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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 12, 1895)
o TJIE OMAJIA DAILY BEE : FRTD.AY , JULY 12 , 1805.
PLAYED A BRILLIANT GAME
Omaha Puts Up a Masterpiece in the Way
of Pine Ball
DESMOINES BOYS EAS'LY ATTEND ! D TO
ISr rj Member of the Homo Tnni on 111 *
Uouil Itclmvlor In the riolil nnd
ut thu Hat Hnircs ot
Omaha , 10 ; DCS Molnos , 2.
Qulncy , 10 ; Rockford , 9.
Lincoln. 10 ; St. Joseph , 7.
Jacksonville , 8 ; Peorla , 7. .
I'lttshurir , 0 : Brooklyn. I ; ten Innings.
New York , if. ; Cleveland , 9.
Baltimore , 111 ; Chicago , 3.
Philadelphia , 0 ; St. Louis , 1.
I < otitsvllU : , 2 ; Boston , 2 ; sixteen Innings.
IndlnnniMills , 13 : St. Paul , 8.
Detroit , in ; Minneapolis , 2.
Milwaukee , 11 ; Grand Raids , 7.
Kansas City , C ; Terre Haute , 4 ,
Despite their crippled condition the
Omaha * played the most brilliant game ot the
sen on yesterday and without an error. It
was ai clean cut as a cameo and there was
general rejoicing and congratulation among
tha fans after It was over , for they have
been waiting for this game these many
moona. It wns nn Incessant hustle from the
moment Umpire Burns called play until the
twenty-seventh Prohibitionist went out on a
long , high fly to Shaffer , and while the whole
team worked superbly , Tacks Ulrlch Is
awarded the palm. He played In Hutch's
place and captained the team , and It Is doubt
ful whether a better piece of second-base
work has ever been seen In the Gate City.
Ho had nine chances nnd accepted them all
In the most brilliant style , one or two of his
Btopa and throws bordering on the miraculous.
The double play he executed In the seventh
was a masterpiece , and there Is hardly one
player In a'dozen ' who could have turned the
The on'y ' drawback to the Grasshopper's
perfect play was that he couldn't place his
little tree against the pigskin , but his great
fielding more than made up for this.
Paddy Miles was also In the thick bf the
fray. He wns a giant with the stick and his
fielding was beyond criticism , as the score
will attest. Inks , too , behaved llko a ball
player , as did Shaffer , Pace and , in fact , the
whole caboodle of them.
The Traffieys' game was a trifle frayed at
the edges , Grandpa himself carrying of ! the
honors for meritorious conduct on the field
and at the bat , wl h Kid Mohler a close
The Omahas play In St. Joseph this after
noon , but will be back Tuesday , when they
meet Buckcrlno's Clodhoppers In the first of
a series ot three games. Score :
AB. R. HU. SH. SB. PO. A. K.
Ulrlch , 2b. . . . G G
Single , m. . . . 5 1
Nattrcss , 3b. 4 1
Shaffer , If. . . 6 )
Inks. ll > r. 11
Pace , rf G 0
Lehman , c. . 4 3
Miles , us G 3
Kagan , p. . . . G 0
Totals . . . 43 10 17 0 G 27 12
AB. R. HII. SH. SB. PO. A. E.
Letchcr. rf- . I 0
Mohler. 2b.T. G 0 7
M'Vlcker. m. 4 0 0
M'Karl'd. c. 3 0 0
M'Klhbon , If. 1 1
Purvis , 11) . . . 3 0 13
Truflley. 31) . . 4 0 2
Jllckey , ss. . 4 0 3
Vauck , p. . . . 3 0 0
Totals . . . 31 2 9 0 1 27 17 4
Omaha . 0 1 G 0 1 0 1 1 0-10
DCS Molncs . 0 10000001 2
Earned runs : Omaha , G ; DCS Molnes , 1.
Two-bnsq hits : Lehman , 1 ; Miles , 1. Three-
base hlta : McVIckcr , 1 ; Pace , 1. Double
plays : Ulrlch , unassisted. Struck out : By
Kagan , 3 ; by Mnuck , 1. , Bnses on balls : Off
Kngnn , 3r off Mauck , 2. Hit by
pitcher : Tly Kngan. 1 : by Alauck , 1. Passed
balls : McFarland. Time : Two hours. Um
plro : Mr. Burns.
MR. EBRIGHT IS A STRATEGIST.
LINCOLN , July 11. ( Special Telegram. )
Wlldnesa nnd poor heiul work of Barnes
In the seventh nenrly lost today's game
for Buck. In the eighth Collnm , who had
been a little wild , was taken out after he
had given two bases on balls , but Single ,
who succeeded him , was hit for three safe
ones and four runs came In. Buck discov
ered suddenly that the time at which It
had been agreed to stop to lot St. Joseph
tnko a train home was close at hand , and
then ensued a race to finish the eighth and
prevent the score going- back to tlio sev
enth. Buck won , with two minutes to
spare. Score :
Lincoln . 0 023100 4 10
St. Joseph . 0 0000070 7
Hits : St. Joseph. 10 ; Lincoln , 9. Errors :
St. Joseph , 7 ; Lincoln , 1. Earned runs : St.
Joseph. 4 ; Lincoln , 2. Two-base hits : Ken
nedy , Rlchter , Jones. Home runs : Kbrlght.
Double plays : Grlllln to Rlnhter to Marcum.
Strunk out : Klmerer , Sullivan. Passed
lialia : Jones. Bases on balls : Off Collum , 6 ;
oft Single , 1 ; off Barnes , B. Hit by pitcher :
Sullivan. Stolen bases : Hill , Kennedy , 3 ;
Hollingsworth. Sacrlllco hits : Barnes. Left
on banes ; Lincoln , 10 ; St. Joseph , S. Wild
pitches : Collum. Batteries : Barnes and
Speer ; Collum , Single nnd Jones. Time :
Ono hour nnd llfty-elght minutes. Um
pire : Mr. Ward.
JACKS BREAK A LONG RECORD.
PEORIA , III. , July U. ( Special Telegram. )
The third game of the Ferica wns won by
Jacksonville by a score of 8 to 7. It wns n
victory for tins visitors In two senses of the
word , In Hint It was the first gnmo won by
them In I'eorla In three years. The game
wns Interesting nnd witnessed by uoo people.
Parker of the visitors pitched a strong
Bamo , and to him Is duo credit for the vic
tory. Peorla played n ( Inn game , but sim
ply lacked a few runs. Score :
I'corla . 0 7
Jacksonville . 40202000 * S
Hits : Peorln. 8 ; Jacksonville. 11. Errors :
Peorln , 3 ; Jacksonville , 8. Earned runs :
Jacksonville , 5 ; I'oorla , 2. Two-baso hits :
Van Dyko. Three-base hits : Hallor , Han
son , Nulton , Belt , Egnn. Stolen bases :
KRtin , Belt. Selsler. Bases on bnlls : OfT
Parker , 3 ; oft Hnnson , 3. Hit by pitched
ball : By Pnrkcr , 2. Struck out : Bv Han
son. 3 ; by Parker. 3. Batteries : Hanson
nnd Dugdnlc ; Parker nnd Hoover. Time-
Two hours. Umplro : Mr. McGlnness.
Ql'INCY BATTED BETTER.
nOPKFORD. Ill July ll.-Speclal ( Tele-
Kram.-Rockford tied the score In the first
half of the ninth , MeDotigal Kolng to pieces.
anil Q'lincy won In her halt on hits by
McVey and Korrell. Score :
Hockford . 2 0
Qulncy . 0 1-10
Hits : Rockford. 9 ; Qulncy. 17. Errors :
nockford , 4 ; Qulncy , 2. Earned runs :
QulncyI ; Rockford , 1. Two-baso hits :
Truby. 2 ; iJirocnue , Fnrrell. McVev , 2-
Armstrong. Three-bass hits : MeVey. Home
runs : Merles. Stolen bases : Vlsnur , I ; .Mc
Cormlck. White. Passed balls : Snyder.
lln ROS on balls ; OfT McDougnl , fi ; oft 1 lot-ton
E. Struck cut : By McDoucnl , 7 ; bv Hopton
5. Hit by , pitched ball : Truby. Batteries
llorton and Snvder ; McDougnl and Bolaud.
Umpire : Mr. Wilson.
STANDING OF THE TEAMS.
Played. Won. Lost. P.Ct.
