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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 3, 1894)
THE O fAITA DAILY BlfJft WEDNESDAY , OCTOBER. 3 , 3804.
train , Btnrttnrr tnm CJrnnd hotel , and n > re-
option at the MIHnril hotel , Omnhn , to the
society by the Nebraaka commnmlerx of
the fifllitnry Order of the I oynl r.fijlon of
the I'nltcd Slates , from 2 to 5 | 1. nt.
TSQ ; p , in. Member * of the society nnd In-
vltcil RUwttD will neapmble nt the lipadnunr-
lorn In the Oraiul hotel nnd nt the sound
of the trumpet , march to the banquet hull.
Knteita rmmt romr-ltfc liba fiun't r * a-o
In the league lorms , thin ! floor , O a HI hot 1.
Onrrlajfis will be at the Grand hotel each
morning for the use of the members of the
SONS OP DISTINGUISHED SHIES.
Thcro wo come Interesting characters who
are attending ( his session of the society.
For Instance , tliero Is Colonel Fred 1) ) . Grant ,
Colonel Grant la not only an Interesting
character because ho Is the eon of General
Grant , but because of lila own personality.
Colonel Grant was bcrn In St. Louis on
May 30 , 1850. He attended the public
schools of that city until the breaking out
o ( ( ho war , anil almost trom the atari he
accompanied his dlstlnKulahcd father In Ills
campaigns. Colonel Grant was with his
father during the Vlcksliur/ / ; campaign , and
although Btlll A boy he took | > .irt In the
fighting before the historic entrenchments
of that city. In 18CS lie entered West
1'olnt , grartuitlnR from that Institution In
1871. He went to Texas , being assigned to
the Fourth cavalry. At the time of his
discharge fiom the regular army he was n
colonel , belie assigned to duty on the staff
of General Sheridan. In 1889 Colonel Grant
was appointed minister to Austria by Presi
dent Harrison , holding the office- four years.
Howas married to Mlsi Honoro of Chicago
cage , a. slater of Mrs. Potter Palmer , on
October 20 , 1874. Mr. and Mrs. Grant are
the parents of two children , the first , a
daughter , being the Bret child born In th
white liouse. Colonel Grant now lives In
Now York City. Colonel Grant accom
panied his father In his tour around the
world , and being of an observing mind ho
gathered much Information that has been
of use to him. Speaking of Colonel Grant ,
General Bwnyne said yi-stertlny : "One of
the most pleasant features of our trip from
New York to Council lllult& was the society
of Colonel Orant. Wo could not speak of
any interesting foreign topic but what he
proved to ba a mine of Information. This
was especially true when our conversation
turned to the war between China and Japan.
-with the leadIng -
Ho Is personally aceiualntedwith
Ing men ot the contending forces , and ho
gave to us much Information that -was In
teresting as well OB valuable. "
I'hllemon Tecumseh Sherman , better
known as "Tecump" Sherman , the youngest
sou of the famous general , Is viewing wltl (
delight the scenes of Council IJIiiffs and
vicinity. This la the first time lie has ever
stopped In ihls pirt of the- country , although
ho has several times passed through Council
llufts ) and Omaha on his way to the far
west. Mr. Sherman was born In St. Louis
In 1567. He graduated Irom the University
of St. Louis , and later from the scientific
school of Yale. He studied law , nnd In
1SSG entered upon the practice of his chosen
profession , choosing New York City as Ms
home. Mr. Sherman looks and acts n great
deal llko Ills distinguished father , and , he
Is always pleased to meet the veterans who
marched with General Sherman from At
lanta to the sea.
WAS SOMETHING OF A FIGHTING MAN ,
Among other distinguished arrivals Is
Major General Charles C. AValcutt of Cincin
nati. Gchoral Walcutt entered the army
nnd was a major general when
as. o. captain ,
ho was mustered out. Ho was born at
Columbus , O. , February 12. 1S38. He re
ceived his early education In the public
schools of Columbus , and afterwards nttendccl
school at the Kentucky Military Institute ,
Frankfort , Ky. He enlisted April 17 , 1S61 ,
being captain of Walcutt's company , Forty-
sixth Ohio volunteers , In June ho was placed
on the staff of General Hill as Inspector ami
major , serving In the campaign In Virginia ,
Ho was made major of the Forty-sixth Ohlc
In October of ISM , lieutenant colonel of the
name regiment In January. 1SGJ , colonel In
October , 18G2. brigadier general In July , 1SOI ,
and brovcttcd a major Roneral In November ,
1861 , for especial gallantry at Grlswoldvlllc
Ga. At thin point , General Walcutt. in com
mand of less than 1,300 men. attacked c
confederate force of upwards of 10,000 mcr
and put them to fllent , killing COO of then ;
a\nd taking a great many prisoners. Genera
"Walcutt participated In the battles of Shllo
Corinth , Missionary nidge , Dallas , New Hopi
Church , Knoxvlllo nnd Kenesaw mountain
and participated In the entire yytlanta cam
palgn. At Grlswoldvllle- was wounded It
the leg by n fragment of shell , but pluckllj
fltuck to his command , traveling 300 miles Ir
a carriage. Ho waa also wounded at Shilt
and Kenosaw mountain. Ho went home era
a furlough after the wound at Griswoldvllto
and upon his return was assigned to tin
Fourteenth Army corps. General Walcutt a
tfie close of the warwas appotntei
* a. lieutenant colonel In the regu
lar army , being assigned to tin
Tenth cavalry , He served several years am
then resigned. He has been warden of th <
Ohio penitentiary , collector of revenue fo
the Columbus district , twice mayor of Colum
bus , nnd a me-mbar of the Board ot Educatloi
for twenty-one consecutive years.
Colonel Cornelius Cadle , recording secre
tnry of the society , was born in New Yorl
City on May 22 , 1S3G. In 1841 his parent
mnvod to Mnscatlne , la. , where Mr. Cadi
attended tha public schools. Later he en
tered Iowa university , then at Davenport. A
the breaking out of the war he was tolle
In ft Muscatlne bank. Ho laid down his pe ;
and enlisted ns a private In company II
Eleventh Iowa. Infantry. lie was soon ap
pointed adjutant general of the Elovent
Iowa , mada a captain nnd assistant ndjutan
K&neral to General Crocker , nnd promoted t
major and assistant adjutant general , llcuten
nnt colonel and assistant adjutant general
Seventeenth Army corps. Before the wa
closed ho had been brevettcd colonel of hi
regiment. After the close of the war h
served In Alabama as chlot-oC-stnff to Genera
Snayne. and when ho was dually musterc
out ho remained In Alabama and became In
terested In the coal Industry , In which h
lias been occupied over since. Ho Is now cor
ncctetl with the Tennosscee Coal , Iron an
Railway company. Colonel Cadlo's home I
In Cincinnati , but ho divides Ills time betwee
that city , where his family resides , and Bti
inlncharo , Ala.
WELL KNOWN GENEUALS.
General Granvllle M. Dodge , well know
to every citizen , of lown and eastern Nc
braslsa , president of the society , waa bor
In l > anveri. Mass. , April 13 , 1831. At th
lircaking out of the war he enlisted , and t
fence took front rank as one of the leadtn
men of the volunteer forces. He comminde
brigade lit Pen Illdgo In March , 1862 , sir.
