Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 30, 1898, Page 4, Image 4

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Bridegrooms Qivo the Castaways an Awful
Drubbing at Bochestsr.
Hlxtccii lilt * nnil Thirteen Hun * Arc
( inrnered ! > > ' the Vic-torn In n < 2nm
Where All Sorfn of M
k Are Presented.
nOCHESTnn , N. Y. , Aug. SO. The
Grooms had on a batting streak today and
found Jones anil Wilson with equal facility.
Jones struck out eight men In the six In
nings ho pitched , but when ho was hit It
was for long drives. Wilson was no Im
provement on him. Kennedy , who pitched
for Brooklyn , was very wild , giving many
passes to first and forcing In a run. Er
rors wcro numerous and costly on both
Bides. Attendance , C.OOO. Score :
nnooKi.vN. , cL.uvEi.Axn.
Clrlmn , rf. . . 2 J 4 0 0 Tlurkrtt , If. 1 2 1 0 1
Jonc , rf. . 22102 Chllda. ! b. .
KhwkarO. If 2 3 3 0 0 Wallace , 3t > 0 3 1 4 0
Jlallman , Jb I 2 1 0 1 XtcKean , M 0 0 2 3 0
MaKOon , M. 1 2 1 S liTebmu , Hi. 00610
I.ach'ce , Ib 1 1 II 0 0 O'Con'r , rf. 1 1 S 0 0
Hhlndle , 3b. 1 2 1 2 n Crlger , c. . . 2 1 9 0 0
Jlyan. c 10400 niake , cf. . .
Kennedy , pi 210 4 o JOIICT , p. . . . 00001
Wilson , p. . 0 0 0 0
Totals . . . .H 16 26 n 4
Totals . . . . 7 8 7 11 4
Crlgcr out ; struck by batted ball.
Brooklyn 0-13
Cleveland 0 01022002-7
Two-baso lilts : Sheckard (2) ( ) , Magoon ,
"Wallace. Three-base hits : Otlllln , Ken
nedy , LaChance , Hallman. Burkctt , O'Con
nor. Base on balls : Off Kennedy , 9 ; off
Jcnoa , 1 ; oft Wilson , 1. Stolen bases : Jones
< 2) ) , Kennedy. First base on errors : Brook
lyn , 2 : Cleveland , 2. Hit by pitched ball :
Grimn. Struck out : By Jones. 8 ; by Ken
nedy , 2. Double play : McKean to Chllrls
to Tcbeau. Umpires : Connolly and Hunt.
Tlmo of game : One hour and lUty-Ovo
AH Over In , tlio Fourth.
PITTSnURO. Aug. 29. Tannehlll had his
fatal inning In the fourth , when Ilvo hits
nd two errors won the game for Boston
nnd took away nil interest In the contest.
Attendance , 1,500. , Score :
Donovan , rf 0 2 2 0 OIHom'ton , cf 2 8 0 0 0
Orny. 8b. . . . 1 0 1 1 1 I > onfr , . . . . ! 1 1 3 0
J'"thv , If I ) 2 .1 n \ Lone , 2h. . . 0 1 J 4 0
"Brlen , ct. 1 1 4 U U Colllni , 3b. . 00300
Totals . . . . 2 8 27 13 2
Batted for Ely In ninth.
nttsburg 0-2
Beaten 10070000 0-8
Earned runs : Boston , 2 : Plttsburg , 1.
Two-base hits : Clark , Bergen , Lewis.
Three-base hit : O'Brien. Bacrlllcc hit : Long.
Stolen bases : Lowe , Bergen , Duffy , Done
van. Double play : Long to Lowe to Yeager.
First base on balls : Oft Tannehlll , 2 ; oil
Irfswls , 1. Hit by pitched ball : Donovan.
Struck out : By Lewis , 4. Wild pitch : Lewis.
Time of game : Ono hour and tlfty-flvo min
utes. Umpires : Lynch and Andrews.
Colonel * Take 'Km All.
LOUISVILLE , Aug. 29. The Colonels
took the third straight game from the Sen
ators today. DIncen was touched up rather
lively , while Cunningham had the Senators
t his mercy. Attendance , 400. Score :
U.H O.A.I ; . rui o A n.
Clarke , If. . . 0 1 3 0 0 Mercer , ra. . 0 2 0 1 1
Hey , cf 11100 ( Jcttmnn. If 0 0 BOO
Dealer , rf. . 1 1 4 0 0 Iteltz , 2b. . . . 02220
Wagner , 3b. S 3 U 1 0 An'raon. cf. 0 0 U 0 l
Decker , Ib. . 2 2 U 1 0 Smith , 3b. . . 02120
Hltchry , 2b. 0 ! 2 3 0 Farrell , o. . . D 0 3 2 S
Cl'cmiui. M 0 0 1 6 ifMcOuIra , Ib 0 111 0 0
Klttrldge , c 0 0 3 1 I1 Donovan , rf 1 0 2 00
Cun'ham , p. 2 1 1 2 OiDlneen. p..JJ ) > _ OJ > J )
Totals . . . . 8 11 27 14 2' Totals . . . . 1 7 21 11 4
1-oulSVlllo 3 0 0 0 1 1 1 2 -8
WashlnBton 0 0 0 0 < l 0 0 0 0-1
Earned runs : Louisville , 5. Stolen bases :
"Wagner , Clarke , Donovan. Two-baso hit :
Jlttchey. Threetbaso hlti Decker. Jloino
run : Cunningham. Sacrlilcoy hits1 ? Hoy.
Double plnya : Cllngmnn to } Illtchey to
Decker , Cunningham to Cllngman to
Uockcr. Flr'st base on balls : Off DIncen ,
a. Struck out : By Cunningham , 2 ; by
Dlneen , 2 , Left on bases : Louisville , 3 ;
"Washington , 4. Tlmo of game : Ono hour
and forty minutes. Umpires : Swartwood
nd Warner.
Iteda Let Go
CINCINNATI , Aug , 29. The Reds gained
what seemed to bo a winning lead in the
ninth , btft the Phillies pounded Dammann
in the ninth and won out. Attendance , 00.
Score :
n.n.o.A.n. n.ii o AI K
BIoBrWe , cf 0 2 2 0 0 Cooley. ct. . 11200
Vaughn , Ib. 0 2 9 0 0 Dourlnfn , Ib 0 0 12 0 1
Totals . . . . 7 law 12 2
Cincinnati 000010150 7
Philadelphia 000004004-3
Earned runs : Cincinnati , 5 : Philadelphia ,
6. Two-baso hits : Lauder (2) ( ) , Reltz , Don
ohuc , Vaughn , Delehnnty. Three-base hits :
McBrldo (2) ( ) . Dammann. Stolen base : La-
Jolc. Double plays : Corcoran to McFhoe
to Vaughn , Cross to LaJolc , Smith to
Peltz. First base on balls : Off Dammann ,
1 ; off BrelteiiBteln , 1 ; off Donohuc , 3. Struck
out : By Dammann , 5 : by Donohue , 1. Wild
Kltch : Cammnnn. Tlmo of game : One
our nnd flfty minutes. Umpires : Qaffney
and Brown.
