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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 20, 1895)
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THE DAILY 31EE ; SATUKDAY , JULY 20 , 1805.
LICKED THE SAINTS ONCE
Omaha Plaji Without an Error and Wino a
Pretty Gema ,
CARRISII AND STULTZ PiTCH V/ETI /
Uuislu Albert * Mnkcx n Mlnctio .lint lit Time
to I.nt Single' * I.OMg lilt t-coio
Tin-re Ilium mill tlio
Omaha , 3 ; St. Joe , 2. . .
Qiilncy , 7 : Peorla , 4 ; fifteen Innings
Jacksonville , 7ti ; Itockfonl , 8.
Des .Molnes , 12 ; Llnc.o'.n. 7.
Baltimore , 2 ; Cincinnati , 1.
Philadelphia. 7-9 ; Plttsburg , 3-3.
Cleveland , 6 ; Brooklyn , 4.
Now York , 10 ; Louisville , 8.
St. Louis. 13 ; Washington , I.
Boston , D ; Chicago , 3.
Karma * City , 9 ; Terre Haute , 3.
m. Paul , G ; Indlanapollsi , I.
Minneapolis , W Detroit , 5.
Milwaukee , 8 ; Grand llnplds , C ; twelve In
Only a handful of spectators witnessed
tha .first of the Omaha-St. Joseph series at
the fair grounds yesterday afternoon. And a
good game It was , too. The Hutchlnson
family came out of their trance and made
things lively for Alberts' Mlssourlans. Car-
rlsh and Stultz occupied the slab , and both
pitched an excellent game. The Omahogs put
up an excellent fieldlns came and came out
of the mess without an error , while the work
of flio Mlsaourlons was somewhat ragged ,
at Joseph scored two In the second , and that
was as far as they got. It looked Ilko n shut
out for the Omahas until the seventh , when
an error of Alberts and a three-bagger by
Slagle let In three runs , leaving Omaha one
"to the good and cinching the game. Score :
An. It. BH. 811. SB. PO. A. B.
Single , m. . . . . r , o 2 o o "
Ulrlch , BS 3
Shaffer , If. . . . 4
- Hutch , 2b 4 1
* Inks , Ib 4 10
Lohmnn , c. . . . 4 4
Nattre ) < s. 3b , . 3 0
I Miles , rf 3 1
Carrlsh , p. . . . 4 2
Totals. . . . 31 3 7 0 2 * 2S 11 0
nichtcr out for Interfering with player.
AIJ. II. IMI. SH. SB. I'D. A. E.
McCarthy , m.
Marcum , Ib. . 3 0 0
Seory , If 4 0 3
Jones , c
Mcllnlo. rf. . . 4 1 2
Alberts , 3b. . . 4
nichtcr , 2b. . . . 3
Stultz , p 3
Totnls . . . .30 2 10 1 0 27 1 \5
Omnlm 0 00000300-3
St. Joseph 0 20000000-2
Earned runs : Omnlm , 2 ; St. Joe. 1. Two-
liase hits : MrHnlc * . Threc-lmso hits : Miles ,
Single. Double phiys : Inks to Cnrrlah.
Struck out : By Currish , 2 ; by Stultz , 3.
Base on balls : Off 'nrrlsli , 2 ; off Stultz , 2.
lilt by pitcher : Bv Currish. 1. Time : Two
hours. I'mplro : Air. AViird.
IirCIv LICKED BV TRAP.
DES MOINES. July 19.-Speclnl ( Tele
gram. ) It was n great slugging match be
tween the Dps Molnes and Lincoln clubs
this ) afternoon , the locals winning by su
perior \voik at the bat nml In the Hold. The
visitors , however , played u great uphill
prntno nnd Icept the Interest up to the end.
DQS Molncs 01 fi 13000 2-12
Lincoln 0 00231001 7
Hits : Dos Molncs , 17 ; Lincoln. 12. Errors :
DCS Mojncs , 3 : Lincoln , 4. Earned runs :
Des MolncR , 7 ; Lincoln , 1. Home runs :
Holmes. Three-base hits : Klmmorer. Two-
hape hits : McVlnker (2) ) . Purvis. Hlckey.
Sacrifice hits : Mohler , McKlbbcn. Bases on
balls : Off Flggcmler , I : off Klmmorer , 8.
Hit by pitched Imll : By Flggomlcr , 4 ; by
Ktmmcror , 1. Paused balls : McFarland.
Struck out:1 By FlKtrcmler. 4 : by Klmmprcr ,
4. Stolen bnxrs : Mnhler , Holmes , ] 'urvls (2) ( ) ,
McKlbben (2) ( ) , Jlc.lllnusworth. Batteries :
Flggemlpr nml McFnrland ; Klmmorer ,
Speor nnd Sullivan. Time : Two hours ami
twenty minutes. Umpire : Mr. Burns. At
JACKS WIN A TOUGH GAME.
JACKSONVILLE. III. . July 19. ( Special
Telegram. ) Tlio Rockfonl wnrrlora went
down before the Jacksonville sluggers to
day on account of their weakness In the In
field and their Inability to place the ball
out of the reach of Carruthers' fielders. Kr-
rora on both sides was the leading feature
of the ( rump. Everybody fumbled thn ball
and everybody on the homo team hit It
hard , Score :
Jacksonville 5 2 2 3 2 3 2 fi 1 2 < !
lilts : Jacksonville. 22 ; llpckford , 10. Er
rors : Jacksonville , 7 : Itocltforil , 9. Enrned
runs : Jacksonville , 7 : Ilockford. 2. Two-
base hits : Katz , Devonoy , Camithers ,
Nlcol. Three-base hits : Katz (2) ( ) , Cairuth-
ers (2) ( , Belt , Snyilir. Batteries : Sonler nnd
Hoover ; Hortoii. Stout and Snyder. Um
pire : Mr. Huxkcll.
QU1NCY WINS A COTUCER.
OUINCY. III. . Julv 19.-Sneelal ( Toleurnm. )
Thn flue-si gnmc ever plnyed on the Qulncy
grounds was won by Qulncy today. It re-
oulred fifteen Innings to settle it. Peorla
tied the wore In the ninth , and neither sldu
rim Id got near the plato until the fifteenth
Inning , when a combination of a base on
balls , a man lilt , two singles and an error
nave Qulncy three runs and the game.
Hits : Qulncy , 11 ; Peorln. 10. Errors :
Onlncy , 1 ; Peorla , 3. Two-base hits : Klynn ,
Dennett. Thrce-bnse hits : Armstrong.
Struck out : By McDoucal. 9 ; by Thomas , G.
liases on balls : Oft Me.DoiiRal , 3 ; off
Thomas. 7. Batteries : McDouijal and Bo-
land ; Thomas and Collins. .Time : Three
hours and thirty minutes. Umpire : Mr.
STANDING OF THE TEAMS.
Waved. Won. Lost. P.C't.
Peorln C3 40 23 fi.1.5
Lincoln nt 40 24 G2.C
I Des Mollies C4 3C 28 P 3
Omaha Cl 35 29 Til 7
Qolncy Cl 33 31 Cl.C
Ilockford S3 27 38 41.5
Jacksonville cr. 24 41 Sfi.9
St. Joseph Co 22 43 33.S
Games todnv : St. Jo cph In Omaha ; Lin
coln nt Drs Molnes ; Uockford nt Jackson
ville ; 1'corla at Qulncy.
< ! A.ius : UK TIIK NATIONAL i.uvr.ui :
i : ltllilir < > Tnkrn tlio l.i'fici Agnln by AVln.
Mini ; from cliicuuitttl.