In June , JEfil , became a brigadier gener :
of volunteers. He directed a corps In Get
oral Sherman's army In the Atlanta can
palgn. in ISO , and succeeded General Hos <
crans ns commander of the Department <
the Missouri In December of that year. Ger
eral Dodge has represented the Council IJIufl
district In congress with great credit to hln
self and to the entire satisfaction ot h !
constituency. At present ho Is engaged t
nn engineer , with headquarters In New Yor
City , but lie calls Council IUltra his horn
an-I his residence. I& always open to h
friends , and especially to those who boi
arms In defense of the union during tt
dark daya ot 1S01-C5.
General John Wager Swayne , who Is PC
tonally known to more veterans of the w :
ft * than almost nny other general , Is occupylr
rooms at the Grand , and holding n pcrpelu ,
Icvca. General Swayno was born at Colun
SERIES NO. 35-36.
THE AMERICAN ENCYCLOPAEDIC
4 CQPnge& 250,000 Wonli
rit i.vo vsavvt
A aitue of KiioirI < I/R ( and t .Iliitl of
71-cre tru moro lhlns Inntmettve , i
ccfl vnlcnaliiliir In tli.it irrtut buuX "Th
American Gncyulopedlo DictlDniry , " than lu
any aim liar piibUcatlon over l.isuod.
'lljls trrat work , now for tha tint tlm
plioert wlililu ilia reach ot exerrouc. Is a
unique putiUcntlun , for U ta nt the inio tlma
mwrftcuJlctloimry and u complova onoyolo-
Ouly that numbar ot the book corrospo.i.l.
tnr with Uio nerte-s number or tha oi > upoj
tircernlrit will t > u diulvar l.
O J-iE Sim ilny v ml Three WeoTi-djy coupo-i * .
\vllli 13 cents In cola , will bay output
Ot Tl American Kncyc lopeJI >
nry. Etritoniora to Tiii
bus , 0. , In 1S35. After attending the public
schools of that city for several years , he en *
tered Yale college , graduating In 18M5 , Ho
took up the practice ot law , settling In his
native city , nnd remaining there until the
breaking out of the war. lie enlhted In nn
Ohio regiment In 18G1 , and In 1SB2 was made
major of the regiment. Lixler lit- was promoted
meted to the Tank of colonel , and participated
In the Atlanta campaign , losing a leg at
Salkaltatchle. In 1865 lie was breveted
brigadier nnd major general , nndva * nfter-
wanls asaUtnnt commits.oner of refugtc * .
Ho retired from the army In 1S70 , and net
tled down to the pmctlc : of his proffssloit in
New Yorl ?
General o < ii : Howanl , commander
of the D pr , . . , : ot the Hist , Is occupying
rooms at the Grand. General Howard was
born In I-eeils , Me. , November X , 18.10. He
graduated froTr Bowdoln college In 1850 , nnd
from West Point In 1854. After leaving
West Point he became brcvel second lieuten
ant of ordnance. After serving In vnrloui
capiellles In the regular army , he resigned
In 1S6I , and was appointed colonel of the
Third Maine volunteers. He commanded a
brigade nt Bull llun , and In September , 1861 ,
was appointed brigadier general ol volun
teers. HP served In the peninsular cam
paign , nntl at the Battle of Fair Oiks , June
1 , 1862 , wa * twice wounded , losing his right
arm. He rejoined the army In the Utter part
of August , 18G2 , and participated In tha bat
tles of Frederlcksburpr and Anlletim. Gen
eral Howard w.is appointed ninjor general of
volunteers In November , 1862 , ami at the bat
tle of Chancollorsvllle , May , 1SC3 , he com
manded the Eleventh Army carps , as also
at thebittle of GettysburgIn October ,
18G3 , ho was transferred with lila command
to Tennessee , nnd was engaged In the battles
of Lookout Mountain ftnd Missionary Itldge.
In April , 1BBI , the Eleventh and Twelfth
corps were unite. ! to- form the Twentieth
corps , and Oeneral Howard was assigned
to the comrmml of tlio Fourth corps , Army
of the Cumberland , and In the July following
to the Army of the Tennessee , participating
In the battles around Dalton , Itezaca , Ken
osaw Mountain , siege and capture of At
lanta , and In the famous march to the sea
with General Sherman , terminating with the
surrender ot General Joseph E. Johnston , at
Durham Station. N. G. , April 20 , I8G3. He
xvas commissioner of the Bureau of Freed-
men. Refugees and Abandoned Lands from
1805 to 1872 , special commissioner of Indian
affairs In 1SC5 , and President ot Howard
university from 1BGD to 187S. He was ap
pointed a brigadier general In the UnlteJ
States army In 1SG5. and was superintendent
of West Point Military academy from 1SSO
to 18S2. He commanded the Department of
the Plaits- from 18S2 to 1SSC , when ho be
came commander ot the Department of the
Pacific. Later he became commandsr ot the
Department of the East.
OFFICERS OF THE ORGANIZATION.
General M , F. Force , treasurer of the so
ciety , Is unable to be present , owing to death
In his family. His report , however , has
been received , and will be read nt the ap
pointed hour. General Force's absence Is a
matter of deep regret , as he Is a general
favorite with the members of the society.
The present officers of the society nrs as
follows : President , General O. M. Dodge ;
vice presidents. Colonel E. C. Dawos , Cap
tain John Y. Stone , Colonel D. C. Coleman ,
General R , W. Healy , Captain John T. Mc-
Auley , Colonel Jolin B. Gandolfo , Captain
B , M , Callender , Captain Charles 0. Patlcr ,
Captain S. A. L. Law , Major A Wllllson ,
Lieutenant W. C. Clark , Colonel Fre.l Wei-
Uer ; corresponding secretary , General An
drew Hlckenlooper ; treasurer. General M. F.
Force ; recording secretary , Colonel Cornelius
Last evening General Dodge entertained a
number of the visitors at dinner at his home
In Council Bluffs.
HAtiuir.it .ir.v Ttxaa.
Itoeiird-Hi'onklii ; Work In the Mntninnilal
Una of n South Hiikntii ninti.
SIOUX FALLS , S. D.yOct. 2. ( Speclal.- )
George Chamberlain , ono of the oldsst settlers
ot Charles Mix county , Is also one ot the
"cako takers" In matrimonial matters. He
waa married for the sixth time last week at
Edgerton. Ho was wed- this tlmo to Mrs. C ,
AV. Chamberlain , the woman he' first married ,
nnd Just forty-one years from the first wed
ding. Since his divorce from Mrs. Clumber-
Iain ho has been the husband at different
times of two Canadian and two Ohio women ,
His first wedding occurred nt New Baltimore ,
Wilt Knninvo tliu Sottlur * '
CHAMBERLAIN , S. D. , Oct. 2. ( Speclnl.- )
A peculiar condition of affairs exists In Greg
ory county , south of here. Gregory countj
lies along the Nebraska boundary , and mosl
of It was opened to settlement moro thar
four years ago when the Sioux rcscrvatlot :
was opened. It being up to that time , a parl
of the lands belonging to the Sioux. A mis
understanding between the authorities o
South , Dakota and Nebraska regarding UK
boundary line between the two states In thai
section has prevented the surveying of Greg
ory county. Recent visitors to that section 01
the state report that every quarter sectloi
of land In the county Is occupied by an actua
settler , and that several thriving and popu
lous towns have sprung Into existence , con
tnlnlng banks , newspapers and other avl
dences of civilization and permanent settle
merit. In some instances settlers have pale
as high as ? OOD to remove possible contest
ants from the same supposed quarter sectloi
In order to avoid the possibility of lltlgatloi
when the land Is finally surveyed and tin
settlers discover where their boundary line :
Special Agent Andrews of the general lam
offlco , who was recently In this vicinity , wai
Informed about the metier and the Injustlci
which the settlers are suffering , and he prom
laed to call the attention of the departmen
to It. Petitions have Just been sent to Wash
tngton asking that the land be surveyed Im
mediately. It Is believed that the boundar ;
line dispute "b'otwean the two states Is nov
practically settled , and that the county cai
therefore bo surveyed yet. this fall.
