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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 10, 1894)
2 THE OMAHA DAILY BEEjMffHURSDAY. MAV 10 , 1894
/or through freight has been exploded , th
Missouri Paclllc having demonstrated thn
the St. Louis Rntewny Is quite as short , I
not shorter. On May 1 the Missouri Pflelfl
took ft train of sixteen loaded cars fron
Both Omaha , arriving at SU Louis at U:3i :
p. m. of the 2d. The train lelt East St
Louis via the Baltimore & Ohio , mode u |
of thirty-two loaded cnrs , at 3 a. m. of thi
3d , and arrived Now York 7:30 : a. m. of thi
Oth , belns an actual running tlma of fou
days and fourteen hours. What Chlcagi
line can duplicate this run ?
TO Oiri'KUM OMAHA-
Itatc Cut ainilo KfTirtlvn llotli Wujm fron
tlio ( Into City.
Yesterday the Omaha lines opened flro or
rates from this end of the road , and Joltei
the old tariff sheet right vigorously. It was
the move anticipated but hardly cxpectei
by the Kansas City lines. It will put Omalit
shippers on a level with others , nnd as nearlj
as possible- distribute the only good that car
come of the rate war. It has been announced
that effective today the Hock Island am
the Burlington will put In the following re
duccd tariff to Colorado common points
Denver , Pueblo , Colorado Springs and Trlnl
dad , the Union Pacific following the da :
Chlcam. IVorln. Ml-n. II. Mo. 11
I.iimt > er 1JV
1-kff. house * * 15
As against :
I " 1 WV4"s " 1
rite. housVproU'W 72 WV4 65 60
Mr. Clurlc In Town.
President S. II. II. Clark of the TJnloi
Pacific arrived In Omaha yesterday frotr
Chicago. The president Is looking mucl
bolter than when he left the city , althougl
his promised rest has not been forthcoming
having been almost constantly on the mov <
since he left his desk at headquarters. Mr
Clark had little to say for publication , re
marking that ho did not expect to stay Ir
Omaha very long , his presence here bctnf
necessary to sign some ofllclal papers. Hi
was at headquarters during the afternoon.
Itulltviiy Nntrfl ,
Charles Kennedy , northwestern agent o :
the Rock Island , Is In Chicago.
C. S. Potter ot the American Express com
pany Is rapidly regaining health at Hoi
Springs , S. D.
Wind nnd Ilnll lit htlllwator CIUHCH u
SiM > rii loii "f Itiillroml TralMc.
STILLWATEIl , Minn. , May 9. The
heaviest storm of wind and hall ever knowr
lioro prevailed this evening for over an hour
Several buildings were undermined. One
hundred feet of Third street filled forty feel
deep , was washed Into a ravine , carrylnj
sidewalk and street car track. The loss li
not less than | 20,000. A small shoo shoi
on Myrtle street was lloated down the coun
try. A man who happened to bo In the
building was carried down the street anil
floated almost to Lake St. Crolx. Howat
caught Just as he was about to plunge Intc
the lake. He was probably fatally Injured ,
One of the walls of the Sawyer house was
washed out and a section of the Second
street , Just complete , was washed Into the
prison yard. The street cars will not be
moving for a week. There are no electric
lights tonight and the streets are In dark
ness. . Washouts are reported on all rall-
ways and no trains are running Into the
3irAXisAroi.ru I'l. OUTPUT.
Heavy Illuming f r the Wnolc Induced by
Low Hilton to Hi-nbiird 1'olnln.
MINNEAPOLIS , May 0. The Northwest-
'ern Miller says : Minneapolis millers last
I week ground 160,000 barrels of flour , against
100,030 the -week before , and 159,100 in 1SD3.
Flour rates on a basis of 17 Vi cents from
Minneapolis to New York induced heavy
running , millers wishing to accumulate
stocks at Buffalo and other distributing
points while rates are so low. Flour Is very
slow of sale. Exporters are taking bakera
mostly , but being unwilling to pay old
prices there Is little doing now. Prices are
about the same. Export shipments , 40,090
barrels. The Superior and Duluth mllH
made 35,921 barrels , against 35f 95 barrels
the week before. A fair domestic market
Is reported. Export shipments , 20,000 bar
rels , against 0,858 a treek ago. At Mil
waukee a healthier feeling prevailed , though
trade was far from satisfactory. Output ,
37,131 barrels , against 31,803 the. pre
vious \vcek. Prices unchanged. At St.
LoulR , 32,500 barrels , against 35,300 a week
ago. Millers stljl complain of dull trade. ' "
Sender brlnsnURcoupons million cnntH
In coin lo tlilH onlco anil rocolvo llm nth mrt
of thin superb work Ihn mory of thi ) War
told by llm leuillnc gcncraln on both Hldas.
MA < 1NM''IOK.STIA' ll.I.UdritATJJII.
SERIES NO. II.
Only thai mfnuor of tolD5U !
Ing with Hie series number ot tlm coupons
presented will lw itullvuro 1.
Sunday niul Threa Woolc-rtuy
coupons , with la'Oints hi oiu ,
will buy ono p.iu oC Tlio
American EnayclopiJlo Dlo-
tlouury. Send Orbdnj ta TUj
Mall should bo aidrossoii to
SERIES 3 ,
May 1O , 1894.
Brlntf 0 Coupom with ! U cents ,
Ifsont by miH ; within osnti m coin
( no Btatnjia mco | > tcd. ) Bo sure to state
( bo number of the \rot\i \ ( iosiroJ. Soiul
only once in. 3 vvuolw , as boolcs nro pub-
bliod only tint of ton.
Montnrtnl Joiir inorif.
EXPLOITED IN OPEN SESSION
( Continued from First Pago. )
us today with Infinite tenderness and lore
for the children of- their rnco. In whom
neither tlmo nor men could destroy tlio na
tional character and the national piety to
ward * the Immortal dead who built up thai
character , stronger than ribbed steel and
BUiitncher than the bedrock of the world ,
And the conntlcHs saints of Ireland , and the
scrlbos and teachers , the hlgh-soulcd bard !
and the dauntless chieftains , look on nay ,
nil the empurpled legions of our mnrtyn
through every century , and with them all
the nameless Keatings and O'Clerys and
MacFlrblses and O'Carolans , who lived and
died for the love of the old tongue and the
preservation of Its golilon trcaimrcs , all
these stand together In paradlso and view
this scene with a boundlc s sympathy. They
recognize now that vast , patlctit , cosmic
Justice of Oed , which nmUcs the very tongue
of the oppressor the broad channel by which
the whole nor Id Is filled with the 'ardors
and fancies the sympathies half-dlvlno' ol
the oppressed Celt , nnd by which his faith ,
his strange , mystic , spiritual scnso , his high ,
tenacious Idealism , his deathless chivalry ,
his darlnc , his valor and almost feminine
delicacy of feeling , nre borne abroad with
apostolic rapidity and mingled with the
best elements of humanity , precisely at a
llnio when thcso great traits were disappear
ing from the world. "
SCANNEM , SPOKE IN CELTIC.
night Ilev. Bishop Hlchard Scannell ol
this city then delivered tbo following speech
In the Celtic language :
A Dhaolnc Unlsl ? na li-E reann : Bill nthas
mor orm nn la fnol dhelrldh an iialr llnilnlg
lltlr , no a-Krlolihndh , o Doohtulr O Cntlmln ,
an ceiuiti Iclghanta il'nn chlnlste in or Wash
ington n rnhh Horn go ralbh slblne Senn
Onl na h-Klreannnlgh cnum catliuolr
GaedhllKc nrr chulr SUUH nnn.s an clilalste
sin. Hclrlin go ralbh athas mor orm olr ata
clonn nulls gradh again air mo tbeanga
nailurtha feln , la se an GhaudhealK ar
dtcatigo. dhuthchalB teanga ar n-nltlireac
agui ar mnlthrcnc , an tuanga do Inblmlr
I'adralc ngus Hrlghld HRUS Columcllle , nn
tcanga do Inbhalr I'adralc Salrsenl an alee
calthlr T.ulmiieach , an teaiiKii do lablmlr
Donal O'Connll Ire tnlamli na li-niroann.
la teanga. blnn , mill ? , tcnnga na Gapdhllgc.