CINCINNATI , July 19. Errors lost today's
game for the Ueds. Attendance , 2,200. Score
Cincinnati 000010000 1
Baltimore 0 0001100 * L
Hits ; Cincinnati. 7f llalttmore. 7. Errors
Cincinnati , 3 ; lialtlmorc , 0. Earned runs
Cincinnati , 1 ; Haltlmoro , 1. Two-bane hits
Smith (2) ( ) , Mcl'hoe. Foreman , Hey , Hobln-
son. Sacrifice hits : McPhee. Stolen bases
I .at 1mm , Piirrott. Double plays : Smith to
MePheo to Ewlng. First base on bulls : Oft
Foreman , 2 ; off Hemming , 2. Struck out
II jr Foreman , 1 ; by Hemming. 2. AVI III pilch
Hemming : Uatterlest Foreman am
Vaughn ; Hemmlncr and Itoblnson , Time
Two hours. Umpire : Emslle.
J'HIATES SET DOWN TWICE ,
PITTSnrua , July 19.-The Pirates could
not hit the ball , while the Phlhulelphlns
found It early nnd often , taking both games
In the second game Hart retired after the
fifth Inning. Foreman took his jilauu am
showed up In good form. Attendance , C.5CO
I'lttHlmrg 0 21000000 r
Philadelphia 3 00030010- '
Hits : Plttslmnr. 7 ; Philadelphia. 13. Er
rorn : PlttsburR , 6 ; Philadelphia , 2. Earned
runs : Philadelphia , 5. Two-base hits : Ston
zel. Taylor. Home runs ; Clements. S.icrl
fcv lice hits : r.nuly. Uellly (2) ( ) . Stolen huKt > a
M. Cross , Hamilton. Thompson , liases 01
bulls : Orndy. Struck out : steiizel. Gardner
Itcllly. Ilntterles : Gardner nml Merrltt
Taylor anil Clements. Time : Two houn
and live minutes. L'mplie : .McDonald.
Score , second game :
lilts : Pltlbburt , ' . 11 : Philadelphia , 1C. Er
rors : Plttsbnrg. 3 ; Philadelphia , S. Earned
runs : Pittsburt ; . 3 ; .Philadelphia , G. Two
base hits : llecklcy C ) , Clements (2) ( . Three
base lilts : Sugden. Sacrifice hits : -Hallman
Stolen bases ; M. Cross , Hamilton , ( irail
(3) . Unse on balls : Smith , M. Cross. Bug
den. Hamilton , Hoyle C ) , Orndy , Hallmnn
Clements. Struck out : Cllngmnn , Hurl
Ornily. Cursey ( ! ) . Hutterles ; Hurt , Fore
man anil tiugden ; CuriFoy and Clements
Time : Two hours and twenty mlmiU-H. Urn
jilre ; McDonald. .
CLEVELAND IN SECOND PLACE.
CLEVELAND. O. , July ID.-CK-veland I
keeping up Its strong work with the stick
It won the gnme front Itrooklyn In th
fpurth Inning. Score ;
Urooklyn 3 0000001 0 <
Hits : Cleveland , 11 : Brooklyn , g. Error *
Cleveland , 1 ; Brooklyn , 3. Earned runs
Cleveland , 2 ; Brooklyn. 4. First bane on er
rors ; Cleveland. Z. Left on bases : Clevc
land , 7 ; Brooklyn , 8. hirst base on balls
Off Wilson , 3 ; off Daub , 4. Struck oilti Hv
Wilson. 3 , by Daub , 2. Home run ; Trecl-
vay. Three-base hits : McKenn. Two-bane
ills : Xlmmer , MeClarr , Hhlmlle , Lachance.
lacrlflce liltfl ; Wilson. Stolen bases : Me-
< enn , Wilson , Orlllln , Daly. Double plnys :
: hlld to O'Connor. Hatterles : Wilson find
/miner ( : Daub nnd Grim. Umpire : Keefe.
Time : Two hours. Attendance , 1,200.
WON IIV THE CAPTAIN.
LOtMSVILLE. July 19.-Doylc'n good bat'
Ing won the game for the Giants today ,
The ColoneN rallied In the seventh , but
New York won out In the ninth. Attend
ance , SOO. Score :
i/Miisvilio i o i o o o n o o8
New York 3-10
Hits : Louisville. II ; New York , H. Er
rors : Louisville , fi ; New York , 2. Enrned
uns : Louisville ; New York. 4. First
use on errors : Louisville , 2 ; New York , 1 ,
-oft on buses : l/oulvlllp , C ; New York , 8.
First base on balls : Off McDcrmott , 5 ; off
Marke , 3. Struck out : Uy McDcrmott , 1 ;
> y Clarke. 3. Throe-base hits : Tlernnn.
Two-base hits : Dnvls C ) . Warner. Stolen
iases : Dnvls , Doyle , Stafford (3) , Shugurt.
> ouble plays : Fu'.ler to Stafford to Doyle.
lit by pitched ball : Collins. Pupped Imll :
Warner. Batteries ; Mcl'ermott and War
ner ; Clarke and Furrel. Time : Two hours
ind eighteen minutes. I'mplrc : O'Day.
BHOWNS WIN BY BATTING.
ST. LOHIS , July ID. The Browns , by
icavy batting- , won the first of the series of
games today from the Senators by a score
of 13 toI. . Bovil was knocked out hi the
Irst inning and was succeeded by Stock-
lale , who fared little better , Ilassamaer
was Injured In the fifth Inning and had to
retire. Score :
St. Louis nOOOfiOOO 2-13
Warhlngton 0 00202000--I
Hits : St. Louis , IS ; Wnshlrgton , 12. Er
rors : St. Louis. 1 ; Washington , C. Enrned
runs : St. Louis , 11 ; Washington. 1. Two-
mse hits : Cnrtwrlglit. Thrre-lnFc hits :
'onnor. Homo runs : Cooley , Joyce , Dowd.
Stolen bnpes : Brown (2) ( ) , Cooley , Miller ,
Unley , Qultin (2) ( ) , Has. nmner , Curtwrlt'ht ,
Mercer. Double plays : Corfu-right to Mcr-
ror. First bane on bolls : Off Boytl , 1 ; off
Uockdale , 3 ; off Staley , C. Struck out : By
Staley , 2 ; liv Stockdale. 2. Passed balls :
McOulre. Batteries : Staley and Miller ;
Joyd , Stockdulb and McGulro. Time : Two
lours and twenty inluutes. Umpire : Mur
ray. Attendance , I.CCO.
-CHICAGO PLAYS BUM BALL.
CHICAGO , July 18. Poor Judgment In
running bases lost the Colts at leant three
runs nnd their three costly errors each
counted for a tally for the opposition nnd
pave Boston today's gamp. Lowe nnd Long
lid some great work In the field , while
Decker and Lange led the butting. Attend-
it.ce , 1,000. Score :
Boston 0 0012200 * r
Hits : Chicago , 10 ; Boston , 8. Errors :
Chicago , 3 ; Boston , 3. Earned runs : Chicago
cage , 2 ; Boston , 2. Two-lnse hits : Lange
(2) ( ) . Decker (2) ) , Dnhlen. NuKh (2) ( ) . Three-
nse hits : Bannon. Sicriflco hits : Stewart ,
Duffy. Double plays : Sullivan to Lowe to
Tucker. Stolen buses : Long. Struck out :
Uy Sullivan , 1 ; by Hutchison , 1. Bases on
balls : Off Sullivan. 1 ; off Hutchison. 2.
Wild pitches : Hutchison. Hit by pitcher :
Decker. Batteries : Hutchisonand Kit-
rcdge ; Sullivan and Hyan. Time : One
hour nnd forty-live minutes. Umpires :
Jfcvne nnd Gnlvln.