Penitentiary 'ilmbor from Ilnadwoml ,
SIOUX FALLS , S. D. , Oct. 2. ( Spcclal.- )
SherllT Remer of Lawrence county arrlvei
from Deadwood with three men sontcncei
last neck by Judge Plowman to serve term
In the penitentiary. William McKennoy nm
Michael West were sentenced to three year
each for grand larceny and I ) . VanWagenoi
alias George Bliss , will spend six years o :
the hill for uttering forged money orders
The latter went to Deadwood last April fron
Omaha. At several different places ho bough
a few dollars worth of goods an
paid for the same In fSO money orders , get
ting the change each tlmo In good money
Ho was finally caught nt Cupid and Jailed a
Deadwood. He was Indicted , and when firs
arraigned pleaded not guilty. He has sub
scqiiently changed his plea to guilty , and re
celved his sentence. Colonel Parker of Dead
wood looked up the case and has secure' '
evidence which proves that Bliss Is the ma
who broke Into the United States Expres
ofllco nt Home , III , , on March 1C , 1804 , nn
stole a whole blrck of blank money orderf
He has torged orders In Kansas and Colorado
as well as In South Dakota. Ho has a wit
living at 1321North Eighteenth street , Omnht
Train Hnlihcra Mill ne T.nnre.
PHOENIX , Arli. . Get , 2. The two mlssln
train robbers nro still uncauglit , though Ui
country is lull ot men hunting them dowt
They liavo bren positively Identified and the !
description has been telegraphed to over
sheriff In Arizona. It lias sines develop ?
that Armstrong and O'Brien , alias Dent
van , wore near at ; hand when Armour wa
having Ms battle with Sheriff Murphy. Tt
three liad gona to n nearby haystack and wei
returning nlth teed tor their liorss. Armov
Was In tlie lead. On discovering the oRlcei
ho had thrown down the hay and shown flgh
apparently confident that his comrades woul
at once cometo hla assistance. Instead i
coming to the rescue of their comrade the
dropped their liay nnd ran unobserved t
the two officers.
Bvangallat Updlko , who began a series <
revival HIM tings utthe First Christian churc
Sunday , preached last night on "Ctirtut !
Prophecy. " The meetings" being large
attended and the Interest hoped for ceen
to have been awakened. At the conclualc
of the scrvlcas last ovenlng four parti
professing conversion were baptized ,
\VnrHhlpi for Ilobellloui Nutlvei ,
LISBON , Oct. B. The government has d
elded to tend two war ships to Loren :
Mnrquez. where rabelllloui natives are
armed oppotltlon to tbe Poitugueso authoi
LAID THE LINCOLN HOODOO
Cnmlu Hcn1lj 'ucctods In OeUluga. Game
on tha Capital Oily Grounds.
PA'S BOYS TLAX THE BUCKS NICELY
U'litU-lillVH I'ltclilng Wits u I'ortla anil Wino
\ \ .Supported \ \ , M'lttln Young Mr.
JiitrnrViis CuruiitrU 111 n Mutt
Mg urous 1'nKhlou.
LINCOLN , Oct. 2. ( Special Telegram. )
The first ono ot the series of sis games for
the championship of the state between tlio
Omaha nnd Lincoln base ball learns was
played here today. The visitors won with
cise , but It was anybody's fiamo until the last
of the seventh Inning , when seven hits were
made off of Barnes. The feature of the game
was the "brotherly act" performed by Pe-
dros , who backed up Devereaux when ho wa
running backward to catch n fly knocked by
Hutchlnson. It was a little too high for him
and slipped through Ms hands , but Pedros
caught U before It reached the ground and
threw It to first , putting out McVcy before
ho knew what had happened. It wns one of
the moat neatly executed double plays ever
Been on the home grounds. This Is the only
game the Oniahas have won this season In
Lincoln. Score :
AH. U. BH. PO. A. E.
dried , 3b 5 0 1 I 1
Mornn , c G 1 2 6 2 I )
MoVey , 111 5 2 2 U 0 0
Hutchlnson , 2b
aicCann , of
HolllnK-sworth , ss
Whltehlll , p 4 2 L ! L 1 J !
Total 42 10 II 27 12 3
AH. It. BH. FO. A. E.
Pedros , Cf
Hughes , lib. . . I
Speer. c ,
KbrlRhl , 31)
IcKlbben , If
Dcvereaux. 83 -I 0 0 0 G 0
Sullivan. Ib I 0 1 15 1 0
TcCarthy. rt 3 I 1 1 n 0
larncs , p 3 1 0 0 G 1
Total 33 2 5 21 16 3
Omaha 010120CO * It )
.Ineoln 0 01001000 U
IJarned runs : Omaha , 9. Twotomehltst
: cty , t.Icra"Holll % fersworth , Sp er , Hug-'cs ,
iulllvan. Home runs : McVey , Double
'lays ' : Pedroa to Sullivan. liases on balls :
Off Whltehlll , 3. Struck nut : By Whllchlll ,
; by ISartles. 2. Time : Ona hour ami thirty
ulnutes. Umpire : Hnakell.
M.VICKS t'JlLMJ KNHI.ANl ) .
riilu-iblo Lot of Tiiormiglilirudg Arrive for"
I'niinlnrnt American lta clcr.i.
NEY YORK , Oct. 2. A valuable' lot of
thoroughbreds arrived ( rom England last
night In good condition. There was but ant
stallion In the shipment. He us a chest
nut colt (5 ( years old ) . Juvenal by Sprtng-
flold , dam Satire by Blair Athol. His des-
Inatlon la Colonel W. P. Thompson's Brook-
date stud. Juvenal stands fully sixteen
hands , ami Is a beautiful specimen of the
.horoughbred. Ho was In training at New-
narket until the week of shipment , and
ins earned winning brackets this year , his
most Important victory being In the Not
tingham spring handicap , stakes on April 10.
Juvenal met with a mishap as a 2-year-old ,
and was thrown out of training. As a 3-
year-old he won $4,135 , and * the next year
J6,800 , defeating some ol the best horses In
The others In the shipment were :
Ayshlre Lass , a maiden 2-year-old , by
Ayrshire , dam Hose ot Lima , and the following
lowingmarea consigned to Marcus Daly's
Bitter Rock" farm , Montana ; The Task. 1889 ,
br. m. by nercjldlne-Satcel , by Gallopln ;
Lorgette , 1883. by Speculum-Miss Mlddlcwlck ,
by Scottish'Chief Iron. 1881 , ch. m. by Hose-
bery-Sarcjsm , by Bread Albane ; Oriole ,
18S7 ; ch. m. by Ben D'Or ; Fenella by Cambus-
can ; Countess Therry. 1885 , ch. m. by Ber-
caldlne-MIss Edith , by Doncaster ; ' Butter-
mere , 1881 , b. m. by Doncaster-Tliorwatcr ,
by Tliorman , by Sacrifice. 1881 , b. in. by
Ilnmpton-Sauclly. by Caterer ; Jllscrere. 1887 ,
by Treasurer Pauline , by Cock Robin ; Isls ,
1887. ch. m. by Ben D'Or-Shovotcr , by
Hem It ; Maiden Peen , 1831 , ch. m. by
Laureate-Maiden Belle by Beau lirummel.