Peorln . fiS 3 $ 20 C. > .G
Lincoln . G.S 31 22 C2.1
Omaha . GS 33 Z5 KO
1 > I Molnes . G7 . 3 > 1 27 52.tl
Qulncy . . . . r,7 2 ! ) 28 R .9
nockford . ns 23 33 30.7
Jacksonville . GS 22 . " . ( i 37.1) )
St. Joseph . BS 20 33 3IG
Games today : Omaha at St. Joseph : Des
Molnrs at Lincoln : Qulncy ut Peorla ; Jacksonville
Ilnvlil Oily Win * Tm Slum.
DAVID CITY. July H.-Speolnl.-Sui ( prise
put up u great gumo of ball here Tuesday.
Surprise . 0 0 -I 1
David City . 0 0-5
Hits : Surprise. 1 ; Dnvld City. n. Errors
Surprise. 2 ; David City. 4. Struck out : By
Heed. 2 ; by Clay. 8. Butteilcs : Reetl and
\Yhlto ; Clny ana Frlcl. Umpire ; D. L
Sylvester of Surprise.
I > avld City played Scward nt Staplehurst
yesterday. The gum * wns one-sided up tc
the seventh Innlntr. Score :
S wanl . 0 0 1 0 1 01 ! 0 0-H
David City . C 1 0 D 3 1 0 0 * -lf
Struck out : By Morrlssey. 1 ; by Mn.
hnftey. 1 ; by Cook. 17. Batteries : Monley
Mnhaffoy- and Morrlssey ; Cook. Smith nni !
llelnhnrdt. Umpire ; Smith of Ulysses.
Hum I 'l for Ihr Sinln 1'nlr.
When the Omaha team re.turu.1 from St.
Joseph next week , It will Ive to engage In
a sorlea of three Km vies with Lincoln , on
the 16tu. 17th and ISth. On Thursday the
game will bo for the benefit of the Omnhn
Speed and Fair association , thu proceed :
to be devoted to the use * of the atstx'ialloi :
In connection with thn state fair Iluslnes.-
men interested In the Main fnlr have Inker
the matter In hand , and ur pushing It.
Tickets will bu out today , and a thorough
cnvass of the town will bo made. It Is
the Intention of the committee to have out
the biggest crowd ever seen nt a base ball
game In Omaha.
On Saturday , the 20th , the worklngmen
will hnve n dny nt the ball grounds.
Incidentally , Omnha Is playing great ball
now , having won live gnmcs out of nine
plnyed with the other strongest tcnm of
the Icngue Peorla , Lincoln nnd Des Molncs.
r > AMiu : orIHK NATIONAL M-.KIUI :
New York ttlna from Clevelninl liy llnnl
Illttln-r nnil t'lratiriV Illfin
CLEVELAND , July IL-The Glnnts hit
both pitchers hard today , nnd that , with
costly bases on bulls. Rave them ( in easy
victory. Attendance , 1.300. Score :
riovelnrd 0 13320000 9
New York 3 0 3 1 0 0 1 3 4-1G
Hit ? : Cleveland. 11 : New York , 10. Er-
rjr. . ; Clelnni ) , ; New York , 3. Earned
runs : Cleveland. 2 ; New York , 7. First by
errors : Cleveland , 2 ; New York , 2. Left on
bases : Cleveland , 9 ; New York , G. Bases on
balls : Oft rtippy. 3 ; oft Wallace. 2 ; oft
Herman , 0. Sliuek out : By Wallace- ;
by ijrrnmn. 2. Thtee-bnso hits : Vnn Hal-
tren. Murphv. Two-bnxo hits : Murphy.
Stafford , MeAlopr. Sacrifice lilts : Mcdarr ,
Murphy , Wilson. Stolen buses : P.urkctt , 2 ;
Stafford , l-'ultor. Double plays : McKean to
I Tebouii ; lUii-Uett to O'Cnnnor ; Tlcrnnn to
Clark to StntTonl. Batteries : Cuppy. Wal
lace nml O'Connor ; German and Wilson.
Time : Two hours and twenty minutes.
Umpire : O'Dny.
PIRATES WIN A CLOSE GAME.
PITT8BURG. July 11. Brooklyn tied the
score In the ninth on Srhoch's three-bagger
nnd Plttsbur ? , ' won In the U > nth on a single
by Donovan and two aucrltlces. Attend
ance , 2.0CO. Score :
Plttsburs 0 1 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 1 G
Brooklyn 1 00000021 0
Hits : Plttsbtirg , 12 : Brooklyn , 10. Errors :
Plttsbiirg , 2 ; Brooklyn , 2. Earned runs ) :
Plttsbtirg , 2 ; Brooklyn. 4. Two-b.irc hits :
Stenzel , Blerbaiier. ilnwley. Laclmnce.
Three-base hits : Shlndle. Corcoran , Schoch.
Sacrifice hits : Gcnlns. .Berkley , Cross. Stolen
bases : Stenzcl , Cross. 2 ; CIliiKman. Grim.
Double plays : Cross to Berkley : Shlndle to
L-iohance. Bases on balls : Off Lucid. G ; off
Ilawley , 1. Hit by pitched ball : Stenzel ,
CllnRnmn. Struck out : By Lucid , 2 : by
Ilawley , I. Pnsso.il balls : Mcrrltt , Grim.
Batteries : Ilawley and Merrltt ; Lucid nnd
Grim. Time : Two hours. Umpire : Emslle.
OLD HUTCH WAS QV1TK EASY.
CHIf'AGO , July 11. The Orioles outplayed
the Colts nt nil points today and Rave them
h , severe beating. Hutchison pltchcil two
Innings , when Thornton was put into the
box. Both were batted hard nnd iworly
supported , \\tn\n \ Homing kept his hits scat
tered , cMceiitlni ; In the fourth , and was
backed up by perfect fielding. Attendance ,
0,500 Score :
Chlcnco 0 00300000 3
Balt'moro 0 0-13
Hits : Chlcnu-o , 7 ; Baltimore. 20. Errors :
Chicago , G ; Baltimore , 0. Earned runs :
Chicago , 2 : Baltimore , G. Two-baso hits :
Kelly , Dahlen , Langc , Koeler. Home runs :
Wllmot. Sacrlllre hits : Carey. Stolen
bases : Jonnlncs , MeGraw. Double plays :
Jernlliss to Gleason to Carey ; Stewart to
Dahloii to Aiifon. MeGraw to Gleason to
Caicy Passed balls : Donohue. Bases on
bnlli : Off Hemlng , 3 : off Hutchison. 1.
Wild pitches : Thornton. Hit by pitched
hall : Jennings , Clark. Batteries : Hutchlcon ,
Thornton and Donohue : Homing and Clark.
Time : Two hours and fifteen minutes. Um
plro : Keefu
SIXTEEN INNINGS AND A TIE.
LOUISVILLE , July ll.-The prettiest
game of ball ever plnyed In this city wns
today's between the Colonels and the Bean
Eaters. It was n battle royal for sixteen
Inning1 ! , and hnd to be culled on account
of darki > eH. . the score standing 2 to 2.
McDonald put both Spies and McCarthy out
of the gnnip for lighting In the fourteenth
Inning. Duffy and Clarke plnyed brilliantly
In the field , shutting oft hnini * runs sovcrn'
limes nt critical singes. Score :
Louisville 1 000100000 000000-2
Boston 000 1001 000000000 2
Hits : Louisville. 11 ; Boston. 12. Errors
Louisville , 2 ; Boston , 3 Earned runs
Louisville , 1 ; Boston. I. First base on er
rors : Louisville , 1. Left on basex : Louis
ville , 8 ; Boston , 9. Bases on balls : Off Mc-
Dcnnott , 2. Struck out : By Dolnn , 2.
Threo-baso hits : Collins , Tucker , Tennoy
Two-base hits : ShiiKart , Warner. Duffy ,
Sacrifice hits : Gettlnger. Double plays
O'Brien to Spies. lilt by pitcher : O'Brien
Batteries : McDcrmott and Warner ; Dolan
and Ryan. Time : Three hours anil ten
minutes. Umplro : McDonald. Attendance ,
BROWNS PALL BACK AGAIN.
ST. LOUIS , July ll.-Thc Quakers batted
Ehret all over the Held , and came within
ono of shutting the home tetun out. In
ability to hit elTectlvely nnd numerous bad
ermrs helped the Browns to lose. Attend
ance 3.MO. Score.
St. Lou's ' 0 01000000-1
Philadelphia 0 10003041-9
Hits : St. Louis. G ; Philadelphia , 14. Er .
rors : St. Louis , 4 ; Philadelphia , 1. Earned
runs : St. Louis , 1 ; Philadelphia. 5. Three-
base hits : Hallman. Stolen bases : Sullivan ,
Dowd. Double plays : Qulnn to Ely ; Cross
to Hnllmnn. Bns < es on balls : OfT Cnrsey , 2.