Hitdb. breagh agus liudli mhllls na scan
rannta do chualadur ar n'althroncha fad o
Hhln aim Klrlnn "Seaichan o Oulbhlr an
Glilcnntm , ' ' "Oralnno Mhuol. " "Knlnne Qenl
an I.ae , " "Iliinchiialc Klrrann Ogb , "
"Unilmfhlonn Bonn Dills , " mjua a leltheld.
Lnbhrnnn an Hrptitiunrli agus an
Kralnctach , ngus an Garambaiiach a dteanga
fcln. Cla an cluils na labliannldnc Clann
na Gaoldbll toiinga na Gnoldbll ? Na full
ncart agus mlsnench , agus alrglud agalbhse
chum an cathaolr so do cbulr nuns , agtm ar
dtcaiiK-i nudurtha do coltncud na beathlgh ?
Culmlinulghldirslbh air bliur n-alnm , Sean
Ord na h-Klreammlgh Span Ord na
It-Klrcannalgh go dclinhln , ach KlrcannalKh
gan tennga na li-Klreann. O SPO annich ata
Eul ! nKiim go dcumfadh slbh bhur ndhlochlol
anna an clmls mor so. Nl blifull an
nucdhenlK tar als bhals nl blifull so marb
fos , IIRUH le cudhnadh De nl bhcldb se marb ;
agus air an adhbhnr sin delrlm ann so
anols , llbhsc , Sean Ord na h-Blreannalgh ,
"Ladles and Gentlemen : A few days ago
I received a letter from Itt. Rev. Hlshop
Kcnno , rector of the Catholic University of
America. In which he said that the Ancient
Order of Hibernians Intended to establish
In that Institution a chair of the Gaelic lan
guage and literature. I rejoice very much
to hear thK because I have a very great
respect nnd love for tbo Gaelic tongue , the
natural tongue of nur race , the tongue of
our fathers and mothers , the tongue of fit.
Patrick , SL Uridget and St. Columltllle. It
wan the language spoltcn by Patrick Sors-
fl ld at Ihc siege of Limerick , and by Daniel
O'Cinncll whtii he rous il the p.oplc of E.-ln
to demand the restorullon of their rights.
The Gaelic Is a sweet and musical tongue ,
nnd In It arc preserved very many of the
beautiful old songs that our ancestors were
wont to sing In the beloved fatherland , The
Welsh , the French and the German s = peak
their native tongues. Why should not the
children of Erin understand the tongue ot
ICrlu ? Havp you not the strength , the cour
age nnd the moans to establish this chair
nnd to preserve the tonuue of your race
from utter disappearance ? Remember that
you are called the Ancient Order of Hiber
nian * ) , and that a society ot Gaels who
care not for the tongue of the Gael Is an
anomaly. Henceforward I trust you will do
what Is In your power to accomplish the
undertaking In question.The Gaelic tongue
Is not yet a dead tongue , and for that rea
son I hope that you , the children of the
Gnel , will see to It that the 'means are not
lacking to re'awukcn an Interest In Its pre
servation and diffusion. "
WEADOCK l-'nOM WEXFORD.
Congressman Thomas WcadocU was the
next speaker , and when he arose he was
given a rousing reception. He said that on
his arrival hero ho wondered what he had
traveled 1,400 miles for , but this reception
more than rep'ild him for his trouble. He
said ho was a "son of the ould sod , " having
been born In County Wexford , His grand
father was one of the patriots who was
killed In the Wexford rebellion. He said
that the Irish had been accused of too often
turning back to the past and not looking at
tha present enough. But this uas only for
the love of the old country from which they
had been driven by persecution.
"Hero lies our clearest hopes , " said the
congressman , "that of good and great Amer
ican citizenship. We must help to make
our nation and race an honored one. God
speed the movement to endow a chair In
the Washington college for the study of the
Celtic language , for much ot our history re
mains unknown because of a lack of a more
thorough linowlcdgo of the language ot our
"Tho Ancient Order of Hibernians is a
charitable organization formed to help the
destitute and needy , help educate our chil
dren and care for our sick. Wo war against
none and aim to help nil.
"I hope soon to see the time when all of
the national conventions of this order will
be held with opea doors so that the whole
world can son what we arc doing. There Is
nothing dishonorable in thcso conventions ,
and our minutes can bo Inspected by any one.
We always uphold free American citizenship.
The French have been trying to regain their
provinces and secure their records for the
just twenty-five years , and the Irish had the
"American citizenship means a great deal.
It has twice been bathed in blood with long
and bloody wars with the mother country ,
and It was In 1812 when wo established our
rights as a nation on the waters. This lsj\
froa country In all senses of the word. If
wo do not like this government wo can go
and HOMO will stop us. There are two kinds
of citizens In this country , the native born
and the one who claims this country's pro
tection by adoption. Plao thorn side by
side und I will show you just as many and
patriotic citizens who have adopted this
country as their home as there are natives.
The adopted citizen was Just as glad to per
form his duties of American cltlzonshlp In
times of peace and war as are those * who
flrst saw light of day on this soil. The
Irish and German Americans sit on the
bench na often as they stand In front of It
as honored members of tha legal profession.
This Is the one country which affords an
opportunity for solf-dovelepment and educa
tional advantages for all classes. nut the
Qualities ot the American constitution hava
not yet been fully tested. When war was
declared over the slavery question none went
further to the front than the bravo Irish
AFTER THE A..P. A.
Reference to Phil Sheridan's achievements
during the civil war created applause 'and
then the xppnkcr took up the matter ot an
tagonism to all Catholics by a certain secret
organization Styled the "American Protective
Association. " Ho referred to the Know-Xoth-
Ing movement , and said that since the nnd ot
Its short l.fu the members had been busily
engaged In denying that they over balanced
to mtcli an unmnerlcan movement. The con
gressman said that no such society could live
In this country , which hnd a foundation of
absolute civil , political 'mid religious liberty ,
nnd that It would only be a short tlmo until
the men who were now members of the A ,
P. A. would ace the folly ot It and deny that
they ever belonged to that society. Ho said :
"This Is a country when ) none uf our civil
rights ran be Impaired because of our re
ligious beliefs. Wo employ men because of
their capacity for work , and do not ask
them at what ehrlno do they worship. It
Is treasonable to direct persecution In this
country toward the Catholic or nny other
church , and the American Protective asso
ciation Is founded Upon treasonable princi
ples. Those people sneak behind closed
doors to do their work. I bid them to como
out like men and drclare their principles
like free Arnerlcan citizens have a right to
do. They should not sneak around In a
secret manuer , seeking to do harm to their
neighbor because ho In a Catholic. I ask
them to stop ( heir lying ulanders , which
they have repeatedly published In obscure
papers. The slanders have been refuted
long ago , and any Intelligent citizen has
since ceased to believe them. This Amor-
lean Protective association Is ot Engllsl
parentage. Look out for It , for these mor
are trying to dethrone the novernmrnl
founded by Qcorgo Washington and re-estab
llsh that of King George III. Wo now gel
men from Canada whom wo don't want , am !
they got Bomo of our citizens whom our of'
fleers wont but cin't pet , "
Congressman Wcadock was going to stop
but ho was urged to go on , and ho spoki
about the legislative and labor conditions o
this country. He urged more men to slud :
the forms of government and keep bottei
posted on the affairs ot their adopted coun
try. Ho said that there were so man ]
things arising now that the minds of tin
people had become confused , ami that petit1
Ically they hardly knew "where they won
VOICE FROM QEOHQIA.
