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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 10, 1894)
THIS OMAHA DAILY BEE : FRIDAY , AUGUST 10 , J80I.
\r \ TOUIDN'T ' GET THE LAST ONE
Omaha's Ewtern Trip Wound Up In a
Hard Luck Defeat.
PERFCT FIELDING WENT FOR LITTLE
Young Pcmoim Wrro Onto \Vlilto-
hill urn ! tlio Hlmrp Work of the
Kourkr * Only Held the Scorn
tfndor Twenty. f
Qulnuy , 18 ; Omaha. 13.
Ht. Joseph , 20 ; Jacksonville , 12.
Hock Island , 13 ; DUH Molncs , 8. .
Pcorlu , 11 ; Lincoln , ! .
Brooklyn. 11. Baltimore , 7.
New York , 7 ; Washington , 3.
Chlcngo. 10 ; Cincinnati , fi.
IxUlBVllin , f. : I'lttsburg , 4.
Boston , 11 ! Phllitdelphln. 2.
Indianapolis , 11 ; Detroit , 8.
Minneapolis. 12 ; Sioux City. 8.
Toledo , C ; Grand Huplds , p.
Kansas City , 3 ; Milwaukee , 2.
QUINCY , III. , Aug. 9. ( Special Telegram
to The lice. ) Today's game was a veritable
slugging match. Omaha played an almost
perfect fielding game , but It counted for little
ngatnst the terrific pounding which the
Quincy's gave Whlteltlll. Ho was taken out
of the box In the seventh Inning and Looka-
Imugh put In , but they hit him hard , too.
The visitors also did some lieavy work with
the bat , but Qulncy had the lead and kept it
to theend. . Score ;
A.B. II. H. PO. A. B.
Bommers , Ib
. Jloland , c fi 1 1 6 1 1
JMunyun , rf 4 4 2 'C ' 0 0
Donnelly , It & 2b C 4 4 0 0 1
M. Johnson , If
J. Johnson , 21) )
- Jloyle. us B 2 2 3 1 1
Mnngnn , 3b
KIgurn. p 2
McGrevey , p
'Totals 43 18 18 27 4 6
A.B. n. H. PO. A. K.
Langsford , ss. . . . Ti 2 3 2 7 0
Beery , If
MeVey. Ib G 0 1 9 0 0
Hutchison , 21) C 1 1 4 2 0
I'edroes , cf
Fear , c G 2 3 4 1 0
Lookabailgh , p .2 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 12 13 13 2r 11 1
Donnelly out for not touching second.
Qulncy 05310420 3 18
Omaha 2 3120220 1-13
Karned runs : Qulncy , 10 ; Omnha , 5. Two-
buse ' hlts : Mangan , Langsford , Seery , Fcnr.
Thre'e-lmsp hits : Bovle , McVey , Sommers ,
'Mnnynn ' , Mangan , Hutchison , Pedrocs , 2 ;
' "Fear. Homo runs : Donnelly , Boland. Double
' < ila.'yB : Mnngan to Sommers ; Hutchison to
Langsford to McVev. First base on balls :
Tly Flgura. 4 ; by Whltehlll. C ; by Looka-
huugh , 1. Struck out : By Flgura , 1 ; bv Mc-
drevoy , 1. Time : Two hours. Umpire : Ward.
: lg Till ! ) ! * tillI.UHl. .
HOCK ISLAND , III. . Aug. 9. ( Special
Telegram to The Bee. ) Des Moines lost
today's game through weakness In the box ,
though with the stick tlie visitors were as
active ns the locals , but they were ttn-
i fortunate In getting their hits at tbe wrong
time. Score :
Bock Island 00241302 0 12
* i > es Molncs 1 00200212 8
Hits : Hock Island , 12 : Des Moines , 12.
' Krrors : Hock Island , 7 ; DCS Moines , 3.
, Earned runs : Hock Island. 7 ; Des Moines ,
C. Two-base hits : Sage , Helsler , Sweeney ,
i McVlclccr. Haggcrmun , ICatz , Grtlllln. Three-
base hit ; McVlcker. Home runs : Lynch ,
Xel ; MoVlcker. Batteries : Sonler and Sage ;
McMnckln , McVlcker nnd Trnllley. Time :
One hour and fifty-five minutes. Umpire :
Snlntft Win nn ] Cnny Onmo.
JACKSONVILLE III. . Aug. 9.-SpeClnl (
Telegram to The Bee. ) The Jacksonville
, end St , Joseph teams played ball today
like school boys , though there was the ex
ception that the ball was hit hard. Johnson
'for ' the Visitors was crippled and Capllnger
for the home team had been overworked ,
so that he could scarcely pitch at all.
I'elcier ) was taken from the outfield and
put in the box and the fun kept on , Score :
Jacksonville 00212214 0-12
St. Joseph 40131COB -20
Earned runs : Jacksonville , C ; St. Joseph ,
8. Hits : Jacksonville , 10 ; St. Joseph , 20.
Krrors : Jacksonville. S ; St. Joseph , 5. Two-
IJUHO hits : Mohler , Howe , Chiles , Johnson ,
Jilarcum , Holllngsworth , Newman , Strauss ,
'Lotchcr. Three-base hit : Stroutbers. Home
runs : Preston , Chiles , Johnson , Cole ,
Strauss. Left on bases : Jacksonville , C ;
St. Joseph , 3. Batteries : Cnpllnger , Letcher
and Snyder ; Johnson and Armstrong. Um
pire ; Edlnger.
Itimlc ( Jotting No Hotter.
PEOHIA , III. , Aug. 9. The Distillers found
very little dltllculty In winning from Lincoln
today. Bain was hit bard and his support
wna poor. Score :
Poorln. OG030GOO 1-14
Lincoln 0 00000001 1
Hits ; 'Peorln , 18 ; Lincoln , 9. Errors :
Llnc.oln- . . Batteries ; Beam und Terrlen ;
. IJalz and Spcer.
1 Standing nf tlio Tcumv
Played. Won.Lost. Pr. Ct.
Tlock Island 83 43 35 57.8
"Poorlii . . .i , . . . . 81 4fi 33 51.8
Omaha 81 45 39 53.6
St. Joseph 81 45 39 53.G
Jacksonville SI 41 40 52,4
Lincoln . . .i 81 39 42 48.1
Des Moines 81 : ; s 4G 45.2
Qulncy 81 28 53 3t.a
I'nwnco'n 1'rldn Ahead.
PAWNEE , Neb. , Aug. 9. ( Special Tele
gram to The Bee. ) The Pawnee Blues
ted y defeated \he Slnipsons , the crack
amateur ball team of St. Joe. Scorn : 10 to
Z. Batteries ; Wilson and Fox ; Finch ,
Mldgley und O'Brien. The same clubs play
BOOK OF THE BUILDERS ,
Publication ot this work has been sus
pended and no more books will bo Issued.
Tlio following letter from the publishers will
explain the dltllculty :
SPRINGFIELD , O. , Aug. 3 , 1894.
PUBLISHEHS OF THE HUE. Omaha. Neb. :
Dear Sirs Owing to' the failure of our
contractors fr the "Book of the Uulldcrs"
and the impossibility of arranging for the
continuation of the work on a now financial
basis , wo regret to announce that we will be
unable to continue the publication of the
book. Wo had hopes , up to yesterday , to
make some new arrangements , but find It Is
not possible to da so. Yours very truly ,
COLUMBIAN MBMOHIAL PUBLICATION
SERIES NO. 24 ,
THE AMERICAN ENCYCLOPAEDIC
4 200 Pages. 260,000 , Wonh
A JUino uf Knotrlnli ( anil n .1/fnl of
There uru more IhliiKB litstnictlvo , useful
and culcrUlultiF lu that irrt'.u book , "Tha
American Knoclopedlo Dletloniry , " than la
any nUnllar uulllcatloit uvur lutueil.