STANDING OF THE TEAMS.
Plaved. Won. Lost. P.Ct.
Baltimore c. 3:1 : 25 co.o
Cleveland 7rt . | r 31 ! > 9.2
1'lttsburg 71 41 30 57.7
Cincinnati 71 40 31 51.3
Boslon fii 37 2) ) r.l !
Chicago 77 43 31 53.8
Brooklyn OS 37 31 fit. I
Philadelphia CS 37 31 51. )
Now York OS SI 3 ! f2 9
Washington ( M 23 37 3i 3
St. Louis 73 2" 48 K4.2
Louisville. 17 12 Ki 179
Games today : Brooklyn nt Cleveland ;
Philadelphia at Plttsburc ; New York nt
Louisville ; Boston nt Chicago ; Washington
nt St. Louis ; Baltimore nt Cincinnati.
SL'OKUS OF Till : WfcSTUKN
SI. P'liil Clieotis thn I.im'lori by ll-jiieliln ?
lilt * In OutI M ii Inc.
ST. PAUL , July 19. Five of the Apostles'
hits -were Inserted In the sixth , and topether
with a couple of mlscties by the visitors ,
netted six runs nnd the game. Score :
St. Paul 0 OOOOCOOO C
li'dlnnapolls 0 01201000 4
Hits : St. Paul , fl ; Indianapolis , G. Errors :
St. Paul , 1 ; Indianapolis , .4. Batteries :
Johnson nnd Boyle ; Fisher and McFnrland.
MINNEAPOLIS , July I'J.-Score :
Minneapolis 005 5 20
Hits : Minneapolis , 20 ; Detroit , 10. Errors :
Minneapolis , 1 ; Detroit , 1. Batteries :
Frazer" " rind Strauss ; 1'eurs , Johnson and
KANSAS CITY , July 19.-Scorc :
Kansas City 1 02 120000 9
Tt-rre Haute 000000300 -3
Hits : Kansas City , 13 ; Terre Haute , 8.
Errors : Kansas City , 2 ; Terre Haute. 1.
Butteries : Kllng and Bergen ; Hughey
MILWAUKEE , WIs. , July 19.-Score :
Milwaukee .00103002000 2 8
Grand Il'ds. 0 G
Hits : Milwaukee , 10 ; Grand Rapids. 13.
Errors : Milwaukee , C ; Grand ltnpds ! , C.
Batteries : Baker and Bolan ; Stafford and
STANDING OF THE TEAMS.
Plaved. Won. Lost. P.C't.
Indianapolis GG 41 25 G2.1
Kansas City 68 38 30 53.9
Detroit G9 38 31 55,1
Milwaukee 71 38 33 53.5
St. Paul GS M 32 52.0
Minneapolis CG ,30 36 45.5
Terre Haute GS 27 41 39.7
Grand Unplds 72 27 43 37..1
Games today : Detroit at St. Paul : In-
tllapolls at Minneapolis ; Grand Ilaplds at
Milwaukee ; Teire llauto at Kansas City.
f I AMISS OK TIIU r-lVKI/Y AMATHUHS
1'itullna I.ntiH at i : > inilnlph anil Wins nt
RANDOLPH , Neb. , July 19.-Spcclal ( Tele-
sram. ) Randolph pounded Paulina all over
the grounds hero this morning1 , winning the
game by the score of of 13 to 2. Randolph
plnyed nearly a faultless game , being rein
forced by several fresh players , nnd was
almost Invincible. The visitors appeared
weakened , or tired out , and easily rattled.
Morrison of the Cplcrldpo team pitched for
them , Bailey cntclilng , Randolph's old bat
tery , Carroll and Purtrlilge , did excellent
work , Cronln of O'Neill umpired. The vis
itors went to Wayne at 1 o'clock. Randolph
has won three out of live games so far this
WAYNE , Neb. . July 19.-Speclal Tele
gram. ) The hottest contested game of bnll
ever played on the home grounds wan
played hero today between the Paulina ,
la. , and Waynu clubs. Nearly 400 people
\\cro In attendance. Score :
Wnyne . 0 S
Paulina . 0 0 0 0 2 2 4 0 3 11
Batteries : Paulina , Young and Bailey ;
Wayne. Rhodman and Kerbey.
DAVID CITY , Neb. . July i9.-Spoclal.- ( )
Dnvld City captured the second game from
Wnhoo hero today. It was a slugging
match on both sides from start to finish.
Both clubs put up the poorest game they
have been guilty of .this season. Score :
Wahoo . 1 0 3 0 1 0 4 5 0 14
David City . 4 K
DE WITT , Neb. , July 19. ( Speclal.-Crctc
and De Witt crossed bats nt this place yes
terday , This was the second game between
these oluba , nnd the second victory for
Crete. Scorn. 9 to G.
CHEROKEE , la. , July 19. ( Special Tele-
grnm. ) Cherokee defeated Lemnrs In n
hotly contested game of ball today. Score ;
Cherokee . 4 00000000 J
Lcmars . 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
Hits : Cherokee , ( i ; Lemars , 3. Errors :
Cherokee. 4 ; Lemars. C. Batteries : May-
turn brothers. ; Jnckson nnd Gallagher.
CLABKS. Neb. . July 19.-Speclul.-Thc ( )
Claiks and Silver Creek bnll clubs playeil
H close nnd exciting game of base bail here
yesterday. It was the first game of the
seiiBon and brought out quite a large crowi !
of spectators and revived the base bill liv
terest , which has been dormant hero for twc
years. The battery work for each club wu :
the main feature of the gatno. Score :
Clnrks . 0 0103230 * !
Silver Creek . 0 '
Hits : Clarks. 5 ; Silver Creek , 6. Errors
Claiks , 3 ; Silver Creek , 4. Butteries : Clurks
McCabe and Cogll ; Silver Creek , Hemnym
yor und Buttcrllvld ,
I nil < i > imn Tnthiy.
This will be worklngmen's day at the bat
game. Members of local labor unions wll
bo admitted to the grounds and grand stum
for 25 cents. Presidents of unions havi
tickets for members. The teams :
Omaha. Positions. St. Joseph
Inks. . . . First . Johneoi
Hutchlnson . Second . Richie :
Nattrcsa . Third . Albert'
yirlch . Short . .Grlflli
Sl-affer . Left . Seen
Slagle . Middle . McCurthi
Miles . Right . McIIali
I.olnnan . Catch . . . . . . . Jonei
Darby or Bulsz , . , . Pitch . Slauli
Game called at 5:30. : Special ball train
It-nyo Fourteenth and Sixteenth and Howan
at 3lo. :
\Vtnn m i
SARATOGA. July 19.-T.he regatta pro
gram cf the National Association of Ama
teur Oarsmen was completed nt Sn rat OKI
hike this morning by the rowing of the de
elding heat in the Benlor glntite vculls. J. A
Rumuhr of the Toronto Rowing club , To
rontp. Can- and A. 8. McDowell of the Del
awnr Howl n club of Chicago started. Th
weather wan fine nml the water n trifle
lumpy At the Hlgnal bith cnught the wnter
nt the same time , but nt the half mil/ Mc
Dowell quickened his stroke ami forped
ahead , Tne I'hli-agonn was flMt to mike tlio
turn , but on straightening out for homo the-
Canadian spurted , nnd for hnlf n mlle the
contestants were on even terms. At the
llnlsh the Chlcngonn Increased his stroke
nifd led across the llnUh line by two
lengths. Time ; 9uO. :
YOUMl CUUIUMT ltNOlK3 OUT MAIIKK
Seven Itoumlt Nreileil to Dlnpufto of HIP
l'nvinlil. < lili Mliln\v. :
BALTIMORE , July 19. Before the River
side Athletic club nt Brooklyn , Anne Arun-
del county , Md. , Tom West , a Chicago
lightweight * knocked Chris Johnson , a Bal
timore middleweight , out In two minutes nnd
I fifty ieconds.