Passed balls : Miller. Batteries : Ehret and
Miller ; Carsey and Buckley. Time : One
hour and twenty-live minutes. Umpires :
Jevne nnd Murray.
STANDING OF THE TEAMS.
Played. Won. Lost. P.C't.
Baltimore 57 33 22 G1.4
PlttsburK C7 40 27 H9.7
Boston HS 34 21 GS.C
Chicago 70 40 3ft G7.1
Cincinnati Kt SB 27 G7.1
Cleveland OS 38 30 53.9
Philadelphia CO 3:1 : 27 D5.0
Brooklyn C2 33 23 G3.2
Now York 2 31 31 50,0
Washington 57 22 35 38.fi
St. Laills 01 22 4 33.3
Louisville CO 11 49 18.3
Games today : Philadelphia at St. Louis.
SI OUt K of THE V. KSTUliN MSA GUIS
Indianapolis Slnkri u Three Straight nt St.
INDIANAPOLIS , July 11. At no time to '
day was the game In doubt. Even the
ragged Holding of the home team availed
the visitors nothing. Game was called In
the seventh Inning. Score :
Indianapolis 4 12140 1-13
St. Paul 0 041003 8
Hits : Indianapolis. 11 ; St. Paul , 11. Er
rors : Indianapolis. 7 ; St. Paul , 2. Batteries :
Cross and McFarland ; Mullane , Camp , Pep
per and Boyle.
GRAND HAPIDS .July 11. Score :
Grand Rapids 0 00031021 7
Milwaukee 2 3210102 0-11
Hits : Grand Rapids , 13 ; Milwaukee. 11.
Errors : Grand Rapids , 8 ; Milwaukee. 2.
Batteries : Petty , Jones and Barber ; Rett-
ger and Weaver.
TERRE HAUTE , Ind. , July ll.-Scorc :
Kansas City 1 <
Terre Ilauto 0 0021000 1 4
Hits : Kansas City , 10 ; Terre Haute , 9.
Errors : Kansas City , 1 ; Terre Haute , 0.
Batteries : Kllng and Bergen ; Hughuy and
DETROIT , July H. Score :
Detroit 3 4-lIi
Minneapolis 0 2
Hits : Detroit , 17 ; Minneapolis , 8. Errors :
Detroit , 2 : Minneapolis , 3. Batteries :
Pennrnml Twlneham ; Fanning and Wilson.
STANDING OF TIIK TEAMS.
Played. Won. Lost. P.C't.
Indianapolis CO nu 21 GT..O
Detroit 3 3."i 2S 55.i (
Kansas City C2 31 28 GI.8
Milwaukee C3 1C ! SO 52.4
St. Paul Cl 31 20 50.8
Minneapolis CD 2l > 31 43.3
Grnnd Rapid * . . . . 01 21 ! 3S 40.fi
Terre Hnuto 61 21 37 39.3
Games today : MlnneniK > lls at IndlannpolU ;
St. Paul at Grand Rnplds ; Milwaukee nt
Terre Haute ; Kansas City nt Detroit.
Tiiiil Illimt Sil.l Kick * .
CEDAU RAPIDS , la. , July ll.-Spcclnl (
: Telegram. ) The gnme today was utterly
devoid of Interest. Hlnes threatened to
tike the team from the field In the fifth
Inninsr , when he was put out while trying
to btretch a single into a two-bagger.
( Vil-ir Rapids 0-1G
Burlington 0 8
Hits : Cedar Itiipld" . II ; Burlington , l.r > .
Errors : Cedar Rapids , C ; Burlington , 13 ,
Batteries : Brush and Keefc ; Walsh , Lynch
l > -iiiilnlili | U'liin tlurro'id. . *
RANDOLPH , Neb. , July 11. ( Special Tel
egram. ) A return game between the Wayne
YOUIIK Men's Christian association club and
the Randolph team wns played hero thin
nfti-rnoon , resulting In IS to 2 , lu favor of
Ran.lii.'h. Then' wns a large crowd and
a nice EIIIIIO moxt of the time , but Wayne
went to pieces In two Innings , letting in
nine unco nnil six another for Randolph.
: The Wayne club anil n number of peopiu
drove ip this furcnoun nnd back this even
ing. The Randolph club goes to Coleridge
, toiKno\\ .
Mud * Iho litjunrtlnTi I'ernmncnt.
ST. PAUL , July 11. Judge Otis of the
district court today Issued a permanent In
junction ngnlnst playing ball In thu regulnt
ball iKirk on Hundays , residents of Unit
- neighborhood having askol It on UK
, ground Hint the park was a nuisance. The
old ball park on the west side nan been
llxed u | > . nnd all Sunday games are to be
played there. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
ChoroKra ml * ti ii'iu lik .
CHEROKEE. la. . Jul > - ll.-Speclal ( Tele-
gram. ) An cxoltlmt ten-Inning game of bal
wns plnvnl hero today. Score : Cherokee. 12
Storm Lake , 11 ,
Trriini il Triumph * .
TECl'MSEH. Neb. . July ll.-Speclnl ( Telo.
gram. ) The local bane ball team today
defeated the Sterling aggregation on the
grounds hero by u score of 7 to U.
Great Regatta on the 1 Lames Brought to a
TRINITY HALL WINS GRAND CHELLENGE CUP
l.miilon NnwnpapRM Continue Their Un-
fiiKinibln L'liiiiim-nt 'lotruril the l/'iifor-
tunntn Corni'll Haft , I.von Criti
cising Thnlr Uniforms.
HENLEY , July 11. There was a larger
crowd than usual on hand to witness the final
heats on this the last day of the Ilenly re
In the final heat for the Grand Challenge
cup the Trinity hall , Cambridge , Rowing
club crew , which defeated Cornell yester
day , beat the New college , Oxford , Boat
club crow , and thus captured the trophy ,
representing the blue ribbon of aquatics.
The crew of the London Rowing club , con
sisting of A. S. Little , bow , II. W. Stout ,
Vivian Nlckalls and Guy Nlckalls stroke , ,
defeated the crew of the Thames Rowing
club today In the final heat of the Stew
ards' challenge cup , nnd thus won the
The crew of the London Rowing club ,
Vivian Nlckalls and Guk Nlckalls , stroke ,
won the MIckalls cup of silver goblets. In
the final heat today-defeating the Thames
Rowing club crew , W. Brounhton and S. D.
Muttebury , stroke. '
In the final heat for the Thames Challenge
cup the crew ot UIB Nereus Boat club of
Amsterdam , Holland , defeated tno crew of
the Molsey Rowing club , and won tut
In the fifth heat for the diamond sculls
Hon. Rupert Guineas of the Lsander
Boat club beat Guy Nlckalls of the London
When the Eton college and the crow from
St. John's ; college , Oxtord , were bent away
in the final heat for the ladles' challenge
plate , at the third stroke Eton's No. 2
caught a crab and lay at the bottom ot the
boat for a moment , unable to rise. The Ox
ford boat was a couple of lengths ahead when
the Oxford coxswain , H. C. Sells , cried
"Easo all. "
The Oxfords then returned to the post
amid frantic applause , In which the umpire
and others on his launch joined , while the
Etons rattled their oars In the row locks In
"Bravo , Oxford , " was heard on all sides
and the cry "No more Cornell" was heard
from several boats.
The race was then starteJ again and the
Eton crew won as they liked by eight lengths.
The trustees of Cornell university , who are
now hero , have decided to bring two crews
to Henley In 1896. Secretary Cooper of the
regatta committee heartily approves of the
proposition and offers the Cornell men every
inducement and facility. Hu asserts that this
will bo the best nnswcr to the criticisms
passed upon the conduct of the Cornell crew
now at Henley.
The Pall Mall Gazette this afternoon com
menting on the Cornell crew says : "The
Americans failed to enter Into the spirit ot
the Henley regatta , which calls upon com
petitors as well as visitors to dress as cleanly
anJ tidily as possible. The 'varsity and
other English crew ; , make a point of rowing
In new jerseys with colors unstained by ratli
or perspiration. It Is not too much to say
that such a dirty looking crew as Cornel
never competed In the regatta within the
memory of most of Its frequenters. They
wore a large red 'C' embroidered on the
front of their Jerseys and In every case the
color of this letter had run several Inches
Wo hope they will get a new turnout if they
row In the coming Metropolitan regatta. "
The Globe this afternoon remarks : "It is
much to bo regretted that the visit of the
Cornell crew , instead of promoting good fel
lowship between English and American ath
letes , hau .struck only a jarring note In the
otherwise harmonious rivalry ot nations a
Henley. We cannot help thinking that the
American oarsmen have been somewha
harshly judged for standing upon their rights
At any rate It would have bean more graclou
to abstain from hostile comments in view o :
the decision of the committee. '
The St. James Gazette expresses th3 opinion
that "there Is a gooi deal of unreasonabl
prejudice against Cornell and If they had
won the Grand Challenge cup there mlgh
have been unpleasantness. The best posslbli
thing which could occur was that Cornel
should be fairly beaten by Trinity. After all
the most Important thing was that ou
American cousins should have a fair raci
with an English crew.
