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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 6, 1898)
IS THE OMAHA DAILY If&E : SUNDAY , MAHOJT 0 , 1898.
ENGLAND DECLINES COBTES1
Oxforcl-Oambridgo Men Will Not Mco
FAIL BACK OS A TIME-TRIED EXCUSI
lAmiulonr Slaiiillnw of Yankee olle re
IJIven an n. Itrnnnn for Jfnt Ae-
eptlnir HIP Invltntlou
for n Trlnl.
All loveri of amateur sport will sincere ! ;
regret that our English cousins have throw :
A few buckets of cold water on the schcm
to bring about a meeting In track and fleli
athletics between the winners of the annua
games of the Intercollegiate ( Athletic as
Roclatlon of American and the victors In th
annual games be'tween Oxford and Cambrldg
universities. The recent publication of th
loiter that was sent to the Britons by th
executive committee of the American as
Delation last Decembar suggesting such i
meeting has had the effect of confirming th
prevailing opinion that the English collegian
were somewhat hasty In declining to hav
anything to do with the proposed meeting 01
the ground that the amateur standing of ou
American collegians wan questionable.
The letter from this side was written b
Oliver Shlras of Cornell , president , and II
W. Howe of Harvard , and S. K. Gerard o
Yale , on behalf of the Intercollegiate Athletl
Association of America. It assured th
Oxford-Cambridge athlellc authorities tha
none but bcna ( Hide students and strlc
amateurs would bo eligible to the America ]
games and that any suggestions , amend
ments or alterations desired by the Oxford
Cambridge men would bo gladly considered
and , If deemed proper , Incorporated. Thl
certainly gave the English collegians s.uf
flclent assurance that the Americans wer
not seeking the better of the argument , an
should have been accepted by any fair
minded set of men as an Indication tha
nothing savd pure , amateur sport was desire
by the collegians on this side of the Atlanti
ocean. It was not sufficient for the Briton :
however , and they have peremptorily dc
cllned to have anything to do with the meel
ostensibly on the ground that the amatcu
standing of our colles'tim ' may be qucvs
It Is the privilege of the Ilrltona to dcclln
to enter the contest , and no one can galnsa
that they have merely exercloed their naturt
pcrosatlve. All of us , on the other hand , ar
entitled to draw our own conclusions as t
why the Englishmen do not care to compel
with the rream talent of cur collegia !
athletes. The cry of questionable amateu
standing raised by the Brltcns will go In on
ear and out the other with meat of us , fc
wo know that whatever ahuses of the strlc
amateur code there may be In our collegia !
athlutlcn ono v.'ho Is not a bona fldo studcn
and a strict amateur has an exceeding liar
task to perform In entering the Intercol
leglato games. It's doubtful If such a on
could break In with a batlorlng ram undc
the present wise administration of the Intel
collegiate association. The Britons shoul
have given a better excuse for their docllnn
tlon than to cry "not fair. "
However much wo may deprecate the lot
of what would have been an Intensely Ir
tcrosllng meeting of track and Held athlete
ono cannot but wonder why ouch a might
fuss Is always raised about securing on Intel
national , intercollegiate meet. Such athlet
contests have very rarely proved satlsfactor ;
even though the American teams have bee
fairly successful In carrying off the trophic
'As ' long no there is such abundant raatcrl :
lu this country for earnest competition an
as long as the ; Amcrlcan collegians ca
successfully holil athletic meetings wlthoi
the danger of their" degenerating Into sen
form of a nnsco. H does not appear alt <
gethor nocVsarV , to go abroad to fling oui
selves at the tec's of our English cousin
begging them to acccrd us the privilege i
contenting with them In athletic spor
Much more desirable Is the promotion <
Intercollegiate meetings In this count )
which shall not alone bo confined to the re ;
rcscntatlvcs of Institutions scattered alor
the Atlantic seaboard , but shall Include i
well c qiial numbers of tiio athletes of tl
central , the southern and the western po :
tloas of the country.
Cornell's varsity base ball team may ha'
the cervices of a professional ccach for tl
next few weeks until the opening of tl
National league season. Hugh Jennlns
Caltlmoio'a short stop , baa signified his wl
llngnesi ) to coach Cornell , If arrangemcn
can bo made with the base bill committee.
Fred Stone of the Chicago Athletic ass
elation contemplates a trip In the near f
turo among the western -collcgca In quc
of uthlctlc material for the track -tea
which will represent the club against tl
New York athletes and In the dual met
.Nearly . all the western colleges , with tl
exception of the University of Chicago , ha'
offered him anything they have to enab
htm to defeat the eastern men in the du
pimps. Ho wants a polo vaulter and
quarter mller and thinks -there must be son
likely men among the colleges. The Ur
verslty of Nebraska has Homo likely mi
for these events , and It would not bo su
prUlng If some of the track and field at
letcs were recruited from Lincoln.
There are hotter prospects for a goi
b:33 baU team at Hie University of N
hraalta than for some years. The cancl
dates are more numerous and more cnthua
aatlo than for several years. Coach Barn
hen the pitchers well In hand and Is bu :
teaching them how to hand up the
cur\cn tfl the batters. An effort was mai
to got our own Tonimie Crelgh for ba-so b :
coach thin season , 'but ' he recently told Tl
Dee that he was (03 ( busy with the law
become a 'base ' ball coach at Lincoln for tl
whole spring season. Ho said , ho\ve\cr , th
ho would go down to the university Ju
before the big games and help ta put tl
nnlttliliiK touches on the team. We sin
have a chance to see the university boyi i
hern In a pair of practice game * again
the league teim early In the season. S
of last year's team will be back this ycc
They arc ? Gordon , Klndlcr , Heedcr , Cowgl
Wells ami Moore. These , together with t !