After a rest of ten days to recover from
the effects of the voyage , the mares will be
sent to Montana.
IT PAYS TO WIN A VKSNANT.
Some l > : < lcncn of liitlui < l\Hm ( < lvtm l > y
I'nltlmnrciuis l.nt Nlshl.
BALTIMORE , Md. , Oct. 2. After a con-
tlnous round of ovations accorded them or
their Journey through Maryland , the pennani
winners arlrved here today. Probably nevei
In the history of the national game was
there anything In the way of a demcnaratlor
to greet the victors approaching the scene :
depleted here. The situation can bf briefly
stated by saying that Baltimore Is base bal ]
wild. Nothing approaching the greeting
given the members of the Baltimore bast
ball club by the mighty throng asesmblec
at the Baltimore depot can bo Imagined b )
any one not there. When order was flnallj
restored at the depot , a procession such a ;
but few have seen occurred. Governoi
Prank Brown , In a carriage , l&d the line
and following him came" nearly every prom
inent man In the city. The procession oc
cupied nearly three hours in passing a giver
point. After It had passed through the prin
cipal street It was headed for the armory
where a reception was held. After the recep
tlon the players were escorted to the Hole
Rcnncrt , where a banquet wound up th (
AZOTK , RUHKNSTiiN AVlt KCIIUI. A ,
Ilirro Winners lit ( . 'lillllcotho'4 Mrotlnur Vcj-
tei-iliiy Oilier Uitriica * ItiicM.
CHILLICOTHK. O. . Oct. 2-The secant
day of the race meeting1 of the driving parl
here waa ns successful ns the first. Azoti
managed to carry oft the 2:15 : pace , Huben
Btetn the 2:10 pace nnd Kthel A the 3-year
old pace. The 2:21 trot IVD.H unfinished. lie
3:1G : class , pacing , tl.Oflo : Azote , by "Whips
won In three straights. Time : 2:13 : , 2lli4 ;
2:13. : Courier , Prince. Herachel , Mnrgravi
and Gertrude also started.
2:10 : pace , purse' $1,000 : Ilubensteln woi
the second , third und fourth heats and race
Time : UU7 : , 2:08 , 2:09Vnssar : won this firs
heat. Time : 2O. : ( Frank Aian , Wllkli
Knox , Vera Cnfely , Kissel's Dallas am
Kavcn also started.
nnd under Jt.OOO
Three-year-old , pace ,
Ethel A won In three straights. Time
2:10U. 2:11 : , 2:1UI. : Ella T , Slilmont , Be Bur
and Pakely alao started.
2:10 : trot , Jl.OOO ( unflnlshedf ) Mambrtn ;
Queen won llrst and second heats. Time
2:1GH. : 2isy. : . Bourbon Wllkes. Jr. , won tbln
and fourth heats. Time : 2:13 : $ . 2W : ; . Ga
brlel , Judge Fisher , Cocoon and Palatln
\Vlimurs nt llnltliiKiro.
BALTIMORE. Oct. 2.-2:2) trot , Jnclwonla
won third , fourth anil fifth hents ; Charle
H won first and second heats. . Time : 2:20VS :
2:19 : } ; , 2:2H4. : 2:21. : Peerete. Tom Medlun'
Belle Truxton. Sacaza , Cortlrclll , Belle Tree
man. Lily P , Princess of Orloft , Lorello nn
favor Wllkes also started.
Mascot won the free-for-all pace I
straight heats , Paul necond , Black Die
third. Tempest also started. Time ; 2:11
2:10 : 4 , 2:03 : 4.
Kunxn Slate I'nlr llucen.
WICHITA. Oct. 2. The state fair an
races opened hera today. Rnrly In the da
the- track was not In good condition , owln
to the rain of the previous night. The nl
tendance for a llrst tiny was very goot
First race , one mile , pace , purse $5 *
Wnneta Proctor won , Matt Wall Becom
Princess third. Best time : 2:25. :
Second nice , one mile. pace , purse J. > CK
Minnie Hlgtlnswon , llly ! Twister secom
Eric B third. Best time : 2:23. :
Third race , one mile , trot , purse $3)0 ) : tw
heats out of flve run. Patohen Wllkes MaU
Hippie P. Crysollte , John U Miss McLalt
Hoan George and Wlnlleld Maid came In 1
the order named In both lieata. Best tlm <
Xatlonnl Cyrlera at Wellivllln '
WKLLSVILLE , O. , Oct. 2.-Clevelan
riders carried off the majority of the prize
at the national bicycle meet today. Tti
weather and track , were In fine condltlai
It. E. Coetz rode an exhibition halt mile I
1.01 nnd A I Brown rode n. mile In 2'0t.
which Iow ? n tTjfb track marl sevctiteei ee- >
ends. KcBttlicfi . _ ,
Half mile ; class A : Trnppe won. Time :
1:09.Half mile , clnsd 11 : Drown won , Sanger
second. Time : 1:03 : % . . , _ ,
Two mllii ) 'handicap , clns * A ) George
Hodern won , T'me ' : 4:61. : '
Mile linnillcuf > , class Tl ! It. C. Johnson
won , Cabniine second. Time : 2:32 : 2-S ,
Mile , chifs A : Trnppe won. Time : 2:29. :
Mile , classU ; Llrown won , Cnbanne sec
ond. Timei ( Sffi.
Mile handicap , class A : Bert Ironz won ,
Time : 2:17 : l-fi.
Mile handicap , clais 11 : Cnbanno won , E.
C. Jclinson'i-efrttna. Time : 1:03 : 3-5.
Two-mltermi. clans A : A. P. Ucrhimlt
won. Tlmtjj 4M.
JtllSllLTS ONjiTHK KUNMXOllt.VCUH. .
Her el Simla Antln Uuim ITiiplnt-cil III tlio
( Jnccn Oily lliunllo i > .
CINCINNATI. Oct. 2-The great event of
the day at Latonla was the handicap , which
was won ( n a. canter by Ida Pickwick , with
two lengths to spare. Lehman surprised the
tnlent by riinnlrtir second , beating Henry
Younff , Kara tiny. Hey el Santa Anita anil
Sister Maty. All but two favorites won and
none wore unplaced save Hey el Santa
Anttn , 15 re tidy , In the fifth rnce , at 8 to 1 ,
was the only outsider to carry away n
purse. He beat Satsuma. an even money
chance. In n driving finish , by a neck. The
track wast fast , though a trlile dusty. The
1-year-old bay filly , Sister Mary , was sold ,
toV. . . Sink today for $7.0'W. ' Hcsults :
First race , selling , purse J500. for 3-year-
oltlt and upwards , one mile : Alibi (2 ( to 1) )
won , Oh No ( S to 1) second , Peabody (10 ( to
1) third. Time : 1:41 : = 4.
Second race , purse ? 500 , for 3-yenr-olds nnd
upwards , ceven furlongs : Pearl Song (2 teD
D won , Innocent (15 ( to 1) ) wcontt , Llnuollette
(12 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 1:284. :
Thlnl race , selling , purse JjOO. for " -year-
olds ami upwards , one mile : King Charley
(9 to 10) ) won , Atcthla Alien (7 ( to 2) ) second ,
Carmen (5 ( to 1) third. Time : l43VS. !
