Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 29, 1898, Page 2, Image 2

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    . ' <
< l
. v
thn elnmonU of trouble nml discord , and It
would ot tlio nnino tlmo cement their agree *
inont l < y n corporate connccrntloti of tlio
principled of nqulty nnd rlfilit whereon rent
tlio security of aUtcs nml the welfare of
people * . "
IIOMH , AIIR. 28. The czar's note JIM
innilo n profound ImprcMnlon hero. So mo ot
( ho nettspnpi ? npplaud , while others Rroot
the commtinlcntlon with reserve or distrust.
( CopyrlKht , 189S , by 1'ronn I'lihllahlni ; Co. )
LONDON. AUK. 28. ( Now York World
Cablegram Special Telegram. ) The Dally
News' Homo correspondent Bays It la gener
ally believed there that the crar obtained the
adhesion of Germany and Austria before
writing his peace proposals.
The Dally News' Ilerlln correspondent says
ho has Hjlbken with a number of politicians
about the matter and they all appear In
clined in sneer at the proposal as coming
from HusBln. The sentiments , It la felt ,
which find BUcli fluent expression In the
czar's note , would como better from an
other quarter and at another time.
( iimhoilt Slnkx.
' LONDON , Aug. 28. A dispatch from
Camp Hcglar , opposite the Island of Oebl
Hayan , says the Anglo-Egyptian expedition
ha * suffered a rather serious loss by the
sinking of the gunboat Saflr. The boat sprang
a leak when near Shcndy and within a few
inlnutus went down. All on board were saved.
From Hayan Hill here Omdurman Is just
Visible. A nephew of General Gordon first
doacrled It by a splash of white on the horizon
zen reflected from the Mnhdl's tomb.
Small bodies of dervishes continually ro-
tlr * before our patrols. Yesterday evening
the sky line was Illuminated by signal ( Ires.
1'oiie I.co In llt'ttfr.
( Copyright , 1833 , by Press 1'ubllshlnK Co. )
LONDON , Auc. 28. ( New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram. ) The Dally
News' Home correspondent says ho was as
sured at the Vatican today that the pope
had recovered from his Indisposition. Prep
arations have , of course , been augmented
and ho Is surrounded by every care. Ho Is
not allowed to Incur fatigues , so some audi
ences have been suspended and pilgrimages ,
Including American , postponed till October ,
/.lunlxt Conference.
BASLE , Switzerland , Aug. 28. The Zion
ist conference was opened here today. Dr.
Theodor Moral , the originator of the pro-
Jeot U > purchase Palestine and resettle the
Jena there , presided and welcomed the '
delegates. Dr. Max Nordeau made an ad
dress on the situation of the Jews during
the past year.
Statement of lliiiik of Spain.
MADRID , Aug. 28. The Dank of Spain's
report for the week ending yesterday shows
the following changes : Gold In hand , .In
crease , 825,000 pesetas ; silver In hand , In
crease , 1,499,000 pesetas ; notes In circula
tion , decrease , 009,000 pesetas.
MORE TROOPS IN A WRECK
! _ _ _ _
Tvro Solillern Killed niul Si-veil
Iluilly Iiijurcil on 1111 Alabama
Itnllronil.
DIHMINOHAM. Ala. , Aug. 28. Two en
listed men of the Sixty-ninth New York vol
unteers were Instantly killed , one fatally and
six seriously Injured In a wreck which oc
curred on the Louisville & Nahvllle near
hero tonight. The killed are :
PBTKU FARLEY , Company G , New York.
FUANK GLENNON , quartermaster's ser
geant , Company G , nephew of Colonel
Duffy.
Fatally Injured :
Sergeant J. J. Manning , Company B.
Sorlousljrhurt :
Thomas J. Skolllo , Company E ; Harry G.
Donahue , Company E ; James Meades , Com
pany E ; P. Mitchell Doran , Company F.
The train was carrying the Sixty-ninth
New York to their new camp at Huntsvlllo.
It had left Fcruandlna , Fla. , at 1 o'clock
yesterday afternoon , three or four hours
after the time set for Its departure. The
train wrecked was the first section. It was
going at a high rate of speed. Ten miles
north tlio engine and tender Jumped the
track , derailing flvo cars , wbloh rolled
down a steep embankment. The soldiers
claim the train was running too fast around
a -curve. The Injured were brought here
and are being given every attention at the
Infirmary.
PENSIONS li'OIl WESTEUN VKTKIIAN9.
Sarvlrnm of I.nto AVnr Humcnibered
l > y the fJcncrul Government.
WASHINGTON. Aug. 28. ( Special. ) Pen-
ilon have been Issued to < he following :
Issue of August 1C :
Nebraska : Increase Samuel Itockafoller ,
maton , MO to $12.
Iowa : Original Edward W. Parker ,
Smlthorland. $12 ; John E. Emery , Games ,
| S. Original widows , etc. Fanny Wheeler ,
Alfona. $12 ; minors of Hamilton It. Morri
son , Washington , (16.
Colorado : Original William D. Ellis ,
Idaho Springs , $6 ; George W. Noble , Eaga-
llto , * 8.
IIEUO of August 16 :
Nebraska : Original Andrew J. King ,
Fairbury , $6.
Montana : Original William Deal , BII-
llnc . * S.
Iowa : Original James H. Wolf , Perry , J8.
Restoration , reissue nnd Increase Alexander
Dnker ( dead ) , Mason City , $12 to $21. In
crease Jasper Hcno , Greenfield , $6 to
Original widows , etc. Ann Elizabeth Mln-
ger , Guttenberg , $8 ; Elizabeth linker , Mason
City. $12.
South Dakota : Original Joseph Van Bus-
kirk , Hapld City. $8.
Sti | tlilouN Cnmi of Kcvtr.
GALVESTON , Tex. . Aug. 2S. The artil
leryman with n suspicious case of fever al
Fort AJax Point , two miles from Galveston
Is. today convalescent. The other three
cases reported as suspicious by the marine
hospital service , the post surgeon says , can
scarcely bo called suspicious today.
Best to take alter dinner ;
prevent dUtress , aid diges
tion , cure constipation.
Purtly vegetable ; do not Rrlpo
or csuso pain Sold tijr all < lriigliti. 25 ctnti.
only by C. I. Uood & Co. , lav , oil , MRJI.
The Omaha Bee
Map of Cuba Coupon
Present this Coupon with
JOc for
A Map of Cuba.
A Map of the West Indies.