HACKS AT THE OMAHA UKIVJXG PARK
ttrcnt Flolil of Flyers for Tomorrow's Ilnci
The managers of the Omaha Driving club
have completed nil arrangements for thi
racing matinee at the old fair grounds to
morrow afternoon. The entries are :
Class No. 1 M. P. Seirs , Fritz , b. g. , Omaha
A. H. Watson , Fay Wllkes , s. m. , Omaha
C. E. Morrell , Mollle M. , b. m. , Omaha
Chas. Jefferles , Nellie Gay , Council Bluffs
S. S. Sene. Daisy S. , Omaha ; H. K. Burket
b. m. , Omaha ; J. H. McDonald , r. rn. , Omaha
W. H. Gould , Robert J. , South Omaha r John
Tremaln , John Dun , Missouri Valley.
Class No. 2 G. W. Metcalf , Seymou
Sprague , r. g. , Omaha ; Ed Wllmot , Sprague
b. g. , Omaha ; Mr. Sweeney , b. m. , Soutli
Class No. S C. E. Skldmore , Belle Dell , b
m. , Omaha ; C. N. Saltzglver. Ernie S. , b. g.
South Omaha ; J. T. McDonald , Harry , b , g.
Omaha ; C. II. Watson. Fay Wllkes , s. m
Omaha ; C. E. Morrell , Victor N. , g. m.
Omaha ; French , b. c. . South Omaha.
Class No. 4 C. T. Smith , Neb , b. s.
Omaha ; A. Thompson , Afton , b. g. , Omaha
C. B. Van Court , Possum , b. g. , Omaha ; T ,
i H. Lyons , Maude K. , r. m. , Omaha ; Andrev
Murphy. Red Star , b. m. , Omaha.
Class No. C W. Snyder , Charley S.
Omaha ; Dudley Smith , e. g. , Omaha ; R
Kunath , Lady Helen. Omaha ; A. C. Foster ,
s. g. . South Omaha ; Ed Cndahy , Prldo , g. m.
Class No. G John S. Knox , Edmond , b. g.
Soutli Omaha ; Frank Rocco , b. g. , Omaha
W. J. Hughes , Oklahoma , s. g. , Omaha ; W.
G. Prltchard , Zell. s. m. , Omaha.
Class No. 7 G. W. Edwards , Burdell , b. g ,
Omaha ; Harry McCormlck , Kitty Bird , b. m
Omaha ; C. Brlggs , b. m. , Soutli Omaha
Dock Plckard , Dinah , b. m. , South Omaha
Mr. Ircy. s. m. , Omaha.
Class No. 8 H. E. McCormlck , Pell Mell
b. g. , Omaha ; W. C. Prltchard , Peanut , s. g ,
Omaha ; Mr. Muldoon , Rose M. , g. m. , Omaha
W. E. Mullln , Banoch , b. B. . South Omaha
A. Thompson , Arnold , b. s. , Omaha.
CUss No. 0 Match race , pacing : Dav
Lewis. Canary Bird , b. m. , Omaha ; J. B
Eger , Carter McGregor , s. g. , Omaha.
I nvorlten lluit it Clinlr Own \\l\T-
SAN FRANCISCO , July It. The favor
Ite.s hail things their own way today a
the Buy District track. Four out of
secured first place. The class of horse
was very ordinary , and no sensations wer
furnished. Summaries :
First race , live furlongs , selling :
Curios (18 ( to 5) ) won , Autoll (3 to 1) ) secoiu
Bnrcnldlno (20 ( to 1) third. Time : 1:02. :
Second race , half mlln , maiden 2-year
olds : Charlie Boots ( even ) won , Gladett
Keldlnir (8 ( to 1) ) second. Miss Cunnlnghui
(7 ( to 2) ) third. Time : QWt. :
Third race , five furlongs , selling : Spor
McAllister M to 2) won. Red Dick (10 t
1) ) second , Dolly M (9 to 2) third. Time :
Fourth race , mile and seventy yards.
! cellhifr : Commission (1 ( to 2) ) won.'ciaudlu-i
(6 to 1) second , Little Cripple (1 to 1) ) third.
Time : 1:10. :
Fifth race , mile nnd a half. Hteeplechnse ,
short course : Alibaba (7 ( to 5) ) won , Men-
doclro (13 to 10) ) Frcoml , Ynngcdeno (12 ( to
I ) third. Time : 3:21 : % .
IVpirlinr for Itm-oi nt Sinnx Itr.
SIOUX CITY. July ll.-tSpeelal Telesram. )
Kd Oould of the American Trotting as
sociation and the representative of n ma
jority of the creditors of the Interstate
Fair association. Is In the city In confer
ence with the managers of the Sioux City
Fair association , nn organization formed
to succeed the Interstate upon the luttcr'a
failure. H will be necessary for the new
association to pay all the purses owed by
Its predecessor before the track Is recog
nized by the trott n ? association. The
new association will probably be released
; upon payment of a per cent of the debt.
Mrcnler Frainlietlrri. .
LEXINGTON. Ky. . July 11.-W. C.
France , the famous breeder of trotters , has
retired from the business. Ho has commis
sioned Woodward & Shnnklln to 8:11 In
October all hU stallions , brood mares and
horses In trnfnlngV eighty In nil. The lot
Includes Ked Wllkvw , Alllu Wllltes and Clny
King , three gn > nt sires. There nro forty
brood mnres , and every ono Is a. dnm of
ono or more 20 ; trotters. It Is the most
valuable collection of trotting hones In the
United States. . .
MI112AT UAClJt&laiAT IIKIUIITOM IIKAC11
Dorlnn ICq mis thn .Mlln Itrcnril for the
Tr.ioK with Top Wright t'p.
NEW YORK , July li. The best race of
the day at Brighton Beach wns the fourth ,
In which only four out of the original
ntnrters for tllct Nautilus slakes got away.
They were. lhviho t of the lot , Salvation
nnd King Arthur , II. being scratched. From
the starting point away around to the turn
Into the stretcHt 'I'alailln ' nnd McKee and
Monaco and Deer Hluyor ran as if they were
harnessed for a four-ln-hand , and then
lonaco set sail for Iho lenders. Ho caught
hem at the clgllth from home and won In
terrific drive. Paladin recant ! by n short
end , while McKee dropped buck nnd Dog-
ett ciimo up within n hnlf length of the
thcr two. Doilan reared till but three
thers out of the third nice , nnd nt high
rohlbltlve odds won handily In lilO'/i. ' The
nly ttmo this has been etiualleil or beaten
t Brighton was In 1S92. when Potomac , a
year-old , carrying fifteen pounds less thnn
Dorian , covero * . the distance In 1:10. : Sum-
First race , five furlongs , selling : Lord
lawkslono (2 ( to I ) won , Humming Bird
6 to 1) ) second , Renaissance. (15 to 1) ) third ,
"lino : l:02'/4. :
Second race , live furlongs , selling : Frank
Inrrls (15 ( to 1) ) won , Article (4 ( to 1) ) second ,
Julclo Luronillo (2 ( to 1) third. Time :
ThJrd race , one mile : Dorian (1 ( to 4) )
on , Aurellan (7 to 1) second , Gutta Percha
5 to 1) third. Time : 1:4(1 : ( % .
Fourth race , mile and n sixteenth : Monaco
R to 5) ) won , Paladin (5 ( to 1) ) second , Deer
Slayer (3 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 1G014- :
Fifth race , one mile , selling : Dally
\merlcan ( even ) won , Factotum (15 ( to 1) )
econd , Prig (7 ( to 5) third. Time : lUi. :
Sixth race , llvo furlongs , selling : Fannie
J (20 ( to 1) ) won , Second Attempt (8 ( to 1) )
tcond , Ameer ( I to 1) ) third. Time : 1:03. :
tucker MmlliMWH llrnkn III *
KANSAS CITY , July 11 Jcckey
n Leumbra was badly hurt today , the
lorse running Into the fence nnd brcak-
ng Matthews' leg nnd mashing his foot.