ThU Bit al work , now fur the Ural lima
plsciil wltbln tlio ruaoli ot ovaryoitu. In a
uulQiui publication , for U U at the HUMID Unto
* perfect dictionary und a complete onuyclo-
Only Hint munb r ot iho book eorruapond-
with tbu HorloH iiuiiiuvr ut ilia 001100.1
cnitxI u 111 t > a ilflhor. * !
Huml.'iy uml Throti Wtsik-day oouuoiii.
with li coiilH tn coin , will tmr 0111 uirt
of Tli American Km-yclouotll't UlRjijj-
BIT. Sruil order * to Tim llu : Otnt
Han ornVrnMiould t otlttrtmod to
tomorrow , when Conner * unJ Ilnll will be
tlio battery for the Blues.
NATIONAL I.KAHUK OA.MICM.
Brooklyn AS" I" fllvm flip Ambition * Orioles
it llnviir * i In Din linen ,
imOOKLYN. Au . 9.-lIe.ivy baiting by
tlio homo tenm won. them the en nit * . Jen
nings' work at nhort nnd Daly's at * ecoml
were the features. Hrore :
Brooklyn . . . . . . 00230132 -lt
Baltimore . 3 0 1 1 3 U 0 0 07
Bnse , lilts : Brooklyn , 17 ! Baltimore , ID.
Errors : JlrooUlyn , 3 ; Baltimore , 3. Kurneil
ruim : Brooklyn , 8 : Baltimore , 1. Struck
out : Ily Stein. I. Home runs : Stein. Three-
lms < hits : l.t : Chance. Two-bnsc hits : CSrlf-
lln , Ln Chance , Ilroille. Double plays : Jen
nings to Clarke , 2. Umpires : Lynch itntl
lOinalle. Time : Two hours ntnt lx minutes.
I latteries : Klnilow and Stein ; Robinson and
Somitor * Couldn't lilt.
WASHINGTON. AUK. D-Tli ( > Senators
played tin errorless fielding [ jume today ,
iiut were lamentably weak at the bat
Washington . o 01200000 3
New York . 21010003' 7
H.isc hits : Wnshlnglon. 7 ; New York , 3.
Krrors : Wadilngton , 0 ; New York. 5. Earned
I-UIIH : Washington , 2 ; New York , i. Two-
bane hits : CartwrlKlit , Burke. Murphy. Fur-
rcl. Homo runs : Utiyle. Struck out : By
Mcckln , 2. Time : Two hour * . Umpire :
Kcefe. Batteries : Meckln and Farrel ; Maul
lli-iiniiliiK Won III * Own ( litnia.
PITTSBUHG. Aug. 9. HemmlnK's effect
ive pitching nnd tlmejy thico-bane hit In
the ninth Inning won the gume for Louis
ville. Score :
Plttslmig . 0 00100120-4
IxHllsvllle . 0 6
Base hits : Plttaburg. 8 ; Louisville. 12. Er
rors : PIttHburg , 2 ; Louisville , 2. Earned
runs : Louisville , 2. Two-base hits : Stonz.el.
Mack. Three-base hits : Brown , PfelTer.
Hemming. Double plays : Stonzel to Ciluss-
cock to Ueckluy ; OliiBscock to Blerbauer to
Beckley. Struck out : By aiimberl , 2 ; by
Hemming , 2. Time : One hour and llfty
minutes. Umpire : Hoagland. Batteries :
Gumbcrt nnd Mack ; Hemming and Clrlm.
Anso Mmlo U Kvitn with Coiiimy.
CHICAGO , Aug. 3. The Colts and Reds
finished their series today and split even
on the season. Score :
Chicago . 30201022 0-10
Cincinnati . 0 02002200-C
Base hits : Chicago , 12 ; Cincinnati , 11. Er
rors : Chicago , 5 ; Cincinnati , S. Earned
runs : Chicago , 3 : Cincinnati , S. Two-base
hits : T. Parrott , McThoc. Three-base hits :
Innge. Home runs : Decker. Double- plays :
Latham to Smith to Cnnaviin. Struck out :
By Urllllth. 1 ; by Parrott , 1. Time : One
hour and ( Kty minutes. Umpire : McQuald.
Batteries : UrlllUh and Schrlver : T. Parrott
HIM a Now Stu'cosn.
BOSTONi Aliff. 9. Young1 Hodson made
his Uebut as a member of the Boston club
today , and. kept the heavy hitting Phlladel-
phlans down to nine scattering hits. Score :
Boston . 2 1003000 6-11
Philadelphia . 1 01000000 2
Base hits : Boston. 15 ; Philadelphia , 9. Er
rors : Boston. 0 : Philadelphia , 3. Earned
runs : Boston , 7. Two-base hits : Cross ,
Thompson , Nash. Home runs : McCarthy ,
Nash. Double plays : Hamilton to llnll-
inan. Struck out : Hamilton , Hallman.
Time ; Two hours. Umpire : Oaffney. Biit-
terli's : Hodson and Tenny ; Taylor and
Standing f tbu Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. Pr.Ct.
Boston . 83 58 31 05. 2
Baltimore . 87 05 32 C3.2
New York . 89 K5 31 C1.8
Cleveland . St ! 49 37 57.0
Plttsburg . DO 43 42 fi3.3
Philadelphia . 85 45 40 52.9
Brooklyn . 91 IS 45 50.5
Cincinnati . 89 42 47 47.2
Chicago . 90 41 19 45.C
St. Louis . 91 33 5.1 41.8
Louisville . 89 32 57 3G.O
Washington .1 . 90 2li 61 28.9
1V1CSTEKN l.KAUUK UAAIKS.
Mlnncnpolln Given Sioux City the First Tusto
of Tlircn In it It.nr.
MINNEAPOLIS , Aug. 9. The Millers
took another game from Slonx City , making
three in a row and pulling down the leaders
of the league several notches. Scroe :
Minneapolis 12410400 0-12
Slot ) * City 2 00300201 8
Hits : Mlnenapolls , 18 ; Sioux. City , 10.
Errors : Minneapolis , 3 ; Soux | City , 2.
Earned runs : Minneapolis 0 ; Sioux City , 1.
Two-bane hltst Bnrrel nhtl McCauley. Home
runs : Burns. 2 : Camp , Wilson , Hcgrlever.
Double plays : Marrto.McCauley. . Struck
out : By Baker , G ; by Jones. 1. Time-Two
hours , tlmplreSheridan , Batteries : Baker
and'Burrel ; Jones and Kraui.
C'rcnmi C'litirnrcl Some Morn.
INDIANAPOLIS. Aug. 9. Detroit was
weak with the stick at critical points.
Uorchers was hit hard and was wild. Score :
Indianapolis . . . . . . . 2-11
Detroit Jf. ; 0 30120020-8
Hits : Indianapolis. 14 ; Detroit , 10. Errors :
IndlanapoJIs. I ; Detroit , 4. Two-base hits :
Motz. Pepper , Murphy , Henry. Dungan.
Three-base hits : HenryMurphy. . Borchers ,
Jontzen , Glenalvln. Home runs : Pepper ,
Doolcy. Double plays : Itont to Shields to
Motz. Struck out : Henry , Dalrymple , Cam-
pan. Time : T.wo hours and live minutes.
Umpire : KeritiR. , Batteries : Pepper and'
Murphy ; Borchers and Glenalvln.
.Wound tip with n WliHowuih.
TOLEDO , Aug. 9. The home team shut
out Grand Rapids In their tlnal game In
this city for the season. Score :
Toledo 1 0. 1000040-G
Grand Rnplds 0-00000000 0
Base hits : Toledo , 19 ; Grand Rapids , 4. Er
rors : Toledo , 0 ; Grand Rapids , 4. Earned
runs : Toledo , 2. Two-base hits : Miller.