And a Map of the World ,
By Mail 14 ccnte.
| The Omaha Pally Bee
COIPON.
. . .
This coupon onU to Cent ? will
obtain three photogravures
ot the Exposition.
BY MAIL , 2c JJXTRA.
SEEN THROUGH SPANISH EYES
Comment of the Havana Newspapers on the
Situation ,
BITTERNESS IS SHOWN TOWARD AMERICA
01.1 World ( 'filled Ifpoii tn Step In
mid C'urli the I'rotennliiiiH of Mi-
tliin tliut HUN Conquered
llntiKlity lllilnluuM
" "
i
HAVANA. Aug. 20. ( Correspondence of
the Associated Press. ) Some recent cdltorl-
aU In the Havana papers throw Interesting
side lights on the situation. La Union Con-
atltuclonal said , the other day. :
"It Is Impossible now to conceal the fact
that within the last three months difficulties
have been steadily nrlslnR between the
Americana and the Insurgents hero and In
the Philippines. News received of late from
different sources Indicates that these differ
ences exist and will almost Inevitably ter
minate In a rupture. For Instance , the Span
ish olllcers who recently arrived from Man-
zanlllo assert that the rebels and Americans
there used to Ore at each other dally from
their respective camps.
"Spain's hatred toward her common one-
inlcs was for a long time of equal grade.
The different methods , however , employed
y the Americans , have naturally had the re-
ult of making Spain's hostility less towards
hem than towards the Cuban rebels. The
Americans ought Indeed to bo ashamed of
heir allies , for they came to Cuba ostensibly
o aid the oppressed and to secure Justice. "
Duty of Madrid ( overtinient.
La Lucha , discussing the duty of the
.ladrld government , stated Its view in this
wise :
Spain's sovereignty lias not been repro-
cntcd In Cuba by her land and sea forces
lily. It has been represented also py other
actors and Interests , which are really the
ines from which she has derived her
trength and to which her attention has
been primarily due. The first obligation
eating upon her In treating for peace Is to
rotect the great wealth ot those Spaniards
"fend " pro-Spanish natives in Cuba who have
been the real element of resistance against
vcrythlng contrary to the integrity of
punish territory.
"Tho honor of the army must , of course ,
10 saved , but there are also the concerns
ot those now representing at least SO per
; ent of Cuba's wealth , who , through all the
hanging events have continued loyal to
Spain and still contlnuo loyal. Spain's gov
ernment must bear In mind that none of the
Spanish colonies has had a Spanish popula-
lon as large as Cuba's or so many natives
vho have been faithful to Spain. In the
Spanish colonies of former days those that
are now republics and that were necessarily
abandoned by her because of the efforts of
he foreigner to conquer the peninsula Itself
there , was nothing Spanish , either In num
bers or In wealth , to compare with what Is
Spanish In numbers and wealth lu Cuba
oday.
"Therefore It follows that the government
n feeling about for a solution of the pres
ent problem ought to try to abide by a
ourso that would save as far as possible
ho Interests created In Cuba by the Spaa-
sh family. "
Monroe Dortrliip ,
El Dlario do la Marina , reproducing the
editorial In El Imparclal of Madrid , entitled
'The World for the Americans , " which that
paper published about the tlmo war was
declared , says :
"Tho Monroe doctrine has been Immensely
extended among the Americans. They have
applied It to both the Americas. They feel
strong enough perhaps to change them
selves from gold miners Into conquerors.
It Is BO handsome for these barbarians of
civilization to cry out : 'The world for the
Americans. ' Today It Is against Spain that
they apply the principle. Tomorrow It will
30 any other European nation. There will
always be n chance to test their preten
sions. The American Invasion , so terrlfy-
ng and astounding , can only be checked
by European patriotism. But , alas , this
patriotism Is coming to an end ; for It has
teen Spain unjustly trampled down in the
name of humanity. "
La Union Coustltudonal , bitterly protest
ing against reports that peace Is to bo
concluded only after great territorial sacri
fices by Spain , says :
"In the battlefield or in the discussion of
tt peace treaty. In war and In peace alike
let us always bo the same genuine Span-
lards. If for the Interest of our race and
for right's sake It becomes necessary , let us
sacrifice everything to defend Spain's honor
until the last Spaniard has given his life
at the foot of the flag that waves over El
Morro. Thus we shall show that we are
willing to do our duty. Thus shall we ren
der a great service to Europe.
"If the old world Is to be made subordi
nate to the new ; If the citizens of the new
world are to Impose their ambitions upon
the convenience ot the civilized nations of
the old world , and If the old world has for
gotten Us most Important Interests and
Spain Is to be abandoned In this titanic
struggle , carried on with her strength
alone with the sacrifice of her sons ; If this
Is to bo our fate , then let the period close
In a happy day on which Spain shall lend
her services to humanity. "
NEBRASKA NEWS.
Olil Settlers Ilolil n I'irnlc.
COLUMBUS , Neb. , Aug. 28. ( Special. )
The forty-first annual meeting and basket
plcnlo of the Old Settlers' association of
Platte county was held In this city yesterday
afternoon and evening. The streets and
public buildings were gayly decorated for
the occasion nnd a general holiday was ob
served. The exercises were held at the
Maonnerchor hall , where strung across the
street and gaudily bedecked with bunting
and llowera was one of the old-time ox
yokes suspended by a huge log chain , also
the regulation twelve-foot whlpstock with
a corresponding leash. The day was spent
In singing , speaking and a general good
time , In which the hardship and perils of
pioneer life wcro reviewed.
The school board at the last meeting
rented thu vacant rooms upstairs In tbo
North block for five months , or until the
new $2r > ,000 High school should be com
pleted and accepted. The schools have been
In a very crowded condition for the last
few years and this Is the very best move
that the board could make. They will be
used for the primary department. The
school year begins September 0.
Illiln for Sewer Coimtrtictloii.
COLUMBUS. Neb , . Aug. 28. ( Special. )
The West End Sewer company of this city
Is advertising for bids for the construc
tion of something over two miles of sewer
mains on which work will be commenced
In a very few days , The system when com
pleted will give sewerage to nearly the en
tire city. All hotels , schools , hospitals and
other public buildings will have laterals
with which to connect. It will be built on
the sanitary plan nnd will be provided with
a number of automatic tanks which will
flush the sewers every eight hours. The
system , will coat about J6.000.
Olil .Settlem' Hfuiilon.