P , J , O'Connor ot Savannah , On. , chalrmar
of the national Hibernian directory and can
dldoto for the office of national delegate , wa :
the next speaker. Ho advanced amid a per
feet storm of applause , and said that hi
took great pride In stating that ho was frorr
Georgia , a state rich In policy and grand Ir
resources. He said that the people of 111.
state learned tolerance thirty-nine years ngc
today , when the epidemic of Know-Nothing'
Ism began to sweep over the country , Ther :
Alexander II , Stephens stood In the breach IK
behalf ot the people , who sent him back tc
congress for his loyalty , . His reference tc
the appointment of Patrick Walsh , an Irish-
American Catholic , to the United States senate
ateby the governor , who Is a Baptist , was
repeatedly cheered. He was of the opinion
the A. P. A.-Ism was a most Insidious mon
ster , with a deep , dark motive , whlcli
had not yet come to light , but
that Its expressed principle was the destruc
tion of one ot the foundation corner stones
of the constitution ot the United States , The
people should bo careful how they nourish
tills vampire , for If It was warmed to their
breasts It would attempt to overthrow tlili
republican form of government.
"Tills order Is a treason against this gov
ernment , " said the speaker. "Religion lane
no test of American citizenship. This move
ment Is trying , silently and secretly , to un-
dcrmlno the very corner stone of our gov
ernment religious liberty. These plotters ,
composed of many knaves nnd some honest
men , dare not show Its head openly , for Ita
very Inception and principles Is founded on
treason. These men say that this movement
means a bloodless revolution of religion and
politics , but let them undertake to curtail
the rights of the people or overthrow the
government and there would bo such an
other uprising as was never before wit
Ho cautioned his friends to pay no atten
tion to the rabid utterances ot this unamerl-
can movement lest they start a fire , the
flames of which they could not extinguish.
He reviewed the hardships endured by the
Irish Catholics In their endeavors to uphold
this government and to build great cities.
Ho found Catholics In all the honorable
walks of life nnd thousands of them bad
given their lives during the dark days of the
' 60's , when they stood by the union when
there was an attempt to disrupt It through
secession of the south. During all those tryIng -
Ing times no Irishman had ever been guilty
of betraying his adopted country or of seek
ing to tear down the constitution made liy
their forefathers , as has been attempted by
men who seek the cowardly shield of secrecy
to prevent their true motives from becoming
"Away with bigotry , " exclaimed Mr.
O'Connor. "Know-Nothlnglsm died an
Ignoble death , so will this anti-American
society or organization. Bigotry or Intoler
ance will never predominate In this grand ,
free country , and I close by saying : "Hall
to Columbia forever. "
CLOSING SPEECHES OF THE SESSION.
M. B. Fanslcr of Logunsport , Ind. , state
delegate to the convention , said : "Tho asso
ciation so Inaptly named complains that the
Irish are guilty of absorbing all the olflces
In this country. After meeting with many
members of that order I do not wonder
that the Irish should occupy every
ofllco In the United States. The
principles of A. P. A.-lsm are that this
Is an Anglo-Saxon country , because wo use
the English language. " He spoke about the
nativity of the early population of this coun
try , and then said : "Thor'o cafl bo no
English test of American citizenship. " After
speaking of the part taken by Irish-
Americans in the civil war , ho
said : "No A. P. A. has ever been
heard condemning Fighting Phil Sheridan
for his ride to Winchester , many years ago.
All the Irish-American Catholics ask is a
fair Hold and no favors. If the lories and
A. P. As. will bogln on a friendly basis wo
will extend to them the motto of our order ,
'Unity and True Christian Friendship.1 If
they Interfere with our constitutional rights
wo will say to them : 'Fagan Bealnck'
Clear the way. "
Judge M. F. Wllhero of Philadelphia was
the next speaker. Ho is the nntlonal dele
gate of the order , and when he aroSe the
whole audience stood up as a mark of re
spect. Ho complimented Omaha , Nebraska
and the citizens la general and John A.
Crelghton In particular. He mentioned the
patriotism of the Irish women nnd scored
the old bachelor delegates , saying that ho
hoped that some of Omaha's bright-eyed
ladles would keep some of them hero for the
lemalndcr of their lives. Ho was much
pleased with the reception given the dele
gates and members of the order by the citi
zens , and thanked them for their kindness.
In making a brief mention of the
Hibernians ho said that their flrst duty
was to honor the flag and govern
ment of the most glorious country that
the good God ever let the sun shine upon ,
the United States. Ho spoke of the
patriotism ot the Irish In the past and paid
a magnificent tribute to the memory of
Abraham Lincoln. Ha thought that the
Irish people were inclined to pay too much
attention to the American Protective associa
tion movement and that If It was let alone
by honorable men It would soon dU out. He
thanked the people t > f Omaha for their kindly
greeting and wished God to bless all of them.
"Every one In this beautiful city has treated
us with the utmost kindness , " said Mr.
Wllhore , "and In no other city has the press
treated us with so much fairness. The
papers of Omaha are a credit to American
Journalism and we want to thank them for
their courtesy. "
This completed the program and the delegates -
gates adjourned until In the evening , whan
they had arranged for a public reception and
Notes of tlio Convention.
J. A. Kllroy of Lincoln made an excellent
presiding ofllcer at the open session ,
James Cnsserly Is reporting- the proceed
ings of the convention for the Madison ,
WIs. , Democrat.
The city was visited by many people from
Council UluffM nnd South Omaha , who wit
nessed the parade.
Joe Murphy , chairman of the national
press committee , IH a fine fellow and makes
friends with every one.
The Hibernians belonging to the regular
army made a line appearance , and they
marched as If they were the crack company
at Fort Omaha. .
John II. O'HIgglns , editor of the Massa
chusetts Pilot , arrived In the city yester
day to report the proceedings of the con
vention for his paper ,
Phil J. McKenna , editor of the Mirror ,
published at Kscanaba , Mich. , is a delegate
to the convention and has mailo many
friends since bin arrival.
P. J. O'Hrlen of 8t. Louis , one of the most
popular of the delegates , wa.-ucnlled home
lust nltiht. Ho regretted to leave , but busi
ness affairs caused him to return.
The jeceptlon accorded Judge Wllhero nnd
P. J , O'Connor at the open session yester
day afternoon leaves no doubt as to their
populurlty. Both men are fine pub'lo tprale-
era nnd bring honor to their order ,
The movement to Bccuro an endowment
for a chair for the study of the Celtic
language at the Washington university is ,
rapidly trowing and the Hibernian con
vention will probably take some definite
action In the matter.