OrphnnN Lone n Ilcniity.
CHICAGO , Aug. 29. The Orphans' win
ning streak was checked today by Rusle's
Krand pitching , Thornton was also in great
form and both teams put up a perfect ilcld-
ing game. A gift , a sacrifice and a clean
hit gave the locals their ono run. A double
and Ruslo's triple tied It. Thornton's only
Klft , two steals and an out scored the win
ning run. Score :
ll.H.O.A r. K.H.O.A.E.
Syan , If. . . . 11100 V'llolt'n. ct 0 0 2 0 0
rwn , rf. . . 00600 Tlcrnan. If. 0 0 200
McCTm'k , 3b 0 0 1 I 0 Joyc * . Ib. . . 0 0 13 1 0
DahUn , i-s. 0 1 0 : 0 Seymour , rf 0 0 ( 0 0
Rverltt. Ib. 0 0 U 0 0 Oleaion , : b. 0 0 1 1 0
Lange. cf. . . 0 0 3 0 0 Doyle , tt. . . 00120
Connor , sb. 0 t i 7 0 Hartmnn , 3b 0 1 0 2 0
Donahue , c. 0 0 S 1 C Ornrty , c . . . S 2 3 1 o
Thornton , p 0 0 u 0 0 Ruilc , ll. , . . 0 1 1 2 U
Totals . . . . 1 2 27 12 0 Totals . . . . 2 4"i7 11 0
Chicago 10000000 0 1
Now York 00001001 0 2
Karned run : New York , 1. Left on bases :
Chicago , 3 ; Now 1'orlc , 3. Two-baso hit :
Grady. Three-base hit : Rusle. Sncrltlco
hits : Greene , Hualc , VnnHaltren. Stolen
bases : Donohuc , Grady (2) ( ) . Double play :
McCormlck and Kverltt. Struck out : Uy
Thornton , 2 ; by Huslo , 3. Bases on balls :
Off Thornton , 1 : off Rusle. 3. lilt with
ball : Joyce. Time of game : Ono hour
and fifty minutes. Umpires : McDonald and
ST. LOUIS , AUK. 29. No came today on
ttccount of the double header yesterday.
Plnyed. Won. Lost. P. C.
Dotton 110 70 40 Cl.C
Cincinnati Ill 72 42 G3. !
Jlaltlmorn 1CKJ 67 Jl ea. :
Cleveland Ill C' IU E8. !
New York 110 C2 43 GO. !
Not Made Alone
for Woolens
nine - tenths
of its value.
You need a
pure soap in
your bath
room and
Your face is
more lni | > or-
tant than
wool. Wool
Soap is a
pure soap.
MT UAUA i UISH MINK conUlnlngnolnu. |
DIED HAD rloui Ingredients.
Milwaukee IiiincH Another Chnnac to
Ill-nil ( lie I'ciinnnt Knee.
MILWAUKEE , AUK. 29.-Shcrldan'n bad
decision In the eighth , when Frank ran out
of the line allowed the Discoverers to tlo
the score , and In the eleventh Holdy was
poutided at will. Score :
Milwaukee 0 0 2 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 0fi 13 2
Columbus 00100013005 1013 2
Hatterlcs : Milwaukee , Fleldy and Smith ;
Columbus , Walters unil Buckley.
DBTHOIT , Aug. 29. llawley was a mark
for the Detroit players today. Ganzcl and
DuiKinn Rot homo runs with men on buses
nnrt Slmrrott cracked out a nice three-base
lilt. The errors of the Indians helped the
Detroit score In ncvcral Innings. Score :
Detroit 0 0030343 1311 3
Indianapolis . .010030000 474
Batteries : Detroit , Thomas and Wilson ;
Indianapolis , Hawley and Kuhoc.
Played. Won. Lost. Per C.
Indianapolis in 70 45 C0.9
Mllv.'UUkPP 120 73 47 C0.8
ICunsaw City 117 70 47 D9.8
Columbus 1U3 CT 41 ! B7.8
St. Paul 11G 65 El GC.O
Detroit 115 4 71 33.3
St. Joseph 112 , .D 73 31.8
Minneapolis 122 39 83 32.0
Guinea tpdny : Indianapolis at Detroit ;
Columbus at Milwaukee ; St. Joseph at Min
neapolis ; Kansas City at St. Paul.
ItcMcnuN Dofrnt Coriicrn.
The llcserves defeated the Corners on
Sunday at Twenty-eighth and Spauldlng.
The feature of the game was Hart's pitch
ing , allowing1 the Corners but six hits.
Score :
Heserves 1 18
Corners 3
Batteries : Reserves , Hart and Tracy ;
Corners , Mooby , White and Culton.
The Keservcs would like to arrange for
Sunday names out of the city. Teams who
care to satisfy them should communicate
with Manaser Geoige W. Hocho , 2016
1'lerco street , this city.
Indian Win Attain.
HENRY , 111. , A ff. 29.-Speclal ( Tole-
Kram. ) The Nebraska Indians batted out
the game against Henry today. Score , 20
to 5.
nvuvrs o.\ run IIU.-VMXG THACICS.
The Keiitiicklnn AVInn Fntnrltr
Knee , FrniiclN Iloolcer Second.
NKW YORK , Aug. 29. It was cool and
comfortable at Shccpshead Day and a
ffood-Hlzed Monday crowd was on hand to
BOO what promised some excellent sport.
There was more than the usual amount of
scratching , the fourth race suffering badly ,
as only two of the orlrrlnal eight faced the
starter , Brar ( Sweet and Kcmnore Queen.
The Sapphire stakes , the third event on the
card , was the feature of the day. Ken
tucky Colonel was an added starter and
was made favorite at G to 5 whllo Ways and
Means , who beat him on Sunday , was neg-
cctcd at 6 to 1 because of the weight.