DAKOTA CITY. Neb. , Aug. 28. ( Special. )
On Thursday of this week the seventeenth
annual reunion and picnic of the Pioneers
and Old Settlers' association of Dakota
county will bo held In Clinton park , near ,
this city. From present Indications the
largest crowd ever In attendance will bo
present and It Is e tl.\.atej that 16,000 people
ple will enjoy the day. An interesting pro-
gram hag been nrranRed , consisting of
, speech ? * , rncon , 1ms n bait nnd niort |
ot other kind * . Hon. K. H. Ilubbnrd ot Sioux
City will deliver the address nnd llceT *
Sioux City band of eleven piece * will fur-
lUh mimic. Already the committee on Invl-
ntlons has received notice that the follow-
ng ( iromln'cnt men of the tate will bo pres
ent : Hons. M. L. Ilayward , W. A. Poynter ,
W. F. Norrls , Judge John H , Robinson and
A. K. Barnes.
Shot In it Melon Pnlcli.
ALI1ION , Neb. , Aug. 28. ( Special Tele
gram. ) Albert Parrott , a poular young man
of this place , wan shot last night about 10
o'clock and It Is generally supposed mor
tally ' wounded. Six young men from town
went to a watermelon patch of W. T. Live-
say , a prominent fanner near town , bent on
uvlng Borne sport. Llvesay heard the
nolBO and repaired to the melon patch and
taw two men there. Ho fired his gun In
ho ' opposite direction from them , thinking
.o scare them , nnd hit Parrott In the fore
head , not knowing he was there , he having
concealed himself from Llvesay. Doth
parties arc among the best people and the
; ragedy Is looked upon here as an accident.
. .ater reports arc that hopes are entertained
for Parrott's recdvery.
Knnlou In .lolumon Count ) ' .
TECUMSDH , Neb. , Aug. 28. ( Special. )
Th Johnson county democrats , populists and
' reo silver republicans held their respective
conventions In Tecumseh Saturday. In ac
cordance with a previous understanding ,
when the naming of the county ticket came
up the democrats were given n ropresenta-
.Ive ' , the populists a commissioner and the
reo silver republicans the county attorney.
The . result was as follows : For roprescnta-
Ivo , Fifth district , James W. Hammond of
? ook ; for commissioner , First district , Fred
ohn ; for county attorney , W. W. Glffen.
As each convention named Its man , word
was sent to the other conventions and rati
fication followed. Each body named central
committees , nnd adjourned.
I-1 union County Convention.
FAinnURY , Nub. , Aug. 28. ( Special. )
The fuslonlsts held their county convention
yesterday and nominated the following
.Icket : For representative , John Koenlg ;
cpunty attorney , W. H. Darnes ; county
commissioner. Dan Kavanaugh. The nom-
.natlons were all made by acclamation.
Mr. Koenlg Is a well known farmer living
near Plymouth , In which town he Is also
interested In the hardware business. Mr.
Savanaugh Is engaged In the hardware busi
ness In Falrbury , and Mr. Barnes has prac
ticed law here for about ten years.
Will Come to Onuilin.
GRAND ISLAND , Neb. , Aug. 28. ( Spe
cial. ) The Grand Island flro department has
organized n running team for the tournan
ment at Omaha next month , the team being
In training under the tutorship of J. J.
Sullivan , the Nebraska amateur sprinter.
The flro department has also decided to bo
present In creditable numbers on Nebraska
firemen's day. The number of exposition
visitors is greatly Increasing from week to
week and all who return sing the praises
of the great show.
I'rndiivltt of Irrigation.
COLUMBUS , Neb. , Aug. 28. ( Special. )
Some wonderful samples of corn and other
products ' are on exhibition hero now from
.
tbo Irrigated districts In the western part
Qf the county. There are some fields of
corn along the ditches which competent
Judges say will go easily 100 bushels or
more to the acre. Potatoes are Immense ,
the largest ever seen here , and some sam
ples of onions have been displayed that will
weigh over three pounds.
Cull for Coiiiiulttpe.
TRENTON , Neb. Aug. 28. ( Special. ) The
democrat and populist central committees ot
Hitchcock county have been called to meetn
In Trenton August 31 for the purpose of mak
ing arrangements to fill the vacancy on the
ticket caused by the withdrawal of J. B.
Morgan , fusion candidate for county attor
ney. It will probably be necessary to call
county conventions , as neither party em
powered the committee to fill vacancies on
the ticket.
Hot lu Hitchcock County.
TRENTON , Nob. , Aug. 28. ( Special. )
The last week has been the hottest of the
season , the thermometer ranging from 102
to 110 In tbo shade. Water has been scarce
on the divide , owing to it being so still
that wind mills would not run. Corn has
suffered a great deal from dry hot weather
and the ravages of the grasshoppers.
Threshing progressing slowly , owing to a
dearth of machines.
NelirnxUn Volaittrrr Donit.
TECUMSEH. Nob. , Aug. 28. ( Special Tel
egram. ) Word was received here this after
noon that Edward Hodges of Company I ,
Second Nebraska regiment , died this morn'
ins of typhoid fever In the Chlckamauga
Park hospital. He was a son of Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Hedges of Tecumseh and was
24 years of ago. The remains will bo
brought back for burial.
Killed by Mfrlitnlna.
ST. PAUL , Neb. , Aug. 28. ( Special. )
Last night during the thunder storm
Peter Neilson of Darmovlllo precinct
was Instantly killed by lightning. He
was In the act of leading
two cows to water , when the lightning
struck and killed htm and one of the cows.
KllMloll 111 lllflllO.
BOISE. Idaho. Aug. 28. After the silver
republicans and democrats yesterday con
cluded to fuse , leaving the populists out because -
cause of the latter's failure to harmonize
the two factions , H took a long time to ap
portion the olllccs. The conference commlt-
teea were In session until midnight. In the
meantime the sliver republican convention
wnu In recess. The democratic convention
had ' ' not given Its committee plenary power
and remained In bcsslon to hear reports and
give Instructions. Hy 2 o'clock In the morn
ing the candidates had all been nominate !
and the conventions adjourned until to
morrow morning to complete minor details
The combination ticket nominated Is as
follows :
For justice of supreme court , Isaac N
Sullivan , sliver republican.
For governor , Frank Steunenberg , demo ,
crnt.
crnt.For
For congressman , Edgar Wilson , silver
republican.
For attorney 'general , S. H. Hays , demo
crat.
crat.For
For secretary of state , Mart Patrle , sil
ver republican.
For auditor , Bnrtlett Sinclair , silver re
publican.