Three-base hits : Miller Double plays : Nl-
land to Carney ; Wright to Whoulock ; Mc
Clelland to Carruth. Struck out : By Fore
man. 3 ; by Klleen , 2. Time : Two hours.
Umpire : Peoples. Batteries : Foreman and
McFarland ; Klleen and Shields.
CoultojTH Won the Third.
MILWAUKEE : , wis. . Aug. 9. it was a
pitcher's battle and the Cowboys carried
off the honors. Score :
Milwaukee 0 00000002 2
Kansas City 3
Base lilts : Milwaukee , 8 ; Kansas City , 5.
Errors : Milwaukee , 2 ; Kansas City , 1.
Earned runs : Milwaukee , 2 ; Kansas City , 1.
Two-base hits : Long , Cllngman , Curev ,
-Taylor , Hernan. Struck out : By Baker. 3 ;
bv Daniels. " 3. Time : Two hours. Umpire :
McDonald. Batteries : Baker nnd Lehman ;
Daniels and Donahue.
Standing ot thn Tenm' .
Played. Won. Lost. Pr.Ct.
Sioux City l 52 3,2 G1.9
ToledU 8T 49 3d 57.G
Minneapolis , 80 17 37 5G.O
Kansas City 83 40 39 51.1
Grand Rapids 90 43 47 47.8
Indianapolis 88 42 48 47.7
Detroit SS 3T 53 39.8
Milwaukee 77 25 52 32.5
Wuhoo Won In thn Ninth.
, WAHOO , Neb. , Aug. 9. ( Speclz.1 Telegram
to The Bee. ) The Ashland people , when
they came to the county convention this
morning , brought along their ball team to
play a return game between Wnhoo and
Ashland. The llrst game was played at
Ashland last Thursday , when Ashland
swiped the Wnhoo boys In grand style , but
today they did not succeed so well. At the
uml of the first halt of the ninth Inning the
score stood G to 9 In favor of Ashland , hut
In the last half of this Inning the Wahoo
boys won the game. The game was very
exciting throughout and was characterized
by some brilliant plays on both Bides.
Off O y for 110th ritrlinra.
LOUP CITY. Neb. . Aug. 9.-SpecIal ( tp
The Bee. ) The On ! nnd Letup City base
ball clubs met for the third time thin sea
son and Ord completely turned the tables
on Loup City by defeating them by a score
of 41 to 13. Neither lloffmelster nor Mellor
weio In their usual form , as thirty hits
were nuule off of Mellor nnd twenty-six off
of HorfmclBter. Mellor struck out right
men and Hoffmelster five. Loup City's
field woik was very poor. The return game
will be played ut Ord next Monday.
Cimry Did It.
The Vlnton Streets nnd Oak Streets played
their last game yesterday. It took eleven
Innings to win the game , but Casey pitched
a good gume. Score :
Vlnton . , 2-10
uak 0 0-S
Butteries : Vlnt.in , Casey and Krajtcek ;
Oak. Cogglns and Fur re II. Hits : Oak. 9 ;
Vlnton , 12. Errors : Oak , 4 ; Vlnton , 5. Um
pire : II. Schultz.
V. .M. tA. . Whvvl Hun.
The Young Men's Christian association
wheelmen will take their usual Friday
evening run to Clifton Hill , starting from
the building at 7:15. : The route will be Six
teenth to l oavonworth to Thirty-sixth to
Furmuti to Fortieth to their destination.
All the streeU nro paved and a very pleas
ant run la anticipated. All wheelmen are
Aztcll Invincible !
Neb. , Autf. 9.8peclal < T le-
to The Bee. ) A. close and Interesting
araino of ball \vus played at Iloldrene be-
torwen the Axu > l | Invlnclbles and Holdr KQ.
Axtell be I nir defeated by u score of Ut la 9 , |
BRITANNIA'S IS A BREEZE
Eleven Out of Sixteen Ence Won bjr the
Frido of British Yachtsmen.
PRINCE OF WALES' CUTTER WINS AGAIN
Vigilant .Morn tli.in four Mlnntn Ilchlnil nt
, the Flnlnh-l'our Ollipr YiichtH l'.n
tcrcd lint Iliiri-il Not Coinpctn
Agiilnit Illn C'rnolii.
COWis. Isle of Wight , Atlff. 9.-The
yachting enthusiasts of Covvca nnd Its
neighborhood were nstlr nt an early hour
today , and when they glanced to wind
ward and saw the stllllsh westerly breeze
which was then blowing they went to
breakfast with considerable satisfaction ,
anticipating a splendid day's racing on
this , the third day of the rcguttn of the
Itoynl Yacht squadron.
Interest In the Vigilant Increases rfither
than diminishes. Her victories over the
slippery cutter Britannia have caused In
tense feeling In Knglnml nnd great cxclte-
inen among yachtsmen here. Consequently
the yachting Heel , gay with bunting , was
crowded with yachtsmen and yachts
women and their guests , all anxious to
witness another stnigglo beiwoon the ri
vals so powerfully graceful bNieath their
imii ° r c"'lvi's ' as they swept about ,
skillfully Bullied , some time before the
start , testing the wind nnd strelehlng her
sails In preparation for the race.
Vigilant. Britannia , Satanlta , Meteor ,
Corsair nnd Nnmara were entered for to
day H event , the Town prize for all yachts
of not less than thirty tons belonging to any
recognized yacht club. The course was
what Is known as the Queen's course , some
what less than fifty miles ( forty-seven
miles , estimated ) , which varies according
to whether the yachts are ordered to start
to the eastward or to the westward.
Today the committee sent the yachts to
the westward , only the Vigilant nhd the
Britannia starting , the other yachts hav
ing littleor no chance of making aven u
decent showing with the two cracks.
Vigilant today , ns on Saturday , allowed
Britannia two minutes four seconds.
The dashing Yankee Hloop today was a
little too soon , nnd nearlng the line slightly
ahead of time , she had 'lo hold up for a
few seconds. Britannia gauged her time
more correctly and crossed the line just
as the gun was tired , securing the weather
berth , tin' American yacht following three
seconds later. Britannia at the end of
the tlrst round had a lead of two minutes
The yachts beat toward the Lepes buoy
very prettily , the quickness of the cutter
In stays apparently helping her , for she
outfooted the sloop and passed the buoy
with a lead of one minute forty seconds.
Britannia was the first to run out her
spinnaker , Vigilant following later.
Vigilant gained twenty-four seconds on
hnr rival In the magnificent run out to the
Warner lightship , but Britannia then be
gan to widen her lead during the beat back
to Cowes , leaving Vigilant one-half mile
astern nt the end of the round. In the
second round Britannia Increased her lead
to three minutes forty-eight it'conds.
On the way home from the Warner light
ship the wind shifted so ds to make It u
close reach Instead of a beat , nnd thl"
enabled Vigilant to pull up on the ciitter.
But the Britannia maintained the lead , al
though Vigilant gained on. her considerably
while reaching for Cowes. When Hearing
the mark boat both yachts had to make
a short board td fetch the finishing line ,
which the cutter eventually crossed u
Time at the finish : Britannia , 3-17:5.r : ;
Vigilant , 3:20:7. : : Britannia won by two
minutes , twelve seconds , without counting
her time allowance.
The victory of the prince of Wales' cut
ter called forth a tremendous cheering
from the Britishers ashore and afloat , which
only brought more Into prominence the
sullen demeanor of the spectators , when
on Saturday the Vigilant won. But there
were enough Americans present nt OJWUK
on board American yachts and ashore 'to
raise a goodly cheer for the Vigilant when
she came over the line defeated , but not
Kinpetor William of Germany , on board
the Meteor , followed the race with "Jitcrest.
The prince of Wales was on board the ,
Britannia with a number of guests , nnd
the Messrs. Gould and Oliver Iselln were tn
board the Vigilant.
It Is admitted by Ihe Vlgllant's wai-raost1
admirers that her defeat "upon this' 'ocda- '
Blon was the wordt-shc liaa sustained dur
ing her brilliant career.