IAST nirKit DOCKS ix
Uxploilon of Nnptlm CHIMP * a DUiistrom
I'lrci lu Now York ,
NEW YORK , May D. Flro this afternoon
destroyed the buildings on the Clyde Phila
delphia pier , 31 East river. T.IIU Catherlnt
street ferry IIOIISH adjoining was also at the
mercy ot the flro and wan totally destroyed ,
Thn Long Island freight depot , > It was
feared , would go' at any moment. Vessels
lying near the docks were hurriedly re
moved from their moorings , the high wind
endangering shipping. The lire is believed
to have started from an explosion of naptha
or "benzine on the Clyde Philadelphia lino'
dock. All the structures on the dock * vfero
of wood and this , with the t Igh wind , made
the work ot the firemen exceedingly hard.
CAVE OUT TJIli RAIN CHECKS
Omaha Despoiled of a Oortaln Victory bj
WILL PLAY FOR 'THE LADIES TODAY
1'curln hinted to Suffer Dofcat St , Joiopl
Continues Winning No Gntno at Lin
coln Nntloiml nnd Western
St. Joseph , 15 ; Qulncy , 11. '
1'eorla , D ; Dea Motncs , 1 ,
Plttsburg , 11 ; Cincinnati , 3.
Cleveland , 3 ; Chicago , 1.
Brooklyn , 7 ; Boston , 3 ,
Baltimore , 12 ; Washington , C.
Louisville , C ; St , Louis , 3.
Milwaukee. 7 ; Kansas City , 0.
Indianapolis , 7 ; Detroit , 4.
Toledo , 'J ; Grand Itaplds , 3.
Connlo Strothcrs evidently stands In will
Jupiter Pluvliis , for , after the Kourko fam
ily had scored seven big fat tallies In the
flrst Inning yesterday , and the Jox had beer
slathered with llmo up to the third , the
rain god pulled the string and the flood gates
of heaven were opened upon the grounds
Umpire Ward , a now man Imported from
the coast by yoiir Uncle Dave , after waltlni
the requisite period , called the game. The
crowd , while disappointed , were somewhat
solaced by the reception of rain checks
which will admit them to this afternoon's
game , when the Pcorla Distillers will be on
hand. Ward , the new umpire , gives promise
of being1 the right man In the right place.
Ho displayed a perfect knowledge ot the
game , has a good voice and was prompt ant' '
correct In rendering his decisions.
This afternoon will be ladles' day , and , as
the Peorlas are to make their debut at the
Charles Street park , the prospects are good
for a general outpouring. Ladles should re
member that they are the guests of the
home club today , and will , as a consequence ,
be admitted free. There was a general re
gret that the moisture fell when It dlil
yesterday afternoon , for It robbed the
Honrkes of what looked like a certain vic
tory. They are playing too good ball , how
ever , to bo annoyed by this little bit of 111
luck , and will try hard to even up matters
by taking three straight from the Distillers.
The teams will be :
Omaha. Positions. Pcorla.
McVey First JrvJ ?
Munynn Second w..Bnt . .
Roiirke Third Milton
Boyle Short Btop . . . .Uyan
Wood Left Held Schaffer
Seery Middle Flynn
Moron Hlght field Hoffman
Fear Catch Terrlcn
Boxcndale Pitch Beam
St. Joseph Still Unbrntrn.
ST. JOSEPH. May 9.-Speclal Telegram
to The Bee. ) The record of the home team
remains clear after the game today. The
gume was won by the Saints after It had
apparently been lost. Armstrong led on the
batting for the locals. Score :
St. Joseph is 4 p 0 1 0 2 3 5 0 15
Qulncy w. 0,4 , 212200 0 11
Batteries : Crlnnlon. Qulgg and Arm
strong ; Burrell and Hurley. Earned runs :
St. Joe , C ; Qulncy.,2. Umpire : Kent.
DKS MOINES. fjfay ( 9. ( Special Telegram
to The Bee. ) Pcorla was too much for Des
Molncs today in tile base ball game , as the
following score vrtlltflvow :
Des Molnes..ir 08b 0001000-1
Peorla t.fZslp 002100 * G
Batteries : Beyraer aficl Graver ; Beam and
Terrien. Hits : DCS Molnes , 3 ; Peoria , 6.
Errors : Des Molnfcs , 6 ; Peoria , 3. Umpire :
Haskell. J ,
Ilnln Suvcd Lincoln. ,
LINCOLN. Mav 9. ( Special "Telegram to
The Bee. ) The ilncoln-Ilb"ck Island gome
was called on account of rain in the last
half of the fourth Innlngf the score then
standing C to2113 faVor of Rock Island.
Stiuiillnt of jlio Teams.
t > aycd.-Won. Lost. Pr. Ct.
St. Joseph ' . . . C . 6 0 100.0
Omaha 5 I I SO.O
Hock Island 5 ' . 3 2 CO.O
Des Doines 33.3
Peoria G 2 4 S3.3
WESTKUS LKAGUK GAMES.
Cusliman's Gang- Jolts Kansas City Down
for Another Close Ciitnin.
MILWAUKEE , May 9. Today's game
with Kansas City was remarkable for the
long hits made. After the flrst Innlng-Xmby
kept hits well scattered , while Milwaukee
succeeded In bunching their drives on Mc-
Glnty at the right time. Score :
Milwaukee 2 03100100 7
Kansas City 401000100 6
Base hits : Milwaukee , 12 ; Kansas City ,
IS. Errors : Milwaukee , 2 ; Kansas City , 0.
Earned runs : Milwaukee , 6 ; Kansas City ,
G. Two-base hits : Howe , Lohmnn. Three-
base hits : Carey , McVey , Shape , daymen ,
Luby , Howe. Double plnys : Luby to Carey.
Struck out : By McGlnty , 3 ; Cllngman , Don-
ohue , Newman. Time : Two hours. Um
pire : McDonald. Batteries : Luby and
Clalr ; McGlnty and Donohue.
Very Tumo Gaiuo nt Detroit.
DETROIT , May 9. In today's game the
home team's ileldlng was very bad , nnd al
though Indianapolis did nothing remarkable ,
she marked the larger score. Score :
Detroit 0 00101011 4
Indianapolis 0 0. 210040 * 7
Base hits : Detroit. 11 ; Indianapolis , 8.
Errors : Detroit , 2 ; Indianapolis , 2. Earned
runs : Detroit , 4 ; Indianapolis , 3. Two-base
hits : Gray. Struck out : By Harper , 3 ; by
Miuick. 2. Time : One hour and llfty min
utes. Umpire : Sheridan , Batteries : Har
per and Krelg ; M iuck and Snyder.
Itanty und lUilmrn Did It.
TOLEDO , May 9. Grand Rnplds lost the
game in the third liming when Rhinos
forced a run by bases on balls , and Wright's
failure to stop Carney's second base hit let
In four more. Score :
Toledo 0 9
Grand Rapids 0 00020001 3
Base hits : Toledo , 17 ; Grand Rapids. 7.
Errors : Toledo , 2 ; Grand Rapids , 9. Earned
runs : Toledo , 4 ; Grand Rnplds , 2. Struck
out : By Forman , 3 : by Rhlncs , 3. Two-
base hits : Carney 2 , Nllnnd , Rhlnes. Double
plays : O'Connor to Nlland to Carney ;
Uhlnes to Spies to Caruthcrs. Time : Two
hours and twenty minutes. Umpire :
Mitchell. Batteries : Rhlnes and Spies ;
Foreman and M'-Farland.