For lieutenant governor , Joseph H. HutchInson -
Inson , silver republican.
For superintendent of public Instruction
Miss Pearl French , democrat.
For treasurer , Lucius C. Rice , democrat.
For mine inspector , Jay A. Czlzek , demo
crat.
.Te IT I * li Colony for I'orto Illco.
KANSAS CITY. Aug. 28. Barnett Pruznn'n
plan to form a Jewish colouy for Porto Rico
baa been taken up by several families in
other cities. Mr. Pruzan IB dally In recelp
of letters of Inquiry regarding tbo schemi
from every portion of the United States am
many have signified n determination to Join
Assistant Secretary of the Interior Webster
Davis has been written by the projector for
Information as < to the character of th
climate and Boll of the Island. Mr. Pruzan
estimates that at least GOO famlllei will a
once embark for Porto Rico.
KIVK KHIH.MJS.
Made by One Friend ,
Good teeth.
Strong brain.
Steady Nerves.
Good digestion and a well fed feeling go ;
with Drape-Nuts , the famous food.
Good for breakfast , lunch , dinner or sup
per.
per.Grocers
Grocers soil Grape-Nut *
REDS TAtE HE LEAD ACAIN
Cincinnati TtfjeaflPalr from Pittsburg and
BATTER otolwTlME BILLY RHINES
Jl
- -
) nor Slnr I'lteTicr i > f Mie AuRrcuntlon
Olven n Sofftl llontlnir l > r
runner .I'ojwrndcH HitUliiioro
Clone to .Seeonil I'luce ,
CINCINNATI , 0. , Aug. 28. Cincinnati
gain took the iJ.id In the rnco today by
looting the Plttsburgs two games. The
Irst was a walkover , while In the second
Mttsburg would have won but for costly or-
ors. Attendance , 10,049. Score , first game :
CINCINNATI. riTTSIIUUU.
lUl.O.A.tt. .11.11.0 Al.E.
cf .1 t 3 0 0 Don'Vn. rf..t 1400
aughn , lb..l 310 0 0 Or ay. 3b . . . .1 2310
K . . .o 2 1 0 1 M XT HiIf .0 1 S 0 0
, ! b..l 1 4 * 0 ClArkr. U > . . .1 0 8 0
Miller , rf . . .1 1 4 o 0 crnrini , cf..o o i i i
rwln. Jli . . . .1 a 0 U ,0 PaJtlen , Jb . .0 i 1 2 1
Corc'n , sa . .1 2 0 S,0 Schrlver , C..O 0 4 S o
elti : c 0 010 0 Rly. * * 1 1 0 t 1
Ir'tn'st'n , p.8 1 o J OiIIMrfw , p . . . 0010
Totals . . . . 9 10 n 9 ll Total * . . . . 4 7 Z4 S
Cincinnati 0 522000 9
'IttBburg 0 1 0 0,0 0 3 0-4
Earned runs : Cincinnati. 6 ; PlttnburR , 3.
Two-bund hits : Mcl'hee , Padden , ISly , Gray.
Stolen bases : Mcl'huo , Irwln , Miller , Cor
coran. Double play : Clarke ( unassisted ) .
First bone on balls : Off Breltcnsteln , 1 ; off
UhlnoH , G , Struck out : By nhlnes , 1 : by
Droltonstoln. 1. Wild pitch : Hhlnes. Tlmo
of game : Two hours. Umpires : Gaftnoy
and Brown.
Second wmo :
CIWlNNATt. PITTSnUUO.
n.n.a. .E. H.U.O.A G.
ifcDrldc , cf .1 2 1 0 0 Don'v'n. rf..l 0001
Mcl'heo , ! b..O 0 1 1 1 Gray. 2b . . . .0 1210
Vaughn , Ib . .1 I 10 1 0 M < < rthy. If .0 1 S 0 0
Smith , If . . .1 1210 Clarke. Ib . . .t 1 7 1 0
Mlllor , rf . .0 1 0 1 0 O'llrtcn , cf..l 1 4 i < i
Irwln , 3b . . . .1 1 a 1 0 1'aclden. 2t > . .1 1 i 4 0
'ore'n , 84 . .1 0 3 6 0 Schrlver , o . .1 2 0 1 1
Pe'U , o 1 2120 HIs 0 0120
Dwynr. p . . .o 0010 Ha tng8 ! , p , .0 1 0 1 0
TotaU . . . . 82116 1 Total" . . . . & 3211) 2
Cincinnati 1 0 2 0 0 3 0 * -6
I'lttsburg 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 2-C
Karned runs : Cincinnati , 3 ; Plttsburp , 2.
Pwo-buso bits : Vaughn , Irwln , Schrlver ,
Sudden. Stolen bases : Smith , Peltz , Irwln.
Double plays : McPhec to Corcoran to
Vaughn , Padden to Clarke. First base on
balls : Oft Dwycr , 1 : oft Hastings. 2. lilt
jy pitched ball : liy Dwyer , 2 ; by Hastings ,
2. Struck out : Hy Hastings , 1. Tlmo of
game : Ono hour nnd forty-six minutes. Urn-
Jlres : Brown and Quffney.
OriiliiiiiH Illicit In Klftli.
CHICAGO , Aug. 2S A large crowd saw
: ho Orphans regain llfth place today In a
poorly played game. Doheny was very
wild , hitting two men , passing seven to
first ( flvo of them scoring ) , was batted hard
ind miserably Biipported. Callahan was hit
lard , but or.ly Irv two Innings. Attendance ,
19,000. Score :
CHICAGO. NEW
n.ii.o A K n.H.O.A.E.
Ilyan. If . . . .1 2 > .z o.o VH'Hr'n , cf.O 1001
Clrcon , rf . . . .1 q , 2 Q fl Tlcman , lf..O 2 0 0 0
McCTm'k. 31).2 . ' 0 t 0 Joyce. Ib . . .0 0 12 0 1
Dahlen , aa . .I 3' 2 VI Scvmmir , rf..O 1 U U o
Evcrltt , Ib . .2 aJO Oj 0 Oleason , 2b..l 1330
cf . . .2 2. 3 Doyle , sa . . . .1 I 0 o 0
Connor , 2b . .1 I'-S 7 < 0 Hart limn , Ib 1 3 2 3 1
Dnnatiuo , c..O Oi G 1 2 Orady. c . . .3 1711
Callahan , p..2 2 , 0 0 0 Doheny , p . . .1 1 U 1 3
Totalu . . . .1211J27 ll' 31 Totals . . . . 7 11 2 14 7
lllcago i..0.1 0120233 12
Now Vork t 0 02401000-7
Karned runs , : .Chicago , 1 : New York , 3.