This was the sixteenth race 'In which ,
the rival American and British yachts ,
have taken part , and the score now- stands
11 to 5 In fuvor of the Britannia.
UOUI.1 ISSUING CU.Vl.f.IINGKS.
Wants Vigilant to KccoVor the Cape 9I y
Cup Otlii-r Offers.
COWES , Isle of Wight , Aug. 9. Mr.
Gould's challenge for the Cape May cup
has excited much Interest' In yachting cir
cles. The cup was -won l/y "tho Genesea
In 1SS5. Since then It. IIQK passed In suc
cession to the Irex and Wendur , "While the
Brenton Reef cup , ulso brought , to.England
by the Genesea , remained in the keeping
of the Uoyal Yacht squadron Until chal
lenged for last year by the Navahoe. which
yacht iecaptured _ the trophy In a race
around Cherbourg breakwater and back ,
Mr. Gould has also declared Informally
nt the Hoyal Yacht squadron castle that he
is willing to sail three races against the
Britannia for a prize of $10,000. It Is be
lieved that If these races are arranged
they will be sailed as nearly ns possible
upon the basis of the International yacht
races sailed In the United States.
George J. Gould and the prince of Wales
have arranged for a special match for next
Monday between Britannia and Vigilant
for 100 a side. The course Is to be fifteen
miles out from , the Needles' and back.
Vigllant's people say there Is no truth In
the report that she touched ground today
In Gurnard bay. But on the first round ,
when the yachts were Invisible from this
place , Vlgllant's forestaytop was carried
away , and In the second round Vlgllant's
hplnnaker split. While neither Captain Huff.
Mr. Gould nor any other person on board
the Yankee sloop allege her defeat was due
to these mishaps , Vigilant certainly was
handicapped by these defangements of her
ItKnULTS OX TUK.KUNNINa Tlt.VCICS.
Clifford Wlim the hou Fonm Stakes from
Correction and Dr. llunbroui-k.
SARATOGA , Aug. 9. Merry Monarch was
purchased from Gideon & Daly by J. Klt-
tron before the second race today , nnd he
ran In the Interest of his new owner. Yo
Tamblen made her first appearance today
and was made the favorite over Merry
Monarch. She failed to Justify the confi
dence , however , and finished but a poor
fourth In a Held of five. The most Inter
esting event of the day was that for the
Sea Foam stakes , a dash of five nnd n half
furlongs. Clifford , the western crack ; Dr.
Hasbrouck nnd Correction were looked upon
to give each other a lively tussle for the
honors. Correction st a lively pace , fol
lowed closely by the westerner and Has
brouck. The two former came Into the
stretch lapped , with Correction still In the
lead , Correction had had enough of It by
this time , and Grlllln took Clifford to the
front , with Dr. Husbrouck , who had moved
Into second place , Vainly trying to over
take him. Results :
First race , six furlongs : Old Dominion (7 (
to 2) ) won , Chattanooga ( oven ) second ,
Dauntless 13 to 1) ) third. Time : 1:15. :
Second race , mile and n sixteenth : . Merry
Monarch (5 to i1) ) won. Gloaming (5 to 1)
second. Llselg (7 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 1:48.
Third race , six furlongs : Prince of Monaco
ace (7 to 10) won. Hanspun (7 ( to 0) ) second ,
Brhwo (20 ( to 1) ) third. Time ; 1.JSV4.
Fourth race , live and a half furlongs :
Clifford (2 ( to 1) ) won , Dr. Hasbronck (9 ( to 5)
second , Correction (8 ( to 5) ) third. Time :
Fifth race , five furlongs ; Memento colt
CM to 1) ) won. La iosa (10 ( to 1) ) second , Tor
mentor (3 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 1:02. :
Sixth race , mile nnd a quarter : Colonel
Clay (10 ( to 1) ) won , Bassanlo ( G to 1) ) second ,
Japonlca (5 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 2:21. :
Still Scratching ut Jcrouio.
NEW YORK. Aug. 9-At Jerome park
today , In the opening race , four of the nine
were acintched nnd Dully America was a
tupheavy favorite. Stonenellle took the
lead and kept It to the stretch , when Slmms
gave Dally America his head and he cam
nwuy and won easily. Results ;
First nice , one mile : Dally America (3 ( to
5) won , Stonenellc (10 ( tn 1) ) second , Annie
Bishop ( S to 1) ) third. Time : 1:15. :
Second race , five furlongs : Magnetism
colt ( S to 6) ) won. Southnldu (2 ( to 1) ) second ,
Herklmer U to 1) third. Time : 1:03.
Third race , mile and n sixteenth : Jodan
(7 ( to 5) ) won. Little Mat CM to 1) nccond ;
Unlluplng King (3 to 1) ) third. Time : liM ? ;
Fourth race , six furlong * : Cockade (3 ( to
5) won. Metropolis ( H to 1) ) second , King
Gold (12 ( to S ) third. Time : l:17Vi. :
Fifth race. lx furlongut McKee ( (11 ( to 5) )
won. Monotony (8 ( to 0) ) second , Sally Byrnes
( lu tu 1) ) third. Time : 1:17(4. : (
Sixth race , six furlongs : Flirt (9 ( to 5) ) won ,
Mlcmuo Queen (8 ( to 1) ) second , .Melody ( S to
5) ) third. Time : liisu !
his Winner * nt IlKwtliorne ,
HAWTHORNE , III. , Aur. B.-Klrat race ,
one-half mdSl "Flying Dutchman won , Dora
Woods second. Tat third. Time : 0,19tt.
Second raft.'t three-quarters of n mile
Sister Miiryifti \ DC Brncey second , Alarlte
third. Time"IlT ; " , ,
Third race , one-half mile : lluek Knlgh
won Martha Oriflln second , Leonn's I is
third. Time : oRv :
Fourth raT , nnllo and an eighth : Dun-
garven won. CSlumct second , Sull Ro. s
third. TlmeTU. :
Fifth race , throe-quarters of n mile : DIs
turbuncp won. Xcnohln second , Queen Bess )
third. Time : J:1R4. : }
Sixth riu-IQMlM furlongs : Carmen won
Jennie .lune second , Red Glenn third
Time : 1:17. :
VvVi'IfP'r01' ' ' J'oniliilon.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 9.-Flrst race , one-
half mile : Hutner Bell won , Vexutlot
( Oily ) Bfcond/iMamo third. Time : 0:52'4. :
Second race , nix furlongs : Heinel won
Kenyan second , Cheddar third. Time : 1:17. :
Third race , Ihv furlongs : Willy won , West
Side second , Molly Penny third. Time : 1:02 :
Fourth race , onp-hnlf mile : Cicada won
Miss Castles' second , Rondeaut third
Time : 0:51. : <
Fifth race , four and n half furlongs
Flagrant won , Kph second , Major Hughes
third. Time : 0:58. :
IMnlnhru ill Knut'St. Innlv
ST. LOUIS , Aug. 9. At Kast St. Louis :
I'Irst race , thlrteen-slxteentiiH of a mile
St. Lawrence won. The Forum second , Burl
third. Time : 1:2314. :
Second race , flviMghths of a mile : Flor *
ence Shlnk won. Turk second , W T Kills
third. Time : 1:07. :
Third race , nine-sixteenths of n mile !
Starlight won , Beesle Lee second , One Dime
third. .Time : 0K : ) .
Fourth race , thlrteen-slxteetlths of a mild :
Kmblom won , Haroldlnc second , Granite
third. Tlme , ; 1:2 : V4.
Fifth raceVone * mile : Ballardlnc won. San
Bins second , The General third. Time :
FANTASY JMAKis : A NKW MILK MARK.
raced by n Httnner Him Ioo ) thn Journey
in BIOS 1-4.