"Young Corbett" ( George Green ) of San
Francisco started In to go twenty-live
rounds with "Shadow" Mnber of Australia.
It was a slugging match from the snrt.
N'o great science was displayed. Corbett
was the stronger , nnd Mnber begun to
weaken In the third round. In the seventh
round Mnber wns weak. After n clinch hi ;
tut ned his back to Corbett nnd started
across the ring. Ho got half way over
when Cotbett sprang behind him and with
a left half-swinging upper cut caught
Mnber on the point of the Jaw. He dropped
to the ctnge nnd was out twenty seconds.
MONT11EAL , July 19.-Grent Interest was
manifested In the battle between Steve
J'lJoniel , Champion CorlKtt'R sparring P rt-
ler , and Billy Woods of Denver In the
Jrystal rink tonight. The big auditorium
was crowded. Both O'Donnel nnd \ \ ooils
were nire.ited during the afternoon nt the
nstunfo of the Citizens' league , but were
balled out by friends. No attempt was
made to stop the fight , however , and both
men were In good trim when they stepped
nto the ring. O'Donnel WIIH attended by
Hilly JJelaney , Corbett's trainer , while Jim
Dunne , a local man , looked alter \ \ oods.
Both men Hpurred gently In the first round
and up to the fifth It wns a pretty exhibi
tion of scientific boxing. In the llfth O'Don-
lei nearly had his man out with a wicked
jlow In the stomach. Woods took the ten
seconds , and got up just ns the gong
sounded. From that to the end of the bout
O'Donnel had Woods at his mercy. The
Denver man wns clearly outclassed , O Don-
nel Pimply plavlng with him , though It wns
inrd play. Woods was getting groggy nt
: he end of the tenth round. From the
twelfth round Woods could hardly bold his
arms tip nnd hung around O'Donnel's neck
: o save himself from punishment. In the
fifteenth round O'Donnel gave Woods a
Emash which sent him down like n log , nnd
fie was carried out of the ring nt the ex
piration of the ten seconds.
Afro-Aiurrieun > ct Hum * .
About 100 people went out to the Uni
versity park last evening to see the bicycle
races given by the Afro-American Wheel-
.nen. The promoters of the affair paid but
little attention to L. A. W. rule ? , running
the races without sanction of the racing
board and allowing colored men to compete
with white , which Is strictly against league
rules. The races were good , the first one
on the program being a one mile novice
open to colored riders only. Frank Horn
won easily , L. M. Mnlone second. Time :
2i : > ) , which was very good for novices , con
sidering the condition of tlio truck. The
first prize wns n wool sweater nnd the second
end a bicycle bell. In the next event , the
ten mlle open , there were eight starters ,
four white nnd ! four colored This was an
exciting contest : . L Dnlley ( white ) of South
Omaha took first prize , a silver cup. F. O.
Waters ( white ) . second , n cyclometer. L.
M. Malone , third , a leather medal. Time :
33:20. : Horn and Bobbins , two colored riders ,
collided In this race , both falling , and thus
Fpolllng their chances to win. H. 1C. Smith
of the Tourist Wheelmen was referee.
Wim I m.v fo Omnmvit.
OTTUMWA , la. , July 19. ( Special Tele
gram. ) Ottumwa won easily today. Score :
Ottumwa 0 01030022 8
Cedar Rapids 0 00000020 2
Hits : Ottumwa. 13 ; Cedar Rapids. 7. Er
rors : Ottumwa , 2 ; Cedar Rapids , B. Bat
teries : Sowders nnd PIxley ; Rlsly uncl
riinllt'iiKP for SulM't IVts.
ST. JOE , July 18. To Solly Barker. Man
ager of the Wllcox & Draper Shoo House
Team , Omaha : You are hereby challenged
to meet the St. Joe colored ball team In
n match game on July 28 for - - dollars a
side. JOHN WOODSON.
Manager St. * Jocs.
MntcliK'l for 8100 u lilr.
HASTINGS , Ju'.y 19.-Speclal.-WIl ( ! Duer
of this city hns been matched against Jlni ,
Denn of Arnpahoe , to shoot 100 blue rffckfi
for $100 a side. The shoot will takoi place
In this city Monday afternoon nt the ' club
grounds. f , .
It Ins much greater leavening strerigth
than any other , and Is therefore the most
economical , Dr. Price's Baking Powdor.
r it AVISO o.v K.-miXAir TIUCK
Two 1'nst Exhibition Milcfi nnilTiTOIlotly
Contented Cniiip-tltlrn ICvpnts. ,
SAGINAW , Mich. . July 19. The weather
was llueatenlng today , but still there were
7,000 people In attendance at Union park.
The races were exciting , nnd in addition
there were two specials. Allx wont an ex
hibition mile In 0:32. : l:03'i : , 1:31 : . 2:0814. : This
was the fastest mile by a trotter ever made
In the state. The Tennessee picer , Hal
Pointer , also went an exhibition mile , going
In 0:31 : % , 1:021 : * . , 1:3314 : , 2:05H : ; . The races
were great contests , it requiring six heats
to llnlsh the 2:30 : trotting stake and .seven
to decide the winner In the 2:15 : pace. The
free-for-all trot wns not reached and will
bo decided tomorrow.
In the 2:15 : class , pacing , purse $1,000 ,
June Bug won the third , fourth and sev
enth heats. Tlmo : 2:1014 : , 2:10 : > i. 2:1614. :
Phenol was second , taking the first nnd
sccon" ! heats. Time : 2:12'i : ' , 2:1314. : Weed
Wllke.-s was third , winning the llfth nnd
sixth heats. Time : 2:11 : , 2:141i. : Trlxle Hall ,
Vestige , Strongwood , Choral , Cheerful Ally
Nlcol 15. Kentucky Stnr , Amoreta- and
Grover Cleveland also started.
In the 2:20 : class , trotting , purse. $2,000 ,
Brunhllde won the second , llfth and sixth
heats. Time : 2:1014 : , 2:171 < . , 2:1911. : . Baker
won the first and third heats. Time : 2:18 : ,
2:1914. Bryon won the fourth heat. Tlmo :
2:1G14. : Peer Hardwood , Muggins and Bev
erly also started.
Joeltoy I'nvU Went to Sleep.
KANSAS CITY , July 19.-The card at- Ex
position park wns not very attractive , but
a good crowd was on hand to see Serf win
the 3-year-old event at 1 to 2. Madonna
had the race won In the stretch , but Davis
apparently went to sleep and Serf eamo In
first by a neck. Bridget , who was backed
from 12 to 1 to 2 to 1 , won the second race ,
and the other events went to second choices ,
ami n C to 1 shot. Results :
First nice , 3-year-olds , ( Ive-elghtliff of a
mile : Serf (1 to 2) ) won , Madonna (4 to 1) )
second , Blanche Kern (5 ( to 1) third. Time :
Second race , flve nnd n half furlongH , sell-
Ins : Bridget (2 ( to 1) ) won , Echollee (8 ( to 1) )
ssi-cud , Sir Charles (5 to 1) third. Time ;
1:141 : * .
Third race , live nnd a half furlongs , sellIng -
Ing : Ben AVIlson (6 ( to 1) ) won , BUI Arp (8 ( to
1) ) second , Susie F (2 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 1:14. :
Fourth rnce. seven-eighths of n mile , FellIng -
Ing : Catlln (4 ( to 1) ) won , llas-kell (50 ( to 1) )
fer-ond , Joe Courtney (3 to 1) ) third. Time :
1:33.Fifth rnce , three-quarters of a mile , sell
ing : Momiis (3 ( to 1) ) won. Major Drlpps (3
to 2) ) second , The Clown (25 ( to 1) ) third.