Left on bases : Chicago , 7 ; New York , 5.
Three-base hits : Lange , Tlernnn. Home
run : Doheny. SAcrllice hits : Dahlen ,
Lnngc. Stolonbases : MrCormlck , Cullnhnn ,
TIernan , Joyce , Orady , Green. Double
plays : Connor. Kycrett. Struck out : By
Cnllnhan , 5 ; by Doheny , 5. Passed ball :
Grady , 2. Basq on balls : Oft Cullnhan , 2 ;
oft Doheny , 7 , Wild pitches : Doheny.
Hit with ball ; Dnlilon , Connor. Time ot
game : Two hours and llfteen minutes. Um
pires : O'Dayind McDonald.
l.onUvHle AVIns AKIIII.
LOUISVILLE. Aug. 28. The Colonels de
feated the Senators today In a slow and
uninteresting game. Anderson's Holding
was tlio only feature. Score :
LOUISVILLE : . WASHINGTON.
U.H.O.A.E. K.H.O.A.E.
Clark , If . . .1 1110 Mercer. M . .1 2 2 2 o
Hey , cf 1 1201 Q'tm'n , rf.lf.O 1100
DexHr , rf . .1 2 3 0 0 Keltz , 21) 1 1210
Wagner , 3b..O 4 4 2 0 Anderson , cf.O 0330
Decker , lb..l 1010 Smith , 3b . . .0 2241
Bltohey , 2b..O 0 2 2 0 Furrell , o . . .0 0 3 2 1
Cllnrm'n , sn.O 2 V 0 0 McOulre. lb..O 2 8 U o
Klttrl'Be , c.,0 0 5 2 lln'nv'n. lf.rf.0 0301
Dowllns , p..l 112 O.Weyhlng , p..l 0010
TolnH . . . . 6 12 27 11 2 | Total. . . . 3 8 21 13 3
Louisville 0 5
Washington 0 0000012 0-3
Earned runs : Louisville , 4. Stolen bases :
Klttrltlge , Hey , Cllngman , Clarke , Mercer ,
Reltz. Two base hits : Wagner (2) ( ) , Dowllng ,
Smith. Sacrlllcehlts : Hey , Rltchoy. Double
play : Wagner to Decker. First base on
balls : Oft Dowllng , 2. Struck out : By
DowllnK. 5. Hit by pitched ball : Clarke.
Passed ball : Farrcll , Left on bases : Louis
ville , 5 ; Washington. 4. Time : 2 hours. Um
pires : Startwood and Warner. Attendance :
5,000.
nirdn After HoHtoii.
ST. LOUIS , Aug. 28. The Orioles took
two games from the Browns today. Gan
non , a local twlrlor , pitched the first game ,
and had the Orioles guessing for awhile.
Ho received poor support. Manager Hurst
umpired In Kmslle's place In the second
game , the latter leaving the game on ac
count of Illness. Score , llrst game :
BT. LOUIS. I UALTIMOUK.
n.H.O.A.E. ) U.H.O.A.E.
Dowd , rf . . .0 0 2 0 0 SIcGraw , Sb.,3 2200
Stenzel , cf..O 1 3 0 0 Keeler. rf. . . ! 2 1 0 0
Harlny. 1I..1 1400 Jennlng * . ss.3 1320
Croaa. 3t > . . .0 1 1 S 0 Keltey , cf..3 1100
Sull'vnn ' , 2b..O 0322 McOann. lb..O 0 13 1 0
Tirsker , Ib . .1 1 12 0 0 Holmes. If . .2 2 1 0 0
Kin slow , o . .l > S t 2 0 Dtmoirt. 2b..O 2 G 8 0
Smith , sa . . .0 0023 Clarke , o . . .0 0000
Onnnon ' , p , .0 1 0 2 0 Hushes , p . .1 1 0 1 0
Totals . . . 2 7 27 13 5 Totals . . . .13132712 0
St. Louis 0 2
Ualtlmoro 1 1 0 2 B 0 1 0 3-13
Karned runs : St. Louis , 1 ; Baltimore , 4.
Two-baso hits : Kelley , Hughes. Double
plays ' : Cross to Tnckur ; Demont to Mc-
Gnnn. Hit by pitcher : Dempnt. Tucker.
UasoH on balls : Olf Onnnon , 5 , off Hughes ,
1. Stolen bascH : Hnrlt > y nnd McClnnv , Kelley -
ley nnd Demont. Struck out : By Gannon ,
2. Sacrlllce hits : Smith , 1. Umpire : Kmslle.
Tune of Riime : One hour and forty-llvo min
utes. Attendance : 8,500.
Score ; second game :
UAL.Tl.MOUi : ' ST. uouia.
ii.u o.A.ii. 11.11.0. A K.
Powd , 2b . .0 0 2 2 1 McOrntr , Sb.2 2 3 1 ft
Btenzel , cf . .0 1 4 0 0 Keeler , rf . .1 2 1 0 0
Hurley. If . 0 0 2 0 ( I JiMinlnss , sn.O 3 0 C 0
- - 2 3 " .Kelley. cf . . .0 2 2 0 0
.Sullivan , s .0 03-0 ! JMcOann , 11).17 0 12 0 0
Tucker , Ib..0 172 0 Iolmec. If . .0 2200
Kln&low , o .1 J 4 2 0 Uemont , 2b .1 2 3 2 1
Taylor , rf . .1 Clarke , o . . .t
Carney , p . . .0 Kittaon. p . . .1
TntHls . . . . 2 1 iT Totals . . . . 6 15 27 13 2
St. Louis P.VJ.VO 0 2
Baltimore . . . . .lli.Ml.1 0 0 & 0 0 0 0 0 fl
Earned runss/tialUmorc , 3. Two-base hltH ;
Tucker , JennlpsSgUfid Holmes , Three-base
hit : Cross. Doubly plays : McQraw ( unas-
Hlstcd ) ; Carser. Cross and Tucker. Hit by
pitcher : Clarkai ititul Jennings. Base on
balls : Off Cari yjnl. Struck out : By Cnr-
Boy , 1 ; by Klttkon , 4. Stolen base.t : Keeler
Jennings and llulml's. Time of game : Two
hours and HfteWh'hVInuteH. ' Umpire ; Hurst.