new men who are showing up , should mai
n team for Nebraska that will prove h
superiority In the west In base 'ball as w <
r.s foot ball. Captain Gordon's goad wo
of last yrar will be remembered. He1 Is
better formthls _ year than ever , and \
ttholl BOO some excellent work done 1
him. He Ms already put forth great cite
to get everything started well and has su
cccded admirably. Moore , who played Mr
liago last year , will b out again for that p
Bltlcni. His hard hitting was a feature of 1 :
work. CowftlU , who uld ome good work
third last year , will bo on hand agal
Ueeder , who .presided over the left gardi
last year , will probably be seen again
the same position. Although a little wei
at the hat. he makes up for this by sha
fielding. "Deacon" Ktndlcr will bo romei
bc-recl for hla 'sharp work at serond has
He Is a aure-earnest ' , hard-working play
who plays ball' for the love of the gan ;
Ho was a great favorite with the fans ai
will bu received with enthusiasm when
trots on the field this spring. "Dutch" Wei
who was la only a part of the games la
year , will bo with the team from start
flnUh. Ha Is , fast on his feet , a hard hltt
and a goail base runner. There are a gre
many now' men who are untried , but w
promlso to show up well. Catherwood , Bill
Halstcad , Hyde , Krlng , Swartz. Cimpbu
libra , Cake and Williams are working ha
In the cage every day under the dlrectl
of Coach Barnes. From this aggregation
pitchers the coach expects to got some go
ones. Burr U a candidate for backstop , a
many Lincoln people who know of his wo
epeak very highly of hla ability behind t
Arrangements for a base lull league co
elstliiR of the Universities of Iowa and N
liranka have bom completed am ) terlre
three eumcn will bo played this uprlng I
tuoen tiio two teams. A 150 aolld silver c
Id the trophy which goca to the wlnnl
team. It will become the permanent prc
crty of the team winning It twlco In at
cession and U to be lu the possesalou of ti
college during the ye < ar It Is won ,
% M neger BUchoff of the University of N
traika foot ball team Is at present ctigag
In ocurlug the cervices of a flrst-clise to
tall ca cb for next year. If atlsfncto
term * could be arranged Coach Robinson
would doubtl ? < wi ce/cno / back for another year ,
jut It Is hardly probable that Nebraska wilt
jo fortunate enough to locure him. F. H.
Yost , ccach of last year's Ohio Wcsleyan
tram , has ; signified hi. ) dcjlro to fill Ccach
tloblnson's nlioe . Yost ben a good record ,
laving helped to win xCio state chatnplpnsblp
for hla team last year. Luclen Stacy , now
stationed at Fort Leavenworth , Kan. , and
halfback on the West Point team , ' 95 , has
ario ! filed an application for the position ,
one has been selected yet , 03 the manager
In disposed to look ovef the ground thor
oughly before coming to any decision.
W. H. Oury , manager of last season's foot
> all team at the University of Nebraska , has
received an official notlco from the office of
the adjutant general in Washington that hla
lame hag been entered In the army register.
In accordance with the provisions of the
army regulation ) which require the n mrs of
the "moit distinguished students In military
fldence and tactics" who are recommended
jy the commandant of cadets , to be entered
in the army register.
Preparations arc now being made toward
iiaklnij definite arrangements lor a two dajn"
tournament to be held In Kansas City this
spring. The Idea Is to have a contest be
tween the tennis , ta.je ball and crack tcamn
of the state universities of Nebraska , Kan
sas and ML'sourl. If the proper guarantee
of expense * Is made the plan mentioned will
probably be carried. Such an event as ttio
} nc proposed would do much to Increase In
terest In western athletics.
The annual games given under the au > iplcci
of the llojto.i College Athletic association
en Monday evening were a great success.
Representatives were present from eleven
colleges , seventeen preparatory schools and
eighteen athletic associations. The forty
yards Invitation wna n.i hotly contested aa
any event of the evening. The two heats of
the final were run In world's record time ,
four anl three flfths seconds. The Harvard-
Pennsylvania two-mllo rrlay was the event
of the evening , and the crimson banner was
trailed In the dust. Dick Grant , for Har
vard , and Wilson , for Penn , atarteJ the
race. Grant allowed Wilson to lead by a
yard till the last half of the final lop , when
lie sprinted for all he was worth , and left
Wilson four yard * behind him , but Alex
ander , who took the Harvard utring , was too
easy for Mechllng , who regajled the lead
Wilson had lost ; and- taking his time , fin
ished seven yards ahead. Fullerton went
Into the g-lme to cut down this lead , a&l
Lane was Just as determined to keep up , b :
they broke oven , with Perosy still seven
yards ahead. Blakemoro and A. Grant
then got down to the final struggle. For
two laps Blakcmcro managed to keep Alex
Grant from gaining much. Then Alexahowed
that he had It In him nad had everything hla
own way. 1'orinay won by a full twenty-five
Burning memories of the less of the 18D7
foot ball game to Yale , when everyone was
looking for a mighty triumph for Princeton ,
has well nigh driven Garry Cochran , the
captain of the Jersey team , mad. So dlu-
heartened has ho been slacc the unfortunate
affair at Now Haven that he has left Prince-
ten , and Is now head coach at the California
State university at Berkley. Cal. He will be
there for two jeai , rud will have full away
over the foot ball and the base ball teams.
In n recent Interview ho announicd a few
truisms that some collegians on teams lu
this part of the country might do well tc
ron-iliicr. He said : "My greatest nurprlsp
en taking up my aboJe In Berkeley end lookIng -
Ing out for the distinguishing characteristic
cf the Califroala athlete was to find ouch an
abnormal lark of college e-plvlt. Such a
spirit as exists In the ecst Is unkuonn here.
Why , wo me > n work and work until we fall ,
The honor of playing en a 'varsity team In
the erst is paramount to all other carthl )
glories , zud for the laurel we willingly Gitb-
Ject ourselves to a few months' sacrifice ol
ease and the pleasure of the senses. I tell
you , you don't know what It Is out here ,
Why , the other day I went on the field , and ,
what do you think , the entire base ball tearr
didn't.Bh.ow up. It anybody failed to show
up cti the moment out east , without pre
viously obta'nlng permission from thi
captain.'It ; would be all off'\\lth him. H <
would be a mile up a tree. But you can bcl
thYiK > 3 will be different' In' Berkeley In t
short time. Another thing. I never saw here
worship soctrong and unalloyed cs In Becke-
lev. Solace , condolence /shameful defeat
Is taken to the form of admiration for the
superb efforts of ons or two Individuals. W
haven't Individuals In the east , we hav (
teams. To rely upon a single man Is su'.dlcal
Wo develop teams , and that * Is what mua
be dcnfe here. When we Iciae In the CM
wo do not cave to be seen nbcut for sami
time after It. We slink about aj If wo hat
dcao something mean. "
Another body blow has -been dealt thi
Amateur Athletic union. The stand takei
by the Intercollegiate Association of Amerl
lea against the Amateur Athletic union li
the registration matter has caused mucl
comment. The captains of the athlctl
teams of all the big colleges freely gavi
their views on the matter and not one volci
was raised In support of the Amateur Ath
lotlc union's high-handed policy. State
ments from the captains of the Yale , Harvard
vard , Pennsylvania , Princeton , Cornell am
Qoluiribla have b'cen published during th
last week , and agree that the athletes o
those six universities at least do not re
quire a certificate- purity from an outsld <
association nt the rate of jl per carJ. Th <
complaints of all the captains are similar
The ono from F. II. Blgclow , Harvard' ;
captain , follows : I believe that the Ama
teur Athletic unlon-rngistratlou.scheme tend
to stunt the growth of athletics. The school
boya have but'few tournaments of their owl
and they arc-not. going , to pay these' dollar ;
for the privilege of the auspices of the Anna
tcur Athletic union. The big colleges cai
afford , perhaps , to register their athlete
and have them compete for practice at thi
various club games , but the- smaller college :
cannct afford to do BO. ( Harvard Is op
I posed to this registration law , particular ! ;
sn far aa It affects college men and prepara'
tory schoolboys. "
IlUICiU'U UAYS 1JAV."OX I1ASE IlALt
Knnn Look 'Komnril to O
Srnxoiiltli < ri > ut Anticipation.