Time : 1:22. :
I a < t Time at .Iani"villo.
JANESVILLE , AVI ? . , July 19.-Summurles :
First race , 2:29 : pacing ( concluded ) , purse
11,000 : Btllie Stclnmnn won In straight
heats. Tlmo : 2:1414. : 2U : > 4. 2:1 : % Frank
Hayes , Belle Ore. Mnmbrlno Field. Hlnbert
Wllkes , Iowa Sphinx , Dandy J. Happy J ,
Aihhurton nnd Ithurlel also Htnrted.
Second rare , 2:1S : class , trotting , purse
$1,000 : Kate Hnllamnnt won the first , third
and fourth heuts. Time : 2:141 : , , 2:15 : , 2:10. :
Sellna F won the second bent In 2:1414. : Bo
real E , Ben B , Queen Alfred , Wllmarch nnd
Jersey Belle also sturted.
Third race , 2:2G : elns. , trotting , purse
Sfino : Genlo L won In straight heats. Tlmo :
2tS : } ; . 2:1814. : 2lS'-j. : A'nlloy Queen. Kittle
II. Ben All , Brlc-a-Brac , AVyomatch and
Silver Both also started. .
Fourth race , 2:15 : pace , purse JfXK ) dimin
ished ) : Sir Edwin Arnold won thn second
nml third heats. Time : 2ll : i. 2:1414. : Miss
Williams won the first heat In 2:10'/4. : ' Damp ,
eey. Splaa , Burly F. Nellie M. Nellie H ,
Judge Hurt , Attempt , Flask and Noxalla
I.Q , Jii llrirr Vtlnt ihr l ) | t < e.
LONDON , July 19 , The Sundown park
second summer meeting opened today. In
the second event , the Eclipse stake , there
were eight runners over the Eclipse course ,
about n mile and a quarter. Baron Schlck-
ler's Le Justlcler won the raee , which wafer
for 1.000 sovereign's , Whlttler was second
and None the Wiser third. The poM bet
ting was 9 to 4 against Whlttler , 3 to 1
against None the Wiser. 2 to 1 against -Le
Justlcler. Baron Schleklor's colt made all
the running nnd AVOII by three lengths.
Cln'iuril Dim Alouzn.
LONDON , July 19. After the races nt
Newmarket yesterday , for the selling plate
for nil ages , in which Sir. M. F. Dwyer'J
Don Alonzo took second place , Capt Hi
Michel , whose entry. Belprrnvla. run third ,
claimed Don Alonzo , under the conditions
of the race for the selling prize.
SARATOGA , N. Y. , July 19-Tho SirutB.i
RacIrK association's summ.-r meeting of run
ning races will begin tomorrow. Thcru arc
.a large number of crack nyera present.
MT OFFICERS OT
Hurridly OaJIcd Together and tlio Utmost
Eccrcoy Maintiincd ,
SPECULATION'1 AS TO ITS MEANING
flu i\ \ .
Most Likely Tlyjp y u Hint It In on Account
of Violation * of tlio Neutrality
I.HWJ * b/j Uubun ; la This
WASHINGTON , July 19. For the first
tlino In many years , there was a midsummer
cabinet meeting In Washington this after
noon , In the absence of the president. Sec
retary of Stale Olney apparently came to
Washington from Flamouth fur the express
purpose , for ho arrived this noon , and will
leave the city Immediately tomorrow morn-
Inf. Secretary Olney called at the W r de
partment soon alter his arrival at the State
department to talk with Secretary Lamont.
The latter was absent at the time , and he
failed to attend the cabinet meeting , which
was held Inter , although an effort was made
to summon him by telephone. Secretary Her
bert next received a visit from the secretary
of state , and about 4GO : the pair walked over
tq tlio State department and were closeted In
the olllce of Secretary Olney. Here they
were Joined In the course of half an hour by
Secretary Carlisle and Attorney General Har
mon , who had been called by telephone Into
the conference. This lasted for fully two
hours , and from time to time Assistant Secre
tary Adee , who has been acting as secretary
of state during the absence of Secretary
Olney , was called Into the room to advise the
cabinet as to some point under discussion.
Whatever was the subject considered can
not bo learned , and apparently It was re
solved to keep the proceedings secret , fr
each of the persons present , as they emerged
from the ofllce , declined courteously , but pos
itively , to answer a single question touching
All that could be gathered was to the effect
that nothing had happened at Gray Gables to
give rise to any apprehension. Still there
was an air of gravity In the demeanor of the
cabinet officers as they emerged from the
conference that would Indicate that some
weighty and Important questions had been
under discussion. What these may have been
can only be surmised without Tiny tangible
evidence of probability. One theory Is that
the Mora claim was before the cabinet In the
shape of some proposition from the Spanish
government for Its settlement that perhaps
Involved the element of long time , and con
sequently Justified some hesitation before it
could be disposed of.
An Idea broached was that there was an
ugly question as to the fulfillment of our
neutrality obligations toward Spain that had
caused the sudden assemblage of the cabinet
officers. This had some color from the fact
that the particular officers gathered at the
State department this afternoon were Just
those who would.be charged with the execu
tion of the neutrality laws. In further con
firmation of this theory. It was said that the
Spanish minister , Sem > r Depuy de Lome , had
suddenly arrived In Washington from Ma-
sachusetts , but a close search failed to dis
cover his whereabouts , and Secretary Olney
would not admit- that he had ssen him.
There are those who believe It was this sub
ject of neutrality which engaged the most
serious attention of the cabinet meeting.
It Is shown 'that ' the cabinet officers have
been watching narrowly the proceedings of
the Cuban syirfpdthlzers who have been oper
ating in the Unise.l States , and It Is believed
the open and questionable operations at the
New York mooting lately when a convention
went through tie ) forms of electing presidents
for Cuba , has given rise to some doubt on the
part of our government as to whether this
was a procaedlng ] I hat did not In Itself con
stitute , at least In spirit , an Infraction of
that principle bf the neutrality laws which
forbid the use or the United Slates as a
base of operations against a nation with
which the United.States Is on tsrms. of pcsce.
If tlils view was taken..of the matter by thfc
cabinet meeting today , It Is likely It will be
manifested through the Issue of another pres
idential proclamation much more sweeping In
Its terms than tliut already put forth , warn
ing the residents of this country against any
Infraction of the neutrality laws , and this , In
turn , may be followed by Instructions to the
judicial officers of the government , which will
summarily check any hostile movement
cgalnst the Spaniards from this country.
Minister de Lome was seen tonight , but re
fused absolutely to ba interviewed as to tt\s
reasons for his presence hero at this time.
Tha Impression Is very strong tonight that
the cabinet meeting was for the purpose of
discussing the neutrality features of the
Cuban question , and It is bslleved that some
public statement will be made in regard to it
in a few days.
Itesnliir inur i'rnniotlon * .
WASHINGTON' , July 19. An order has
bsen Issued by Secretary Lament retiring
Lieutenant Colonel George Purlngton , Third
cavalry. A board was ordered to examine
his for disability , and on this report the
secretary acted. The retirement promotes
Major William Whlttslde to be lieutenant
colonel ; Captain Henry J. Nowlan to bb
major ; First Lieutenant Lloyd S. McCormlck
to be captain , and Second Lieutenant Solomon
P. Vestal , Fifth cavalry , to be first lieuten
ant. It has been stated that Major White-
side would retire as soon as he was promoted
meted to be lieutenant colonel. In which
case Major HenryCarroll. . First cavalry ,
would be promoted to be lieutenant colonel ,
and Captain James M. Bell , Seventh cavalry ,
to b& major.