CiroonlQ < t9iliiln > - Hnlilprn. I
nOCHKSTEh. W ? Y. . Aug. 2S.-Luck was
on the Hide ofi'lliM ' Grooms today. Powell 1. i
Cleveland's pltjchmU was given seven new I
balls during tbo game , while the opposing |
pitcher did not gec ; one. Cleveland made ,
a great effort > lZ' ftfn out In the ninth , and ,
scored three ranJion : a double , base on bulls
and two Hlntlv # } . ) They could not quite
reach , however. Attendance , 1,200 , Score :
nnOOKI.YN. I CL.KVKINO. . '
n.n.oA.n.t II.IIOA.U
Orlffln , cf . .1 1 1 0 0 IJurkett. If . .0 1 2 0 0
Joniva , rf . . . .I ISO ajChllJn , 2t > . . i
Hhfckanl. If.O 1 2 U \Vdllnre , 3li..O 0012
Htllman , 2b.O 0 1 4 1 McKean , sa .1 2 3 G 3
Matron , in .1 n 1 5 ifTcbeau , Ib .0 1 13 1 0
I/Ch'nvF. lb.2 214 0 0 lilake , cf . . .1 1200
BhlnUk. 31) . .1 1 ! 2 0 i iltrer , c . . . .2 2 & 0 0
Orlm. o 1 3300 O'Connor , rf.l 1100
Uunn , p . . . .0 1 t 3 0 I'nwcll. p . .0 0 0 1 0
\VII on . . . . 0
Totiifl . . . 7 :0 i'tf 1 Tntali . . . . 5 9 27 1C E
Untied Tor Powell In ninth. '
Brooklyn 0 0-7
Cleveland 0 1000100 3 - 75
Two-baso hits : Orlm ( Z ) . JIcKean. Crlcer , I
lilake. Homo run : Junes. Sacrifice ! :
hit : Shlndle. First base on balls : Off I'ow- '
ell , ! : off Dunn , 1. First base on errnrx : Viy
Brooklyn , 3 : Cleveland , 1. fit nick out :
liy Powell. 3 : by Dunn. 1. Double playo :
Clillds tn McKean to 'JYbcau ; McKean to
Tebenti. Umpires ; Connolly nnd Hunt. Time
of tc.imu : Two hours.
STANDING OK THE TEAMS.
Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Cincinnati 1U 72 C1.7
Boston 100 69 40 63.3
Baltimore . . ] * > > 37 39 in 2
Cleveland 110 66 15 2U
Chlc-nco 112 a 49 M.3
Now York IPO 81 49 51.0
PltlDmin ; . . , 113 f.B 67
Philadelphia 101 M 60 47ij
l.mihvlllo 112 41 ( H W.II
Brooklyn . , , , 100 41 05 as.7
WitMlllllKlutl 110 < 0 70 .16.4
St. Unii 114 Sli 81 W.I
( Inniofl toduy : New Y < irk nt C'hlriiKo ;
Philadelphia at Cln lnimtl ; Brooklyn
nKivlnst Olovclnnd nt Hoolu-ster ;
ton at Uitilsvlllir. Ho.Htoii nt Plttsburgj
Baltimore nt St. lolils.
.scour * or TIM : WKSTKIIN iii\nun.
ColiiiiilniM Dlvlilrn Itn I'Vi AP-
lii'iiriiiU'ivlth Ml. .lomrpli.
COLUMBUS , O. , Aug. 23. What were
probably the Ihst giunm of the Western
league ball In Coin mints wcro played to-
(1nV. OaiiioH with Milwaukee for this week
litive been transferred to Milwaukee. The
ntttindanco today was about 3,000. Score ,
first game :
Il.II.K.
Columbus 9 100&0400 5101
St. Joseph . . . .1 -
Batteries : Columbus , ailpntrtck nnd Buck
ley ; St , Joseph , Fisher nnd Twlnehnm.
Score , second game :
n.n.n.
Columbus 1 20035 * -ll 8 1
St. Joseph 0 002000 264
Batteries : Columbus , Brown and Sullivan ;
St. 'Joseph , Daub , Wndsworth and Twine-
ham.
INDIANAPOLIS , Ind. , Aug. 23-Scott
outpltchod Denser , who was forced from
the box In thn sixth. His support , too ,
was superior. The Champions played great
uphill ball to overcome the lend In the llrst.
Attendance , 4,000. Score :
R. II. R.
Indianapolis . .00231 0 0 0 * -G 10 3
St. Paul 4 0001 000 0-5 10 4
Batteries : Scott and Kuhoo ; Denzcr ,
I'hylo and Spies.
MILWAUKEE , WIs. , Aug. 28. The Brew
ers and the Millers played n double header
today nnd broke even , The Millers won the
llrst because the BrowcrH could not hit
P.nrker when men wore on bases. The nec-
end went to the Brewers by their bunching
hits on McNeeley. Scoru , first game :
R. H. E
Milwaukee . . . ,1 01001000-3 6 3
Minneapolis . . 0 7 11 2
Batteries : Taylor and Smith ; Parker and
Dixon.
Score , second game :
R. II. E.
Milwaukee . * -10 14 3
Minneapolis . . 7 9 4
Batteries : Terry and Speer ; McNeely and
Dlxon.
STANDING OF THE TEAMS.
Played. Won. Lost.Per Ct.
Indianapolis 114 70 44 61.4
St. Paul llfl 65 51 66.0
Kansas City 117 70 47 63.3
Columbus 103 62 46 67.4
St. Paul 115 65 50 66.5
Detroit 114 43 71 37.7
St. Joseph 112 39 73 31. S
Minneapolis 122 39 83 32.0
Games today : Indianapolis at Detroit ;
Columbus nt Milwaukee.
IiulliiiiN Win Another.
TOLUCA , 111. . Aug. 2S.-Speclnl ( Telo-
jrnm. ) The Nebraska Indians defeated the
Toluca Reds by a score of 11 to 4.
Ovrrtiiron for a HlK
SAN FRANCISCO , Aug. 28. The Nation
al Athletic club of this city has made an
offer for a twenty round contest between
Bob Kltzslmmons nnd Tom Sharkey to take
plnco In December. The Inducement Is n
| ) urso of $17,000 , the principals to defray
their own expenses to this city.
DEATH RECORD.
Kx-Oov > rnor Clmiile
WINGATE , Ind. , Aug. 28. At 6:30 : o'clock
this morning at the quiet Meharry home-
stijnd , where ho was taken Immediately after
his sudden aflllctlon , ex-Governor Claude
Matthews passed away peacefully surrounded
t > y his wife nnd all the other members of
Uls Immediate family.