One favorite , Roy , 3 to 2 , won the last raie
n fast time. In the handicap Fonsch-
\ay , at 6 to 1 , won by n neck from Eunn ,
he favorite , nt G to 2. The Inlter should
mvo won the rnce , belnj ? three lengths
ihcad In the stretch , but Scubber lost his
grip anil could not cntch It again. Aladdin ,
to 1 , Blllete , 4 to 1 , and Thurmnn , 15 to
. won the other events. Thurman , at 15
o 1 , was heavily backed. Truck fair. At-
emlunco good. Summaries :
First rnce , seven-eighths of n mile , soli
ng : Aladdin (4 ( to 1) ) won , Furlong (7 ( to
) second , Monk Overton (5 ( to 2) third ,
rime : l:32'i. : '
Second race , five-eighths of a mile , rell-
ng : Kmp. Blllctte ( I to 1) ) won , Republic
12 to 1) ) second , Wakenda ( ti to 1) ) thltd.
Time : 1:0 : P& .
Third race , llve-clghlhs of a mile : Thur
man (15 ( to 1) ) won. Dr. McAIstcr ( G to 6) )
second , Poll Tax (15 to 1) ) third. Time :
Fourth race , handicap , fifteen-sixteenths
of a mile : Fonschway ( ft to 1) ) won , Euna
5 lo 2) ) second , Bob Corler (3 ( to 1) ) third.
Time : 1:37. :
Fifth race , live-eighths of a mile , sell-
ig : Roy (3 ( to 2) won , John P (20 ( to 1) )
second , Major Dripps (20 to 1) ) third. Time :
l:03 : < 4-
.Intitnrf I. U\mrt \ tint
DETROIT , Mich. , July ll.-Capltal good
racing by Inrgc fields wns the rule nt
Windsor track todnyv Gene\a W.IH expected
.o win HIP 2:14 : trot , nnd started to do it ,
but James Li surprised the crowd by taking
the second heat In 2:11H : nnd winning the
other two at fast I'lljw. The 2:35 : trot was
unllnlshcd. Summaries :
2:22 : trotting , postponed : Chloe won the
second , third and fourth heats. Time :
2:17U. : 2:11) : ) % . 2:18V4. : Harry B won the lirat
heat In 2:17Vi. : Btiworu , Loumont , Co-
manche. Mason Nutwood , Catapult , Bryson ,
Glenmore , Knty K , George L , Napoleon
and Dally New.i also started.
2:10 : pacing : Miss .Rita won the second ,
third nnd fourth 'hciits. Time : 2:1GU : , 2:17 : % .
2lUi. : Hoxle T worn the first heat In 2:14'4. :
Anheuser. Melvln , It. L. T. , Mlnchencr ,
Mollle S , Select , Katls Glllort , Turtle , Kath-
leeen and List also started.
2:11 : trottlnijr James I , won the second
third and fourth heats. Time : 2:11 : 4. 2:12'4 : ,
2:12'/i : , Geneva won the first heat In 2:1114. :
New York Central , lied Line , Token and
Quality also started.
2:33 : 'trotting1' ( unfinished ) : Augustine A
won the third iimd fourth heats In 2:22Vi :
2:21 : % . Bessie Al ! > rftross won the first heat
In li-TlVj. Volunteer Medium won the lift)1 )
heat in 2:2I'Vnsheer : won the secoiu :
heat In 2:22'A : Contention , Mayor Eddy ,
Harry H , Harry Davis , Queen Gertrude
Decorum and St. George also started.
Jim Ho Re ! : nmptcl tlin Knowing Onn ,
ST. LOUIS , July 11.Two thousand peo.
pie attended at Fair Association park to
day. The last race was a dump. Mercurj
was a hot favorite and heavily played a
G to C. The black bang tall went to tht
front early and held the lead well In ad
vance Into the stretch , when Jim Hogg
came out of the ruck , challenged the leader
nnd won In a close llnlsh. Track fast
First race , seven-eighths of a mile , sell
Ing : Sull Ross (1 ( to 2) won. Foundling (4 ( (
to 1) ) second , Mopsey (20 ( to 1) ) third. Time
M'/ . .
Second race , five and one-half furlongs
for 2-yenr-olds : SurruUru (9 ( to 10) won , Mer
maid (12 ( to 1) ) second , Broadside ( C to 1
third. Time : lQ : % .
Third race , purse , for 3-year-olds , fiv
nnd one-half furlongs : Don Carillo ( G to 5
won. Merry Thought ( G to 1) ) second , Miss
Maxim (2 ( to 1) third. Time : lOS'i. : '
Fourth race , one mile , selling : The Broker
(10 ( to 1) ) won. Tea Set (5 ( to 1) ) second
Brazes (5 to 1) ) third. Time : 1:15. :
Fifth race , mile anil one-sixteenth , sell
Ing : Jim Hogg : (3 ( to 1) won , Mercury (8 ( to
fi ) second , Jim Henry ( Slfe to 1) ) third. Time
1:50 % . _
tJao 1'atotirn I rnUn the hoimnn'H Itccoru
DAVENPORT , In. , July 11. The feature
of the mile track races this afternoon was
Joe Patchcn'a mile In 2:05 : 4 , the fastest stnl
lion mile of the year. He was paced by n
runner , and went the quarters In 0:31 : %
1:02 : % . 1:32 : % . 2:0514. : A brisk breeze was
blowing at the time.
Dlrertljr Tnkrft tlin : i-Y .ir-Old KrcnriT ,
LA CROSSE , WIs. , July 11. During the
races here today In the 3-year-old pace Dl
rectly went the last heat In 2:10Vfc : , thi
world's record for that class ; Mlnnehnha
second , Judge Hurt third. Chinch Bug dls
tanced. No other starters.
A1U went an exhibition mile In 2:09. :
ir///T7' ; KKI'T JII/rtJ'l/1 * .V TIIK ( IV
1114 mown Larlteil bteaiu unit After Twenty
KniinilH It U'HM Hrularril Drnw.
COLUMBUS , July II. About 1,000 people
witnessed a glove contest between Aus
tralian Billy Murphy of Cincinnati am
Tommy White of Chicago tonight at the
Grand opera house. Murphy weighed 115
nnd White 121. White started In aggros
slvcly and got In several lei lint' blows 01
the jaw with his left. Murphy was wile
In the second. White punished him severely
verely In the third nnd Murphy went to
his corner somewhat groggy. Murphy was
decidedly worsted in HIP fourth. White
continuing to work his loft aggressively.
The same was true of the fifth , but Murphy
tallied In the sixth and at the close honors
wore about overt.
In the seventh ? eighth and ninth White
kept Murphy onlHhu ! go , anil In the tenth
round got In two effective blows on the
stomach. The elVnth ( , twelfth and thir
teenth were in . . White's favor. Murphy ,
however , showed staying qualities. There
was some fust lighting In the fifteenth , ami
both men went to their corners weak. The
next live roumWwert * about n standoff. Al-
1 ough from a scJentltlc point White showed
himself decidedly the superior of Murphy ,
ho seemed to hfok hitting power , and was
ui.ablo to put lity inun out. At the end
of the twentieth round. Referee Mc.Mahon
declared It a draw , a'lthough ho stated the
points were In flavor of White.
Cline KYI'i'l'iril H W' IIc.
DETROIT. JiITy" Tt-Alfred B. Cllne , the
long distance twilkins champion of the
Denver Athletlift&rjift completed his long
walk from Denvjw A'do. . to this city today.