BUFFALO , Aug. 9. Hnmlln's 4-yenr-old
Fantasy reduced her record today In an
exhibition mile , paced by a runner. She
went easily to the half In l:05'/4 , and then
moved to the third quarter "in thirty-one
seconds nnd came home tired , but hot
pumped , In thirty-two seconds , making the
mile In 2:08V4. : This betters her 3-year-old
record half a second nnd beats nil 4-year-
old records save that of Dlrectnm. Hamlln
also- won the two mile match race between
his mare Nightingale and I. II. Odell's Btal-
llon Greenlander. The mnre went yoked
with the horse for the first mile In 2:17U. :
but left him at the three-quarters post In
the second mile nnd came nwuy easily.
Greenlander fliilshcd gamely , but his legs
had given out and. he could hardly hobble
oft the track. H was out of the question
to start him for the second hent nnd the
mure walked over the course In hardly
work-out time tor her. Results :
2:18 : pacing. 3-year-olds" and under : Rokeby
won the second , third and fourth heats
nnd race. Buck Franklin won the first heat.
Sldmont and Bell Acton also'started. Time :
2:16iA : , 2:13 : . 216 ; , 2:1G : .
2U8 trotting : MiMt Nelson won In three
straight heats. Uallonn , Com. Porter.
Brown Dick , Miss McGregor. ICdlth R , Aunt
Delilah. Ruby , Vorest Boy. Lora J , Lugran ,
Sixty-six , Vcllcrlne. Rennselaer Wilkes ,
Ovcrholt , Domlnce nnd Captain Walbrldge
also started. Time : 2:15 , 213'4. ! 2:13 : 4.
Match raoe ; two miles , trottlner : Nlghtln-
gale won. Greerilnmler second. Time : 1:17',4. :
4:3Ci : , & , .1:4,1' : ' , , fiOH4. :
Free for all trot ( unfinished ) : Allx won
the first nnd second heats , while Plmllco
took the third. Pixlejv Phoebe Wilkes ,
Belle Vera. AValter 15 and Rylaml T also
started. Tlmelr2:03)i : , 2OSft : , 2105J. ;
Exhibition ! .If.mtasy iiKulnst time , record
for 4-year-olH' luares. Time : quarter , 0:33 : ;
half , 1:05U : : , , tyle-quartcrs , lO6Ytl mile ,
Track Record llrokoji nt Frlnmf.
FRIEND. Neb , Aug. 9.-SpeclnI ( Tele
gram to The , Bep. ' ) Races took place today
as follows :
2:35 : pacing , thirteen starters : Harry Hoi-
ton won , Nnpqlls second. Nellie M third.
St. Joe fourth. ' Trme : 2:2fi& : .
2:50 : trot , thirteen starters : Corporal won ,
Almont Monrot second , Maud McGregor
third , Fred I4fointh. | Time : 2:3IW. :
2:28 : pace uivi , troi ( unfinished ) , five heats :
Jonnle R hasltwfl.'Llttle Joe one. Countess
one and Charlie Birch one. Best time :
2:21(4. : ( > * >
This race Arid'the novelty running race
will bo finished * atulO a. m. tomorrow. Til'f
track record ohHB jbeen broken three times
today. This hiis oeen the most Interesting
day , of the meetlnjr. The. flnlsh 'In the'2:2 : < !
race will be for blood , nnd an attempt will
be. made to lowerIh'e time of this nfternoun.
A IIA1 *
Itohiy Illderf ) I'unn' Through 'Jacksonville
Over Twenty Hours Alicud of Tltiio.
JACKSONVILLE. 111. . ' -"Aug. 9.-The
Washington-Denver bicycle relay passed
through this city this morning' at 9:37 : ,
twenty hours and ten minutes ahead
of schedule time. The bag containing : the
mesnage was brought to this city by Fred
Klllus , who rode the last relay assigned
to the Springfield men , and delivered it to
Arthur D. Black , Vice consul of the Illinois
division nnd manager"of the relay. The
Jacksonville Alders will take it to Rushvllle.
SPRINGFIELD. 111. , Aug. 9. The relay
bicyclists arrived here nt 7:12 : this morning ,
nineteen and tine-half hours ahead of
LEAVENWORTJI. Knn. , Aug. 9.-The
eighth annual inept of the Kansas wheel
men opened at the race track this after
noon. Results !
First race , one mile : n. FIbbs , Kansas
City , won ; Frfd Feist , Kansas City , second
end ; H. Walker ? Keavenworth , third. Time :
2:41 : 2-C.
Second race , one-half mile : Ed II. Crath ,
St. Louis , won : M. H. Hurt , Wichita , second
end ; H. L. Dobsqn , Chicago , third. Time :
1:17 : 2-5.
Third race , one mile , handicap : M. Stev
enson , Topeka. won" ; F. Eberhardt. Topeka ,
second ; Dan E. Meyers , Fort Scott , third.
Tlmff : 2:43 : 2-5.
Fourth race , one-half mile : II. Rebnschlld ,
Kansas City , won ; A Ulowdlck , Lawrence ,
second. Only two starters nnd no tlnie
IIrutun liy nil UnKnown Mini.
GOLDEN , Colo. , Aug. 9. W. H. Copple ,
tha world's champion 200-yard runner , was
beaten In a 200-yard nice here yesterday
by an Unknown man who gave the name
Adams ; but Is supposed to be Jack Gibson ,
ex-champion of England. Adams had six
feet start- and won by four feet In 19V4 sec
onds. Several thousand dollars changed
hands on the result.
Avovn Won tlio Ten.
UNION , Neb , , Aug. 9. ( Special Telegram
to The Bee. ) AVooa defeated Nchuwka for
a purse of J10. ' Score , 11 to C.
Cnlfston I'orrpd Oittwarila.
SAN FRANCISCO , Aug. P. The Inrge Iron
caisson which closed iho deck at Mare Is
land nayy yard broke from Its fastenings
last night anil foil otihvard , sinking out of
sight. Through carelessness a liirgo quan
tity of water was let In the nig bnsln niter
tbo docking of the United Statv-B itcanu'lilp
Tlietla. When the tide went out the weight
of the water InsldD forced the heavy taiisun
outward , tearing It from Its fastening ! . It
IB likely that a court of Inquiry will b ? held
to fix the blame for ; the accident.
ALTOONA , T5 ; 7 AUK , 9. The Altoona
National bank fallfd to open Ita doors this
morning. A notlte on the door signed by
National Bank Examiner Miller says :
"This bank wflV irnt open for the transac
tion of busbiesinyll , further notice. " The
examination at".tlu. accounts of the de
faulting cannier If , Htlll In progress. The
amount of Bhortapt' Is now supposed to be
larger than at llhH1 given out.
iti I ) n
llnd utV&ld IIU Tnxe * .
LITTLI/ : ROCK Arlc. , Auff. 9.-D. E.
Barker , the popiillsCcanddnle | In this state
for governor , hw * w t paid his poll tax , and
Is therefore llleuJtjKi to hold olllce In this
state. The discovery was made In a letter
from his home' cotinty stating that he had
not paid his poll lw ! for three years past.
From tlipjmlltt tn Crlmlrnl.
ST. PAUL. ASlfert -Royal MoMurun , for-
marly a well knoWn capitalist of this city ,
has been arrested Hi1 Memphis , and an olll
ce r has left for Vhat city with requisition
papers. He Js' 'chtirtfeX ! with the embezzle
ment of fJ.OuO , Other ; pcrlous churceii aio
also named. ' "
Itrlnlmrt lUndy 10 Keilgn.
NKW YOHK. Aug. 9. The World says
Mr. Ilelnhart In ready to resign the presi
dency and receivership of Atclilstm as soon
as ho lias made his explanation to the re
organization commlttC' ) on Mr. Llttlo'o
ItrquUlllon 1'ujicr * for u .Murderer.