Ways and Means won. however , very easily
from Sanford and Mr. PhlnUy , with the
fuvorlto llfth. Result * :
First race , selling , Futurity course : The
Ivcntucklan won , Francis Booker second ,
Bon Viking third. Time : 1:122-5. :
Second race , ono mlle : Algol won , The
Huguenot second , Endeavor third. Tlmo :
1:403-5. :
Third race , the Sapphire stakes , flve and
a half furlongs : Ways and Means won ,
Sanford second , Mr. Phlnlzy third. Tlmo :
1:10. :
Fourth race , six furlongs : Briar Sweet
won , Kenmore Queen second. Time : 1:144-5. :
Fifth race , selling , ono mile : Uandpress
won , The Winner second , Lady Mitchell
third. Time : 1:41. :
Sixth race , turf handicap , mile and a
quarter : Ben Holllday won , Thomas Cat
second , Jefferson third. Time : 2:10. :
CHICAGO , Aug. 29. Harlem race results :
First race , live furlongs : Andes won , Rio
Chlco second , Nllman third. Tlmo : 1:02 : % .
Second race , mile and a elxteenth : Al-
lade won , Ourda second , Prosecutor third.
Time : 1:491 : ; ;
Third race , six furlongs : Good Friend
won , Locust Blossom second , Applejack
third. Time : 1:15. :
Fourth race , ono mile : What Next -won.
Fervor second , Found third. Tlmo : 1:41 : % .
Fifth race , live and a half furlongs : Sur
vivor won , Doremus second , llolandles
third. Time : l:08 : i.
Sixth race , seven and ft half furlongs :
Inconstancy won , Lndy Ellersllo second ,
Lew Hopper third. Time : 1:344. :
BUFFALO , N. Y. , Aug. 29. Four favor
ites and two outsiders won at Fort Erie.
Maratlna and Neada were the two that
upset calculation. Results :
First race , 4-year-olds and up , selling ,
flvo and one-half furlongs : Ferryman II
won , Quack Quack second , Forfeit third.
Time : 1:09. :
Second race , selling flve furlongs : Neada
won , Lizzie Kelly second , Ruth Black third.
Time : 1:02 : % .
Third race , 3-vcar-olds and upward , sellIng -
Ing , ono mlle : Pearl won , Simon D second ,
Ellsmero third. Time : 1:41. :
Fourth race , 2-year-olds , flvo and one-half
furlongs : Oak Maid won , Trimmer second ,
Holdon third. Time : 1:0914. :
Fifth race , 3-year-olds and upward , mlle
and one-quarter : Maratlna II won , Annie
Taylor second , Savanan third. Tlmo :
2:03'i. :
Sixth race , 4-year-olds and upward , flve
and one-half furlongs : Utopia won , South
Africa second , Jessie third. Time : 1:03. :
IlnrncnH nnelinr nt Ilcnilvlllc Under
Fnvnrnlile AnnpIccN.
READVILLE. Mass. . Aug. 29. The grand
circuit moot opened today at the Readvllle
track under most favorable conditions , good
weather , close heats and a large attend
ance. The interest of the day centered In
the 2:11 : trot and with a big purse every
heat was a light to the finish. Bengen was
the favorite and whllo he took the second
heat In the fastest time of the day , 2:09U : ,
which was also a new mark for him ,
Tommy Brltton succeeded In beating him
out by taking the three other heats. Brlt
ton , however , .was hard pressed In every
one , Gcorgiana being right at his nose In
the third heat and Hans McGregor almost
catching him In the fourth. Alcldalla
showed up well In the second heat , but had
no show In the others. The youngsters of
the 2:30 : class had a lively time In their first
heat , Charley Herr , a young colt of Alfred
G. going the heat In a close finish. Ho
dropped the next to Laurel S , but won the
third with case. The three licata wore run
oft1 In the 2:20 : pace , which were also ex
citing , the favorite. Flirt , being almost dis
tanced In the first heat , but taking the next
t\\o in a rattling finish. Summaries :
Three-year-olds , 2:30 : class , purse J2.000 :
Charley Hcrr , b. H. . by Alfred G-Bes-
so ! Huntlngton ( Wilson ) 121
Laurel S , b. s. , by Prodigal-Laura
B ( Rea ) 2 1 4
Admiral Symines , b , h. ( Marsh ) 332
The Earl. ch. c. ( Geers ) 443
Tlmo : 2:13i : * . 2:15i : ! , 2:16. :
2:11 : class , trotting , purse J3.000 :
Tommy Brltton , br. b. , by Liberty
Bell-Keepsake , by Pancoast
( Goers ) 1211
Bengen , b. h. . by May King-
Young Miss ( Titcr ) 2 1 8 S
Georgian ! ! , br. m. ( Nobles ) 9 7 2 3
Hans McGregor , rh. g , ( Kenney ) . . . 3992
Octavla , br. m. ( Rurtules ) 7834
Alcldalla. b. m. ( Dore ) 8 3 6 t
Captain Jack. blk. g. ( Kllnn ) B 4 4 S
Wistful , br. m. ( Peacock ) 4551
Louis Victor , b. K. ( O'Neill ) 6070
Time : 2:10U. : 2:09V4 : , 2:12V4 : , 2:13. :
2:20 : pace , pursp Jl.EOO ( unfinished ) :
rilrt , blk. m. , by Almont-Deceptton
( Rcnnlok ) 7 1 1
Flare Up , b. m. , by Charles Derby
( Dlckerson ) 1 S
Sweet Violets , b. in. ( McLaughlln ) . . . 6 2 !
Frank Rysdlcke , b. g. ( A. Trout ) 3 3 ;
Llhble C. b. m. ( McDonald ) G 5 4
Edward S , ch. g. ( Aha Smith ) 2 4 d
l ng Albert , br. h. ( Tyson ) 870
Qipylaiul , b. g. ( EwiiiR ) dls
Tlmo : 2:14 : , 2lHi : , 2:1Z. :
Clever Volleylnir I'rovca Too Much foi
ClinllcnuerVnre. .
29. The championship round of men's sin.
gles of the International tennis tournament
was played this afternoon. W. S. Bond
the holder of the championship , success'
fully defended his title against L. E. Ware
the challenger. Bond's clever vollcyln ?
proved too much for Ware. Tomorrow th < doubles will be played , which wll
wind up the tournament. Scores :
Men's singles , championship round : W
S. Bond. Chicago , beat L. E. Ware , Har >
vard , 6-4 , 1-6. 6-4 , 10-8.
Men's doubleii , semi-final round : L. E
Ware and J , IX Forbes , Harvard , defcatei
H. E. Avoy and H. Cole. Detroit , 6-3 , 6-2.
Orltliinl AKiiliiat Alclilmoii.
Buck Keith has received a telegram from
AtchlRon , Kan. , to the effect that the team
from that burg will bo here for games on
next Saturday and Sunday Tilth the Orle-
Innls. This Is the aggregation that took
Huckrrlno's petit into camp down nt Run-
BBS , allowing them only thrco runs In three
games. Ruck declares that ho will Hkln
them so badly that the two victories will
moro than equal the three defeats.
After Flirlitlnir Twentr-l'lvo IlnnmlH
He RctK Dpclalan Over Dnlr.