MINNEAPOLIS , May 9. No game ; rain.
btiiiidlng of tlio Tennis ,
Played. Won. Lost. Pr. Ct.
Sioux City 10 8 2 SO.O
Grand Rapids 14 10 4 71.4
Toledo U 9 R 61.3
Kansas City 13 g 5 C1.5
Indianapolis 13 6 7 4.K ( !
Milwaukee tnlO. 3 7 30.0
Minneapolis .1. . U 3 8 27.3
Detroit V. . 13 3 10 23.1
NATIONAI'I.KAttllR ' GASIKS.
IIoinmInfiPltclie.itivl'liU thu UrownsCouldn't
lilt , Ho thn. Colonel * Won ,
LOUISVILLE. May 4. The Browns could
not touch Hemming for seven Innings
today , but they'TnaTTagcd to knock out
three earned runs-lrr-the last two , but not
enough to win outftfiffcore :
Louisville m'Pyl ° 4 1 ° ° ° ° -6
St. Louis * W ? 0000021-3
Bnnu hits : LguUVfJlo , 6 ; St. Louis , 9.
Error * : St. LcmlsAS S. Earned runs :
Louisville , 2 ; St. wm 3. Two-bane hits :
Denny. Dowd. iffilri'fcp.-bane hits ! Hem
ming , Weaver , < 54aln , Cooley. Double
plays : Twitchelrilnd Weaver , PfelTer and
Richardson. Struck out : L. Brown ,
Ely 2. Time ) Onu hour and thirty min
utes. Umpire : SWartwood. Batteries :
Hemming and Grimm ; Gleasou and
Oriole * Sated by Bcmutorlal Coiirtcy ,
WASHINGTON , May 9. Both sides
Liatted freely , but tlje lleldlni ; errors of the
liome team decided the result in favor of
Baltimore. Score ? *
Washington 0 0410000 1-6
Baltimore S 1 1 1 1 0 0 4 1-12
Base lifts ; Washington , 10 ; Baltimore ,
17. Errors : Washington. 0 ; Baltimore ,
1 , Earned runs : Washington , D ; Haiti-
more. 7. Two-base lilts : Sullivan ,
Hi-outliers , Keeler , Robinson , Kelly. Three-
mse hits : Joyce , Brouthcra. Homo run :
[ Ceeler. Double plays : Abbey and Cart-
wrlcht. Tlmo : Two hours and ten
minutes. Umpire : Hurst. Batteries :
3tockdalo and Dugdale ; McMahon and
Nice. Clou n ( iiiino nt I'ltUliurg.
PlTTSBt'RO , May 9. Plttsburjr ' von
today's game by clean and hard hit tine ,
The game was characterized by tlKi line
work of the outfielders of both tcamo ,
PltlxblirB 60001023 -ll
Cincinnati o 00001200 :
Base hits : Plttsburir , 13 ; Cincinnati , 9.
Errors : Plttsbtirg , 3 ; Cincinnati , 1. Earned
runs : 1'lltnburjT , 9 ; Cincinnati , 2. Two-
base hits : Htcnzel , Lyons , Dwycr. Three-
base hits : Smith. Halllday. Vaughn.
Home runs : Btcnzol , Lyons , Double
plays : Blerbnticr , Olnsscock nnd Beckley ;
Dwyer , Smith nnd Motz. Struck out ; By
Gmnbort. 3 ; by Dywcr , 1. Tme : One
hour nnd fifty-live minutes. Umpire ;
McQunld. Batteries : Humbert and Mack ;
Dwyer , Chamberlain nnd VniiBhii.
McKcini lilt Her Out.
CLEVELAND , May 9. The l.WO people
who saw today's game nearly went wild In
the eighth Inning when MoKean tnmlp n
three-basp hit and three men crossed the
rubber. Up to that time Chicago looked
like a sure winner. Score :
Cleveland 0 00000030 !
Chicago 001000000 1
Base lilts : Cleveland , 9 ; Chicago , G. Er
rors : Cleveland , 0 ; Chicago , 1. Earned runs :
Cleveland 3 ; Chli-ago , 1. Struck out : By
Clarkson , 3 : by McUIII. 2. Three-base lilt !
MoKean. Twobasthits : Child * , Klttredgc.
Double plays : Clarkson to Tebeau ; Child ? ,
McKenn nnd Tcbcau. Umpire : KniHllc.
Time : One hour and twenty-eight minutes.
Batteries : Clarkson and Xlmmcr ; McGlll
They l.lko Tommy In ItrooUljn.
BROOKLYN. May 9. Three singles , n
double , a triple and three bases nn balls
won the game for Brooklyn In the llrst
Inning. Score :
Boston 1 0000000 2 3
Brooklyn . . ' . C 1010000 7
Ha * ( ! lilts : Bo ton , 8 ; Bro klyn , 8 , Errors :
Boston , 4 ; Brooklyn , 1. Earned runs : Bos
ton. 3 ; Brooklyn , 2. Struck out : By Lavett ,
2 ; by Kennedy , 1. Three-base hits : Cor
coran , Onnxel , McCarthy. Two-bano hits :
Daly. Double plays : Grlllln nnd Shlndle.
Umpire : Singe. Time : Two hours nnd llfty.
eight minutes. Batteries : Lovctt and Mer-
ritt ; Kennedy und Klnslow.
.Standing of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. Pr. Ct.
Cleveland It 12 2 ST..7
Baltimore . . . : 1C 12 4 7B.O
I'lttsburff 15 10 E C0.7
Boston 16 10 6 C2.G
Philadelphia 1G 10 G G2.5
St. Louis 15 8 7 W.3
New Yorlr 15 7 -8 4G.7
Cincinnati 13 5 8 3S.G
Brooklyn 1G G 10 37.tl
Louisville U G 9 35.7
Washington 17 3 14 17.C
Chicago 13 2 11 15.4
OUTCOME OF THK ItlTNNING.
Tame Sport t the 1'alr GroitiidB OffHnt by
the I'avorltps Winning.
ST. LOUIS , May 9. With a fair day and
fast track the 3.COO racegoers at the fair
grounds today saw but ordinary sport. It
was , however , satisfactory In one respect
at least , In that four favorites out of six
won. Results :
First race , six furlongs : King Star (3 (
to 1) ) won , Xander (5 ( to 1) ) second , Rosebud
(3 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 1:16.
Second race , nine-sixteenths of a mile :
Leona's Last (7 ( to 10) ) won , Prince (12 ( to 1) )
second , Borons (10 to 1) ) third. Time : 67& .
Third nice , six furlongs : Jersey (3 to 1) )
won , Little Dorrltt (4 ( to 1) second , Safe
Home ( S to 1) ) third. Time : 1:15 % .
Fourth race , Hlx and a half furlongs :
Wekota ( even ) won , Rosalie (12 ( tel ) sec
ond. Frank 11. Hart (3 to 1) third. Time :
Fifth race , four furlongs : Magazine (4
to 1) ) won , Slgnora (11 ( to 4) ) second , Indian
Girl (3 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 50 .
Sixth race , six furlongs : Ed Gartland
(8 to 1) ) won , Schuylklll (2 to 1) second ,
Major Drlpps (8 ( to 1) third. Tlmo : l:15Vi.
Antihunt Stnko Record T.oircred.
LEXINGTON. May 9. This was the
third day of the races , with beautiful
weather , T.ist track and large attendance.