With the meeting .of the bis league mag
natea at St. Louis and the active prepara
tlons for the coming season the week hi ;
be-on fairly lively In base ball circles. Wltl
the coming of bright spring sunshine tin
opening of the season seems almost In sigh
and everyone Is waiting the call of time wit ]
an eagerness that IKIS not been apparent li
Omaha for years. Any pessimist who ha
concluded that base ball was dead 'In Omah ;
does not need to travel more than half i
dozen blocks down Fanmm street to discore
that a new Interest hu.i been aroused tha
promises to glvo the town a greater promt
nenco In base ball circles than It has eve
previously enjoyed. Unles * present plans g
wonderfully astray Omaha will have ono o
the best twms and one of the finest bal
parks In the Western league this year and I
the enthusiasm that 'Is already In cvldenc
means anything the game will receive th
most liberal patronage that tbo local publl
has over given. So far everything connects
with the enterprise has been generally sat
tsfactory. So far as local fans are compe
tent to Judge of the playeru Manager O'Brlei
has secured they seem to bean extremel ;
good lot for a now club and Manager O'Brle !
has Impressed himself on those who have me
him as a thorough business 'man , who pro
pases to give the people their money1
The disposition that was made of th
rowdy ball playing problem at the St. Lou !
meeting commends lUelf to every senslbl
admirer of the game. The now regulation
are fully adequate to effectually do awa
with rowdyism on the field If they are pror
crly enforcc-d and the makeup of the boar
of Judges Indlcatcj that they will be. Th
determined enforcement of these rules wilde
do more to popularize the game than almos
any other ono thing that could bu suggested
llano ball cannot subsist on the same ele
tncnts that eater to prize lights. There I
carroly a city In the United States I
which It can bo made to pay , unless tb
patronage and support of tbo better ele
ments of the * community are secured. Thes
people will not attend the gamca unless the
are kept free from exhibitions that often
their sense of decency and < \ vulgar cbullltlo
from one of the players will do more to drlv
them away than the losa of a dozen game
that are played respectably.
While Omaha failed to get homo game ,
a the Fourth of July and Decoration day
a close examination of the ( schedule Indicate :
that the clu1 > fared fairly well when the entire I
iicaBm U considered. We got two games al
homo ou Labor day with Kama * City and the
long standing rivalry between the two cities
Insures a good crowd at each game. The
team alee geta a fair proportion of the Sat
urday and Sunday games at home , playing
eleven Saturdays acid ten Sundays on th
homo grounds. The club opens the season
at home with four .games with St. Paul ,
Then Minneapolis comes for four games and
Omaha goes to Minneapolis for a return to-
rlcn. This Is followed by four games with
Kansas City at Omaha and this U the cnl >
series that will bo played In Omaha during
May. During the month the team travcla
clear around the ch-cult playing a aeries In
every city In the league.
Then the fans will get nearly a month
of solid ball playing for the club will not
leave Omaha until nearly the end of Jun.2.
It will play four games each at homo with
Detroit , Colutnbuo , IndUaupo'.ls ' and Mil
waukee and three each with Minneapolis and
St. Paul. June 27 the club goes to Minneap
olis for three ganiea followed by three at
St. Paul. July 3 wo play Kcnsas City at
Omaha , then go to Kar.ias City for thvce
games and back to Omaha for two more.
This Hccns to be going a'good ways to allow
Kansan City to play at home on tbo Fourth ,
but wo have to stand It. Then the club goee
eoit't ' to play two games at Indianapolis and
three each at Milwaukee , Columbia and De
troit. The remainder of tno month Is oc
cupied by homo games with Iadlaripollj ,
Milwaukee and Columbus. We begin Augual
at home with Detroit , then go to Kansas
City for a scries and return to meet Mlaneap.
olln In Omaha. Then St. Paul comes and ttu
club goes for another swing arounl the cir
cle COIU'OK home Labor day. Then we have
the advantage of finishing the season ul
home , playing fifteen games with Karrar
City , Columbus , Detroit , Indianapolis and
Jack Hascall has begvn divorce proceed
ings against the iHipertluourt flcoh that he ha ;
accumulated during the- winter and will b <
In firiU-class shape to officiate at the open
ing game of the season. Jock thinks prctt )
well of the crowd of ball players Manage ]
O'Brien will bring to Omaha , tnd declare-
that the Omaha people will have a chanct
to see as fast ball as there Is In the country
this year. Ho ! a especially plesoed to act
Omaha get McCauley and Tucker and he saj (
that there Is no reason why the team should
not be right In the race. It Is a hard hitting
aggregation and , under Tucker's cxperlcncet
leadership ho expects to see several of tlu
players do much better work then they dlt
lost year. He received a letter the other daj
from Eustace , who Is down at Hot Sprltv ; !
getting Into shape. Eustace writes that IK
Is In perfect condition , and If he succeed ;
l < n staying so ho ought to fill the bill wltl
some to spare. He Is a hard hitter and I :
capable of playing great ball when he Is Ji :
condition. Hascall Is Inclined to consldci
McK'imty , the third baseman who wnti In
herited from Grand Uaplds with the fran-
chlse , as a coiner. He says he can hit ant
field both and In an ambitious young follow
who will get better nil tho' time with tlu
right sort of handling.
It would bo a serious misfortune If 11
should turn out that Omaha should bo un
able to retain Tucker. It Is pretty certalr
In the- light ot President Soden's assertiot
that Boston hao never waived Ita claim t <
the ex-senator that the National league car
retain him If It wsnts to. And" the dsmaru
for his services seems to bo pretty brisk
ccrwlderlng the fact that none of the blf
clubs wanted him when ho was on the mar
ket. They seem to have suddenly dlacoverci
that Tommy Is a very desirable article am
both St. Louis and Chicago are making t
desperate effort to Irnd him.