NEW YORK , Aug. 23. Kid McPartland of
this city got a well earned decision over
Jack Daly of Wilmington , Del. , after fight
ing twenty-five clean rounds before the 1
Greater Now York Athletic club. The last
tlmo these two met Daly got the decision
on a foul In the seventeenth round at the
Lenox Athletic club and since that tlmo
McPartland has always claimed he
had Daly whipped then. Ho insisted that
on their next meeting ho would demon
strate his superiority over the Delaware
man and ho did this very effectively when
tha opportunity presented Itself tonight.
Both men wcro in splendid form and
showed that they had trained carefully
when they stripped In the ring. The bout
was devoid of foul work and was one of the
cleanest and cleverest exhibitions evtr
given under the Horton law. There wan
llttlo to choose between the men nt the
end of the go , but as McPartland had done
moro leading than his opponent the ref
eree's decision In his favor was fair. Daly's
friends lost a lot of money on the result
and a few bets wcro made In the early part
of the fight at 2 to 1 on the Delaware pugil
ist. . At no stage of the contest were these
odds warranted and It was evident at the
end of the twelfth round that the light
would go to the limit.
Aiiiiiuil Mntoli UcKliiN nt Philadelphia
mill American * Score Well.
PHILADELPHIA , Aug. 29.-The annual
cricket match between the United States
and Canada began today on the ground of
[ ho Merlon Cricket club at Saverford.
When stumps were drawn the United
States had completed Its first inning of 250
runs and the Canadians were still nt bat
with 38 runs to their credit and three wick
ets down.
The United States team Is composed
wholly of men selected from the several
Philadelphia clubs. The team today batted
strongly , the century mark being passed
before the third wicket fell and the 200
mark was reached soon after the fall of
the sixth wicket. The last three wickets ,
tiowever , added but two runs of the total.
Most of the bowling for the Canadians was
done by Lalng McGlverln and Phil Potts.
The Canadians went in against the bowling
Qf King and P. H. Clark. Their first wicket
Went down for 13 , the second for 18 and
play WAS suspended with the total at 38
tor three wickets lost.
Beatrice Bicycle llacrn.
BEATRICE , Neb. , Aug. 29.-Speclal ( Tcle-
? ram. ) The closing races of the state
League of American Wheelmen were pulled
off hero tonight on the track at the Chau-
Lauqtia grounds. The attendance was about
W ) . The track was In fearfully bad condi
tion and resulted In slow time. Results :
Mile novice : Bert Johnson won , L. Coun
second. Time : 2:50. :
Half mile amateur : Sherman " \VhItcomb ,
Beatrice , won : C. II. Zimmerman , Kearney ,
second ; Lon Whltcomb third. Time : 1-.17U.
Ono mlle professional : Ivcr Lawson , Chicago
cage , won ; Lee Mott , Denver , second ; W. B.
Vaugh , Ban Diego , third. Time : 2:31. :
Ono mlle amateur : S. Whltcomb won ,
C. H. Zimmerman second , L. Whltcomb
third. ( No tlmo given. )
Two mlle lap race , professional : Ivor
Lawson , 19 points , won ; W. B. Vaugh , 16
points , second : George Melcrsteln , 14
points , third. Time : 5:19. :
TcunlH I'Iny nt Clilcnffo.
CHICAGO , Aug. 29. The games In the
Woman's tennis tournament today resulted
as follows :
Women's singles , preliminary round : Miss
Grace Cloes defeated Miss Charlotte Rey-
nell , 9-7 , 6-2 : Miss Sarah darned defeated
Miss Bessie Smith , 6-3 , 6-2 ; Miss Adele Price
defeated Miss Helen Crump by default ;
Vtlss Miriam Stever defeated Mrs. P. D.
Nichols by default.
First round Miss Cnrrlo Neely defeated
Miss Elsie Neel. 6-0. 6-4 ; Mrs. A. A. Stagg
defeated Miss Edith Parker , 4-6 , 6-0 , 6-4 ;
Miss Grace Cloes defeated Miss Miriam
Stever , 6-3 , 6-2.
Women IMny In Tennis Tourney.
QUEENS ROYAL , Niagara , Ont. , Aug.
! 9. championship In women's singles in the
women's tennis tournament was finished to
day. On Saturday darkness stopped the
match between Miss Juliette Atkinson , the
champion , and Miss Marie Wlmcr at the
score ono set all. Miss Atkinson played
very steadily , won the next two sets and
the match and the International trophy
presented by Qeorgo E. Moore of Boston.
Score :
Women's singles championship : Miss Lu-
llette Atkinson , Brooklyn , beat Miss Marie
Wimcr , Washington , 10-8 , 7-9 , 6-4 , G-4.
Shut-key Rcmly to Meet Fltz.
NEW YORK , Aug. 2 } . The following dls-
patch has been received by the Associated
Press from Tom O'Rourke , manager for
Tom Sharkcy :
"PROVIDENCE , R. L. Aug. 29 Sharkey
accepts the National Athletic club offer of
tn.OOO , all the purse to go to the winner.
Let Fltzslmmons shut up or put up.
Gnlvexton'H Quarantine In Ilalncd
Montgomery , Ala. , Shntn Out
SuHiiccted Income .
OALVESTON , Tex. , Aug. 29. State
Health Officer Blunt raised the quarantine
against Galvcston this afternoon. Quaran-
tlno against Fort Point Is maintained. The
Four cases reported as suspicious at Fort
Point arc convalescent.
MONTGOMERY , Ala. , Aug. 29. Late this
evening the governor on the recommenda
tion of the state health officer proclaimed a
quarantine against Galveston , Tex. ; Frank
lin , La. , and Key West , Fla. It applies to
persons , personal baggage and household
goods that have been In use , but not to
Freights. All persons must have been out of
the above mentioned places , ten days to en
ter the state.
ProteNtH AKiilnut Spademan.
WASHINGTON , Aug. 29. ( Special Tele
gram. ) The secretary of the Interior con
tinues to receive protests against the ap
pointment of Henry L. Spackman , as agent
at Slssoton , S. D. Spackman has sent an
aflldavlt to ths secretary denying charges
that he has large business Interests on the
reservation. The secretary has also rpcelved
a letter from A. E. Taplln of Wllmot , S. D. ,
endorsing Mr. Spackman for the position.
Supervisor of Indian Schools Charles D.
Itakestraw has been assigned to school dis
trict No. 3 , embracing Nebraska and South
E. W. Huson was appointed postmaster
at Clearmont. Sheridan county , Wyo.
Coi > tnue DotUlu CnNc.
SAN FRANCISCO , Aug. 29. Mrs. Corde
lia notkta , accused of the murder of Mrs.
John P. Dunning , and , her sister. Mrs.