Fourlh race , the Queen City handicap , for
all ages , worth 51,145 to the xvlnner , nine
furlongs : Ida Pickwick (7 ( to 2) ) won , Leh
man ( B to I ) pecond , Sinter Mary (8 ( to 1) )
third. Time : 1:6371. :
Fifth race , purse XoO ) . for 2-ycar-oId colts ,
six furlongs : Uremia ( S to 1) ) won , Satsuma
( even ) second , Basso. (2i > to 1) third. Time :
Sixth race , selling , puree JIOO , for 3-year-
oltls nnd upwards , seven furlongs : John
TJerkeiy < W to 1) ) won , Two O'clock ( S to I )
second , Dutch Oven 02 to 1) ) third. Time :
Outcome lit iu t St. I-illi.
ST. LOUIS , Oct. 2. At East St. Louts :
first race , nlne-slxteentha of n mile : Young
Lottery won , LondonvlllP second , Barney
Aaron , Ir. , third. Time : 0:5 : .
Second race , five-eighths of n mile :
Chenotl won , Squam V second , Trlile third.
Time : 1:03. :
Thlnl race , thlrteen-slxtet-nths of a mile :
Simpleton won , Tim Urlflln second , St. Leo
third. Time : 1:3K. : ! )
Fourth race , one mile : Emblem won , Ve-
vav second , John Hlekey thlrJ , Time.
Fifth race , thirteen sixteenths of a mllf.
Turk won. Pebble Rock second , Collector
'bird. Time : L2y ' , .
l-'llrs FTnt'lr Ontrmt.
NEW YOHK , Oct. 2. Toilny was n favorite
lay at Jerome park and they came In tlrsl
n four of tlie races. There wore no clOHe
finishes nnd the only ripple of excitement
was when ( he crowd applauded Hit ? defeat
of Flirt In the fnutth race , which apneareJ
to have been niatle tor her. She met with
nn obstacle , howover. In Kuapp's lola , who ,
icavlly backed by her owner , ran at the
load of the lot all the way. The oilier up'e-
was In the last .race . , which was the best
ot the day. Four horses llnlshed heads
apart. Buckreno was the favorite , with JIc-
Tntyre the1 rank outsider , and the latter
won by a neck ! 'Hesults :
First rncpone ; mile , selling : Copyilght
fll to 20) ) woh.'Sdtniiltct (8 to 1) second , Miss
Blxtp (2 ( to'l ) thlril. Time : 1:45" : , .
Second raije , ' CInremont stakes , live and a
lalf furlong ! * , selling : Kennet (1 ( to 3 } won ,
Shadow Dunce,1 , bolt. (30 ( to 1) ) second , Utlcn
" .0 to 1) ) third. Time : 1:10. :
Thlnl race' TJtan course , selling : Arml-
third. Time ? ! ' Iit7.
Fifth race , fivefurlone ? , aelllns : Nero (3 (
to 5) won , Prince John ( S to 1) second , Bey-
mml ( G to 1) Ihlrtf. Time : 1:02 : 4.
Sixth rar ? , .Titan course , selling : Jlcln-
tyre (15 ( to 1) ) wont Copvrlcht (7 ( to 21 sdcond ,
Buckrene ( I t.5 third. Time : l:2/i- :
lie Mn\vlloriii' .
. 2.-Fli-st '
. - 'raC ,
trnlA-ny won , , Xoullka second ,
Oracle C ihlM. Tlhig : 1:32.
Seeontl race , one mile nnd seventy yards :
HtlH Cripple won. Flora Thornton second ,
DC Bracey third. Time : 1SO. :
Third race , eleven-sixteenths of a mite :
T-lomo. won. Corin second , I'eclleas third.
lniPi 1:11 > .
Fifth race , seven furlonRS : Whltc tone
won. Deceit second , Oakvlew third. Time :
1:31 : % .
Sixth rane , hurdle , mltf and 11 sixteenth1
Captain Snencor won , IMlrlnger second ,
Japonica third. Time : 1:5D : 4.
KIDHHI ( tlltyN I'roirniiii.
KANSAS CITY. Oct. 2-Flrst race , five
furloiijjs : Hob FranclR (4 to 1) ) won , Honest
Dollar flo to 1) ) second. Orphan Boy (4 ( to i )
third. Time ! I'M.
Second race , four and one-half furlongs :
Jerqiiet (3 ( to 1) ) won , Blakemore (3 * o 1) )
second , Daisy W 0 ! to 1) ) third Time : 1:01. :
Third ruce , four furlongs and lift's' ' yards ;
Motile May (3 ( to 1) won. Lemonade (3 ( to 1)
second , Little Kit (3 ( to I ) third. Time : 0o'l. :
Fourth rare , seven furlongs : Xed (7 ( to 2)
won , Joe Wheelman (7 ( to 1) ) second. Sir
Plnnet ( I to B > third. Time : 1:37. :
Klfth race , four nnd half furlongs : Kin-
Kara (4 ( to M won. Emma Long (15 ( to 1) ) second
end , Swagllator ( G to 1) ) third. Time : 1:00 : ' .4.
Tlio Knlrtnnnl * C ? < > Down.
The Fairmonts and the Hesolutes played
n very Interesting : game of base ball yester
day afternoon on Twenty-eighth anil Daven
port streets. Berslund's pets thought the
Frame wiis won , but .lust then the Kcsolutes
took victory from defeat and the/ poor Fnlr-
monta went home heartbroken. Although
they playetl Rood ball , It wasn't ( good
enough. The features of the game were the
nltchlnK of Smith , NU-hMa > short Leeiler
In renter'eld and Bill 1 eh d t' e bat ftr ho
victors. Here Is the Bccrc :
Fairmonts , 14 ; Besolutea , 1" . Batteries for
the Fairmonts , Wcbeig und Dorrls ; Ileso-
lutes. Smith nnd Bell. Hits : Fairmonts. 4i
Ilesolutes. 15 , Two-base hltH : Smith ,
Nichols ami Lceder. Three-baso hits : Bell.
Errors : FalrmontP , 12 : Be"olutt > H , : : . Struck
out : By Smith , 8. Time : One hcur and
fifty-five minutest. Umpire : Hulninks.
< ) r | > liiiiiuBO 1'nli- ornnilly ( Ippnrd.
The St. James orphanage- fair waa
formally opened last night by Bishop Scan-
nell , John Hush and others , and Exposition
hall waa crowded with people willing to
assist In the charity contemplated by this
( air. The booths appeared to great ad-
vantdgo and the young ladles were kept
busy waiting oa patrons.
John Hush acted as chairman and called
th& people to order about 8 o'clock. He
then explained the objects of the fair and
thanked those taking an active Interest 'In
Its success , many of the participants ami
contributors not belonging to the Catholic
church. He Introduced Bishop Scinnell ,
who remarked Ihal out nt the orphanage
In Benson tltfe're5' ' > vero 150 little waifs
clothed , fed 'ftjji ' } jbducated. He asked the
several parlilias-and the charitably Inclined
people to assistJn sustaining the orphanage ,
He spoke In ot the grand benev
olence' of " "all churches. regard'
less of'creM ' or belief , ant
said that th jtpftflatlan people took mud
of the burden ) iOff ) tha public. All churchct
were more actively engaged In educational
and charitably f'"rk tnan evcr before. He
commended thft cheerful giver , and urged ol
to be charltam Xlth each other.
A musical umLolltorary program followet
and then the -ppeplo turned their attentior
to the amusefitfnts. The opening night o :
the fair waa rf.sficccss , and the projector :
! > -
[ Bailer ot Mif'J'Vft1' Ml ionrl 1'uclllo Klrilit
tliiirsril With AmtiiultlnE a Uliltil.