The anxiety of Manager Burns to securi
Tucker Is explained by the fact that tin
Chicago team Is In a very bad way for a sat
Isfactory Held captain. Either Decker 01
Everltt Is considered capable of playing finv
base , but neither of them have the capacltj
for heady management on the field that I.
ono of Tucker's strongest points. It Is prob
ably trufi , however , that the National Leagui
will bo less likely to draft Tucker fron
Omaha than If ho 'belonged ' to an older club
It Is the unwritten rule of base ball that ! :
now club shall not be weakened unless It I ;
absolutely necessary. It Is a difficult matte
at the best to organize a now team that wit
keep Its end up and a falluro to do so hit :
the 'treasury of every club In the league
Consequently the Western League will havi
a strong argument to bring to bear to re
tain Tucker and It is to bo hoped that noth
Ing will prevent him from managing thi
With Hemming , Fisher and Hagermai
Omaha will have a trio ot pitchers that ough
to servo the purpose. The two Natlona
league men are known to constitute first
class material and Hagerman b as llkcl ;
to turn out well. Ho has good curves am
an excellent command of the ball togothc
with a plentiful supply of cerebral matter
Ho uses his head all the time and last yea
ho won games In which he had almost n
support at all. During the latter part o
the season the Grand Ilnpk's club was largel ;
filled up with amateurs to play the scaaoi
out and the situation was enough to dlscour
age any pitcher. But Hagermin kept plug
ging them over , and In spite of the lack o
support ho succeeded In winning a number c
games In which the team had no apparen
chance on earth. With a first-class lean
'behind him and the coaching of such ol
heads as MoCauley and Tucker he Is llkel ;
to surprise his friends this year.
The Chlcagos are about to discard th
whlto stockings that. havp given the tear
Its name. President 'Hart ' does not like them
after they get dirty , and a new color wll
The prospects are now that DCS iMolne
will have uo ball team at all. A few week
ago .Manager IFrlck was iposing aa a sur
enough Western league magnate and sine
that ambition has fallen through ho threat
ens to either sell the franchise or take 1
to Sioux City.
Jimmy Manning haa signed Outfielder Frla
bee , who was with Qulncy last year.
The management of the Springfield , Mass ,
club has lost $12,000 In the last five yean-
They still hold on.
Columbus has purchased "Doggy" 'Mllle
from Minneapolis and will trade him to Si
Paul for Shortstop Hulln.
Washington will contribute 'Manage '
Schmelz and three players to the Westen
Icoguo this spring O'Brien to Kansas City
Tucker to Omaha and 'lUIHy ' with Mlnno
apolls. All of them are" strong additions t >
James A. Hart suggests thnt as iNlcl
Young has received about 600 application
from would-fto umpires , he would do wcl
to raise a regiment , with Tim 'Hurst ' a
colonel , and send It to Cuba , Hart says tha
most of the umpired would be perfectly a
homo In a fight.
Opinions on the "bunt "sacrifice" secure-
from nearly all National league magnate
forecast a vote as follows : For the bunt-
Boston , Now York , Philadelphia , 'Baltimore
Cleveland and Cincinnati. Against Brook
lyn , Plttsburg. St. LouU , Louisville am
Washington. Uo opinion .to express Chi
cago.Nance , the outfielder whom Manage
O'Brien oecured from Louisville. Is said t
bo one of the fastest men on the .bases li
the Western League , Ho Is also a goo- -
hitter and can throw a ball In to the plat
from nearly any part of the field.
The Wash'ngton ' Star suggests that Mana
ger O'Brien was presented with a gel
brick when he got ChaUnccy FUhcr fron
Brooklyn , As the Washington club has bcei
In the gold 'brick ' business for a good man
years the statement ought to be reliable.
WITH IIOHSUS AMI TIIKIH OW.XKItf
Grrmiinv N'lM-ilx Anirrlciin A
nnil Will Xot liar Them Out.
There have been rumors of late that Ger
many U proposing to enact legislation to ex
elude American horses from that country
F. J. Berry of the Union Stock yards a
Chicago has written as follows regardln ,
the matter :
I would like to say to the people that the
need not have the least fears of uny prc
hlbltory movement by Germany against Im
portatlon of our American horses fcr the fol
lowing reasons : First , they nre short o
horses , and can buy American horses ver
much cheaper than they can raise them , n
their land Is BO scarce nnd dear. It la tru
they hate to seeU.OOO.OOO to 13,000,000 of thcl
money ) leaving their country for America
homes , and are willing to give a pretense t
exclude them on Influenza , and If this move
inent should prove prohibitory the Importa
tlon of American honea to Germany woul
not make the least difference to us , as th
export demnmti IB po strong and there nr
no many ( crei n countries buying ou
liorsea In large * ' tittmhera thnt the. Ocrma :
market will make no difference to use what
over. Wo nlrfitfy have a very rtrong ex
lort ' demand tfrotn England , Ireland , Scot
.and Belgium ) ( France. Norway , Dcnmnrli
Sweden , nnd fame of our homes go 'to Italy
Africa , Mnxlco'nnd South America , nnd w
could sell for the export demand three time
the amount of yTmerlcnn horses that we d
fell If we hnfl'lhem good enough for th
export demniul-ifrho exporters take only th
good kinds , 'and thesa clashes of horses hav
already beww to. get very scarce and ar
getting lilghar..anil-there Is m > reason wh ;
they will nor.KcT scarcer and higher ever ;
year for matii'years to come , as It tafce
live years to ] lire-ed nnd raise horses fo
service , and"1 uriless our people go Immcdl
ntely to ralslTiffihnd breeding horses ther
must bo a grrat shortage In this country li
n few yearn ttt the most. We have plent ;
of the small , lojwer grades , which nre ver ;
unsalable , and they will remain cheaj
In addition to- the export demand , m Imv
a very strong American demand , nnd nl
American markets want good horses , ani
thl. , with our export demand , will mnke- i
very heavy call upon our American stippl ;
of good horses , which 4s reduced abou
3,003,000 since lt > 94 and a much larger pe
cent In quality 'than they ore In number ?
Fifty thousand American horse * -were ex
ported In 1S97. and thcro will bo a mucl
larger number this year.