Joshua P. Donne , of Dover , Del. , did not
appear In Judge Carroll Cook's court where
the habeas corpus proceedings were pend
ing. Both coses were continued by consent
until Tuesday.
Detective McVey arrived here from Dela
ware today and went direct to the office
of Chief of Police Lees. He brought with
him the box and the wrapper containing
the candy which was sent to Mrs. Dunning
t Dover. Detectives McVey , Gibson , Postal
Inspector Erwln and Chief Lees had a long
consultation. The Delaware official Is very
reticent and refuses to discuss any phase
of the Botkln case , Mrs. Dotkln was form
ally booked In the city prison today. The
record states that Cordelia Botkln , 42 years
of age , native of Missouri , was arrested on
two charges of murder.
Smnlluox nt Pnt-In-Ilny.
COLUMBUS , O. , Aug. 29. The following
telegram has been reclved by the State
Beard of Health :
"PUT-IN BAY , O. , Aug. 29. Everything
hero quarantined. Have at present six cases
smallpox , flve very mild. Four 'cases
chlckonpox , also mild. Only ono case small
pox bedfast. All among colored servants
of Hotel Victory. So far checked. Have
left only harbor open to trade. Hotel Vic
tory closed. "
An exodus took place from the Island last
night and this morning.
Miiro Iwlimil.
SAN FRANCISCO , Aug. 29. Admiral
George Brown ( retired ) arrived here today.
It Is understood that his visit to the weit
was made for the purpose of Inspecting
the Mare Island navy yard.ff He will go
to 1'ucwt Sound la a vreeU or > > .
Second ward property owners nro up In
arms at the intimation from tha mayor
that he will veto a portion of the resolu
tion locating fire hydrants In different parts
of the city. Among the hydrants ordered
In was ono at Twenty-third and P streets
and Councilman Cllngen says this hydrant
Is needed much more than some others In
cluded In the list. At the present time tlio
people In the vicinity of Twenty-third and
P streets secure water from a private pipe
line which runs cast on P street from
Twenty-sixth street to Twenty-third street.
'This Is a two-Inch pipe , but from Twenty-
third street on to Twenty-second and P
there Is only a dne-lnch pipe. This plpo
supplies forty-six families , nnd when there
Is any great dralu on the water mains It
IB almost Impossible to get any through
these small pipes. Complaints are heard
from taxpayers all over the city In respect
to the mayor's proposed vetoing of the fire
hydrant resolution and petitions are being
circulated asking his honor to reconsider
the nlattor. It Is hoped that sufnclcnt In
fluence will bo brought to boar to Induce
the mayor to allow the resolution to stand
as passed In order to supply water to a
number of districts where It Is needed.
In speaking about this matter last night
one member of the council said that In his
opinion the veto of the mayor would bo
voted down , because the people want these
Improvements , oven though It does add to
tbo cost of the running expenses of the city.
In this connection It is stated that the
mayor's veto of the ten electric lights or
dered In will be overridden. Several coun-
cllmen have stated that their constituents
want lights , and they say the mayor will
be going out of his way If he protests
alnsf the ordera already Issued. Moro
linn this , sonic of the counctlmen have said
that they will vote against the proposed
milk ordinance If the mayor cuts off the
fire hydrants and electric lights , and It Is
a well known fact that the mayor wishes
the milk ordinance to pass.
To Complete Organization.
A meeting of republicans will bo held at
Plvonka's hall , Twenty-fourth and L
streets , tonight for the purpose of organ
izing n worklngracn's republican club. John
McCarthy , the temporary chairman of the
last meeting , Issued a call yesterday for to
night's meeting and It Is urged that every
republican worltlngman In the city attend.
Aside from the business of organizing SPV-
eral speeches will bo made * by well known
republican leaders and an effort will bo
made to get out a good representation of the
labor vote.
Whllo no assurance has been given , It Is
possible 'that ' Congressman Mercer will bo
present , and If so ho will deliver a short
address. The committee which was ap
pointed n week ago to take charge of the
organization of this club has been doing
some good work and a number "of new
comers have been Interested.
Those who have taken the matter under
advisement assert that there is room for
a club of the kind Intended and that there
Is no doubt but that a large number of
worklngmen will place their names on the
membership roll. , ,
Letter from the Flrnt.
Rudy D. Inbody , a 4mfmber of Company
A , First Nebraska volunteer Infantry , has
written his sister , Mrs. Mary Tags , about
his trip across the Pacific. Mr. Inbody Is
well known here , having been a sealer on
the killing floor at Cudnhy's for some time
before ho enlisted In tuo First Nebraska.
The letter Is dated at < Cavlto , July 17 , the
transport having arrived that morning
under convoy of theScrulser Boston. Pri
vate Inbody describes in detail the wrecks
of the Spanish ships , which were sunk by
Dcwey In the battle May 1. The troops
stood the trip nicely and reached Cavlte In
good shape ; all , however , were glad to
reach land. July 4 was spent on the ocean ,
but It was a red letter day for the boys
because they had plo for dinner. The menu
en route Is given as follows : Beat , pickled
pork , beans , tomatoes , corned oeef , ruuned
salmon , biscuits , hard tack and coffee.
City GoNNli ) .
. P. Bronnau of O'Neill Is visiting In the
W. E. Crosby has returned from Alaska ,
where he spent five months.
William Henderson , Thlrty-flrst nnd ( J
streets , reports the birth of a son.
Thomas KOM'K of Caba , Kas. , is In the
city locking after his nroperty interests.
Manager Keuyon of tbo Stock Yard a com
pany has gene to Kansas City oa business.
The \\omen of fho Episcopal church will
meet with Mrs. Peter Honey on Wednesday
Tom Smith has been sent up to thj cdunty
jail for thirty days for stealing some clothIng -
Ing from F. Hester.
Councilman A. R. Kelly has gene to Den
ver to meet his wife , who Is returning from
a trip to California.
A now cable capable of balding POO wires
was strung along N street by the telephone
company yesterday.
Bids for lumber to bo used , for crosswalks
closed yojtu'day. This material amounts to
about $1,200 a year.
Teddy Shanahan of tbo Packers' national
bcnk baa rotuined from a two weeks' vaca
tion spent with Irlends at Uretna.
Treasurer Broadwell and Deputy Galla
gher are busr these days getting out the de
linquent tux list , which must bo ready by
September 15.
Joe Flood has been convlqtod In the police
court of stealing brick from the Armojr
plant and l-as been sentenced to thirty
days In the county jail.
The talk of te\lslng the city charter has
been revived , nnd It Is possible that some
thing may yet be clone tonard giving the
cl'y a more modern charter. ,
Feint for Hie Iloyn Iiintenil of a March
When They Itctiirit to Home
and FrleiidH.