SPRINGFIELD , III. . Aug. 9.-aoverrmr
Altgeld haa Issued a requisition on Uie
governor of Colorado for Grunvllle N-
Hackley , wanted at Chicago for murder *
Ing A. B. Brlslit June 9 , 1891 , and u
In Colorado Sprlncs , Cole ,
L1NDSEY WON IT ON A FOUL
Fletcher Bobbins Lose ? a Ilot Fight by an
Infraction of the Rules ,
ELEV.N ROUNDS OF FURICUS WORK
1'nt 1'ug In thn llvrnt of IIU Cii-
rccr 'Conic * Mighty Ncur ( letting
, Knocked Out lirluf l.'clalM
< if tlio Kicnl.
James Llndwy was awarded the fight with
Flotclicr Hobblns nt I'lattsmoutli last n.glit
after eleven rounds of hard fighting.
Ho aluo retrieved his reputation ns n
pugilist by making tltu cleanest
and g-.tlndst flgltt in his career In the
ring. . Tito Omaha pugilist went up
against ' a hard game last night
and at on6 time he was all but knocked out.
Ills Opponent'was a gnmo , hard hitting man ,
fully fifteen pounds heavier than LImlsey ,
and U an easy mark for none of the welter
About 200 sporting man from Omaha went
down to Platumouth on a special trnln
last nlslit to witness the fight
and fully 1,000 people crowded into tlio lo- )
hcmlan hall In the west part of Plnttstnouth
to see the fight.
After a lengthy wrangle the backers of
Hobblns wcro compelled to pay a forfeit
of $103 because their man could not get down
Robbtns showed up In magnificent form ,
while LImlsey looked like a boy In com
As a curtain raiser George Mlddleton and
Dick Holloway fought six rounds , In which
the latter was clearly outclassed.
Sandy Qrlswold , sporting editor of The
IJee , rcfereed both contests.
WERE LATE IN STAIITINQ.
Llndsey and Robblns did not appear In the
ring until after 11 o'clock , and after sizing
each other up in the first round they com
menced business , and until tlio eleventh
round the spectators wcro furnished with-
some of the holiest nnd most scientific fightIng -
Ing ever seen In this state. Hobblns was
the stronger , but Llndsey made up In agility
what he lacked In muscular ability.
In the second rund Llndsey landed n hard
left counter on Hobblns' face , which floored
tlio PlatlEmouth mni\ , and until the gong
stnlck they fought like tigers.
In the first part of the third round Ltmlsey
cut n gash over his oppontnt's left eys ,
nearly closing tlio opllc , and won first blood.
Just before tln : gong ended this round
Llndsey landed a tremendous right
hnml swinging blow on the
sldo of Hobblns' face , which nearly ended
the fight , but it was a'so tlie means of nearly
causing the Qmalia pugilist's defeat , because
he broke two bones In Ills right hand.
From tlio third to the eighth round It was
anybody's fight , and In tlio seventh It looked
as If Llndbcy was n beaten man , as he stag
gered to his" corner In a very groggy con
WHEN THE FIGHT ENDKD.
During the ninth and tenth rounds the
men sparred without striking a blow , but
when the eleventh round was called Llndsey
opened hostilities by smashing Hobblna
flvo left handed blows , getting away
without a , return. Hobblns was nearly
blinded and was fighting wildly. He clinched
Llndscy and In the breakaway struck him
In such a palpably foul manner that the
referee awarded' the flgltt to Llndsey.
Robblns was poorly handled , , -wlillo Lind
say's seconds bandied him to the best of
A good deal of ntonoy changed hands , as
the Plnttamoutli' sports were confident of
their man's prowess , although the most of
the betting was $25 to $20 on Llndsey.
Tljose who witnessed the fight were well
satisfied with the result of the contest ,
which was to baVo been twenty or more
rounds. It was plainly evident that Llndsey
lpd | ( he ( l htvcjn when he was fouled , but
his clean flgl'iting and cool , cautions man
ner made him hosts of new friends among
the short-lmlrfd fraternity.
lllack IIIII'H Crop rroiprrtR.
DEADWOOD , S. D. , Aug. 9. ( Special to
The''Bee. ' ) If ever a country were blessed
the Black Hills region Is surely that country.
Not alone in mh'eral resources does It pos
sess unlimited wealth , but this year the
farmer will do more than his share toward
adding to tlio general prosperity. Harvu-itlng
Is abou ( . completed , and from every tecllon
o fthp bills , as far south as the Nebraska
line , and Including In all other directions the
lands .qmbraced . betwceji the forks of the
Cheyenne river tlie entire Black Hills
comes tlie most flattering reports. Although
a smaller area had been planted to small
grains this year than for several preceding
years the yield of those crops will bo greater
than eyer before. Various estimates place
the aVerage yield of wheat all the way from
thirty-live to forty-five bushels to the acre ;
oats from fifty to sixty-five ? barley forty.
While corn and rye will go beyond Ihe most
sanguine expectations of all. Vegetables of
all klnda have made an abundant.crop.
lCTiiior < * 4t Mcdiil Contest *
The contest for the Demorest silver medal
was held at tbo Knox Presbyterian church ,
Nineteenth and Ohio streets , last evening , un
der the auspices of the Woman's Christian
Temperance union. Members of the Junior
Endeavor society participated. Harry Flslier ,
Malld Macomber , Maggie Currens. Mabel
Bettcbcnner , Edna Martin , Mndge Laird , de
livered selections , each teaching a lesson In
The judges awarded the medal to Miss
Maud Mncomber. Miss Madge Laird received
Rev. Afca Laird presented the medal to
the successful competitor In a few well
chosen remarks. Minor gifts were presented
to the oilier contestants by Mrs. Shlnrock ,
superintendent of the children's temperance
work in the city. A line musical entertain
ment followed tie | recitations.
Kviin * Him H < ! ooil Reputation.
SPRINGFIELD , 111. , Aug. 9. A dispatch
yesterday from St. Lonls threw discredit on
1C vans , who was robbed at the Wabash depot
hero of $7,000 in notes , government bonds
and valuables. Evans- was for four years
previous to last fall general advertising
ngont for thn Chicago , I'eorla & St. Louis-
railroad , with an olllce at Gil Chestnut street
at St. Louts , and roomed at 1C29 I'.nc street ,
St. Louis. He wan en hlu way to Washington
to se.0 about an Increase of pension and to
endeavor to secure a government position.
He Is vouched for by a number of promi
nent pco'plq and Is a cousin of Senator fetter
of Kansas a'ild a classmate of Senator Brlcc
of Ohio. Ills former home was Richmond ,
California Whin ( iroucru Orgiin.rlng ,
SAN FRANCISCO , Aug. 9. At a meeting
of wine 'growers this afternoon , H. Eppsteln ,
president of the association recently formed
to organize ) a trust embracing all the wine
growing Interests of the state , reported that
savcti of the leading wine merchants bad
slgncM articles of Incorporation and forwarded
them to the secretary of state at Sacra-
nento. The company is now prepared to
rent with the committee of seven wine grow-
: rs recently appointed to secure options on
lie grape crop of the state.
ItnncluTu liiivii 11 I'ntnl Juirriil. :
FHESNO , Cal. , Aug. 9. At Dlnuba , Just
across the Tulare county line , tills morning ,
two ranchers named Hay and Norton quar
reled over money mattem. The qnnrrel ended
n both men pulling revolvers and opening
lire at , each other- Their fire was deadly and
lotlt men fell to the ground. Hay was killed
tistautly. Norton died In a few minutes.
ilay' wife was present during the fight and
ecolved a bullet in her leg which will cripple
ipr for life.
iiold I'liiil In MUiourl.