There was prayer service accompanied by
the singing of hymns at the bedside of the
dying ex-governor. Mrs. Matthews was very
much affected and stated that she would
give anything In the world If her husband
would manifest by a single word his faith In
Jesus. About 3 o'clock the minister , In the
course of the services , asked the dying man
If he believed In Jesus. The answer , as
plainly as anyone could articulate It , was
"Yes. "
The three physicians regarded this ans
wer as miraculous , as all agreed that the
particular part of the brain affected by tbo
paralysis was that governing speech nnd
that the ex-governor would probably never
. have talked had he lived. It was the only
word he spoke after ho was stricken. He Im
mediately lapsed Into a profound coma from
which be did not recover before he passed
away at 6:30 : o'clock.
Mrs. Matthews will start from Wlngato
tomorrow morning with the remains of her
husband and will arrive at Clinton , Ind. ,
at 1:30 : In the afternoon. From Clinton the
party will go direct to Hazel Bluff farm ,
tbo homo of the dead ox-governor.
The funeral will occur Wednesday after
noon at an hour to be hereafter determined
and will bo held In the beautiful grove ad
joining the cemetery.
Governor Matthews was born In Bath
county , Kentucky , the birthplace of Abra
ham Lincoln , December 14 , 1845. Ho left
Kentucky In 1868 and settled In Vermllllon
county , Indiana , where ho had a farm of
2,000 acres. Ho organized the Indianapolis
Short Horn Breeders' association and was
ono of the founders of the National Asso
ciation of Short Horn Cattle Breeders of
tbo United States and Canada. Although
having always a strong predilection for pol
itics , Mr. Matthews rarely sought office.
Our little girl's humor commenced with a
tiny sore on ono nostrl I , bu 1 1 1 Iccpt on spread
ing till wo thought she would never get it
cured. We tried everything wo could get ,
but It kept getting larger all the time , till
both nostrils , the upper Up , a pat t of the lower
Up , and up one side to the eye , were a solid tore.
AVe thought thsro was no euro , and that she
would bo dlfjlgureilfor life. Finally wo tried O
CCTicnnA KsjiKntE'f. Wo used CuncnnA
RESOLVKXT and nearly a box of CUTIOUBA
( ointment ) , and In a short time she was en
tirely well , with no scar or trace of the humor.
Mrs. WJI. OHIOUCSTEH , Plalnvillo , Ot.
BnitiT ,
cmiin IIHMOES.wiTn Loss or lltit. Wtrmbuhiwlth
CUTICUHA M ) r. untie intlntlnn with Cirriccni , ti < t
mild doMi of CPTI cuaxttiioLT t R T.
Bold Ihrootboat th world , rnmi IHrninn Cum.
Coxr. , I'ropi. , Bcxtua. Htnf to Curt J < * l > r Human , fin.
WHEN OTHERS TAIL COJCSDI/T
Searles & Searles ,
I
'
SPECIALISTS.
Gonrmiler to cur < * mii'i-illly mill rntll-
cnllr "II NIOHVOUS , CHIIOMO AMI I
PIlIVATn dUeniVH of iiifii iinil ironien
WEAK MEN SYPHILIS . f 4
SEXUALLY. cured for life. A ,
Nluht Gnilsslons , Loat Manhood , Hy >
drocele , Vertcocelr , Gonorrhea , Gleet , Syph
ilis , Stricture , Flits , Klatula and Kectal
Ulcers , Diabetes , Brl hfii Disease cured.
CONHHI/I'ATIO.V FIllil2.
St riot lire < - ' Bisef
by new method without pain or cutting.
Call on or addreea with stamp. Treatment
by mall.
DRS , SEMES 8 SfflRlES ,
I Hf ! uprvrd n term tn the loglslnttiro In 187(1. (
In 1SSO tin unit nninlnnlrd nnd elected DOC *
rotary of state and In 1802 ho wns chosen
governor. Oovernor Matthews wns related
through his mother to ROIIIO of the bc l
families of Virginia nnd Kentucky , Ho
was the on of Thomas A. Mrttthcns and
tillw A. Fletcher. Ills inntrrnal groat-
grandfnther , Ucnrral Tliomnn Joffrrfion
Fletcher , wag nn officer In the United
States army In the \Mir of 1812. As his
term for governor expired Mr. Matthews
retired to his homo in Vcrmlllton county.
The friends of Mr. Mntthcwa resolved to
innko him a conspicuous candidate for tlio
democratic presidential nomination. The
state convention was cnthuglaallcally In
favor of his nomination by the national
democratic convention which met In Chicago
cage In July , 1S96. Mr. Matthew si endorsed
the action of the national democracy nnd
Immediately began a most brilliant canvass
for Messrs. Bryan and Scwall. Ho never
faltered for an Instant , but continued ac
tually at work until the polls wcro closed
In November of that year. On January 7 ,
1868 , ho married Martha U. Whltcomb ,
daughter of the late James Whltcomb , who
was governor ot Indiana from 1843 to 1849
nnd was afterward United States senator
from this state. Mr. Matthews attained
wldo celebrity whllo governor by driving
out the Hoby gamblers.
Honor for Olil corn l rhlllppliirn.
WASHINGTON , Aug. 28. The president
has directed that Brigadier Generals Ander
son , McArthilr , Grucne and Babcock bo
breveted major generals of volunteers for
distinguished services durlug the war with
Spain.
Kilt n I StiibliliiK Allrur.
MILAN , Mo , , Aug. 28. ( Special Tele
gram. ) Robert Weaver , aged CO , and his 19-
year-old son , Fred , got Into a drunken fight
near here last night nnd when Simpson
White , a young neighbor boy , attempted to
separate them , they attacked him with
knives , fatally stabbing him near the heart.
loth the Weavers have been arrested and
occupy a cell In the county jail.
Winnie IJavlM IlcUcr.
NATtnAGANSETT PIER , n. I. . Aug. 28.
The condition of Miss Winnie Davis , who Is
critically III here , was slightly Improved to
day. At ft consultation Saturday by Dr.
John A. Wllcox and Dr. Dachc-Kmmctt of
New York , her Illness was pronounced to
be gastritis. Prayers were offered for her
recovery In the Episcopal and Catholic
churches here today.
TODAY'S WEATHER FORECAST
Generally Kulr ltli the IVIitdN
Variable IN Scheduled for .Vc
IirnHliit'N I.a } out.