WhltesldeNowlan and McCormlck all
belong to the Seventh cavalry , and It Is no
ticeable that the next promotion's , both to
major and captain , will bo In that regiment.
Captains Nowlan , Hell and Henry are the
three ranking captains of th ; army , and all
ars In the Seventh. All received their pro
motion's on the same day , June 25 , 187G. This
was the day that Custer and a portion of the
Seventh cavalry were wiped out on the Little
Dig Horn by Sitting Bull's band'of Sloui.
> rw Fur tlnt-Armr ,
WASHINGTON , July 19. ( Special Tele
gram. ) First Lieutenant James L. Wilson ,
Fourth artillery , will perform duties of pur
chasing commissary of subsistence at Bal
timore , during the absence of Major Charles
B. I'enrose , commissary of subsistence ,
panted one month's leave.
Second Lieutenant Guy II. B. Smith ,
Fourth Infantry , granted fifteen days' ex
Major William Maynadler , paymaster , Is
ordered before retiring board at San Fran
cisco. Captain -Fralzler A. Boutelle , First
cavalry , Is ordered before the retiring board
at Van Couver barracks.
Civil Sorv'c'ii A'cnlnKxtemleil.
WASHINGTON ! tauly 19. Th president
Iras Issued an order placing employes of all
pension agencies under civil service rules.
The order was slgned by I'resldont Cleveland
land on July 15 , ana takes effect from that
date , but owing ajplerical error , had to bo
returned to Gray Ghbles for rectification.
The corrected copy was received by the com-
nllfsion today. The ord r applies to fire
men In the executive departments. The ex
tension covers all the employes , 500 In num *
ber , In the pension agencies of the country.
These were clasilficd on July 1 by the sec
retary of the Interior , and their salaries
equalized. There are sixteen agencies , lo
cated at Augusta , Me. ; Boston , Buffalo , Chicago
cage , Columbus , 0. ; Concord , N. 11. ! l > es
Moltics , Detroit , Indianapolis , Knoxvlllo ,
Louisville. Milwaukee. New York City , Phila
delphia , Plttihiirg , San Francisco , Topcka
and Washington City ,
ON TftNUUKNT IKUUKS
Interesting PII Din to llu Itrmigtit Out by
Ilin stnte IJ nirtiMc-nt.
WASHINGTON , July 1'J. In the next vol
ume of consular reports to be Issued under
the direction of Frederick Kmory , chief of Ihil
bureau of statistics of the State dcpartmnnt ,
are reports on tenement houses In Berlin ,
Brussels , Glasgow , Liverpool , London and
Paris. They arc furnished by the consuls
at each of these cities and cover every fea
ture of the tenement house system. The In
formation was gathered by the State depart
ment at the request of a committee consisting
of Cyrus Edspn , Hoger Foster , Richard Wat
son Gilder , Solomon Moses , George II. Post ,
John P. Schumann and W. 1) . H. Washington.
This committee submitted the fo'.lowlng
questions as a basis of Inquiry :
Flrrt What laws or munlrlpil ordinances
regulating the oonstructlon and use of-tene
ment houses , duellings for artisans , houses
In which three or more families reside , are In
force In the city where your office Is situated ?
Second What has been the practical effect
as regards , morals , crime , health and other
wise of the operation of such laws ?
Third In this connection , please state
whether there has been any change In the
death rate , number of Illegitimate children ,
and of crimes committed In the district.
Fourth Ilavo any tenement houses , arti
sans' dwellings , containing three or more
families , been constructed In your city , or In
Us vicinity , by the national or city govern
ment or by any phllautrhoplc societies or In
Fifth If so , please describe them , and
Etato what has been the practical effect as
regards morals , crime , health and otherwise
of this construction and use , as recited In
Sixth Has any Investigation Into the con
dition of the dwellings of the poor been re
cently made In that locality ? If so , please
send a copy or abstract of the report contain
ing a full copy of any recommendations
The Information contained In the report
has been submitted to the committee , but Is
deemed of sufficient Importance to every lo
cality to be published by the consular bureau
together with a report of the committee on
tenement law In force In New York.
Improvement * In \\rnl lirr Itiiroiiii Snrvfco.
WASHINGTON , July 19. Willis L. Moore ,
chief of the weather bureau , has Issued in
structions which will widen the scope of the
monthly weather review Issued by the bu
reau. The review will tie Issued not more
than forty-five days after the close of the
month for which It is a record , instead of
six months after , as It Is now Issued. The
notes by the editor will take a wider range
and will Include extracts from the editorial
columns of the different states' service pub
lications. Special papers prepared by mem
bers of the staff of the chief will also ap
pear In the review. The statistical tables will
continue to bo a feature of the review. It is-
also stated that the result of Investigations
now under way for the purpose of Improving
the official forecasts and all future Investiga
tions Into the philosophy of storms will ap
pear from time to time In this publication.
i ) ; Frontier I'lMt * .
WASHINGTON , July 19. Adjutant Gen
eral Uuggles loft Washington today and will
make a tour of the posts on the northern
boundary. The War department Is paying
considerable attention to the northwestern
military posts. Secretary Lament has just
returned from a tour of the northwest and
General Schofleld Is today at St. Paul , having
Jut returned from a general tour of the en
tire west. It Is understood that Adjutant
General Huggles Intends to make a closer
Inspection oC tlio posts on the Canadian bor
der than has been given by cither Secretary
Lament or General Schoflsld.
b'plnctloiM of l.nniM Approved.
WASHINGTON , July 19. Secretary Hoke
Smith has approved land lists as follows :
Central Pacific railroad , as successor of the
Oregon & California railroad , two lists ag
gregating 87,381 acres In the Heading and
Maysvllle land districts In California. North
ern Pacific railroad , 174,400 acres In the
Lewlston , Idaho , district. Nona of these
lands located are In parts of the country
where mineral surveyors were appointed by
the last congress.
IOITII r < Mtinnsten Appointed.
WASHINGTON , July 19. ( Special Tele
gram. ) H. M. Irons was today appointed
postmaster at Lucky Valley , Woodbury
county , la. , vlco J. M. Irons , resigned.
Soft llrl-lh for < u plain Smith.
WASHINGTON , July 19. Captain Fred
erick A. Smith , Twelfth Infantry , has been
detailed us professor of military science and
tactics at the Michigan Military academy.
Hawaiian Conxnl i.'i'c-ncnlrcd.
WASHINGTON. July 19. Ths president
has recognized John Randolph Gault as Ha
waiian consul at Seattle , Wai > h.
It never loses Itn strength , but will keep
fresh and of full raising power until used
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder.
Incorpnritril tlio Hampton & Marion.
DBS MOINES , July 19. ( SpeclaJ Tele
gram. ) The Hampton , Clarion & Western
Railway company has filed Incorporation arti
cles with the secretary of state. . The op
erators are Raymond Dupuy , Robert C.
Wight and H. Ferns. The principal place of
business Is Hampton , Franklin county. The
new road will run from Hampton to Clarion ,
Wright county. The annual meeting of the
stockholders Is to be held at St. Paul on the
second Thursday In July.
ATLANTIC , la. , July 19. ( Special Tele
gram. ) H. M. Doorman has returned from
Chicago , where he had gone to confer with
capitalists regarding the building of a rail
road from Atlantic to Brlscoe , Adams county ,
about thirty miles In length.
rio.isuro I'nrty Wrecked.
SANTA BARBARA , Cal. . July 19. The
sloop Restless is reported lost off Santa Cruz
island , with sixteen persons on board. Last
Monday a party of young people left port on
the err.ft for a pleasure trip to the Islands.