KANSAS CITY. Aug. 9. Mineral recently
'uund ' on the ( arm of J. S. Perkins , near
Turner , Clinton county , has been assayed
and found to contain $27.00 worth of gold tr
< llb nn' Ailvlt'o ti > IIU.Sam ,
NEW YOHK , AUK. 9. The will of Unlttxl
States Senator G.bsou or Louisiana hai be n
died here , us well as In till Ntate , a he
las some properly here. Alter making sev
eral bequests to relatives and friends , he
gives the residue of his estate to bis three
sons , Montgomery , Tobias And I'reston. He
advises them that tlio only Uilng that Is
more dlnicttU to build than nn Independent
fortune Is character , which Is moro caaily
lost , nnd the only safeguard of character ,
lie continue. , nro the ten c mmahdmcnts and
tlio "sermon on the mount. "
The Drnth Itntn from the l > l rn o Cut Down
Onii-llnir In Kiightiiil.
The Massachusetts State Board of Health
1ms Just Issued a circular which It Is hoped
will aid lu the suppression of consumption.
U places the annual ilcatha In the state
from It at nearly C,0t)0. ) The sensation that
would be caused by tlio announcement that
so largp a number of persons had perished
last year of typhoid , or of smallpox , can
bo imagined ; but as the world 1ms long
looked upon this disease ns among the In
evitable "Ills that lleah Is heir to , " and ns
the victims RO , here one and there another ,
It Is borne with a calmncsi tUnt prob
ably at the end ot tlio next fifty year ? ,
will be regarded as crltnln.nl apathy on the
part of the extant generation and Its
predecessors. The circular calls attention
to the various contributing causes , says
the New York Independent. Chief
nnd first of these Is directive ventilation.
Next comes dampness of soil on which the
liouic stands , and dampness of the Immedi
ate neighborhood ; of course , basement living
or sleeping rooms havu n similar effect.
Overcrowding Is the next factor , and ob
servations and statistics now covering n
period cf twenty years show that the deaths
In densely settled d slrlcts from consumption ,
as compared with the sparsely settled , stand
In tbe ratio of 1,000 In the former to 727 In
the latter. Dust In the air of rooms , fac
tories and workshops Is n predisposing cir
cumstance , BO that people whose wcrk ex
poses them to the Inhalation of Irritating
particles have tlic.r lungs In a state of de
plorable readiness to be attacked by the tiny
tubercle bicillus when It gets a chance at
them. In England fishermen , who , of all
classes , are the least exposed to dust , arc
found most exempt from consumption. In
sufficient and badly chosen food helps along
the evil work , ( or If the f.ocl does not assim
ilate the blood Is badly made up , and It Is
demonstrated that the best defense against
the onset of any cvil-mlmled bacillus Is
sound , healthy ford. Intemperance In tlie
use of alcoholic stimulants lias been shown
to act In the mine direction , while iimlup
strain , either physical or mental , contributes
to the same end.
Now , slnco Rngland has reduced the num
ber who die of tuberculosis nearly one-half
In Iwenty years , by gathering tlio sick Into
special hospitals , and thus taking away the
source of Infection from tlie well , we look
to seea gene-ral movement In this direction
In tills country. Already steps have been
taken by some of the most Inlluentlal physi
cians and philanthropists of New York City
to establish a hospital for Incurable consump
tives when the poor Invalid has readied
'hat ' most desperate pass and also to give
a "fighting chance for life" to those not quite
at that point. The ever vigilant city Bo.ird
of Health has taken steps to learn the "name ,
last address , sex , age and occupation of
everybody suffering from tuberculosis , so
that atcpj can bo taken for the Inspection ,
renovation and disinfection of premises pre
viously or now occupied by persons sulTerlnj
from consumption. " Uesidc's this , there are
to be printed and distributed 15,000 copies of
"Instruction to Consumptives , " In English
German , Italian and Hebrew.
The Slassachuscttn board has prepared a
leaflet which will be made a model by local
health boards , which contains the essen
tials of care In eucb a concise form that we
make no apology for reproducing It. They
say the specific virus or poison of the dis
ease consists of a minute germ , the "bacil
lus of tubercle , " which exists in the tUsties
and expectoration of the sick , and which
mav In various ways enter the bodies of
the well and reproduce the disease in them.
Then follows the leaflet :
"Consumption Is the most dtstructlvo
disease of New England , the number of per
sons dying annually from this cause In
Massachusetts amounting to nearly G.OOO ,
"The ( VscaiD Is infectious and can be com
munlcated from one person to another. The
chief danger exists In t ! ' = cxpectoratlcn of
the sick , and If this cxpectoratisn Is care
fully destroyed little danger need be feared.
"Consumptives should bo Instructed not
to spit upon the floors of rooms , public
halls , street and railway cars and other
vehicles , nor In the streets , but into pieces
of cloth , or receptacles made for the pur
pose , containing water or a saturated solu
tion of carbolic acid ( one part of carbolic
acid crystals to about fifteen parts of
water ) . Such hits of cloth should be de-
troyed by fire before the sputa becomes dry ,
nnd other receptacles should bo cleansed wl'h '
scalding water , their contents having been
destroyed or otherwise disposed of. Hand
kerchiefs which may have been used from
necessity should be boiled half un hour be
"A healthy person should not sleep In the
same room with a consumptive
"Heinetnber that sputa must never bo al
lowed to become dry. "
If you have the care of a consumptive
study this , and follow Its directions , so as to
keep the circle of misery us small as pos
MINING OF SLATE.
Taken Out and Tut Up by Mm of Hiiro Skill
iiiul Miirh 1'iitlpnrr.
The manner In which slate Is mined and
cut up for imrpos'ja to which It Is applied Is
a process 'hat Is known to only a few people
ple , because state Is not found In many places
In this country. Us crlnclpal sources being
In upper New England and eastern Pennsyl
vania. It Is not token out of shafts , but It
Is quarried out of big holes In the earth.
Some time ago when the writer was nt
Danger , Pa. , he was Invited to go down Into
ono of thcsu qtmrrlo.s , about 200 feet deep ,
and over-hand on u rope , but he declined
the Invitation , as I think most Inexperienced
persons would do.
The slate Is blasted out In huge blocks
and Is hoisted out by steam and turned over
to the men who know how to reduce It to
the proper size. Hugo blocks of It nro t.iken
In hand by these workmen , who cut a notch
into one cud of cacli piece. Then they lake n
chisel and a mallet , and they nru BO skillful
In directing their blows that they can spilt
the blocks of Elate In almost any way they
please. If you watch the slab on which one
of them Is working you will see a little hair
line running through It , and presently the
block will fall apart on cither sldo of this
mark. The workman will make this line
go straight through the middle or to either
corner , just us he likes. I do not know
Just how ho does It , but he Invariably ac
complishes what ho sets nut to do.
Tlio smaller pieces thus produced are taken
In hand by another set of men , who split
them up Into sheets of the proper thickness
for roofing slate. This they do with a long
hladed Instrument about the shape of a putty
knife , but many times larger , nnd If you saw
them do It you would marvel how they got
the sheets off without breaking them , und
ulso how they could split them sp thin. Some
of these men can take a sheet of slate only
ono Inch thick nnd split It thirty-two times.
The usual number of divisions Is sixteen.
The sheets are taken and cut Into squares by
Wherever there are slate quarries you will
find a great many Welshmen , for the best
slaters come from Wales , Hoys follow tlio
trade of their fathers , and them are whole
families and settlements who know no other
means of earning a living.
H was at Mrs. Hopsklp' dinner dance nnd
the conversation had turned toward mind
reidlng , says the IJcston Budget.
"I'm not a mind reader , " said Miss Sinllax [
to Prof. IJIerllcber , who ot on her right ,
"but I can tell you a great many things
about yourself simply by looking at your
'Aoh , flat don't can be , already ! " he re
plied , with cturacterlstlc vehemence.
"Indeed. I can , Prof. Dlerllebcr , " urged
MUs Bmllux. "Lot me try Just once. "
"Veil , yah. Oof you dinks , aln'd It , dat
you gun deil rneln character mlt mcln handt ,
you gan dry vonce. "
"Only once ? "
"y h vonce ! "
He plaoed bin smooth , beerdetl fingers In
tht smooth , delicate ones of Miss Smllax.