A big banquet will be tbo feature of the
reception that will bo tendered the Second
Nebraska Volunteer Infantry of this state
when It returns. The committee that has
the matter In charge decided upon tblt In
preference to a public demonstration , as the
Eoldlers will be too tired and sick to care
to walk about the streets of Omaha be
hind brass bands and through throngs of
Mayor Moores Is now trying to get the
women of Omaha Interested In the banquet.
Their help will bo absolutely necessary at
the affair. It Is proposed to have It take
place at Fort Omaha , where ample tables
will be provided.
A telegram from Washington to tbo ed
itor of The Bee says the regiment will be
mustered out within ten days after it
reaches Fort Omaha. How soon It will
reach there Is not known. The officers at
headquarters , Department of the Missouri ,
feel that the regiment will reach the post
some time this week. All preparations for
Its arrival liavo been made.
Three coaches of sick soldiers from the
camps of the south will arrive In Omaha
today about coon. It Is presumed that moat
of them are from the Second Nebraska reg
iment of volunteers. They will come in over
tlio Missouri Pacific road at Webster street
station. J. O. Phllllppl , assistant general
freight and passenger agent , last evening
cnnounced that the three cars had been
turned over to the Missouri Pacific by the
Louisville & Nashville road. Following la
a telegram received yesterday :
Gcorga J. Stonoy , depot quartermaster's of
fice , Omaha : George F. Stoney left for
j Omaha on thirty days' furlough last night
In clmrKo of Special Burgeon Kobort Colo-
man. Meet him. OL3HN ,
Lieutenant Colonel.
Qeorgo F. Stoney IB one of two brothers
who went from here with the Omaha guards
from the family of Mr. Btoncy of the quar
termaster's department ,
The officers who hixvo been assigned to
the duty of mustering out the Second Ne
braska volunteers are Captain W. H. Koll ,
First Lieutenant G. W. Moore and First
Lieutenant W. M. Swalne , all of the Twenty-
second infantry. Lieutenant Moore has al
ready arrived In the city and bis brother
officers are expected to follow at once from
Camp Wlkoff , Montauk Point , L. I. , where
their regiment is stationed.
Captain W. B. Con In of this city has re
ceived orders to proceed to Jacksonville ,
Fla. , to aseumo duties of brlgatlo commissary
with the Seventh army corps. Captain
Cowln will leave today for hla post.
Not all exposition visitors are fully up to
metropolitan Ideas nnd occasionally the JK-
nornnco of some of them gets them Into
trouble and Incidentally creates some an
noyance for the ofilclnls on the grounds.
One of tl.o most prolific sources ot complaint
relates to the turnstile exits , the principle
of which some of the rural visitors seem to
bo entirely unable to grasp. They cannot
comprehend that the stiles can let anyone
out without difficulty and still absolutely
prohibit them from getting In. There Is
scarcely a day that some one docs not go
out through ono of these exits merely to see
how the thing works In the expectation of
getting right back by the same route. When
they discover that the llttlo experiment
costs them the prlco ot another admission
they Jump to the conclusion that they have
been buncoed and head directly for the Serv
ice building to berate the officials and de
mand ithelr money back. One day last week
an agriculturist from Sallno county was
on the grounds with his n-ifo and three chil
dren. They stopped to experiment with one
of the exile and almost before they knew It
the former was left lusldo and his family
was on Sherman avenue. He hurried to Sec
retary Wakefleld nnd demanded that his
family should be let In Instantly , but that
official was unable to assist him further
than to advise him 'that his only way to sal
vation was through the purchase of four ad
ditional tickets. Ho stormed around for a
whllo and finally paid ? 2 at the gate as the
price of his experience -with turnstiles. "You
ought to put up a sign , to show that the
durned thing won't turn but ono way , " he
growled as he dug Into his jeans and so many
cases ol this sort have occurred that his
advice will probably bo taken.
E. W. Ray of St. Joseph spent several
days looking over the exposition while on his
return from a , four weeks' vacation trip to
Yellowstone park and other points of Inter
est in the northwest. "It is a creditable
show , " ho said , v hllo giving his impressions
of the exposition , "much , bettor than I ex
pected < to see when I came. It Is an example
of enterprise and push which is a monument
to the city. It seems remarkable , when one
understands the time the management had
in which to build It , and 'tho ' difficulties in
the way of securing money , which wcro the
result of the panic. But It is an interesting
exhibition , and I have enjoyed it. " Mr.
Hny IB engaged in the lumber business at
St. Joseph , and has occupied his present lo
cation for twenty-six years. Ho said busi
ness in his town Is showing a healthy In
crease , and predicted that a census taken
today would show an increase In population
of fully 10,000.
Pcrnonnl I'uraitraplm.
Edward Novak , alderman from Chicago , is
in the city taking in the exposition.
C. D. Zimmerman of New York , the cele
brated wheelman , Is a visitor in Omaha.
Simon Rogers end family of Springfield ,
111. , are exposition guests of C. A. Roehrlg.
Imro Klralfy , the promoter of spectacular
stage productions , Is visiting in the city.
Ho is at the Mlllard.
Harry Tukoy returned this morning from
a brief visit with college friends at Lin
coln and Ashland , Neb.
R. O. Drown , an electrician nnd Inventor
of Now York City , Is doing the exposition ,
the guest of C. L. Garrison.
Emanuel AVlua , a prominent Bohemian ot
West Point , is one of the thousands of vis
iting Bohemians In the city.
Mrs. James B. Grant , Mrs. James D.
Wllitmore , Lester E. Grant and James B.
Grant of Denver are at the Mlllard.
Hon. St. Hallck , state senator from
Illinois , arrived yisterday mornlne from
Chicago to spend a few days at the exposi
B. S. Dundy has returned from Wyoming ,
where be spent six weeks looking over his
mining property , -which he says IB panning
out well.
Mrs. Joephlne Alloy and Ron Enos of Wll-
ber and Miss Maude Alley of Dei Molnes , In. ,
are In the city visiting friends and attending
tbo exposition.
Carl A. Council , son of City Attorney
Council , has loft the city to enter the third
year class of the medical department of
Columbia college.
Miss Lulu Greenwood of Elm Creek , who
has been visiting Mrs. Downs , 1016 Cumlng
street for some time , returned to her home
yesterday morning.
0. L. Eddy , buyer and furnishing manager
ot Browning , King & Co. , has Just arrived
from New York where he has for several
weeks bean selecting and arranging for an
early shipment of all the very latest novel
ties for men's fall wear.
John W. Gay , Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Porter ,
Mrs. M. Sophia Merrill , Mr. and Mrs. R.
D. Mossman , William P. M. Brown , J. H.
Doano and Leonard Thompson , are a party
of Boston excursionists at the Mlllard. They
came west to visit tbo exposition.