The Ashland stakes were won In 1:43 , the
fastest time made since Its Inauguration
twenty-llvo years ago. Results :
First race , six furlongs : Interior (2 ( to
1) won , John Berkley (3 to 1) second , Julius
(3 to 2) ) third. Time : 1:1G& : .
Second race , live furlongs : Doctor (5 to
2) won , Carlsruhe (5 ( to 2) second , Luclle
(12 to 1) ) third. Time : 1:04. :
Third race , Ashland stakes , for 3-year-old
fllllcs. $1,000 added , $200 to second and $100
to third , one mile : Qucenllke II (4 ( to 1) )
won , Charity (3 ( to 2) second. Shuttle (2 ( to
1) third. Time : 1:42 : :
Fourth race , live furlongs : Roslta (50 ( to
1) ) won , Canewood (2 ( to 1) second , Basso (12
to 1) third. Time : 1:03& : .
Fifth race , four and a half furlongs :
Ettarre (2 ( to 1) won , Necedah ( G to 1) second
end , Woodfleld third. Time : 5GJ6.
Itosults at San I'mnclm-o.
SAN FRANCISCO , May 9. First race ,
olx furlongs : Currency , 102 , Weaver (7 to
1) ) , won : Boule , 97 , Coombs (3 to 1) , second ;
Navy Blue. 73 , E. Jones (8 to 1) ) , third.
Time : l:135i. : Holllster , iDennis. Gold
Dust , Little Tough , Sidney , Irish Johnny ,
Altlmlo Mendoclno and Seaside also ran.
Second race , half a mile : Rey Alfonso ,
121 , Tubervllle (4 to 5) ) , won ; Gallant , 111 ,
Lloyd (8 to B ) , second : Venus , 118 , Chevalier
(3 ( % to 1) ) , third. Time : 48 % . Eckert
Third race , one mile : Trlx , 91 , E. Jones
(6 to 5) ) , won ; Floodmore , 101 , Weaver (9 ( to
5) ) , second ; Ryland , 93 , Chevalier (5 to 1) ) ,
third. Time : 1:43. : Cherokee , Joe Frank
and Alexis also ran.
Fourth race , three-fourths of a mile :
Romair , 109 , Weaver (4 to 1) ) , won ; Motto ,
100 , Chevalier (7 ( to 5) ) , second ; Romulus , 97 ,
Coombs (3 to 1) , third. Time : 1:11. Rube
Burrows also ran.
Fifth race , live furlongs : Bill Howard ,
111 , Madison ( G to 1) , won ; Norlee , 87 ,
Chevalier (7 to 5) ) , second ; Border Lassie ,
93 , E. Jones , third. Time : 1:01 : % . Guard ,
France , Parker , Kathleen , Charger and
Viceroy also ran.
I'lnlshcs at Ilawthorno.
HAWTHORNE , May 9. First race , flve-
elghths ot a mile : Tatta won , Toby second
end , Cyanthe third. Time : 1:04S. .
Second race , three-fourths of n mile :
Fancy won , Miss Nancy second , EH third.
Time : 1:18 % .
Third race , seven-eighths of a mile : St.
Pat won. Folly second , Blossom third.
Time : 1:33. :
Fourth race , five-eighths of a mile : Gold
Dust won , Hi Henry second , Vassal third.
Time : 1OIM.
Fifth race , three-fourths of a mile : St.
Nicholas won , Willie L second , Oracle C
third. Time : 1:18. :
St. .Too Kullyat tlm I'uxton.
Colonel Mike Kelly , the leading1 sporting
man of St. Joe , and equally well known In
Australia nnd Europe , Is here ns a delegate
of the Hibernians , notwithstanding Mike Is
a Frenchman , as his name implies. Colonel
Kelly Is what Is known ns a bon vlvant , an
epicure and a gastronome , all wrapped In
one. Ho subsists on the milk and honey of
the land , and never dines but what ho has
u full brass band In attendance. He enter
tained T. J. Foley , Billy Hedden , Charlie
Fuller nnd others at the Paxton lust night ,
and had the Barracks band discoursing its
sweetest strains while the select coterie
paralyzed the clellcncloa of the fcaaon. Col-
anel Kelly Is a millionaire several times
over , and nothing pleases him so well as
to lend a friend a $10 bill. Hit will bo at the
Paxton all day. Call on him.
ICntrloa at Iloston.
BOSTON , May 9. The entries for stakes
of the New England Trotting Horse Breed
ers association , which closed May 1 , are
announced today ns follows : Nineteen en
tries In the 3-year-old pacing stakes , thirty-
four In the 2:27 pacing class , 'llfty-four In
that did not xtait
the stnko for 2-year-olds
as yeai lings , fortysixyearolds eligible
to the 2:40 : clas : " , forty 4-year-olds eligible
; o the 2:30 : class , sixty-four In the Matron
stakes , nine In the stallion produce stakes ,
thirty-four In thn Tyro 3:00 : class , twenty-
nineIn the 2:30 : class , twenty-seven In the
J:2l : class , twenty-six In the 2:23 : stallion
class and seven In the 2:14 : jloss.
] ( > ! .St. iloo'a Meeting.
ST. JOSEPH , May 9. A dozen or more
clc ya nnlvd tlili mornl g f om S' . Lout ? ,
ami there nre now over 200 horses nt the
fair grounds for the spring tunning inert
which cipciiH Sntuiday. About 3V ) horses
uru expected , many ot them belns 2-year-
olds without records , which will try mid
nnke a low mark on the fnst track hero.
The St. Joseph Derby , worth 1300 to the
winner , will bo run Saturday , May 12.
Xcw Vortc Viieht nt
GLASGOW , May ! ) . The schooner yacht
Laska , Now York Yacht club , owned by Mr.
John E. Brooks , has arrived In tha Clyde
after n sixteen days passage from New York.
The Laska will takn part In a number ot
ho summer races around the British coast ,
Mulone Itents JlnrrUon.
Jim Malone and John Morrison played n
natch game of continuous pool at Foley's
Douglas street rooms lust evening , Mnlone
day Ing 100 points to Murrlion'ft M. Malone
von by a fcarc of 100 to 38. The stakes
were $1,000 a aide. _
Will 1'luy lit Kotith Omulm.
Jim Malone , the champion pool player of
ho world , will play a match game for a
U ) purse with an unknown at Stadelpuin's
oems In South Omaha. _
Hey I'rUa Tighten Arrontiul.
CHICAGO. May 9. Two ,10-year-old prize
Ifllitcrs , with their fathers as seconds , were
Treated today for engaging lit a Qcrco ring
battle. The boys , James Kltlcy nnd Johr
Dewey , fought fourteen hot rounds In
grove at Vlnccnnes nnd Eighty-second streoi
before a good sired crowd last night , were
stcondcd and urged on by their fathers
The principals nnd their paternal seconds
were heavily fined.
KoteheryVlin ill Notvnmrkot.
LON'OON , May 9. At Newmarket today
the Two Thousand Guineas stake was won
by Lord Hoscbcry's Ladas. Matchbox ,
owned by Lord Alliigton , was second , ami
Athlono , owned by Sir J. Blundoll Maple ,
was third. Ladas Is a bay colt by Hamp
ton , out of Illumln.tta , and Is looked upon
as being the probable winner of the Derby.
The distance was the course known as the
The betting- was 6 tn 5 on Lndas , 9 to (
ngnlnst Matchbox and 1,000 to 5 ngalnsl
A length and a half separated the firs )
and second horrcs and thu second was six
lengths abend uf the third at the winning
JIATTLK IX Tlir. COKi : HKHIOX.