"Well , " she said , "to begin with , you are
n German "
"Bhtopt" he cried , Jumping from his seat
"I am gonvlncad. U vas vonderful , vondcr-
Ml ! "
( Continued from First Pago. )
Colonel C. J Hills , necrcUry ct the Na-
tlon.ll auaril association of the United States ,
was one of HIP fortunate passengers , nnd liU
story Is ns follows :
"Jny McDowell and myself were scuted In
the middle of the car , and as we discovered
that the train was likely to go over the
trestle. McDowell started down the aisle ,
il lellctl to him to lit downnnd
the next Instnnt the cr.wh came. The
COI.ONKL HILLS' STOHV.
engine wont overbonrd first nnd the smoker
on top of that nnd tlio rear coach , In which
wo were seated , jammed down on tlio other.
The car was cro\uled with passengers and
wo were forced along the backs of scats In
( rout of ns , nnd nil but McDowell nnd my
self were horribly mangled. As soon ns
possible wo climbed through a window and
In fifteen minutes succeeded In extricating
nine persons who were Jammed In the debris.
Hearing the shrieks ami cries for help
on all sides I left McDowell nnd rnn thrco
miles across the country to the penitentiary
without making a stop. I had Warden
Heemcr telephone the police department ,
and they responded promptly and nobly
with the patrol , carriages and physicians. "
About ten or clcvtn Injured ones worn
brought Into the city by the patrol wagon
and also by the H. & M. people.
Among the killed was W. 0. Hambcll , a
prominent ntotrney of Fulrbilry , nnd a man
named 0. S. Hell , whoso residence Is un
Colonel Hill's Injuries consisted in deep
Ilesh wounds In the left leg.
HIDING THE KINKS.
Colored Itlnn Who \\Vur Wigs to Concrnl
Nnttiro'n Hung * .
A funny and surprising scene was witnessed
by n reporter lor the Sc. Louis Hcptibllc In
a fashlonanlo hnlnlrrssliig establishment u
few days ago. While having her hair dressed
attention was attracted by a masculine volco
lu tlio next room asking for a wig. A glance
through the curtains showed a great woolly
headed negro standing at the counter , while
the young woman clerk executed a-vigorous
search In the drawers nnd * boxes under the
show cases for something to suit him. The
man was six feet ( nil , with a face as black
as ebony , from which two beady eyes looked
out and two thick lips protruded , The girl
selected two wigs from the others , both made
of curling black hair , nnd lumlcd them to
him for npproval. But he eyed them with
disfavor , at the same tima running Ids Immense -
menso hand over his own whiter grapes ,
which clung closely to his skull.
"I hay , mUhUH , I don't exactly like dat
style , " at the Mine time holding up the
wigs on each hand nnd turning them around
lu a critical way. "Qlinme less kink > 'oaso
I admire straight hnr do most. "
After much trouble the young lady found
a wig made of coarse , straight , black hair.
Which looked as if IL had been made from
a horsu'w tall. U was black In the shade ,
but Inclined to a rcddluh brown In the
"Dat's do wig fur my money. What's do
cost ot It ? "
"Five dollars , " was the reply , whereupon
the customer asked that It should , bo put
aside while lie went out to consult with n
friend , promising to return In lUtecn min
utes If he concluded to take It.
"What does II mean ? " was asked by tha
"Didn't you know that all colored neopjo
who can afford It wear wigs nowadays ? Yes ,
some of our best customers are colored. They
are ashamed of their woolly Jnilr , and no
longer condescend to wrap It as they used to.
No matter If their lips are as thick as my
foot and their skin as black as ebony , they
want straight hair. Some ot them have their
wool cut off close to the scalp and wear wigs
altogether. Many of the women do wj'en '
they go out , and It Is becoming fashionable
among the men. Nothing Is so envied among
colored people as straight hair.1
"Do your wigs for' colored people fetch
the same prices that these made for white
persons do ? "
"Ves. They are from $5 to $50. "
"I shouldn't think that many poor people
could afford them. "
"Very few poor white people buy wigs ,
but I have found that negroes get whatever
they set their hearts upon In the way of
dress , and the price does not. matter' ' so
much to them as It docs to white people of
larger means. For Instance , a housenlnld
will come here und select what she wanlH ,
making one payment and asking
that It bo put aside for her until she can
pay the whole amount. Junl ns soon as
her uugcs are due she comns again and
pretty soon the whole amount is paid. I
liave a lady customer on West Pine street
who wears wigs altogether und 1 always
make her l\\o a year , as she keeps one for
best und the other for second best. Her
housemaid also wears a wig , and upon my
wonl I don't have ns much tro blc getting
my money from thu colored mnld as I da
( rom the mistress. Yes , .Indeed , colored
people are among my best customers , anil
you would be surprised If you saw some ol
the wigs I have rondo for BOIIIO of the col
ored belles. There Is a tall jniilutlo who
comes hero for her wigs , who has a clear
ollvo skin , dark brown eyes , curling lashes ,
delicately curved lips nnd perfect toth.
She will have blonde wlgn , wJiIle she has
beautiful curly black hear , which she SSOIIIH
to desplFe. 'It shows more than anything
else tint 1 am not a white woman. Wlion I
have u blonde wig I look like a white girl In
the gaslight , ' she says. Shu paid me $30 for
the last cue 1 nude her , uml when I met her
on the street wearing It I took her for a
pretty wlilto girl. "
The gentlemanly and urbane peripatetic
had wallted buldly In nnd tackled the house
keeper on her own kitchen doorsti-p. "flood
morning. " he said , "I thought pcrhnpo I
might get a blto to cat hero lady " "I
think , " she answered , In the tone of a
woman who was tlrt'd of feeding tramps ,
"that you nro laboring under n wrong Im
presslon. " "I beg your pardon , " ho re
sponded. "I said you were laboring under
a wrong Impression , " she snapped back at
him. "Good morning , " ho ahl , turning
" labor under circum
away. "I never any
stances. " _
Dllimrroin Drtclli't III till ) Albintlo.
NKW YOHK , Aug. 9. The British st-amer
Merldla , from Hlo do Janeiro. pnsed the
sclioon.jr Fanny K. Woulston. an 'd.S > 'erillPt
wrecked December , 1891 , Just i-ut tit Jlodv n
laliind light and north of Capo llaueras.
having drifted something ovur ' 000 mum
At the present time , nn Rliuwn ly Uif > lO1 J
tlon named , nbo Is directly In th * pat'i of
United States and Brazilian vpdsubi Hie Is
considered qulto dangerous to ncvlRitiun on
account of her lying low In iho water
htriillii ( iovoriiinimt Tlmliiir ,
CHAMBUHLAIN. S. D. . Aug. 9 ( Special
Telegram to The Bee. ) James B Fink has
been bound over hero under fllOO bonds ( or
cutting timber and i unloving It ( rein the
Itoscbud r ervatlun. A largo number of
iroHueutliuib urn to follow ut once fur cut
ting timber on the Hosebud reservation an
the federal olllclnla have received Informa
tion that a number of men In that n Ighbor-
liood are making this a bunlnets
llu IlKril n Itnror.
Ill a fight In the burnt diutik-t lust niijht
Peter Ue Hues , it burlier , cut Jou Kunley. u
private In the Hecond Infantry , In lhi > Hide ,
Frank Decker In the head and C'hurles
Hoot , a burlier , In the buck , with u razor.
None of tbu wounds weie serious. All were
drunk. All were Jiilled.
Arrr tud for forging \VirruiiU ,
I10I8K , Idiho , Aug. 9.-0. N. Ilmkley ,
deputy auditor of Latuh county , ban been
arrested here , charged with forgin
rants. The amount involved U
slated at from ( COO to I15.00U.
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