.The charge that American horses are at
fllctcd with contagious Influenza , Mr. Berr ;
continues , Is entirely fictitious. The change
of air and climate brings on a cold , whlcl
can bo cured easily. Ho follows :
American horses , were never more health :
than they are at present. Thre can bo m
objection- our horses on account of sick
ness and disease. It In a trumped U ]
charge , cither by Ignorance or malicious
nuss ; but as far as trade Is concerned I
does not mnke any difference , for we havi
a very strong American and forelpn < le
mand , which gives us the strongest klnt
of a demand , and It Is believed by our bea
Judges thnt there Is going to bo a scarclt :
and a. great shortage of good horses upoi
us In a few years at the most.
Mike F. Dwyer , turfman and plunger , wa
reported In the east as dying last week , am
about the time that some of the papers wcr
printing his obituary , he bobbed up serenel ;
in New York. The report proved to bo ut
tcrly without foundation. Dwycr's health
while not of the beat , Is not more serlousl :
Impaired than usual.
George W. Spear's acceptance of the offe
of Barney Demarcst to match the pace
Planet , 2:01 : % , against any horse In th
world for a two-mile race at 'Hartford ' 01
July 4 Is not , however , In accordance wltl
the terms of the original challenge. Demar
est stipulated for a race at two miles am
repeat , not a two-mllo dah. Althougl
pear does not name his horse , ho prohabl ;
relies on Frank Agan. 2:03i : , the great cam
palgaer owned by N. W. 'Hublnger ' of Nev
Cobwebs , 2:12 : , Is over sixteen hands tall
William Penn , 2:07Vi. : will not bo cam
palgncd until fall.
The new tariff In Venezuela doubles th
duty on horses.
There will be no heat trotting "at Denver'
two week's meeting.
An effort will be made this year to rac
Frank Bogash , 2.0P/4 , without hobbles.
Those Interested In the harness horse hav
subscribed $7,000 toward building a ne\
track at Pcndjeton , Ore.
George Elchlsclilay was recently fined $2
by the New prjehns race track officials fo
striking a horse over the head with a whlf
The National Trotting asoclatlon has hai
but four prcs.l'lent ' In twenty-eight years-
Amasa Spragiie , (3 ( W. Woolley , James Gran
and 1' . P. Johnston.
Mlsa Jennings , 2.0S > . by McEwcn , a pac
Ing sensation In 1S9G , and a dlsappolntmen
In 1897 , Is stepping so fast and well eve
tlu > snow at Bradford , Pa. , that great thing
are expectedpf , her this year.
There U ajopacer In New York namei
Woozy WilkcsiA trotter In Michigan several
oral years ago was named Wooloomoolcc
Tho1 name was put on a blanket , which wa
left hanging In.thct animal's stall over night
and In the nlornlnK1 the horse was dead.
D. W. Maloney otVhlte Plains. N. J. , ha
Issued -rather add challenge. 'Ho offers t
race hU pacei'iDan. M. , by Prodigal , agalna
any horse- for from $1,000 to $3,000 a side
the owners to train'and idrlvo and the rac
to take place over any track In the countr ;
on July 4 ,
IIL.VTIIKK OV THE PUGILISTS
Moll FltxHlinnifttiN Piiys' ' Ills Jlcnii > < ! t
' > to Kill tMvCuy.
There Is no question that It takes a pui
like Fltz or Corbctt to put a little zest Inl
matchmaking. The following telegram I
said to have been sent by the champ to ex
press his willingness to meet McCoy : "
will fight McCoy any tlmo ho puts up cnougl
money to make U worth my while. McCo
and Huhlin have no more right to fight fo
the championship than a yellow dog. r wll
fight McCoy any second ho puts up the stufl
McCoy Is a miserable upstart. Ho has beei
a little successful and It has made him daffy
The 'Kid' has the swellhcad and he think
ho Is In the heavyweight class. I will shov
him how to. fight If ho has the money to bacl
up his bluff. "
This sudden willingness on the part o
Fitzslmmons Is auspicious. Is It an adver
tislng dodge or has the scheme arranged b
McCoy and Gus Uuhlln to fight for th
championship of the world brought the red
topped holder of the title to time ? Thcro'1
as probable a likelihood of one as of th
other. Tlmo should tell very soon , for Me
Coy has answered intz's.telegram , propcaln ;
$10,000 a side and , If that Is not enough , t
double the amount. Fltz was to have sent
representative to Cincinnati Friday to ar
range details , but the telegraph dlspatche
do not make any mention of such a proceed
Int : .
McCoy's proposed fight with Huhlin for th
heavyweight champlorshlp Is looked at ask
ance. Critics fall to discover any ground
upon which the choice of Rubllu can b
Lasod. Certainly Maher had a better rlgh
to be selected and If McCoy persists In con
tlnulng to Ignore him he can hardly e.pec
to add to his fighting reputation. Mahcr i
more than anxious to fight , will accept al
most any conditions and has a forfeit up. T
become paper champion McCoy will have t
meet him If ho does not want to appea
How will It all cud ? McCoy announce
that If Fltz did not accept his challenge b
next Wednesday he would assume the till
of heavyweight champion of the world an
take on Huhlin. Fltz ! s alleged to have ac
cepted. What now ?
iMcCoy has made another move In accept
ing Joe Choylnskl's challenge and immln
the date of the fight as April 20 and th
place Hot Springs , Ark. The question agal
obtrudes : Wa McCoy forced to this b
Chcylr3kl's threat to pull down his monej
rr was 'the money already pulled down and I
this another 'advertising scheme ? Again I
ID a tcas-up which Is the true condition c
t jq |
Tommy UyQn'r ring generalship wo
what won him another victory a week ogo-
that over GeoogBH Green la San Franclscc
The result wasroxpjcted but not so the grea
showing maOojby the defeated man. Th
fact that for'aboilt thirteen rounds the flgh
was pretty nearlyt an equal thing Is Indlca
tlon enough that } . Green has been Improv
Ing Immensely. He , however , lacked th
quality of being'an general In addition to hi
fighting abllltyi Kyan simply let him wea
hi in pelf out. Cireen finally was forced to Ic
hlmtelf bo counted out from absolute exhaut
tlon. > i
It Is qut-stlmublo how much longer Uya
can retain thol title of welterweight chain
plon. Thcro Is no question of hta ahlllt
to settle any aspirant , at his present weigh
but It Is a safe long shot that he could no
whip any good man. In the class If ho wa
compelled to get down to the weight. I
< the Green fight he tipped the scales nt eve
ISO and It was really a middleweight con
teat. In all his recent bouts ho hag bee :
far above the welterweight limit.