Men Who Wanted to Wor't Sot Upon nnd
UNIONTOWN , Pa. . May 9. A battle oc
curred at the Hill Farm works , north ol
here , at daylight In which about twenty-
five shots were fired by deputies. No one
was Injured by bullets , but four workmen
were badly beaten by the strikers , one ol
them , Richard Harburgcr , It U thought being
fatally Injured. About C o'clock , as liar-
burger and three companions were going
to work , they wore met by a delegation ol
forty strikers who notified them that an at
tempt to go further would bo fatal. liar-
burger argued with the men , but they would
not give In , The deputies were not yet
on guard to protect the workmen , so the
strikers fell on them with clubs and beat
them In a most brutal manner. Harburgcr
was beaten Into insensibility and would
have been killed had not the deputies ar
rived on the scone. They got their Winchesters -
tors and started to take a hand In the af
fray. The strikers would not move , and
the deputies opened lire on them from the
yards. When the bullets began whistling
by their heads they left their victims and
fled toward Dunbar. At least twenty-live
shots were IIred , none of whlcli took effect
owing to the distance. Several shots were
returned by the strikers , but they were not
Well enough armed to stand their ground.
Harburgor Is In a critical condition and
there Is little hope of his recovery. The
others were badly cut and Injured , but their
Injuries .are not of a serious nature.
STAUNTON , III. , May 9. Fully 1,200
striking coal miners from nearby districts
gathered here today , with more on the road ,
their Intention being to put a stop to work
In shafts 0 and 7 of the Consolidated Coal
company. Last night , apprehending
trouble , the sheriff telegraphed the governor
asking military aid , and today Adjutant
General Hugh Boyle Is on the ground lookIng -
Ing over the situation In behalf of the gov
ernor , who will not make use of the troops
unless absolutely necessary. Up to noon
no move had been made by the strikers.
CHICAGO , May 9. Owners of the Central
Illinois coal mines have refused to go into
the conference to be held for the purpose
of arranging a basis of settlement for the
SCOTTDALE , Pa. , May 9. The striking
coke workers have had another day of largo
gains and have almost reached the desired
BALTIMORE , May 9. The coal strikers
threaten to Interfere with Industries In this
section. If the mines are not worked for
a considerable tlmo the Injury to business
hero may bo great , ns the supply of coal
In Baltimore Is said to be limited.
BIET 1JY A MIGI1TV MOU.
Armenian Scabi Ill-Trent cd by a Massachu
STONEHAM , Mass. , May 9. A conflict be
tween the nonunion laborers who have taken
the places ot the striking union lasters In
Arthur E. Mann's factory took place as the
nonunion men were leaving work. Fully
1,500 people had congregated at the factory ,
and when the nonuntqn men made their ap
pearance they were surrounded by the mob.
One Armenian , James Esldjlan , was knocked
down and beaten by the crowd. Thoroughly
frightened , ho drew a long knife and began
to flourish It. The crowd fell back and
commenced to bombard the little company
of foreigners with stones. Tlio police came
to the rescue of the Armenians , and after
considerable fighting succeeded In arresting
six of them who were brandishing their
long daggers. _
TUOOl'B OUT AT AIUION.
Striking Street Laborers Threaten to Do
Vlolnnco to Men Who Are Working.
AKRON , O. , May 9. The striking street
laborers assembled today and proceeded to
Exchange street , where the foreigners who
took their places were working on street
Improvements , nnd attempted to drive them
away. The foreigners , most of whom are
Italians , refused to leave , and at 2 p. m.
trouble seemed Imminent. All the availa
ble police are being hurried to the scone
of the trouble on patrol wagons. Battery
A of the Light artillery , Ohio National
Guards , is now assembling , and the mayor
has also Issued ao all to company B ot the
Eighth Infantry to assemble at Its quarters.
Republicans Carry All the Cities of the
State , with Three Kxeentlona.
CHEYENNE , May 9. ( Special Telegram
to The Bee. ) Municipal elections were held
In a number of towns In Wyoming yester
day , and with three exceptions , wherever
party lines were drawn , the republicans were
successful. These were at Lander , In Fre
mont , Casper nnd Carbon. At Green River
the citizens ticket , which received the sup
port of the republicans , was successful. The
ofllcers chosen In the various towns are as
follows : Rock Springs , II , II. Edgar ,
mayor ; counctlmen , Charles Sorensen nnd
Frank Leeson ; Douglas , DeForcst Richards ,
mayor ; councilman , F. D. Kntttlo , M. D.
Newsom and Wlllard Verden ; Newcastle ,
Frank W. Mondell , mayor , for the fifth time ,
councllmen , J. W. Smith , J , Henry Lcppla ;
Lander , W. S. Firestone , mayor ; councllmen ,
Hugh L. Galloway and Henry N. Farlow ;
Carbon , Fred Hee , mayor ; Evanston , Cyrus
Beard , mayor ; councilman , J. J. Gorman and
J. M. Sights ; Green River. T. S. Tallfcrro ,
mayor. The republicans take these victories
as a sure Indication of the result of the Im
portant contest to be waged In Wyoming the
CASPER. Wyo. , May 9. ( Special Tele
gram to The Bee. ) At the town election
yesterday 250 votes were cast. State Sena
tor Joel J , Hurt was the democratic candi
date for mayor and C. K. Bucknum , the
present mayor , the republican candidate.
Hurt's majority was forty-three. Nlcolaysen
and McGrath , democrats , wore elected coun-
oilmen. It was the hottest election ever held
lu this part ot tlio state.
VKttliONAIi J lKAflUA 1'ltH.
E. F. Davis of Lyons , la. , Is at the Paxton.
A. W. Crane of the Ford Haak company
of Davenport , la. , Is at the Arcade ,
C. B , Georgello nnd Ellen Beach Ynw ore
stopping ut the Dellone. They uro membora
of the Yaw company , which appears at
Ex-State Senator J. J. Smith ot Wapello
county , Iowa , Is In the city. Ho halls from
Dttumwn nnd came over to attend the
Hibernian convention nnd meet old friends ,
J. F. llrcnnan of Bloomlngton nnd J. F.
Qulnn If Jollct ; III. , both of whom are dole-
Kates to the Ancient Order of Hibernians
: onvintlon , wore callers nt The Boo oUloo
The following people from Atlantic , In. ,
\ro In the city nttondlnt : the Hibernian con
tention : James Donnelly , James McGovcrn ,
M. Conway , T. J. Kelly , J. C. Kelly , M. Mc-
Sourt. James Illake , Frank MoMunamln , M ,
lluloy , John Tally ud wife , Georgu Tally ,
John Donnelly , A. P. Ulake. E. C. and Kd
McCcnvlll , T. P. Illako.
The following people name down from
Sioux City yesterday to attend the Hibernian
( invention ; Captain J. J , Jordan , Llcuton-
int W. II. Burns , Sergeant J. A. Lucoy ,
I'rlvotes T. H. O'Dea. II. Clearey , M. Han-
on. J. M. Lynch , D. E. Kerby , J. II.
iCcefe , J. J. Kcofo. A. LMvelle , J. J. Dillon ,
; ) . J , O'ConnQll. M , Carmody , J. Carmody ,
lames Dolgnan , J. F , Sullivan , J. F. Humoll ,
, V. II. Kane , D. M. Collins , James Coveny ,
I. M. Mariley , Denny Lyons , Richard Malone ,
dlko Golden , W. A , Fleming , David Manner
Hid M. P.