A number of Omaha young folks went
down to Lincoln yesterday to attend the
dance that was given there last evening
by the Sigma Chi fraternity in honor of the
visiting young women of Kappa Kappa
Gamma , who are holding a national conven
tion at Lincoln ,
John Kamper and wife , J. H. Wright ,
wife and daughter , A. J. Russell , wife and
daughter , Mrs. R. E. Moodsey , Miss Mary
White , A. L. Bardwell. Mrs. B. L. Poteet
of Meridian , C. R. Hughrs and B. W. Grif
fith of Vlcksburg and W. J. Ferguson and
wife of Utlca are a Mississippi party stop-
plus over in Omaha to view the exposition.
Nebraskana at the hotels : T. C. Wil
liams , Wayne ; F. Currle , Whitney : F. Dels-
ter. Harrison ; W. B. Henry , Columbus ;
John Wilson , Kearney ; C. W , Allen , Mer-
rlman ; M. M. Bellinger , Fremont ; J. H.
Davis , Gibbon ; II. East , St. Paul ; C. F.
Coffin , Harrison ; J. T. Coffin. Harrison ;
E. B. Hnyhurst , Loup City ; M. L. Ong , Ed
gar ; H. J. Cole , Norfolk ; A. E. Campbell ,
Lincoln ; Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Harvey , Tur
lington ; S. O. Smith , Beatrice ; Ben Engel ,
McCook ; T. J. Hntneld , York ; E. E. Holt-
man , Gordon ; F , C. Laflln , Wymore ; L. M.
Pratt and wife , Osceola ; D. P. Lewis , Lin
Parly ItetnrnlnR front Denver I'leim-
nntly Entertained by Omuhti Clear-
liiK lluuwp AmocluUon.
A score of returning bankers from Denver
were very pleasantly entertained at the
Omaha club and at the exposition by tbe
Omaha Clearing House association , Tha
guest of honor tv-as Hod , John C. Hemlrlcks ,
president of tbe National Union bank of
Now York City nnd president of the Ameri
can Hankers' association.
Between 8 and 9 o'clock a reception was
held In the parlors of tbe club. All of tbe
Omaha banks wore represented by their
officers and many of their directors. Among
other citizens noticed present were : Qeorgo
R , Pritchard , Casper E , Yost , Edward Rosewater -
water , Warren Swltzler , John C. Cowln and
O. M. Hitchcock. The visiting bonkers In
cluded twenty representative ; ] of tbcljcadlng
banks of the eastern states , Ohio , Indiana
and Illinois , who are returning homo from
the national mpntlni ; In Denver. Following
the reception n supper was served In the
banquet room of the club. After a menu ot
a halt dozen courses , the poit prnmllnl exer
cises wrro opened by the presiding olllccr ,
Joseph II. Mlllard , president of the Omftha
Clearing House association , who In turn Ktivo
way to Henry W. Yates , tonMmastcr and
chairman of the local committee of arrange
ments , Mr , Hendrlcks nnd a few others
responded briefly to the welcome ot the
Omahans nnd the entire party then ad
journed to the exposition , Most of the vis
itors will spend today on the exposition
KnlKhln of I'ythlfin Supreme Loilujc
Ilcnrn Several Committee Itc-
liortH During the Diiy.
INDIANAPOLIS , Ind. , Aug. 29. The su
preme lodge , Knights of Pythias , was In
session all day In the state house. It
adopted the new ritual for the uniform rank
In a modified form. Tomorrow the election
of two members of the board of cdntrol of
the endowment ftlnd takes plncu. The
candidates arc Edmunds of North Dakota ,
Plckctt of Iowa , Loomls of Michigan , Black-
well of Kentucky , Barnes of Illinois , Hlls-
chcr of Wisconsin and Davis of Colorado.
The board of control selects its own presi
The committee appointed several days ago
to Investigate the charges of extravagance
mndo against the supreme lodge officers and
to secure , If necessary , the name of the
Informant of a local paper , will report to
morrow that there has been extravagance
but no criminal misconduct. It will also re
port that it could not secure the nntno of
recalcitrant representative. The committee
on the state of order reported today that
the reports of the supreme officers hereto
fore submitted wcro "very significant and
very suggestive. "
The ways nnd means committee decided
to report a per capita tax of 6 cents for
the support of the supreme lodge , \\hlcli ,
with $9,000 estimated income from the snlo
of supplies and $7,500 Income from the supreme
premo representative tax of $50 each against
grand lodges will glvo nil Income of about
$30,000 a year.
The supreme lodge decided today to
borrow $25,000 for the expense of the su
preme lodge , as there Is now only $9,000
In the treasury.
Tbo supreme tribunal concluded Us work
today and adjourned after having settled the
following cases :
E. W. Begger , against the grand lodge of
Tennessee , appeal dismissed ; T. W. Dunne ,
against the Oahu ledge No. 1 of Honolulu ,
appeal dismissed ; H. Wellenboss , against
R. L. C. White. Though the appeal was
sustained , owing to legal informalities In
the original proceedings , the supreme
tribunal cannot endorse the conduct of the
plaintiff ns shown In the case. Ward ot nl. ,
against the grand lodge of Rhode Island ,
grand ledge sustained. John H. Alexander
of Leesburg , Va. , was re-elected supreme
tribune for flve years.
W. B. Gale of Boston succeeded George
D. Soay on the tribunal.
W. D. Kennedy was re-elected supreme
recorder. I
Bane Hall Kxcltemeiit Too .llueh for
Iiullnu Territory Cro il ami It
Gets to
ST. LOUIS , Aug. 29. A special to the Re
public from Denlson , Tex. , says :
Over 1,200 miners from the Indian terri
tory came hero to witness n game of base
ball for the championship of the territory.
On their return ihome a terrible battle took
place oh the Texas & Pacific train , men nnd
\\omen participating. Mlko Flynn of Krebs
was stabbed several times and will die. A
number of others were moro or less seri
ously cut with knives. The train was badly
wrecked during the battle , all the windows
having been smashed and the scats nnd Ice
water tanks torn loose for bludgeons. Thrco
men fell or were thrown off the train during
tbo excitement.
O.ulrt Day at ( he White Ilonxe.
WASHINGTON , Aug. 29. The White
House was almost deserted today. The ab
sence of the president kept away the promi
nent callers whoso visits have marked the
dally routine of the president's life in the
last few weeks and even the number of
sightseers who go through the public portions
tions of the mansion were less than usual.
The going away of the president has put a
qulotus on the usual activity of Washington
and coincident with Mr. McKlnley's depart
ure sorao members of the cabinet , headed
by Secretary Day , who Is now at his homo In
Ohio , have taken leave of absence for a
short whlle. Secretary of Agriculture Wilson ,
who left Saturday night for his home In
Iowa , 'left word to bo telegraphed of the
homo-coming of the president and moat of
the other administration officials \U11 return
about the tlmo he does.