Cllnu loft Denvfo w y 3. having wagered
$ l,5 0 through W * ( Makers , that he would
walk to UetroltS-tivj pvonty-two days , and
without n cent 6TJittney. ) He was accom
panied to Omaha br John McGrath. Cllne
says ho has been Kindly treated along the
route. , ' , '
I on nil Mnrn Simon ,
Last night Detectives Hayes nnd Hudson
succeeded In iccoverlni ; several more pairs
of shoes which are .supposed to have been
stolen from the s-hoe store of Btockam ut
70S South Sixteenth street by two negroes ,
Itlce and Berque ne , who are now under
arrest. The tnucn wore found In nn old
box covered over with rags In the yard nt
1S10 Capitol avenue , where the negroes
lived. The men will have their preliminary
hearing today , v-
Last night before mldnliht the one-story
frame cottage In Park Forest ad
dition , some- two blocks west of Glbion , wa
entirely destroyed by lire. The blaza wai
caused by a lama explosion. The building
was valued at 5 0. t'-on.e of the furniture
In the house \HI * TIIMV ' , but the ta.-s
on the contrn a wna S X Tr.e oc upant
J H Cuoiwr
RACING AT ASBURY PARR
Many Fast Eiders Engnco but None of tbc
ANOTHER DIRNBERGtn SW.FT . D VELCPS
Mllto'n t.ltllo Itrutlicr I'lills Off the Mlle
Novlcu ICdcllo Until Hue * ( I irillncr In
Open IwnOlIln ( Immplim-
lilp WHS Hot Out : ,
ASBURY PARK , July 11. The cyclists
who have thronged this place since the be
ginning of the week settled down to prac
tical business today , after enjoying * them
selves by road runs , hops and sightseeing
for the last few days. The racing program
was begun In anything but promising
weather , but by 10 o'clocX there were 2,000
devotees of the wheel on the stands. Rain
drizzled uncomfortably until 3 o'clock , when
the weather cleared up , nnd nn enjoyable
afternoon's racing was witnessed by over
G.OOO persons. Among those who secured
boxes were Colonel A. A. Pope , who had ns
a guest Mnjor General Nelson A. Miles , a
btaunch advocate of the bicycle as a means
of Increasing the efficiency of the regular
army , and through whose efforts many mili
tary bicycle corps have been organized. The
first race on the program was for novices ,
class A , one mile. The winner is only 10
years old , nnd has Just left school. He Is a
brother of Mlko Dlrnbcrger , and last Monday
rode a paced mile In 2:09 : , and a half mile
In 0:51) : ) .
In ttio final heat of the mile open , class
B , A. D. Kennedy ot Chicago was debarred
for using ungentle-manly language.
The trials In the national championship
were excellently contested and seven men
qualified for the final. When this was run
off Mayo and Saunders paced the first mile
and the Johnson brothers undertook to pace
the second , but they soon ran away from the
field and stopped opposite the stand on tli ?
fifth lap. At the start E. Kisser of Dayton ,
O. , caught the tandem , followed by Gardiner
and Coulter , and Butler and Caldwell In the
rear. Stow and Terrll were soon at the
back of the bunch , but the latter fell In the
first turn and Caldwell and Stow did not last
beyond the second lap. Kisser picked up the
second tandetm with Gardiner , Coulter and
Butler In the order named. In tha
fifth Inp the tandem shot ahead. In
the finish Couller led around the
turn , Gardiner on his right and Butler close
behind. Kisser was last , showing : signs of
distress. Butler sprinted , and ten yards
from the finish , passed Gardiner and won
by ' a couple of Inches , while Gardiner was
the same distance In front of Coulter. Time :
The ono mile , open , class B , was won by
Bald | ot Buffalo , with F. T. Titus second.
Mayo and Saunders paced them. Gardiner
was the lucky man In tin break for the
tandem , Bald running up on ths ouUlds.
Titus held Gardiner's wheel with Allen ,
Church and McDonald trailing. At the first
turn Bald took the pole. After riding a
lap Gardiner gave up and at the end of the
racj lodged a protest against Bald for giv
ing him the "elbow. " Bald won by a yard
from Titus and Fallon. Church and Mc
Donald finished a yard apart In 2:07 : 3-5.
The cyclers are enjoying a grand carnival
tonight , and the Denver Wheel chvb has Is
sued invilatlons to what It calls a "genuine
old-time Denver dance" In progress at their
west end hotel. Racing will be resumed to
morrow at 9:30. : Following are the finals of
One mile novice , clnss A , first , gold mednl
$20 ; second , silver medal , $10 : C. C. Dlrn-
berger , Buffalo , first ; Donald McKay , Den
ver , second. Time : 2:37 : 1-5.
Two-mile handicap , fines A : W. G. Doug
lass , New York Athletic club ( thirty yards ) ,
first ; A. W. Abel , Arlington (200 ( yards ) ,
second. Time : 4:3S. :
Final heat , halt mile open : Arthur Gar-
direr , Chicago , llrst ; E. H. Allen , Syra
cuse , second. Time : 1:103-5. :
One-mile tandem , claps A , lirsl prize , shot
gun , $70 ; second , tourist's traveling case
$10 : First heat , H. E. Caldwell , Manchester
and Nathan Butler , Boston , llrst ; II. K
anil Nat Roe , PntchOBe. LJ - . second
Time : 2:18 : 3-G. Four teams .started.
One-mllo open , with pacemakers , class
H : E. C. Bald , Buffalo , won ; E. J. Titus
New York , second ; F. II. Allen , Syracuse ,
third. Time : 2:073-5. :
One-mile tandem , final : Caldwell and But
ler won , Henshaw and Shaw second. Time
2:15.Onemile professional race , paced by A. A
Zimmerman and Henry Wheeler : P. J
Berlo , Boston , won ; J. F. Starbuck. River-
ton , second ; H. E. Bartholomew. Rlverton
third ; R. P. McCurdy , Philadelphia , fourth
Time : 2:183-5. : Seven started.
Two-mils championship. Until heat ; May ?
and Saunders' tandem paced the llrst mile
and the Johnson brothers the second : Nat
Butler , Boston , won ; Arthur Gardiner , Chicago
cage , second ; C. 11. Coulter , Toledo , third
Time : 4:20. : Seven started.
Itimil iitti-M tit Sutcnn.
SUTTON , Neb. , July 11. ( Special Tele
gram. ) The llrst annual road rnce of the
Sutton Bicycle club took place this evening
between here anil Saronvllle , a distance of
nine miles. The race was won by George P.
Nelson. The following Is the time : George
P. Nelson llrst , handicap 4:00 : , actual time ,
27:55 : ; William Roberts second , handicap
3:00. actual time , 27:17 : ; F. H. Stewart third
handicap 3:30 : , actual time , 27:20 : ; J. Coutnnt
fourth , handicap 2:00 : , actual time , 23i3 ; E
Roberts fifth , handicap 1:30 : , actual time ,
25:43 : ; C. Held sixth , handicap 1:30 : , actual
time , 2(1:53 ( : ; B. Lewis , seventh , hnndlcap
5:0i : ) . actual time , 28:53 : ; H. Wittenberg ,
eighth , handicap 3:00. : actual time. 29:10 :
Roy Clark ninth , handicap 3:30 : , actual time
31:55 : ; J. Mlllroy. tenth , handicap 2:00 : , actua.
time , 32:33 : : B. Flook eleventh , handicap 60 ,
actual time , 33:05 : ; W. Hull twelfth , handi
cap 0:00 : , actual time , 31:20. :
Mlxrit Spin-In nt Wiiviie.
WAYNE , Neb. , July ll.-Spcclal ( Tele
gram. ) About 500 people attended the bi
cycle races given by the Wayne Cycle clul
and the ball game between the fat men ol
Wayne anil Wlnslde this afternoon. About
fifty excursionists came up from Wlnslde
The ball game resulted In favor of Wayne
bv a score of 2tf to 7. The bicycle races
wcro very Interesting , and resulted ns fol
lows ; Half-mile club chnmplonshlp goli
medal : James Miller won , S. II. Alexander
second. Everett Laughlln third. Time : 1:18 :
Harry Craven captured the two-mile linn-
dlcnp race , 15. P. Holmes secondi James
Miller third , Samuel Alexander fourth
Time : 5:23Vi.
The quarter-mile race was won by Sam
uel Alexander , Everett Laughlln second
Time : 0:33's. :
Mutt Iliivi ) U'lifol
SIOUX FALLS , S. 1) . , July 11. ( Special. )
Slnco the big bicycle meet held here June
28 It requires a matinee at the bicycle
track every week to keep the town mitls-
fled. The local club , the Sioux Falls wheel
men , has decided to give a two days' meet
here In September , probably upon the same
week th < > .t the state fair will Ire held here
The tvcent meet wns the biggest ever heli
In the state , but the one In September wll
discount all previous events of the kind
attempted In South Dakota.
\ \ HlllH1l IH ll 'IgnllJ ,
HASTINGS. Neb. . July ll.-Speclal ( Tele
gram. ) The locals took their second game
from the Wnhoo Indians this afternoon h
a very Interesting game. Score :
Wahoo . 1 1 0003000 5
Hastings . 0 0021020 I
Hits : Wnhoo , 9 ; Hastings , 13. Krrors : Wn
hoe , 10 ; HnstlnKS , 2. Batteries : Bennett nn <
Hall ; Wt-lwter and Johnson. Umplro
Cherry. _ _
.Utuoliril th ? 11ill in mom S'nkn.
BROOKLYN. July II. Deputy Sheriff
Thompson of Kings county served attachment
mont papers on Mr. Philip Dwyer for the
$10,000 stake money of Robert FUzslmmona
that he hns In hl possession for the lighter
binding his mutch with Corbett. The com
plnlrnnt Is Joseph II. Tookcu , theatrica
printer of thU city , who says Fllzslmmons
owes him the nbovo amount for work done
the last winter.