The party WPS expected back two days ago.
Last night friends of the party commenced
getting uneasy about her return and sent out
a searching party. The searching party was
expected back this evening , If the Restless
was found , but at S:30 : p. m. there was no
sign of cither boat. The latest reports from
down the coast'aro that the Restless has been
Free admission to Courtland beach.
MADE MURDER A BUSINESS
Another Victim of the Notorious H. II ,
CHARRED BONES FOUND IN A STOV
Portion * of n 1'nrfy Melted Chain mill
.Metallic Ituttoni Iclentlllml lift Hav
ing Ilelniite < l to Mlimlo
Wlllluiii * .
CHICAGO , July 19. Another appalling
crime will be laid at the door of H. H.
Holmes , tha notorious Insurance swindler
and the alleged murderer of the Pltzels. That
Minnie Williams of Fort Worth , Tex. , met
her death at the hands of Holmes there Is
scarcely a doubt. That she died In this city
In a violent manner has been proven almost
conclusively. Lite tonight the police found
In a stove In the three-story brick building
at 701 Sixty-third street , which was
built by Holmes , and In which both he ami
the Williams girl lived , a quantity of
charred bones and buttons , known to have
been on a dross owned by Minnie Williams ,
and a partly melted portion of a watch cluln
which was positively Identified as having
been the property of the girl. The chain was
Instantly recognized by C. E. Davis , who oc
cupies a portion of the store formerly used
by Holmes when he was In the drug busi
ness , as one that he had seen Miss Williams
wear anil which ho had on two separate oc
casions repair.d for her. Davis also claimed
to recognize the buttons as those he had
seen on a dress worn by Miss Williams.
The ghastly discovery was made late tonight
by a force of detectives , who had all day been
at work searching the building from cellar to
garret. The llcors were taken up In parts ,
the walls were sounded and the big Iron
vault carefully Inspected , The walls of the
vault were found to be heavily packed with
asbestos , which the police bcllevo was placed
there for the purpose of deadening the sound.
The search of the house was undertaken
when the police this morning received a com
munlcatlon from the Philadelphia authorities.
The building was carefully gone over and the
dummy elevator , which ran from the top
floor of the building , where Holmes had his
office , to the baseiuent without exit on the
intervening floors , was tried and worked In
every possible manner. On tlio top floor. In
the room which was used by Holmes as an
ofllce , stood an Immense stove , fully eight feet
high and three feet In diameter , with a door
sufficiently largo for the admission of a human
body Into the interior. This stove had In the
former examination of the house never been
looked Into. Inspector Fltzpatrlck opened the
door and poked carelessly among the debris
with his CHIIO.
Almost the first thing he- turned up was
p. human bone , badly cburcd.He hastily
jerked It out and found that it WHS beyond
all question a human rib of an adult. The
contents of the stove wore then qulckely
dumped , and other portions of bones , too
badly burned to admit of positive Identlfica
tlon as belonging to any particular portion
of the body , were also found. A number ol
small buttons said to h&vc been worn on
the front of Miss Williams dress were picked
up , as was also about tlx Inches of a gold
watch chain which she wore. All of the
ashes and debris removed from the stove
were carefully preserved and taken to the
police station , whore a more careful examina
tion will he made of them tomorrow.
The police are now of the opinion that not
only Minnie Williams , but her younger sister ,
Anna , and the boy , Howard Pcltzcl , met
death in this house.
. rn7,1:1. : , AIIIVIS : AT TORONTO
Too Narvoiii to View the Dnul lloillcn ot
Her I lillilrrn Tixl.iy.
TORONTO , July 19. Detective Geyer says
Mrs. Pltzelwill not view the bodies of the
children today. The detective Is In close at
tendance upon her and will allow no one to
even have a look at her If ho can help It.
She Is extremely careworn and ho thinks
the ordeal of viewing the bodies might have
serious consequences. Hundreds of people
are crowding around the corridors ot the
Rossln to get a glimpse of the woman , but
their curiosity Is still unsatisfied.
Drs. Cavcn and Harrington continued the
post mortem examination on the remains of
Allca Pltzel yesterday at the morgue. What
the specialists found will not bo made public
until the resumed Inquest at the police court
this evening , but It Is certain that traces of
.some narcotic were found. After this ex
amination Drs. Cavcn and Harrington spent
the remainder of the day in arranging the
body so as to make It presentable to Mrs.
Pitzel , the mother , who will view the re
mains as eoon as she Is able. It Is under
stood that there was a peculiar division In
Alice's two upper incisors , and by this Mrs.
Pltzel says she can at once Identify her chllil.
She also says she 'would Immediately know
the hajr of the children. The only part of
the child's body besides the teeth and hair
which are at all presentable are the hands ,
and these will be seen by Mrs. Pltzel , as
there are certain marks that may possibly
help In the Identification. Assistant District
Attorney Barlow of Philadelphia and other
important witnesses will be brought from the
United States to glvo evidence before the
The reporter for the Associated press man
aged to obtain a short Interview with Mrs.
Pltzel at tha Rossln house. She said she-
was much exhausted by her Journey and
trouble and did not care to speak on the sub
ject of her children. She had no doubt
that her worst fears would be realized , and
that she would sso in the dead bodies those
of her lost children. Though the police think
Howard Pltzel , the little brother of the mur
dered girls , was made away with In Dstrolt ,
there are circumstances which Justify fur-
thsr Investigation in this city.
Mr , Armbrust , the tenant of the house
in St. Vincent street , had made an effort to
return to live there. The house has been
thoroughly fumigated .by the health depart
ment and Mr. Armbrust was advised that ht
could resume his residence In It. He moved
In again yesterday , but found the stench
from the basement so great that It was In
tolerable. The odor , how6vcr , does not ap
pear to come from the cellar , where the
little girls' bodies were found , but from the
northern front corner of the building. The.
detective department has been advised of
this circumstance , and further investigation
of the premlsEB Is being made. The stench
referred to became so bad that Arinbrust
and his family were compelled to vacate the
premises again last night.
Today Mrs , Pitzel Identified ( he bpdles of
the two children found In the cellar on St.
Vlncjnt street as those of her girls. Alice
and Nellie. The latter she Identified by her
hair and the former by a peculiarity of her
upper front teeth. She was not allowed to
see any oth ° r part of the bodies , as both
were In such an advanced state of decompo
sition tint It was thought the shock would
t ss js c- ; 27.KK ss
s > - U. S. Government officially reports ROYAL
Baking Powder superior to a// others in leaven.
ing strength. ( Bulletin 13 , Ag'I Dep't , p. 599. )
l' li l S l' * l . - &l
Johnny CuKr , 7i tv Knslnnd.
One pint corn meal , one pint flour , one-half
cupful sugar , ono-half teaspoonful salt , one
tableapoonful lard , two teaspoonfuls Royal
Baking Powder , three eggi , and one and one-
quarter pints milk , Sift together corn meaU
flour , sugjr , salt and powder ; rub In lard
cold ; add beaten eggi and milk ; mix Into
firm , smooth bitter , pour Into square shallow
cake pan. Dake In rather hot oven forty-
Thrfe pints flour , two tsblcspoonfuls sugar ,
ona .teiKpcontvljtalt , ono and out-halt lea-
ipoonfuli Uoy.il Diking Powder , four table-
ipoonfali turd , two Ubli. > oonfuli caraway
seeds. 2 cggi , 0:13 : pint rn'lU. ' Sift together
flour , sugar , s > U ard pov ir , rub in lard
cal ; ) , adtl tfe.'t brs'o i > 2gi and milk ; mix
nto snro'Ti , f'T d . . ' . Fio'Jr tlu basrd ,
turn out the dough , give It a few quick , vigor
ous kniidlngs , roll out to thickness of one-
quarter Inch. Cut Into biscuits the size of
pudding saucer , prick with fork , lay on
greased baking tin. bake In rather hot oven
fifteen minutes. Store when cold.