"I h TO gone 1 * dny at a tlmo without a
movement of tl > e bo\reU , not being able to
move ttttm except br uilng hoi water Injections.
Cbronlo constipation for BOTBD rears placed ro In
tbls terrible condition , dnrlnntbat time I did ov-
erTlbtae I beard of but pcvcr found any roller , aucb
was mr cao until 1 began Ublng CASCAnETS. I
DOW nave from ono to thrco passages a dar , and If I
was rlcb I would ( Ire I ICO 00 for each movement , It
' . L llu.vr.
Is men a relief. Avi.nnu
Pleasant. Palatabln. Potent. Ta to Good , Do
Good , Hover Sicken , Weaken. orUrlpe.lOo.SOc.tOo.
lUrll.f n . .dj Conpur , Ckltuo , Monlrt.1 , N York. 321
is duo not only to the originality und
simplicity of the combination , but nko
to the care nnd skill with which It ia
manufactured by sdentifla processes
hnowa to the CALII-OUNIA Fie Svnur
Co. only , nnd wo wish to impress upon
nil the importunco of purchasing the
true mill original remedy. As the
penutno Syrup of Figs is ruamif nctured
by the CAiiKoraiA Fie SVHUP Co.
inly , A knowledges of that fact will
assist ono iti avoiding the worthless
imitations manufactured by other par
ties. The high standing of the CAM-
FOH.NIA Fie SVHUP Co. with the medi
cal profession , aiul the satisfaction
which this genuine- Syrup of Figs has
given to millions of families , makes
the name of the Company n guaranty
of the excellence of Us remedy. It is
far in advance of all other laxatives ,
as It acts on the kidneys , liver and
bowels without irritating or weaken
ing them , and it does not gripe nor
nauseate. In order to get its beneficial
effects , please remember the name of
the Company
8/lX / ri ANCI5CI . Cnl.
totnsviu.u. tr- MHV N.Y.
. I'1" : < tn "patent"medicine , but Is prepared
direct from the formula of E. k IJnrton , M. D. .
O. BenBonPh.D..B. S. HA K-1 > I.N is the great
est known restorative nnd Jnvlijorator. Jtcro-
ntoa solid llcsh , muscle nutl strnugth. clears
the brain , makes the blood
1 uro and rich and causes a
trcnerul feeling of health , * ll
strength nnd renewed vital *
ity , Tthllo the Roneratlvo or-
cans are helped to regain their
ncrmal powers und the suf
ferer ! R qnlolily tnado con-
Edous ot direct bcnellt. Ono
box will work wonders , six
should perfect n cure. Full
directions In every box , or 1111
out the diagnosis sheet you
find enclosed , and wo will giro
your case special attention without extra
clmrge. I1AK-HEN Is for Bnlo at all druif
Stores , a CO-UOHO bos fur fiO ci nt' , or wo will
mall It scciirolv Healed on receipt of price.
Ul Uar-Ilcn Uloclc , Cleveland , a
Far sale by Kuhn & Co. , IHth nnd DOUR-
las : J. A. Fuller & Co. , 1402 Douglas St. ,
nnd Orahnni Drufc Co. , 15th nncl Fnrnnm ;
King Pharmacy , 27th nnd Ijeavonworth ;
Peyton's Pharmacy , 21th nnil Ijcavonworth ;
K. J. Seykora , South Omaha , ami all other
druKKlsls In Omalm , South Omaha , Council
Use and
Facial Soap Facial Cream
The Grandest Toilet Combination known
for tlio skin , complexion and teeth Is Wood-
bury'H Facial Soap. Facial Cream nnd
Facial nnd Topth Powder. The dally use
of theno nrtldles will protect afair e6m-
plcxlon and euro a bad akin.
Opens Sept. I'Jth , 18S. * )
Boarding and Day School for Girls
Under the direction of Rt. Rev. George
Worthlngton , S. T. D. , LL. D. Primary.
preparatory and colleijlato courses. Com
petent coips ot tcachcra , Modern meth
ods nnd every advantage offered. Strict
attention paid to the moral , mental and
physical well bchiR of the students. Diplo
mas conferred. 1'repares for all colleges
open to women. Special courses In High
er English , Sciences , Ancient and Modern
Languages , Music nnd Art Terms mod
erate. Ilulldlnfr repaired and In excellent
order. Sanitary plumbing. Satisfactory
* * *
steam heatlne.
Parents and guardians doalrlne to enter
Mrs. L.R. Upton , Prin.
Brownell Hall. Oumha. Neb.
Si , John's mmmy School
Gel , Wm. Yerbeok Manlius , N. Y.
AiiK-rlca'M I.iMiUiiiK School of Muiilo ,
Auditorium Chicago.
Elocution , Dramatic Art and Lanuages
C.italo uu mailed free. Addrc'&J
IIKUMIYIII ) 1,1,111011 , - - Miimitcrr ,
Clilcnrjo , Ills.
' ' ' '
ArtlnthoWvit. '
J.1.0.3 ; ' . " " ?"Z"'ton" ' ! ' ' l elni fiept ! | .
OtHoyueiiulleatieB. Joim J. lUTTilAior , , blixctor.
xil , J.Uerarr.Mn.
1C. Art uounio * . Ctirtltlrate ndmltii to lattrn ? colj"g0i
en. Gorrrtnond nce tollcHtul. For cntaToii
K. r. JH.L1.4IIU , A. a. , frn. , Jitk.onlllt , llC
Oldest , lareeit and
test equipped in
central west.
Government supervision. Now build Inesholnp : erected. Student * rejected InBt
iLIHKUTV ijAniKH'cni.i & : CONHKli
m MWMV $ rfflSfT w .p-AKiifML writ lie in In | i J . „ . . . .
tow to w' ' tf fa w 5rafift % fe
ll hit I. In , I , iir/ ; , oi
VWJf prvBL".r'E ' * ' . - . . .ASH PI ;
A NO quoted la Uradburr rat.fon. * | ' , prlia In M > r Kr tl-
t t Oonteat. Addrf u COUIQC..lllERTt.MO
ilf0.nmHivSpPrmnt0K . hOCHl.iIlalli11' . ' " aiclr Kv" ' Urcnm. . Homing K ill ? .
Plmplei. Hcaducho , t'ntitiieBB to Marry , Ex-
ha\i8tlnB BrnltiB , Vnrlcocole ill and rift h CoimtlpMloii * . r.l i.i- % . , i- StOi . . | _ lo i. . . p . . by rtay i o' r _
DftYflJ WcCi9lQO Cor ,