POUT WORTH. Tex. , Oct. 2. A cell It
the county jail. , today contains a prlsonei
whose name Is more familiar to the work
than many pf , the names of tha usual In
mates oC such places ot confinement. He I :
Martin Irons , whoso name waa made famoui
by the conspicuous part that Its owner tool
la the great railroad strike ot 1SS6 , during
which ho occupied a place similar to tlm
recently held by Eugene V. Deba. Opposit
ions' nume on the register Is the clmrg
ot having attempted to criminally assaul
little 7-year-old Rosalia Estrada. The child' ;
mother la the complainant In the case.
Ire * amlSchaoffcr Matched.
NEW "STORK , Oct. 2. Ivea and Scliaelfe
tonight signed articles ot agreement for twi
matches , one In Chicago and on In Nev
York , at fourteen-lnch balk line bllllarda
each , for 3,600 points up for | 2,000 a ilde.
WILLING TO FIGHT 'EM ' ALL
Champion Jitn Oorbalt Talking Ll'-o a
Ohampiou Etuhcr at Last.
WILL MEiTHIS ADVERSARIES IN A BUNCH
Any Tlma After July 1 Jlr Wilt Tnko on
I'lt7 lmnu > nt nnd Then Any OnaVhu
n tin Mrsl In ,
BOSTON , Oct. 2. The following was given
out by William A. Itrady , manager of Cham
pion James J. Corbettt
To Whom It Jtny Concern : The- Olympic
club of New Orleans claims the right to de
clare Robert FitZHltmnons champion of the
world ft 1 do not meet him. It bus no right
to do thlf , but rather than give tlu qu-er lot
ot ppoits who ore spoiling for my defeat
the satisfaction of seeing me declared ex-
champion by default , 1 want to put myself
on record ns follows : I have fooled this
crowd twice before nnd I am going to tnko
pleasure In doing It again , I do not propose
thnt a foreigner nhall take my title from me
by default a title- which I honestly won by
lighting men In my class , Since 1 started
nn my cnrcer na a boxer t hnve never re
fused to meet n heavyweight , and I have
always tried to follow n straight course.
The eagerness of Sir. FltzMmmons to light
me becomes nppaient tn nil who s-tudy the
facts. The Olympic club need * nn attraction
for M.irdl Gras week , next February , und
they flmue If It nrrangen the contest be-
tv/ecn Blr. Kltxalniinoiis nm ! myself It would
draw a good deal of money , They nra using
Fltzslmnuins us n en tana w to dr.iw me Into
a contest In xvhleh 1 nave no rlKht to en-
sage. What right had FltzMlmmona to sign
a contract with the Olympic club for n con
test with me for n Bum or money befoio the
details of the ilsht were nrrnnied7 Whnl
right had Kltxhlmmona or the Olympic club
to name next Kubmarly ni the unto of the
fight ? How did he know but seme other
club might offer more money ? I have Immense
mense- Interests nt stake , nnd I have plan ?
with which I will ullaw no one to Interfere.
I hope to Imve considerable to sny about
UIP purse , the plnce and the club where thu
contest between ritzslmmonn and myself
shall take plnce. I would rather fight In
New Orleans tlmn in nn" other place on
earth , but I question the right of the Olym
pic club to take the prejudice * ! Htand which
It has nssumril in favor oC Pltzsimmons.
The newspapers aie aldlm ? these people In
placing me In u t'nlsi * position , nnd they did
the same thing when Peter Jackson , cham
pion of Australia , drew out Ills money and
sneaked out uf the country HUe a cur. 1
nm an virus to retire fiom pu ll'sm , but Hi-
gang of qii'cr jpoitH v.ho rre he ping I may b1
beaten , shall never have the ftatlsfactlon
of Kuyins that I showed the "white
fenther. " Thty say Fltzslmnions' money
talks ami tint I am t.ot the right kind of
champion , becitiw t refuse to break
legitimate fngas m = nt.M timl rishl evfry Tom
Dick und Harry nt the drcp of thu hat.
Now , let tliepo men vho nro seeking notorl-
etv nt my expenre get together all the
lighter * In the wet Id who have $10,000 to
waw Hint I cJinnol defeat them , nowelKht
or colrr Imm-d. I will deposit $10OWwith
David ; Blnnchnrd of ttoston as nn evidence
of trend faith , mid I will devote any one
week nftei Julv 1 next to lighting ono ot
them each nteht during thnt weak. I mean
this : tnJ this will he the last time I will
ever train for n pinslllstli * contest. Now ,
you would-be rhumplona. Robert Kltzalm-
mons , Pfter Jurkson , Ed Smith or Peter
Mnh'T. hen1 Is your chancp. I will take
T'ltzslmmoni Monday , and after him ,
first conic first MHVCU I will fight for the
club offerln-r the largest purse. I bar no
one ; this KOBR for all. The soreheads will
say that thH ! . - < u bluff , but mv money talko
nnd let dome of them cover it If they dare.
Jfow. If New Orlenns wnnts a lighting car
nival nnd desires to settle who Is champion
of the world , tills is their oupcrttmlty. 1
hope to convince the inibllu during the week
arranged by the club that I am what I
rlalm to ho the clumnlon henvvweiirbt of
the world. JAMKS J. COR BUTT.
POMC1vroi't'KU : Tin : Ftciir.
Hlooily ContfHt Itetwppii Ahc-rnnud .Mntimry
lit ( iulipitnn.
OALVESTON , Tex. , Oct. 2. One of the
bloodiest prlire fights for gate receipts that
over took place In this city waa fought be
tween Deb Aliorn of Dallas and John Maloney
of 'this * city , last night , at Barnum's gym
nasium. The men weighed In nt 1GO pounds
and from start to finish it was a wicked
battle. Maloney received the worst of It ,
being knocked down three times In the third
round , and but for Ahcrn's awkwardness
would have been put out. In the fifteenth
round , Maloney , whoas very groggy ,
stooped to save himself , when Aharn viciously
upper cut him in the face , air.Id cries ot
foul from all parts of the houpc. At this
Juncture the police ttopped the fight , which
the. referee declared a draw. Msloney waa
Just abln to walk to his room , while Ahern
was apparently fresh.
Iliixtcrn I'liR * Hg-lit Klglit Kminilx ,
LYONS. N. Y. , Oct. 2. An eight-round
prize fight with ( Ive-ounce gloves , Marquis
of Quesnsbury rules , for a purse , of $200 ,
was ( ought here between "Hlacl : Frank , " a
Canadian pugilist of local renown , and
Michael Murphy , allus "Mike" Moran of Now
York city. Moran had ths best of the fight
up to the fifth round , when Frank scored a
terrific knockdown nn his Jugular. The
succeeding two rounds were hot ones , with
the honors In fnvor of the Now Yorkers. In
the eighth round , Just before time waa
called , "Black Frank" got In a bwlnglng
left-hander , knocking Moran out of time.
Rochester. Syracuse and Buffalo sports who
backed Moran lost considerable money on
it ITU ntKtn
\VttnomcM Ti'll of I lie KxplnltH of Now York
NEW YOnif , Oct. 2. Clubbing by the po
lice was the main subject of today'H Inquis'-
tlon by the L-exnw committee. Something
llko fifty policemen were present when the
proceedings began. They were , said Lawyer
Frank Moss , ofllcern who had been convicted
by the pvl'ce commission of clubbing citizens.