< iolili-ii Johnny Cnke.
Cook In steame ? and pulp Una one fine grain
squash ( Hubbard is the best ) , thicken one
pint sweet milk with the squash pulp until
the consistency of rich cream , sweeten light
ly with white sugar. Take three parts In
dian meal , one part best flour , the quantify
bing sufficient to make usual Johnny cake
. batter. Add about two teaspoonfuU Hoyal
Baking Powder , one-half teacupful raisins ,
i one teacupful currants , one pinch salt. A
' little good butler worked In when pulping th :
squash Improve * the calio.
( ionium Wulllri ,
One quart flour , ouo-half teaspoonful salt ,
three tabletpoonfuls sugar , two large teaspoonfuls -
spoonfuls Royal Baking Powder , two tablespoonfuls -
spoonfuls lard , rind of one lemon , grated ,
one teaspoonful extract cinnamon , four egg ) ,
and one pint thin cream , Sift together flour.
sugar , salt and powder ; rub In lard cold , add
beaten eggs , lemon rind , extract and milk
Mix Into smooth , rather thick batter. link ?
In hot waflle-lron , serve with sugar flavored
with extract of lemon ,
1'rvnllnr * .
1 pint flour sifted with 1 tcaspnonful Roy.il
Baking Powder , a little rait , ono OKK ; mix
with ono pint sweet milk , beat well to a
butter , and bake quick In buttered "Clem"
pans already hot.
Mill Hlioll Crubl.
Fry in butler or lard *
trii.1. munr mn
Cup Dnfenilnr Kiitrrn Her t/IMt Unco Ov r
thn N.tndy HooK ( mirKc.
NEW YOHK , July 19. The races which
will bo failed of ! the lightship tomorrow
and Monday , It Is agreed , wilt' bo the first
real trial between the successful defender
of the America's cup In the 'S3 race , the
Vigilant , nnd the new sloop , the Defender ,
which Is looked upon at present as being In
all probability the yacht which will uphold
America's yachting honors In the racis with
Valkyrie III , next ( alt.
The so-called races so far between the
Oolonla and the Vigilant with the latest
Herreshoff creation Imvo been In nowise u
true test. The Colonla Is In far from racing
form , her hull being very foul , whllo the
Vigilant In ( he single run of last Sunday
for n few moments was In nn equally bad
condition , The race tomorrow , therefore , will
bo the first opportunity as yet presented for
getting a "Una" on thn real merits of the
new boats. The two races to be sailed are
to be held under the auspices of the New
'York Yacht club and are to be over the
course outside Sandy Hook. A cup valued
nt $200 Is offered for the winner , with n $100
cup for the second boat , If four boats or
more should start. The races will begin at
11 a. m. nnd the start will be made oft
Sandy Hook or the Scotland tights , ns may
be signaled ,
The new boat , the Defender , without a
doubt. Is the most costly racing craft ever
constructed. The crew that will sail the
Defender are all Americans from Deer Island ,
Me. , and have been proven to bo n remark
ably active and Intelligent body of men , and
they have been In nc'ive training under
Captain Halt for several weeks.
The Defender's topsldes of aluminum com
bine the requisite strength with a lightness
heretofore tmthought of. Up aloft the blocks ,
always before this n source of great anxiety
on account of their weight and their friquont
breaking down , are marvels of strength nnd
lightness. She will be steered with n wheel ,
which is a novelty on n craft of this kind , In
asmuch as It Is a double one , nnd therefore
many think her builders expect her to bo
hard on the helm. Below the decks the
Defender Is a mere shell. A Hoar Is laid
down , two bulkhead ? are In place and a
few state rooms fitted up. The crew live
aboard the tender , Hnttle Palmer.
The best possible dimensions of the new
craft nt present obtainable for the owners
and builders still refuse to make the actual
ones public arc : Length over all , 12C feet , 0
Inches ; beam , 23 feet ; draft , 19 feet ; low
water line , 90 feet ; total sail area , about
13,000 square feet.
It acts slowly In the dough , FO that none ol
Us strength Is lest before the baking Is com
pleted Dr. Price's Baking Powder.
KimiernttMl Mm ruHtnmter.
BENNINGTON , Neb. , July 19. ( Special. )
Considerable comment was caused here today
by the visit of Postofllce Inspector Sinclair
to Investigate charges forwarded to the de
partment against Postmaster Frledrlchsen.
After a short Investigation this afternoon tha
Inspector left , not deeming the complaint
worth wasting time on.
W. CJ.'Barfoot , who recently disposed of his
business here , left yesterday with Ills family
for Whitewater , WIs. , whore the family will
remain until he finds another location. Miss
Emily Roberts of Crelghton accompanied
thn Mmrt I.lno Hrhlgc.
SIOUX CITY , July 19. ( Social Tele
gram. ) The tw last caissons for the Pacific
Short Line bridge across the Mlsosurl river
at this point are to be lauchcd tomorrow.
They have been christened the Joseph r
Head rnJ William Ueynoldsvatler olllccrs of
the bridge company ,
Free admission to Courtland beach.
The Lowell cotton mills have posted no-
-tlces of tin advance In wages effective Au
Richard Davis , the silk thief , has been
tuined over to the Bun Francisco authorities
by the police of New York.
Ed Anderson , who Is accused of murdering
Swan Peterson ul Erie , Kun. , bus been con
victed and sentenced to the punltentlnry lot
Judge Llpplncott of the New Jersey su
preme ceuit has refused to grunt nn order
for a preliminary examination of George J.
Gould In the suit brought by Xulla Nlcolaus
Major McKonnon cf the Dawes conm-lsMon
has gor.e to the Cherokee nation In resppnno
to n telegram etntlng that the more influ
ential of the Indians have fenced up largo
extents of territory , leaving the i > oorer people
ple without homes.
Scrofula in the iNeck
la dangerous , disagreeable nnd tcnncloui ,
but Hood's Sarsaparllla as n thorough
blood purifier , cures this nnd all other
forms of scrofula.
"I had n bunch on
my neck ns largo as
n hen's egg. I wns
advised to Imvo It
cut out , but would
not. A friend sug
gested that I taka
> which I am glad to
that I did nnd
-f ; iw. / : say ,
&te K&aaM iviNSsH00n tuo bunch
Entroy , , D.sap- .
ItftniF SBs&ji TM W pcarod.
I can truly pralsa
Hood's Sarsnparilla , for I know It is an
excellent medicine. I have recommended
Hood's Saraaparllla highly in the past ,
and shall continue to do BO. " llr.s. ELLA
BILLINGS , Red Cloud , Nebraska.
Is tha only true blood pnrlflcr promi
nently in the public oye. fl ; six for $5.
Hnnrl'o nro " ' 5 l > t nflcr-ninnir
tkl > l > ll a I'm , . TlmyimlUillinntlou.
SODA WATER ,
Is not "just ns good" nor "better" but It la
Thousands who know It say BO.
Our soda water men have no MIL1TAHV
HECOIID but they can draw soda water.
If you don't believe It watch 'cm.
The place whore you found what you
were looking for after trying "all ovcf
WITH FREE SHOWS.
Ilalloon A-censlon , Parachute Leap , Tight
Hope , Trapcif , Contortion Prrformance * , and
In addition to above
IJAISI ) CONCUR' ! '
on I Tyrolean AVaiblers Sunday afternoon