Through the death of Con Doyle In Chicago
cage recently a gap was left In the rank
of western pugilists which It will be hard t
fill. Doyle was not heard of .much lu lat
years , but from seven to ten years back h
was ono of the top notchers in his class. H
was essentially a fighter In the old-tlm
eenso of the word , for ho could glvo and re
cetvo punishment In an equal degree-
quality sadly lacking In the pugllUta of U
day. His powers of endurance and vltallt
were remarkable , since 1s Is said by hi
backers that he was never In condition au
ho drank continually.
Doyle flrt donr.cd th mltta over ton ycdi
ago. HI * nrst flsflt of Importance was will
bnro knuckles wl.h ono "Shocny" door e
whom ho defeated In two rounds , when h (
wus 17 year * old and fought at 125 pounds
Ho then 'won the featherweight champion'
ship medal , Several months attcrward h <
met Billy Young , the acknowledged amateui
middleweight champion of the northwest
DcRplto the difference In weight ho knocked
out the "blR " fellow In twenty seconds. T <
such an extent did this unexpected victor ]
Increase Doyle's reputation thai ho was flnallj
matched with the now famous Tommy llyan
At this llmo Doyle was IS years old and r
novice- when compared with Ryan , who bad
fought several hard finish flghU and had thi
advantage of a couple of year * of ring ex <
perlenco and ten pounds of weight ovci
Doyle. The result of the battle was thai
Ryan won through superior cleverness Ir
twenty-eight rounds , Doylo's eyes having
been closed by his wary antagonist. At nc
time , however , during the engagement was
Doyle In danger of a knockout. Ho foughl
with the strength and fury of an cnragct' '
bull throughout the entire contest and the
eighteenth round found llyan on the rltu
floor , barely saved from being counted ou !
by the call of time. However , ailmorc
throw up the sponge In Doyle's corner In tin
twenty-blghth round , Con being almost to
tally blind. Undismayed by this defeat , Doyli
shortly after started on , a tour of Iowa and
on three different occasions won the chara-
plonshlp of that state. He retired from the
ring for several years and "when ho went
back was far from Iris old self. During his
career he met Hilly Stlft twice once several
yearn ago , when ho fought an eight-round
draw ; again six weeks before his death
when ho retired after two rounds.
OLKAXIXG VI' THE OLD SHOTGU.VS
Hunter * Cicttlnir 'lleiuly far thedm -
toninry SitrlitK Duck Campaign.
The duck season la now right at hand
and If the weather Is favorable the guot
will bo cracking all along the Platte and on
all the shooting grounds In this vicinity.
The birds have been getting more plentiful
during the week and according to all re
ports there Is already a prospect of excel
lent sport unless the thermometer should go
Into an unexpected decline. During the
last day or two the local hunters have- been
having their guns cleaned up end theli
shells , loaded , ready for the beginning ol
the campaign and qulto a number of them
l.avo plannol to go out to Valley. Watcrloc
or Honey Creek today. It Is a trifle toe
early yet for more extended expeditions , but
If the weather continues open the shooting
will bo on In earnest In another week.
Aside from the excellent prospects for
ducks there has been nothing to Interest
the shooters except the regular practice ol
the Omaha Gun club at the Council Bluffs
giojnds yesterday afternoon. The annual
tournament of the Nebraska State Sports
men's asroclatlon la still a good ways In
the future and the Great American Handi
cap , which la absorbing all Interest In trap
BhdJtlng circles. Is too far away to excite
any general Interest among Nebraska
The new Challenge Trophy that has Jusl
been put up for competition among the
Chicago trapshooters Is said to he one of the
most elaborate and artistic medals that has
yet been designed for such a purpose. Ao
describe. ! by the American Field it Is con
structed In the usual form of a medal , with
a bar to which Is attached a pin for fasten
ing It to the vest or lapel of the coat , and
from this bar Is suspended the medal proper ,
which Is about the size of a twenty dollar
gold piece , but which Is a gem of rare
beauty and unique design. Above the bat
or pin on the front of which on an enameled
back ground are the words "Chicago Chal
lenge , " are two guns crossed and a pigeon
trap. On the face of the medal Is a fac
slmilo of the seal of the city of Chicago ,
a shield In the center , on the face of wlitch
Is the American flag , and to the right a
ship entering the mouth of the harbor , while
on the left Is the figure of an Indian brave
with bo > v and arrow. Above the shield , In
a sea shell , Is the flguro of a nude child ,
while In the scroll below the shield are the
words "Urbs In Horto , " the Latin from
which Is obtained the motto The Garden
City. The front of the medal upon which
the shield , the vessel , the Indian on the
dock and Lake Michigan are outlined. Is
sunken and the rim around this Is studded
with sixteen diamonds , while surrounding
the whole In the shape of a wreath , arc
Imitations of pigeons in 'Etruscan ' gold , each
bird taking a different flight , and a group
representing nearly every flight a pigeon
takes on leaving a trap.
The Douglas Gun club of Laramle , Wyo. ,
has arranged a big trap shooting tour
nament In May. The tournament will In
clude both live birds and target races as
well as a number of rifle matches. Several
will also bo Introduced by way of novelty
and the sportsmen In that part of the west
are looking forward to the event with a
good deal of Interest.
The first annual tournament of the Lincoln
Gun club will be held April 12. 13 and 14.
Fifty dollars a day will bo added to the
purses , but manufacturers' agents will be
barred from all events In which anything
more than the price of the targets Is in
Oharley Budd has changed the date of hla
DCS Molncsl tournament to May 10 to 13.
SO.MK GEXEHA'J , SI'OHTIXG GOSSIP.
Ilevlrnl \VreMtlliiK < May Follow the
Arrival of YoiiMouf.
It looks now as If the TurkUd wrestler ,
Yousouf , will have a match on noon , and
with Hoeber. The- latter Is now touring the
country with Fltzslmmons , end Is under MarIn -
( In Julian's management. Last week Julian
was telegraphed about the matter , and re
sponded that Uoeber would meet the Turk
If ho wrestled with no ono else In the mean
time. The final arrangements are to be
made during the coming week. The con
test Is to bo for $500 a olde , two In three
falls , at tbo Graeco-Ilomaa style.
Lovers of wrestling are In great hopes
that ttio popularity of wrestling In this coun
try will be renewed as a result of the Mo
hammedan's vlalt. The sport was killed a
few years ago by the many fakirs who lived
on It. YoiMouf Is honest to the core , anil
It U not believed that any amount of monej
can get him to Ihlppodrome. If he ran In
ject a little more honesty In the game , the
public will certainly resume Interest In It , at
there Is nothing so exciting as wrestling.