I rltiinnli Ulu rrnm AlUi.
HUNTERS QUAY , July ll.-Tho fifty
mile race between Britannia and Allsa wns
won by Britannia.
Niagara , SCInlta and D.ikotah started In
the race of twenty-raters under the nun
pices of Clyde Yacht club nt the nnnua
regatta. The icsult was as follows
Niagara ( winner ) , 2:2J:30 : ( : ; Xlnlta , 2:27:50 : : ; Da
kotah. 2:32:38. : : _
llnvpfii ill" > rel .Norr.
CHICAGO , July II. In the tennis tourna
inent today the gaihes resulted as follows
K. Wrenn bent Ware , G-2 , G-3.
G. Wrenn Ixjat Rverson , G-2 , C-2.
S. R. Ne l beat K. Wrenn , G-3 , 8-G.
C' . Noel boat G. Wrenn. C-2 , 3-fi , 6-1.
The finals In the championship double ;
will bo played tomorrow.
IIrfciiilfl',4 Trml Pc. li > r > ur < l.
BRISTOL , R. I. , July ll.-Tho trial c
Defender , which was to have taken plac <
t 'day ' , has been postponed-
PATRIAHOH8 SAT AT A BANQUET
tuprrnin Clrcln nnil I'rlnml * .Mont nt thn
.Mlllnnl for nn InTonim ! rrmt ,
Forty covers were laid nt the Mlllard last
evening to commemorate the annual "feast
of the Patriarchal Circle of America. "
J. W. Homier , supreme steward , was toast-
nastcr. Supreme Oracle Lovowell and Mayor
Ueinla occupied seats of honor at the welt
Illed nnd lloral trimmed tables. A large
silken banner , presented to the supreme coun
cil by the ladles of Milwaukee , adorned the
There were a number of Informal speeches
upon subjects pertaining to the order , par-
.lclp.ited In by Supreme Oracle Lovowell ,
C. Redlngs and D. C. Roundy of Chicago ,
i'eter Van Nechten cf Milwaukee , and Mayor
Bemls nnd J. W. Hond r of Onulu.
Siwclal dlspensati > i extended In honor
of Mayor Beml , nnj the degree of knlght-
liood was conferred upon him , which entitled
him to honorary membership in the circle.
The dinner party was enjoyed by nil , and
many of the delegates were accompanied by
While there were no formal responses to
toasts , several happy Impromptu talks were
Mayer Bemls spoke upon "Municipal Gov
ernment , " In which he expressed hli views
somewhat frankly and emphatically In favor
of honesty nnd against the contaminating In-
lluence-j of rings and combines.
C. II , Lovcwell of Chicago responded to
'Observations of a Visitor , " In which ho
reiterated all the nice things ho has said
ibout Omaha In previous speeches , and topped
ils eulogies with a tribute to the sanitary ex
cellence of Omaha , based on a glance at the
condition of the streets , the natural nJ-
vantages of hills , where the breezes can get
ut the people and the general good citizenship
and cleanliness ot the community.
G. C. Hidings of Morris , Ills. , was caught
unprepared to reply to the toast ot "The
Lidics of Omaha , " but ho gallantly gave a
brief review of the fair sex as seen from a
visitor's standpoint. He was profuse In
praise of their beauty , grace and Intelligence.
J. W. Henderson of Richmond , Ind. , made
a brief , but happy speech on "Good Fellow
ship In the Order , " In which he reviewed
the advantages of membership , nnd upheld
the motto of honesty , fidelity nnd fraternity. "
These who attended : C. II. Lovowell cf
Chicago ; G. C. Redlngs nnd Miss Jessie Ileil-
Inga of Morris , III. ; F. C. Voltz , Peter Van
Vechton and wife of Milwaukee ; S. B. Car
penter and wlfo of Klkhart , Ind. ; II. R.
Downery , John Bartholomew and wlfo of
Milwaukee ; A. Sailer , J. Madeira ot Richmond
mend , Ind. ; Louis Leldshcar , Wlllard Just ,
Louis Meyer of Milwaukee ; D. C. Roundy.
J. W. Henderson of Richmond , Ind. ; Mayor
Bemls , J. W. Homier , B. C. Crawl and wlfo ,
J. A. Aulabngh , C. L. Hopper , B. B. Jenifer ,
0. 13. Hoyt , eGorge II. Coak of Omaha.
PLANNING FOKTHEBIO PARADE
Knight * of .ll.mirhon Cotiililrr the Ar-
riiiijuitiiMit * for Tlioir Dt'moiutrations.
At the regular weekly meeting of the ex
ecutive committee of the Knights ot Ak-
sarben last evening the "supreme keeper of
the golden key" unlocked a few secrets.
Ths Union Pacific will haul all floats from
Nebraska City for the big autumnal parade
free of charge. A number of advices from
cities throughout the state , especially Ne
braska City. Indicates great Interest In the
contest for the prize fo.- the beat float repre
senting n state town In tne parade.
The "Mystic Knight of the Magic Brush"
who Is repainting the Hoata reported gooJ
progress. The treasurer's report d lsck.se J
an expenditure of over $4.000 thus far. and
plenty of money In sight. Including the un
paid subscriptions , to meet all oxpensri ? .
It was deeUo : ! to Illuminate twenty-five
blocks in the city cvyry night during the
week of the state fair until midnight. The
Incandcscint light displays will be five feet
apart , sprinkled with brilliant colors and arc
lights In profusion. City hall will also be
Illuminated , and plenty of light turned on
An ofllclal souvenir badge was adopted. It
consists of a gold emblem of cereals hanging
from n bar , on which will be a helmet and
plume nnd proper inscription ot the event.
Treasurer PenfoIJ was authorized to have
5,000 made at once.
A number of letters from band masters
throughout the state were road , dlsclo. Insr
the fact that the parade will be dotted with
music makers from Lincoln , Falls City , Grand
Island and other state towns.
The official colors of the carnival will be
reJ. green and yellow.
It was decided to give tbo Feast of
Mondamln ball at Boyd's theater , and the
committee was Instructed to prepare elaborate
programs nnd Invitations.
The autumnal festivities will IKS Illustrated
In Harper's Weekly , nnd the secretary was
authorized to place the sen ! of "King Korn-
krop" on corresponlenco cddresscJ to Harper's
for that purpose. All arrangements will be
perfected next week.
CHANQES IN THE UNIFORM
Ccneral Order Inniioil to Ofllcnra of the
Net > ri kl Mltimiil : ( iimnli.
Adjutant General Barry has Issued general
order No. 4 , authorizing the comml.sslonc'1
officers of the Nebraska National Guards to
comply with the changes In uniform adopted
recently by the regular army. It applies
to the undress coat and cap of commissioned
officers. The change will ba In effect July
15 , but officers will be permitted to wear the
old uniform untlll December 31 , 1895. Gen
eral order No. 16 , under date-of February 8 ,
1S94 , lisued by the adjutant general , Is re
voked by the latter's new order , and the ad
jutant general asks National Guard oincers
to observe the modifications named in the
new order. In place of the letters "U. S. "
on the collar of the undress coat , the letters
"N. N. G. " will bo worn. On the cap the
word "Nebraska , " In Gothic letters , will
bo placed , to bo embroidered In silver on an
upward curve above the eagle and between
the tips of the wings.
Captain Scharft of the Thnrston Rifles Is
out of the city , but Lieutenant Fey says the
orders of the adjutant general will bo Imme
Lena Grohe nnd Stella Schuldccker. little
Klrls. wore killed Thursday In Cleveland
by a motor car.
Tim hearing of the Injunction suit against
the Improved Knights of Pythias has been
postponed until Saturday.
Captain Bundy , for thirty-seven years n
mlbfcionarv on the great lakra , has sold
his gospel boat and will retire.
Three persons who went out In a boat at
Slatersvlllo , R. I. , Thursday were drowned
by the overturning of the boat.
Hurry , May and Cleveland Coxo were
drowned In Seneca lake. New York , Thurs
day. They were students of Hobart col
lege. Bishop Coxe Is their uncle.
A federal grand Jury will be convnned
at San Francisco to Inquire into the tend
ing of contract JairiiKMO l.ibjrers 1110 Hil : <
Dr. Ed ward Jones , superintendent of the
Kentuck Insane asylum , committed sui
cide Thumlny by Jumping from the second
The Bouttu-rn Pacific road linn taken nn
appeal from the decision against It In the
cu o Involving n large amount of unoccu
pied land In southern California.