"Our object1 the attorney continued , "in to
c.iiow that whllo ther , ' hnve been a hundred
convictions in the past three years for club
bing , only four dismissals have occurred.
Thus , we allege thnt the board encourages
nlulblng by fulling to properly punlih It.
The policemen weie all big , strapping fel
lows. They lool fl , unhappy ami apprehen
sive , and .I.M : f they vculd give n month's
salaiy to be well out of It all. When the
commltteemon luid taken their seats Mr.
Go ft outlined the day's work as Mr. Moss
Had done , adding thnt of the four dismissals
for clubbing only one was for clubbing a
citizen , Hit- other three being for clubbing
brother officers. Then Mr. Golf made this
astounding rtnU > ment :
"Policemen are exempt from the opera
tions of the law. They commit felonies
which would put a civilian In prison and arc
only pur.lfhed by a fine , A citizen may be
brained and the brutal officer will only have
to fear probably thirty days pay. In othot
ways the policemen commit crimes wlthoUl
fear that Justice will be muted out to them ,
Wo also call your attention to tha perjurj
committed when these policemen are broughl
to trial. To quote the language of a police
commissioner the nlr nt police headquarter !
trial room Is blue with perjury. "
Lawyer Mo s took the stand and wa :
sworn. He testified that ha was counsel tc
ths Parkhurst society and a member of tht
executive committee. He then told of tht
efforts of the. West Twenty-fifth streel
Property Owners association , started In 1SS !
and lasted for several years , to purify tin
block" , He was the counsel to the nssocla
tlon and pushed the fight. The police wen
In league with the. criminal classes. Alex
ander S. Williams was tn command of tin
Nineteenth precinct , In which Twenty-seventl
street Is contained. The captain sent i
ward man around to the Indignation meetlnf
of the association to tell them to drop theli
work or ho would club them out of tin
precinct. Mr. Mcwn said ho repllrd : " ( li
tell your captain he will explode a can o
dynamite If he tackles us. "
Then the wHncss told how Williams hat
been brought to trial in July , IS87 , and , nl
though the evidence was strong ami com
plete , he was acquitted on n tie vote ,
The feature of the day , however , was thi
testimony of the men accused of clubblni
citizens. Many surprising stories of Inhu
manlty were told by the witnesses. A soi
ot Hev. Dr. John Hall , the Presbyterian dl
vine , claimed tic had been forcibly ejectet
from a station houitc , because he had gam
there and protested ag-ilnat an assault by ai
officer upon an Italian peddler.
A Columbia college student told ot the a *
BftultH the policemen made upon the student
whllo they were building bonfires In a vacan
lot to celebrate one at their victories.
Thomas Lucas laid ha had asked Pollcemai
Bernard Dunn If ho had might a thief who
itole $4 from him. IJy vrny of reply the
> ollcem n clubbed him , Inflicting wounds on
ils held , requiring twenty-seven stitches to
> .itch him up , When ho reached the police
tntlon another policeman pummeted him In
ho face. Policeman Georgi Lacey was nc-
used of clubbing A woman nnd trying to
oar her check by Inserting his finger be-
ween her lips. Policeman William llohrlg
acknowledged ho had broken n boy's Jaw , but
Inlmcd that this particular cai-o of clubbing
was accidental ,
HM.VIKMI' H/.I.S.S 7 > ; , .l.Va\S JtKSVJIH ,
Good I'rcxpecln of n Nuuibnr of JHg I'nc-
turlvi DpriilnK Up ,
MILIA'ILLU , N. J. , Oct. 2. There la
good prospect of n general resumption of the
vlndow glass Industry In this vicinity. The
firm operating the big plant nt Ataco , N.
J , , has signed the scale nnd will start up
.heir works In a few days , Hires & Co. ol
lulnton have flrcs under two eight-pot
urnaces. They have signed the scale , and
ilowlng will begin In their factories next
Tlio big lank nt the Cohnnsoy Glass
vorks , llrldgcton , the largest In the cast ,
will resume with full force tomorrow , mid
More , Jonas & More of the- sumo city will
put ono elghl-pot furnace In blast n tow
days later. Work has been resumed nt T.
C. Weathem & CO.'B works , Mlllvllle.
1WK 3O THIS n'tLHUfT ttll.T
Two Hundred Tin I'tnto Worker * Itmo
Tlu-lr NitnrleA Itadilciul.
ST. LOUIS , Oct. 2. A reduction of the
wages In the rolling department of the tin
> late works of the St. Louis Stamping com
pany Is announced. When asked what
actuated the cut , Mr. Thomas Ncldrlnghnus
stated that It was duo to the reduced duty
of tin plate under the Wilson bill. Said
Mr. Neldringhaus ; "Under the McKlnley bill
the duty afforded us a protection estimated
nt 75 per cent. The \Vllson bill affords
irotectlon of only 33 percent. . In order
: o meet this we were compelled to seduce the
wanes of the rollers , catchers , oblers ami
icaters , nbotit 200 men. "
TIMllKIt 'fllflSI'KS KXVOXKIt.
rtna I.iuid ( iivnMlgntlii Cniintltto
nlnjj to Apply ttio SITPU-II.
ST. PAUL , Oct. 2. The labors of the
plno land Investigating committee continue
to bear fruit , nnd the school fund of the
stnt Is richer by $7EOO , which will be paid
by Thomas H. Foley of Altltln In settlement
of the suit brought ugalnst him by the state
for pine timber said to have been unlawfully
cut and removed. The cuso was set for trial
today and was settled by stipulation , Foley
paying for 1.000,000 feet of lumber at the
rate of ? 7.CO per 1,000 feet.
.1 Trunk J'lorro'g He-port Confirmed from
nn Unexpected Eoiirri- .
ST. JOSEPH , Mo. . Oct. 2. James Morton
aged 90 years , an Inmate of the poor farm
at Kingston , confirms the story of J. Frank
Pierce ot Rock Springs. Wyo. . that his wife
was n daughter ot Jay Gould. Morton say ?
he adopted the child when she was Z years
old. Ho then resided at St. Thomas ,
Mr. tlnllln'ri Kxplan.itlnit.
COUNCIL BLUFFS , la. , Oct. 2. To the
Editor of The Bee : In your Issue of October
2 , under the heading. "Way up In the Mil
lions , " your reporter has taken occasion to
treat the railroad to bo built by the Atlantic
nnd Pacific Hallway Construction company
from New York to San Francisco In u
somewhat light and frivolous manner. Wo
would pay no attention whatever tt > the urtl-
clo were It not for the fact that It may pos
sibly placs Senator Cullom In a false- light as
regards his attitude toward the project. I
stated that the senator wrote that when we
had prepared our bill ho would look over It
and see whether he could conscientiously en-
ilorse the scheme , I took pains to qualify
my statement In regard to Senator Cullom
and stated that the bill was under prepara
tion by Congressman It. A. Childs of Chi
cago. Respectfully ,
0. M. A , and P. Ky. Con. Co.
Movements of Srnaottig Voniols , October it ,
At New Yory Arrived Elba , from
Bremen ; Wacsland , from Antwerp ; Teutonic ,
At Liverpool Arrived Cuflc , from New
York ; Scythla , from Boston.
At Bremen Arrived Ems , from New
At Mpvllle Arrived Sardinia , from Mon
At Glasgow Arrived Furncsla , from New-
The Utah tenltorlal exposition opened yes
terday with a line display.
The steamer Ncosho , which v . . .it ashore In
Lake Michigan , has been al > 'uidoned.