PUN AT THE BALL.
Hour * Spent In < ; lnnltiT ( Cnro Through the
Whirl of "Ileol , .Ilfc nnd .Strutlnpey. "
The grand ball of thp Hibernians nt Ex
position hall last night was grand In moro
senses than ono. The crowd was n Brand
ono and filled not only all the dancing spnco
on the floor , bilt the galleries as well ; tin
dresses ot the Indies were grand , the music
was grand nnd the martial bearing of th *
gallants , uomu In uniform nnd some In even *
Ing dress , was grander than all. The 8oc
oiul Regiment band furnished the music , nnJ
every one of the thirty numbers on the pro
gram was danced by the terpslchorenn dev
otees. Supper was served nt McTnguo'n , nnd
in the Intervals between the ilauctm n pro
fessional piper furnished jigs nnd reels , which
sent ninny n memory buck to the days when
they tripped It on the "ould sod. " Notlcoablo
ruining the decorations were several rich
Amcrloin and Irish ilnga , made by the Fran
ciscan Poor Claire mum.
The following committees hhd the nffntr In
Master of Ceremonies James F. Sciillon.
Assistant Master of Ceremonies Thomas J ,
Arrangements Committee Thomas J ,
Flynn , chairman ; Thomas flarvey , P. J ,
Hlley , John Nnngle , Ed J. Dee. William
McKenna. James F. Scullen.
Reception Committee R. O'Kceffo. chalr-
mnn ; James Douglas , P. Ford. William
Mnhcr. P. M , Million. Jerry Rlordan , O. P.
O'IKira , Dr. W. J. McCrniin , Thomas Hector ,
John Ilurko. Dan C. Shelley. J. C. Ilrcnnnn ,
P. Carroll , T. J. MahoncyV. . R. O'Shaugh-
ncssy , John Gladlnlch , Captain J. F. Cor-
rlgan , P. F. Hnvey , Christopher Lynam.
Floor Committee Edward Qiilnn , chair
man ; Thomas Ormsby , P. J. McOjl Irlclc , B.
C. Foley , John Kervan , John Fr.inoy , J. C.
Ormsby , Joe Burns , James Gllllg.in. John
Murphy , Dan Stafford , Michael Walsh , P.
J. Namara , W. F. Ilrenimn , W. J. Mnnijan ,
J. J. O'Rourkc. P. McUonnKh , John McCann ,
Thomas Barrett , Maurice lllnchey. Mam Ice
Shea , M. Shatiahan , P. J. Lenahau , James
P. Rush , J. E. Flood , J. J. Lahey. Thomas
Burke. Dennis Carroll , P. 0. Hcafey , D.
J. O'Callalmn , Peter Convcry , D. Cahlll ,
John Comcrfort , P. Nlland , J. P , Connolly ,
M. McCormack , Charles Cahlll , John F.
Lally , Nicholas Enrlght.
.StipportH Air.Vllhere. .
John Fltzpntrlck , mayor of New Orleans
and state delegate of the Ancient Order of
Hibernians of Louisiana , has written the
convention as follows :
"I sincerely regret my inability to be
with you tn Omaha this year. Aside from
the great pleasure I would experience In
renewal of old friendships , I would bo de
lighted to l > o with you In discussing the
great need of national unity and concert of
action nt this momentous period ot our his
tory , when the soundest discretion and the
most unselfish patriotism Is demanded. Tlio
unprecedented success of Irish national af
fairs has been justly attributed to the wise-
council and exalted character of our na
tional assemblages nnd I am satisfied that
that of 1891 will bo characterized by the same
"Tho Ancient Order of Hibernians nt homo
as well as abroad are Indebted to the able
management of Its affairs by Its officers , and
this can bo particularly said of the efficient
and brilliant gentleman who honors the posi
tion of national delegate. I allude to
Brother M. F. Wllhero , through whose un
tiring exertions and Indomlnltable energy ,
much ot the success of the order can be at
"I sincerely trust that the convention will
show Its appreciation of his able and effi
cient management by paying him the mer
ited compliment ot re-election.
"To each and every member and brother 1
wish < to convey congratulations and trust
that your efforts In behalf of the little green
Isle may never relax until the battle Is won
In other words , until the bright star ot.
homo rule , absolute and complete , will b
awarded the Irish people. "
A Police ARnlr.
* The unpleasantness which has existed for
some tlmo among the members of the pollcs
force culminated In a knock down last night.
Captain Cormack , In n conversation wlth
Sergeant Shoup , Informed the latter gentleman - ,
man that he hnd been neglecting his duty In
Shoup Informed the captain that the state
ment was a He. Blows were passed , after
which Shoup was suspended , pending nn In
vestigation of the case by the police com
Children Cry for
Children Cry for
Children Cry for
ISfh Street Theater I ropWB
The Greatest Success oJall Comedy Dramas ,
: ErA Prisoicr tor LifeU ?
TIIK OUKAT I'KISON QUAUKV.
THIS OUKAN 11Y MOONUliHT.
(001 ( ST. THEATER pmg
SALE OPEN THIS : MOHNINO FOrt
THK UNOAaKMENT Ot
"Tho Black Hussar , "
"Said Pasha. "
" Girl. "
"Tho Mikado- "
ncsular IIouso Prices
JO 3 Mis , Commencing
d Monday , May 14
WM , REDMUND
mil a company ot players under tlio direction of
MRW. . M. WILKISON.
Mondnv , May 14 , 'l'l > e Tlirrt rtiiiml ie "
Tiii'sJuy , ilnv Ifi. "lt u ltl n. "
WmliHisdny , May 10 , / < nnur.
Bnlo of Hciito commence Siiturdny. 9 a. in.
Triers. Entlra lower floor Jl.W , 11,00 anil 7Co.
Clallery 25o , _ _
lor.DUCM Tll iUO K _ ,
HKJiUI/IM III 80IIAVH. C > iri All
N.mm liliua t , KullliiK Huuiory ,
r > r , U.HIt > ri > le.ftne4.Wr kntff.lttr. , 'V i X'
cause I dy i a l &lu. i and quick Ir butiiirtly rritoroi
l.o > . * uhoo-i Inolilor younit. Kn.lir cmrfcillnTeil
porkru r co > l.oo pocknuo. HU for f .VUOwltb
wrltl niiuuroiiltrloBiir uriiioiirrrcfiiiiileJ. llou'l
luu un rnffitffon fc'il iliil.l on I.ailnit . IftllAI'O. If
four Uf utfirJjj tiAviiutffDlIt * o will oiiiilt iir i'ilili
Orltnlul JUrrtlrul fa. . CIIICIUO , UU , r tk.fr .f..l
Kof.l ) br Kulin A : Co. . Cor. IJIh unil . OlUlUiO
J , A , Fuller d : Co. , Cor lllh a : DouaUu BU. . OlUlUi
The annual meeting or stockholder * ot th
Yemeni , lllkhorn & Missouri Valley Rail-
oud compuny will bo held at the olllce of
tiu cmnimny In Oimilin , Neb. , on Friday ,
lay 18. 1&9I , at 2 o'clock p. in. for the clcu-
lon of director * und for the triiiiHiictlcii of
uch other tiuulnen3 uu may comu before tha
itectlntr. J. U. IUU > VimU.
Dated May 4 , UM. Bccrfltory.
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