E. M. McNnmara , nno of the Bu'l ' Hill
strikers , has taken n.i nppeal from Ills
sentence for robbery , growing 'it ut Iho
solzurc of weapons durlntf the mining
A convention of lending Choctnws was
held at South McAlester and passed a ' eso-
lutlon advising tbo Indians to treat with
the Dnwea commission for the allotment
The aldermen who bolted when the In-
vestlitntion of Wefct Superior's mayor wan
commenced have come back Into the fold.
Several policemen testified to paying money
to the mayor.
The receiver of the Great Western Mu
tual Aid unsocial Ion at Denver hits been
Instructed to transact no business except
to cloxu up UK nfTiilrx , as the company has
no rlcht to trar.Mict business In the state.
Testimony was Introduced In the Edmon
murder trial at Bowling Oreen , O. , yester
day to show that defendant owned a re
volver of the cnllber with which Mrs. Penny
uas killed. Ho denies ever having owned
tfhin Baby was slclt , we garc hpr Castorla.
When she was a Child , she crlpd for Ciwtorl * .
When EJw became SILa , the dun * to CUstorla ,
U"UC2 llio had Children , tthe gavu tliuia Castorla.
THOUSANDS MEET IN TENTS
( Contlnuoil from I'lral PARS. )
years lias Rrown from one society to 40,000 ,
trotn fifty-six tncmbors to nearly 2,600,000 ; nn
ornanlzatlon tlmt lia.t belled the globe ,
that llndi lt. elf s much nt home lu OU KIIR-
luml ns In New England , under the southern
cross a under the northern star , unJcr the
ih-aRon i.i. : , of China ns uiulcr the stars niul
stripes < \nioriai , can claim surely to bo
no provincial mul temporary expedient , but a
world-wide ptovldrntinl movement.
"Especially I * this true when It Is remem
bered that till. ! success has been nclilovul
without nny cccleslaslleal patronage , inch as
IMS brought Itito existence nnd ns9r.nou.ily
fos'ercd other societies of the Endeavor type.
That this success la no evanescent , temporary
affair Is shown by the fact th.it this year has
been the year of greatest end most substan
tial growth , us well as of highest spiritual
attainment , of any of the fuorteeu.
"Our seciclnry's report told us of
nearly 8.000 societies adxlcd to the rank !
SUCCESS 11IUNGS RESPONSIBILITY.
"Hut success brings Its own responsibili
ties. If the crop la large , the duties of
stewardship nre also larpc. The greater thu
fortune the greater the obligation to use It
aright. The responsibility for the future of
Christian Endeavor rests not with any lend
ers or officers or united society or union , but
with the Kndeavorers themselves , In every
one of the 40,000 societies the world around.
What you make It , Kndeavorers , the future
of the society will be. Upon your modesty ,
teachableness , wisdom , dc\otlon , agresslvo
zeal , depends the still larger success for
which wo pray tonight.
"Ten years ngo the cry was for men and
women. That will never again be the unan
swered cry , I believe. Now the Imporatlvo
call is for money to send the thousands of
ready volunteers whom" , Jn part. Christian
Endeavor has equipped , and called , and sent
forth with the ringing cry of aggrcaslvo
consecration upon their lips : 'Hero am I ,
end me. ' The fact , too , that the societies
of Christian Endeavor , for the most part ,
over and above what would otherwise liavo
been given , have put hundreds of thousands
of dollars Into the missionary treasuries of
their respective boards shows that there are
consecrated pochetbooks as well ns hearts
"Hut the very success of these movements
for a better citizenship nnd n larger mis
sionary zeal , unprecedented and unexpected
ns It has been , brings with It a responsibility
for further effort along the same lines. "
The cheering continued , when Secretary
Uaer announced that at tile meeting of Iho
trustees this afternoon San Francisco had
be > n decided upon as the place of the con
vention In 1S07. Ho slated that this year's
convention would have been held In the
California metropolis If the railroads had .
co-operated nnd offered < u.
n satisfactory trans
portation rate. H ? believed this co-opera-
tlon would be offered In 1S97 , and fell wtis-
fled that the great body of Kndcavorers will
bo glad to gather in the city of the Golden
Gate In that year.
The famous evangelist , Rev. D. L. Moody
of Northflpld. M8f > s. , was introduced after
the hymn , "Tho Banner of the Cross , " had
been sung by the entire congregation.
"The Hlble and Its Relation to the Chris
tian Undavor Society" was the topic dis
cussed by him. lie said lie believed that
something more than enthusiastic meetings
ami charitable work was necessary for the
perpetuation nnd extension of Christian
Kndeavor , and that something was clue the
bible. He urged the delegation to base their
trust In the word of the Omnipotent as
spoken to them through the bible , and to
make ths bible , entire and complete , the
foundation of their religion. He was not n
pessimist , he said , nnd could Bee today a
brighter outlook for Christianity than ever
before. Mr. Moody concluded with n fer
vent prayer and an appeal to the delegation
to learn the bible thoroughly and follow ! U
The hymn , "T ll the Glad Story Again , "
nnd prayer by Rev. William Patterson of
Toronto , Ont. , concluded the evening's exer
IMMENSE OVERFLOW .MEETING.
The overflow meeting which was held on
the steps of the main entrance to the hall
was opened by Rev. Henry Lament of Del-
fast , Ireland. Rev. John Pollock of Scot
land , President Clark and Secretary Haer
also addressed the meeting. The addressee
\\oro Interspersed with numerous hymns , nud
tlio gathering did not adjourn until delegates
within the hall began to pour through the
The glare of electric lights , reflecting from
the white sides of the big Wllllston tout , lit
up the eager , enthusiastic faces of 10,000
Endeavorers tonight as they assembled for the
first time on Hoston common for an evening
service. Song nfter song rose from them ,
while from the Tent Endeavor near by came
the sound of hymns by another 10,000 voices ,
anil to and fro the flood of song surged until
Treasurer William Shaw let his gavel fall
and Rev. B. II. Tyler of New York hushed
the multitude by the words of prayer. Treas
urer Shaw then asked all the pastora , mis
sionaries and their wives to rise , nnd the 301)
who stood up were greeted with tempestuous
A quintet of colored singers from Atlanta ,
O.i. , and the Park sisters of New York gave
special music. Then Rev. T. S. Humlln ,
D.I ) . , of Washington sounded ths cry. "Wash
ington " 00" nnd the audience , standing , sang
to the tune of "Tramp , Tramp , Tramp , "
"Washington ' 9C. , " during which 10,000 fans
and handkerchiefs were waved In enthusiastic
response to Lr. ) Hamlln's words.
Rev. W. T. McEwan , Ph.D. . D.D. , of New
York then read the annual address of Presi
dent Clark and Rev. H. R. Conwell of Phil
adelphia spoke on "The Rejuvenating Work
of the Christian Endeavorers Throughout
the World. "
At 0:20 : o'clock the great meeting closd
with n grand chorus under the direction of
Musical Director G. Stebblns of Brooklyn
and with prayer.
Moot In Clilrjigii mill ICIrrt Officers fur tli
CHICAGO , July 11. The German branch
of the Epworth league. In session In this
city , has unanimously elected the following
ollicers to nerve the ensuing year : Presi
dent , F. L. Nnglcr , Cincinnati , O. ; vlco
presidents , W. Schuldt , California ; L. Lam-
pert , Chicago ; J. Kern , Ohio ; H. F. Langc ,
northern states ; A. L. Konecke , north Pa
cific coast ; W. Korner , northwestern states ;
J. J. Mossmer , eastern states ; W. II. Tra-
gor , St. Louis ; II. Dlotji , southern states ;
J. L. Klst , western states ; secretary , J. L.
Ncusten , Norrlstown , Mo. ; treasurer , W.
Nacgll , Cincinnati , 0. ; executive committee ,
F. L. Nnglcr , chairman ; J. L. Neulson. II.
II. Jacoby , A. J. Nnst. Fred Wllenbrock ,
II. C. Duckhart. 15. Karpowskl.
It was decided that the editors of the
two ofllclal organs of the league should In
the future bo ex-offlclo members of the
executive committee. This will do uway
with the election of these two members
of the committee. They are F. L. Nagler ,
editor of the Hans Herd , and A. J. Nast ,
editor of the Christian Apoloklst , both of.
And Every Night This Week
Mine. Celeste and Prof. Le Burno ,
PROF. O. MOIUU8 will Klvo frcu U-cUirtl
at thu Woman' * chili room over thu Bojton
btoru every ovcnlnt ; till * week. Ladle * and
Kcntemen ! examined free In public each
evenlnrr Private examinations 60 cents tait
frcm 10 n m. to 6 p. rn. each Oar at room
CIO , Bhcely Ulouk.
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