Captain Oallsworthy of K iw Shung tame ,
gives It as his opinion that Japan will win.
Two hundred and fifty weavers struck
against a reduction at Paw-tucket yesterday.
T. Y. MrCray of the Mansfield. 0 . district ,
has declined the democratic nomination for
The defacing ot n convent fsnce In San
Francisco night before last caused a great
Tha stage running from Yerka to Fort
Jones , Cal. , waa held up by staga robbers
A cablegram to the Marine hospital an
nounces the outbreak of cholera at Con
At a fire In Manchester , N. II. , yesterday
three police officers and four firemen were
badly burned ,
At a fire In a New York tenement house
yesterday one man was killed nnd several
mora seriously Injured.
William Bain , superintendent ot the
Millers Grain nnd Elevator company at St.
Louis , committed suicide yesterday.
The striking weavers In A. W. Priestley &
Co.'a mill at Philadelphia have accepted the
proposed reduction and returned to work.
Prof. Vlncenneo , a prominent linguist of
New York , was fatally Injured at New York
yesterday by falling from n third story
Acting Postmaster General Jones has In
structed Postmaster Hcsslng of Chicago to
abandon the public Inspection nnd parade
Salt Lake la malting an effort to secure the
next Christian Endeavor meeting. The
Mormons have tendered the free use of the
Mike niordan , who was accused of mur
dering George Appo , the New York Lexow
committee witness , had his hearing yester
day and was discharged.
Indigestion , Cramps
> n the stomach , ilyspppila nnd catarrh ol ! thi
bowels , caust-d my wife crcatauKcring. ohahai
cen taking Hood's Barsaparllln ana now hai
none ol thtrao symptcms ,
las ImjirovoJ In looki
andwelclit- hate also
taken Hood' Sarsapa-
rlll.-v for Hcrotula find < 3Berpl - , . - . . . .
irith much beuent. I am satnfied llood' Uijraa
k U a aplendld tonlo and blood liurUler
AN r. KMiny , Sissiith St , I'ortland , Or *
Hood's PHlB cure all UtcrlllJ. 11 Ulousnesi
rnndllbro Prnotloj Tbat Was Pr.d.ctlra
of Surprising Ecsultj ,
BULL FIGHT THAT WAS NOT FUNNY
Tnrnc.l TITO in Uin Itlnc nt Once nntl lh
fcccoml Ono Caught Alnn Vllieii Ho
t IIXIIIK | | \.r mt Mna
M ( impeded.
ZACATECAS , Mex. , Oct. 2 , Four persons
were- killed and many others Injured In a
bull fight hi the Hltle town of Mostiutlo In
the state of JnlUeo yesterdns- . Two bulls ,
both wild and very vicious , wcro turned Into rw
the arena nt once. To kill this lot was a
task designed to bring nil the lighters Into 7
action nt oneu. The bulls were soon ap
parently worn out In their efforts to tludu
or roach the bandorlllos who tortured them
by sticking Into Ihclr necks short pointed
Irons. The bulls charged right nnd left , but
the ngllo bandcrlllos escaped , mid at List /
the bulls stood at bay. The crowd cheered , - * *
and Again the torturers resumed their efforts.
A banderlllo approached ono of the bulls , ' * fv
waxing a rod cloth. The animal charged
him , but ho Jumped aside and drove the
Iron Into the thick skin of his neck. The
banderlllo had forgotten the second bull ,
which was upon him before he knew It.
The animal caught him on his horns , tossed
him over his back nnd gored him throuch ,
As others ran to the icscuc thebull
raised his hcid with the bnnderlllo Impaled
on his horns nnd charged his tormentors.
In the meantime the first bull had leaped A
over the barrier separating the ring from th'e
spectators , nnd dashed Into the crowd.
Many persons were jjorcd , and a panic en
sued. Men , women and children made a
rush for the single entrance. In their efforts *
to escape three persons were trampled to
death and many others wcro Injured , some
ot them fatally.
HOW TO CLOTHE CHILDREN.
.1 1'itoitr.E.w ar.iKits
.1 stntter' Wife Il7 < o 7Jrr * f Her J'n > / ! ; /
In Krerllrnt 3Vicloir a .Simifl lueuMt
The puckers In many n mother's forehond
nre deepened as she studios how to dross
her boys nnd girls In a respectable man
ner on the small amount that la available.
A minister's wlto In a small town near
Omaha was confronted by this discouraging
situation , but her woman's wit nnd a tow
10 cent package of diamond dyes solved the
problem , and handiome clothes were soon
evolved from a pile of odds and ends.
The Home , Housekeeper , Ladles' Horn *
Companion , and other household papers have
published many articles telling how to- Use
diamond dyes In making new clothing- out of
old. Pretty dresses , handsome cloaks , serv
iceable stockings and gay hat ribbons and
feathers nre obtained at but llttlo expense ,
not only for the children , but for the moth
ers as well. -
The ease with which diamond dyes are
used Is really surprising , They make beauti
ful colors that never crock and are non-
fading"While there are other pactago
dyes , there are none so easily used , nor
such fast colors , " says Jean Hunt In a recent -v'
number of The Home. "I have tried other
dyes , but the diamond color the most Roods.
Their fast stocking bteclt Is the only blcr.Ic
dye for cotton I have- ever found that makes >
a fast black which never turns gray wlun
r ? ir * f e 9 5 11 > ' < j *
S ( * uiaUSl6i
BY WAIL oai3JtrATi3.i , run
Catarrh , all OisoauDa ol the Noso.
Throat , Ghost , Stomach , Llvor , Blood
Skin ami Kldnoy Ulsoasoa , Los
Manhood and ALL PRIVATE DIS
Call cu or ailtlre'H
fir Mioi'\itN.\ii s
111 , , ( MI.VIIA. NKll ,
JELECTfiO-MAGNtllC HMLTH fJESTORCn.l
Strange but True.
NQTIIINO MKi : JT.
A magnetic I1 IJ FClrnUMcuUy nti'l ' convenient
ly coimtnu tnl. Ha effect U nmricli JH In idlay-
Injr piln uirlnB fi-mule IrmiUon. Toning up Ilia
m-mms nu.1 muscular ryptrin , li-uuttfylriK tha
L-nmplrxlon , nllitylntr Irritation IncMcnt to olttd-
dcr , llvir and klilney ilMTIcuMli'n. Neuralgia mil
rhcurnnllmii ami many IU cf n klmlmt n.i-
tur < > . Open evtn'nx * .
ELEOTROAGNETJn DI8PEHSAEY ,
rtoom K' ' ) N. W. Iw1f'TclcplioiM 1012.
sth STRSTT THEATER
I'Ol'fl-AJl I'HK'FJS , Vi. SJO anil COj
Tvlophonn i'M ,
- THIS AFTHUNOON AKJ ) TONIOIIT
TIM : oitKAT HAVING UUAMA.
THE DER3Y WINNER-
CD people. 3 car lonJj of mc-Mal Bcrnenr , and
11 fhuinuKhbrctl liomra with record * , lnclu < luii ( .
Old I'reclati'l. " Hie crnniloit Iti'.j licno In all
the Innd. MATINKi : I'KlCKiJ-A.NY BKAT IN
15,25 , ! 55 and SO Cents.
irH'l 9 C'OMMKVCINO
iMUlllO , D/vy / uuruDBKI.
The Kuiv York , London Untl 1'arla Snccvuo ,
October ? . , . 1'OUCi ; IKSPKOTA.
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