Something of a surprise developed at tlu
Boston College Athletic association game :
last Monday night In. ttiat Hush , the lowe
and now Princeton aprlntcr , was downed Ir
the forty-yard dash. It was expected thai
the three rivals after champion dprlntlnj
honors Wofcra , Hush and 551nn would b <
pitted against each other , but the ftmnct
failed to enter. The other two entered , bill
neither made a very good showing. Zlnn , Ir
fact , appears to bo below form this year , a :
he dropped out In the trial heat. Rush dli
not get a place In the final , but thi * Is ac
counted for by the fact that be got a pool
etart and was unused to Indoor racing. Tin
winner was \V. J , Holland , who made the
eprlot In tbo record time of 0:013-5. :
The now gymnasium of Columbia university
will cost $500,000. The building will laclude
the exercise hall , a hand ball room , a room
for boxing and wrrstllng end a swimming
and rowing tank , which will. It la said , be
the be.it equipped In the world. The cxerchc
hall Is 170 feet long , 130 feet broad am ]
35 feet high. Suspended 22 feet above the
floor Is a running track 12 feet broad , which
extends all around the building , making nine
laps to the mile. From this track will be
hung all the heavy flying apparatus , and di
rectly underneath , along the wall , will be
arranged the pulley weights and other fixed
machines. In thla way 100 feet of clear spare
will bo left In the middle of the hall which
may bo used for class work or exhibitions ,
Arourvl this epace , suspended on a trolley ,
la the netting of bao ball cage , which can
be drawn back out of the way when not In
use. In the basement below the gymnailum
proper , U the swimming tank , semi-circular
In shape , with a diameter of 100 feet and a
depth ratiR'ug from 6 to 10 fret , The water
la the tank will be Illuminated by electric
lights protected by plate glass , which are
placedon the bottom. This tank will alee
bo used by the crew for Indoor training.
Frank Parker , a veteran bllliardUt and at
one time a national champion , died In Chicago
cage last week. For some ten years , be
tween 18G3 and 1S73 , ho was one of the most
prominent player * In tbo country , appearing
In all the principal cities ot the country. Ho
began hla earner an a pMyer In 1851 , when
ho was 9 years ot ago , playing the four-ball
gamo. On January H , 1871. ho won the
championship by defeating Iludolphe at Uuf-
tale by a score of 1,501 to 1,325 ,
Considerable Interest Is developing
amongst the big eastern colleges over the
fifth Intercollegiate fencing tournament , to
bo hold In New York this month. Harvard ,
Columbia , Annapolis and Cornell will each
bo represented by threp men. The chil-
Icngo trophy , to bo held for ono year by
the winning team , U a bronze statue ot a
swordsman. It has been iwon by Harvard 111
all tour tournauicnto held so far.
Ono of the popular sports In southern
Trance la a bicycle game of foot ball. The
fiumo Is Bald to be materially unchanged ,
although thcro are no scrimmages. The
difficulties of the sport are obviously greatly
Increased and the mere kicking of the ball
Is a feat requiring uo little skill.
Chen * .
The cable match between England and tiio
United States win take place .March 18 and
19. There will be ten players on each side.
Plllsbury , Showaltcr , Hodges , Hyncs , Darry
and Uelmar will bo on the team , and these
six players , with President Hagen of the
Brooklyn Chess club , will form the com
mittee which will select tlio other four play
ers and the two substitutes. The- American
team won In 1S90 , last year , however , the
British team was -victorious.
The following gamo. ot notable brilliancy ,
occurred In the 'Hrooklyn Chess club between
S. H. Chadwlck and n. S. Otto , members
of the club :
White , Chailwlck. Ulnck , Otto.
1-P to K 4. l-p to K 4.
2-l > to K B 4. 2 P to OI. .
3-Kt to K H 3. ,1-1' takes K P.
4 Kt tnk.es P. 4 H to Q 3.
6 P to Q 4. ( V-Kt to K H 3.
6-U to 11 4. 0-C.istles.
7 Castles. 7-P to Q Kt 3.
8 Kt to Q B 3. S-H to Kt 2.
9 Q to K sci. 9 H to Kt G.
10 U to K 3. 10-H to Q 4. i
11-H to Kt 3. 11-H takes U.
12-11 , P takes B. 12 Kt to Q 4.
13-11 to Q 2. 13-P to K H I.
14-Kt tnkes P. H n takes D.
15 Kt takes R 15-'Kt ' to Kt C.
1G-Q Kt to H 3. IG-Kt tnkes P.
17-Q to n 3. 17-Kt tnkes U.
1S-Q to U 4 ( ch. ) 1S-K tnkoH H.
19 Kt to Kt 5. 19 Q to 11 3.
2tf-Kt ( Ki ! ) tolJ 7 ch. 20 K to Kt sq.
21 Kt to HC il'ble ch. 21 K to U sq.
22 Q to Kt S ( ch. ) 22 n lakes Q.
2J Kt ( IlC ) to H 7 , ch 2J-Q takes Kt.
24 Kt takes Q , mute.
Problem 'No. ' 1C illy C. Q. DC France , Lin
coln , Neb. White to play and mate In
three moves ,
Problem No. 14 Done by Q to K B 5.
Solved by 'H. ' W. iMoHrlde , Blair ; Lee Ed
wards , C. Q. DeFrance , 'Lincoln ' ; Frank II.
P. Showaltcr , Fremont.
According to exchanges the Invitation game
seems to be growing In popular regard In
certain parts of the country , and while It Is
by no means In general use It seems desira
ble that It should be understood by whist
players. One advocate , In speaking of Its
superiority over the Walbrook and other
systems , says : "While the Invitation game Is
a trump showing plan In part , It. differs from
other systems .of the sort In ono Important
respect , Under the Walbrook method the
Information given Is whether the leader's
hand contains a long or a short trump suit ,
while the theory of the invitation game Is to
show a strong or n weak hand rather than
merely to say , 'I have four or more trumps,1
or , 'I have three or less trumps. ' "
With four weak trumps the Invitation
player will not show strength while with
three good ones and a side hand of merit ho
may. He claims that the positive Informa
tion he gives Is more Important for his part
ner , while when he does not show strength
It docs not , as In the case of the Walbrook
system , mean necessarily a trump holding
which three rounds will exhaust. The Invi
tation player also differs from Walbrook In
the low card leads when It Is desired to show
strength. Ho makes the lead of the lowest
card of the suit show strength , while with
Walbrook the lowest marks short trumps ,
the next to the lowest , long.