WASHINGTON , Aug. 28. Forecast for
Monday :
For Nebraska , South Dakota and Iowa
Generally fair ; variable winds.
For Missouri and Kansas Generally fair ;
southerly winds ,
For Colorado Threatening and variable
winds.
Since war began our Government
has ordered 1,000,000 Pairs
shoes. Less than 200,000 were hand
sowed ; over 800,000 pairs were
Goodyear Welt Shoes.
Our soldiers proved by wear that
Goodyear Welt Shoes are bettor
than Factory-Made Hand
Sewed Shoes.
Goodyear Shoe Mac. Co. .
Boston ,
DUFFY'S
PURE MALT WRISKEY
ALL DRUGGISTS.
MIDWAY ATI
VISIT TUB
DESTRUCTION
or nit MAINE.
The two main features of the Exposi
tion are the model of the Maine In the
Government building and the De
struction of the Maine on the Midway ,
next to the Gypsy Fortune Tellers.
BWI3PT BY COOL BHKEZEa 8
THE PLACE FOR SOCIETY.
V 1S1T
JAPANESE TEA GARDEN
CURIO STORE ,
N. of Music Ilnll Kust Midway.
Streets of All Nations
Grandest , Best Amusement
Place on Exposition of on
Grounds.
250 People RepresentliiK Different
Nations.
rilK MJW
ifiasi lidway
New MflmfjcmoDt ,
f.e > v People.
New Scenes. C 1 UVTLKH , Mgr.
DARKNESS AND DAWN
run
iViagitif icent Novelt } '
OF TUB MIDWAY.
AMl'HKMia.NT.I '
. . ,
OPENS FOR TWO DAYS ONLY
TOMORROW , TIE , HUG , 30
AND
Congress of Rough Riders
OF TUB JVVOULD.
The free Street Parade
Will IOHVO the Grounds at
20T1I AND PAUL STKKKTS.
9 a. m. Tuesday
AND MOVE OVKIl TIIK FOLLOWING
nOUTB On 20th to Uimilnff , to ICth. to
Capitol iivunue , to 15th , to Douglas , to 9th ,
to Fnrnuni , to 10th ntreot , to Cumin ? , to
grounds.
Prices , flOcj Reserved Si-atn , $ ! . ( ) ( ) .
On sale at Ktilin & Co ' drug sturu , cor
ner ISth nnd DuuKkus streets.
TJE TBOCADERO
Telephone 2217.
Lcntr A Williams , Props , and Mgre.
W. W. COLU. Act. Manager.
llIilli.ST IMKIIIT. . . . .
( Jlin.VTKST I'OIM'IiAIUTY '
WliHIC AUO. UN.
Spcrliil It turn UiiKiiitrniriit of
IIOIIWITZ A IIOWKUH , lit their liitrit
trill ONty , oil Tlu > llt'llrt of
Mnryltiiul.
The Niirt'tnciilnr Trltiniiili , Into of
I'nlnuT CO.X'H "TinllrnTvnlrff. . "
( JitAM ) NAVAL IIAM.KT ,
IiitroilnclnfT 1 < > llvnutlful You lift
LnillcM , Si'ciilc HIII ! lllrctrluiil
iiiil : > plllfiliniciil .
SriiKitlloiiiil I.o/Kl.T.K ArrlnllNt.
SIIOUMOHT Jt nOVKIIMIAM ? , CIINM ] | .
cul ami HefliKMl Munlunl ArtlHtn.
illlSSHS SIIAFIOH ( I GAVIM ,
O | ' < * riitl LlitctIIx.
MISS ( JMOItr.IA I.K.HIIK ,
The Illlllliiil Iliittorlly.
MISS MMIAYAIIS
And JU-r riinllenKo Dour ClrtMi * .
MM.M. AIii.IK , SlimliMVKrupliUt.
KITTII3 LttSMK , DcNcrlptlvc Voc-nllnt.
Miitlii Sunilay , Wciltiumlay mid
HutllnlujIIUKUKSIIMUM'S. . I'KICIJS
-5c , : tr c , ami r.Oe.
' r > &
BOYD'STHEATRE
ASr.
TOMtiUT , 8l 0 ,
Season of Comic Opera.
AmonR the principles , Dorothy Morton ,
Alarlo JJcll. Sylvester Cornish , Illtu liar-
Huston. Hubert Wllke. Kdward Webb ,
William Stephens , Hen Loilgo ,
SO Chorus of 30.
Bargain Matliicuu Thursday and Saturday
Hie and 50c. Popular prices 2ac , 50c , 75c.
TVio 1'1'011 *
O. t > . Woodward , Aiiiu umunt. Director.
TOMCT , SlIII ) ,
THE ivonmvAim nrocic co.
rilEPKNTINO
ESMERALDA
SCHLITZ ROOF GARDEN ,
IGth and Harney Streets.
The moat popular resort in tlio city.
The attraction for this week
Miss Isabel Henderson
Great Operatic Vocalist.
Admission freo.
HOTELS.
THE MILLAJRD
13th and Douglas Sts. , Omaha.
CENTRALLY LOCATED
-AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN PLAN
J. K. JUAHICEL Jt * ON , Prona.
MURRAY 11OT23L ,
14th and Harnoy St.
American Plan 3 to 4 dollars per day.
Street cars from depots nnd from hotel to
Exposition Grounds In fifteen minutes.
U. SILLOWAY. Manager
BIIDWAY ATTRACTIONS.
THE LIBBY GLASS BLOWERS
AND ENGRAA'ERS.
ON THE WEST MIDWAY.
Buy your engraved glass souvenirs
at our works , as you receive the
priceof admission back on each pur ' i
chase. r
57THACTIOSTS
ale
Length 55 Ft. Weight 0,000 Ibs
The Only Ounuinu
Wluilii in the World.
KAST MIDWAY.
TUB WONDRIi OF TUB ART WOULD
BAST MIDWAY 10 CM.
Don't fall to tnko a ride on
GRIFFITHS' ' SCENIC RAILWAY
the MIDWAY , and see a representation
the BATTLE OF MANILA fn the Great
Tunnel. The patent right for these rail
ways in any part of the United Htatea for
Halo by J. A. Griffiths , at his ofllco on the
Midway.
ran nn ta r >
Show.
PROF : Ch.implon Holler Skutcr
ACUINTON In Don ot Mom.
Do Not Forget to Visit the
CHINESE THEATER , *
Tea Garden , Bazar and Joss
House on West Midway.jj