oMlnur I'oil ; i
'TIs ' not Uio tlio that million the hi-
oyclu , nor tlio middle , nor Iho utoul ,
not-tho Hpokon , not1 the butiritiL'B ,
nor anv othorono riwjulhlta 'urftlio
whole ColuinbliiB nro bnlnncoil to
Iho iHiilioi&o | | of HticcoDHful nlcoty.
All ii bo ut Columllii , Illintralcd In n bonk
about Columbian Ifco on uiillcutlon | to
unr Coluiubln niiunl , or tout b > uiMll tut
tire ttvn-cuut luiuin i'opu Mf K Hi , t\ \
toluiubuii Are , lloilon
Powered by Open ONI