On the subject of htci , card leads a whlat
expert divides invitation players Into four
classes. "Tho first class , " ho says , "be
lieves In making tllo king and jack cards
of Invitation. By that I mean these cards
say -to the partners , 'I have strength In 'the '
suit led , good trumps and probably a re
entry ; I Invite you to lead trumps , ' whllo the
ace and queen negative the Invitation. The
second class uses the king only as a card of
Invitation , keeping the Jack aa a strengtheiier
without special significance. Another class
plays Invitation with small cards only , using
the American leads with high cards and the
fourth class la similar to It except that the
high card lead * are absolutely non-lnforma-
tory In every respect.
"With regard to the small -card loads the
same difference of opinion Is to bo found.
Ono class makes -tlio lead of the lowest card
of a suit convey the Invitation and another
picks 'certain ' cards as Invitation leads. For
example ono 'team ' may determine upon the
four , thrco and two as Invitation cards ,
whllo another may Include the flvo with the
thrco mentioned and still another tack on the
six. A few vary this by Including
uomo higher card '
"There are too many persons , oven In this
congregation , " said the Itev. Mr. Wllgus ,
"who cliooso to amend the Injunction to 'go
and sin no more' by striking out the last two
COOK REMEDY 'CO.
Prtmjry , Secondary , or Tertiary BLOOD
Cured in 15 to 35 Days.
You c n b * treated at bom * for
price und r tameguaranty. . K you prefer
to come here we will contract to pay rajl-
roaa tare end hotel bill * , and no & * ] (
If w * fall to cur * .
IF YOU HAVE
taken mercury. Iodide potonh and ( till
have acliti * and palni. Muoou. Patches In
mouth , Ser * Throat , I'tujplef , Copper Col.
re < l Spots , Ulcer * on any pan ot the
body. Hair or Eyebrow , foiling out. It U
Wi QuirantM to Curt
We > eolklt th. mrst obetlnat * caae * and
challenge , the world for a case we cannot
cure. This dleene has always baffled the
akjll of the most eminent ptiytlclone.
1500,009 capital behind our unconditional
guaranty. Abiolule prooft lent aealed
on application. 100 peg * book sent fr .
Addres * COOK REMEDY CO. , 14O1
Mnionlo Trmple , Chicago , III.
COOK REMFDY CO
Stricture- Nlv | > .
; 8.0OO rurrd lu
Or. Carter's OUAIN-SOI.VKXT nouglw will
dlilodge. dliteat und forrvcr remove Urtthral
STItlCTUItU In K Uayi. Uou le Oloolvo In
three liouri , curlnic while you ileep. Curei sleet
and KnIar iV I'rostutv. Valuable trcatlia free.
BT. JAME8 ASS'N , Dcpt. 22 , 110.NU HILL. O.
HERE IS WEHRE
YOU WILL FIND IT IN
THE PRINCIPAL CITIES-
ATLANTA , GA ,
Kliiiluill lluimo ftcwn Slnud. I
Uenpiec Hotel XIMVH Stnud.
City \cn Donol , Cor. Mnln nnd Brood-
K. A. LiiKnn. ma Went 10th St.
Auditorium Hotel \ctvn Stnud.
Auditorium Annex Xown Stnnd.
Great Northern Hotel New * Siaud.
Pnlmrr Hoimc New * Stnnd.
I'onlotllee NIMVB Stand , No. SIT Dem *
Aimnclnlcd Advcrtlncr' * Club , 1'nlmcf
I'lii * llollenileii.
Comnierelnl Traveler * ' Amioclutlon ,
llrlncou Ilron.o. . UO South Tejon St.
CAMBRI DGE. MASS
Harvard University Library.
llrovrii Hotel > IMVM Miami.
Hamilton .t KeuilrleU , 000-1112 17th t ,
Meln I D , Pitt 'A Cn. . MIC Sixteenth St.
C'ratt Mercantile Co. , 1517 Larimer St.
The Stationer Co. , ICth nnd Luwrcito *
Windsor Hotel Aevi Stnnd.
Moe .Tneotin , Hook Inland Depot.
V. M. C. A. llradlni ? Itiiom.
HOT SPRINGS S. D
HOT SPRINGS , ARK ,
O. It. Weaver & Co.
\V. A. Moonlih avenue and Main Ht.
Helena 1'iibllu Library.
lolierl Held , KI U McCiee Ht.
Con ten lloime .Vewn Stand.
V. M. C. A. HeailliiK llooai , S1O AVynn-
UlHionrl Republican Club , OU5 llaliU
LONDON , ENGLAND.
Charlcn A. Gillie , > < > . U Strand.
\Ve t Hotel \uvtn Stand.
Cooper Union Library.
Ft/Hi Avenue Hotel \eiv Stand.
I < 'lfth Avenue Hotel Heading ; Ituonu
llroome Street Library.
ll'illaait. lloimu Headline Huoiu.
Imperial Hotel \CTIM Stand.
llcobaiileh' & Trader * ' Free Library.
No. IS Ea t Sixteenth Street.
l're Club , ISO .NaxNau St.
IVcMiuliiMter Hotel ItenilliiRRoom. .
WliidHor Hotel Ilcadluor Ilooni.
V. M. C. A. , 2U4 Street and 4th Avcnn * .
O < 3DEN.
\V. Webb , U-lors Wnnblneton Ave.
McCartney & Co. , UU asth St.
PARIS , FRANCE ;
Vevf York Herald Heading llooni , 48
Avc. do 1'Opera.
V. C. nocdcr , Went Center M.
PORTLAND , ORE ,
\V. K. Joiieii , 'Ml Alder SI.
Portland Hotel Ncwa Stand.
SALT LAKE CTY. !
L. V. llammel , L > ecniu Theater ,
Suit Lalic New * Co.
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( > o > toUloo .News Depot.
A. T. Luudbcrir.
CiarrettHon Hotel NOTCH Stand.
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Hotel Vcndome New * Dtaud.
John W. Graham , 721U725 Itlv rld
Avenue.ST. . JOSEPH
Oinndovr'HCTV Sta'nd , 721 Edmun
H. J. Jett , NOO Olive at.
Planter * ' Hotel Nunm Stnud.
Pnbllo Library , Oil Lueu.t St.
WASHINGTON , D. C
Wllliird'i Hotel Nerr Stnnd.
Connre lonal Library.
Agricultural Drunrtment Library *
Senate Heading Ituora.
Prank Well * , Jr.
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