Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 11, 1898, Page 4, Image 4
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : TUESDAY , OOTOBEK 11 , 1808. Orioles Lucky to Got Off with a Tie Against New York. FIELDING ERRORS PROVE DAMAGING iiNt InnliiK Seen a HnitJiiK Hull ) * In Tltnr in Avert IHIIX | < < T lloNtoii mill IjiinlNVllle llrnt AVnnhliiK- tou mid Cliiiliinul ! > BALTIMORE , Oct. 10. The champions' ' presented about the poorest exhibition of fielding seen here this year and not until ( the ninth Inning did they wake up to the fact that a championship game was Impend ing , The score was 4 to 3 In favor ot New York. Klttson and Iloblneon were sent In to bat for McJaraes and nail. The former singled and "nobby" threw four balls , filling the corners with ono man down. Darknesi was fast coming on , when McOraw knocked n long lly to deep center to allow Clark to walk homo with the tlelng run. Kcclcr was nn easy out and the game was called with the score a tie. All of New York's runs were made on errors. Attendance1,049. . Score : IJALTIMOItR. VOrtK. U.lI.O.A.n. n.ii.o.A.n. McOraw , 3b. 2 1 3 3 1 V'Hftlfn. cf 2 2 3 0 1 Keelcr , rf. . . 01100 Davis , iw . . . 0 1 4 3 1 Kelly. If. . . . 10100 Joyw , 3b. . . . JtcOann. Ib. 0 1 9 2' 1 Doyle , Ib. . . . Holmes. cf..O 0301 OcttIC ib. . . . 1 3 11 0 0 Demont. 2b. 0 I 2 4 2 ioymour , rf 0 1 4 0 0 Clarke , o , , . . I 1 r 2 0 Clenron , 2b. 0 0 2 5 1 McJames , p. 0 0 1 2 2 Pouter. If. . . . 01100 Hall 0 0231 Warner , c. . . 0 1 2 3 0 Klttson . . . . 01000 Hu Ie , D 1 0 0 j ! 0 Mlublnson . Totals . . . . 4 0 27 3 Totals . . . . 4 727 1C 8 Hatted for McJumcs In the ninth. Untied for Ball In the ninth. Jlnltlmorc 001001101-1 New York 000110002-4 Stolen bases : Divl < ? (2) ( ) , McCJraw (2) ( ) , Kelly. Two-bane lilt : Vnnllnltron. Threo- bane hits : Foster , McOrnw. Klrttt on balls : Ott McJnmes , 2 ; oft Itusle , 4. Struck out : Uy McJarncs , 3 ; by Itualo , 2. IJnso on lllpcnl delivery : Uy lUmle , 1. Passed ball : Warner. Wild pitch : McJnmcs. I/eft on bnscH : Daltlmorr , 7 ; Now York. 11. Time of garni : Two hours. Umpires : Oaffney nnd Urown. IltiNtoii Gocn Mtciullly Alivnil. WASHINGTON , Oct. 10. The UostonS made their bid for the pennant stronger today by defeating the Senators. Nichols pitched well. A record for firm base play was made by Smith nt first , with only one putout. Ha missed ono other chance. At tendance , 1.100. Store : WASHINGTON. I BOSTON IUI.O.A.E. H.H.O.A.K. iMprcer. cf. . . 01100 JInm'ton. of. 3 1 S 0 < \ Kolbacb. If. . 00202 Tenney. Ib , . 2 2 12 1 0 Cnney , 3b. . . . 2 1 0 1.1 I onir , SS..K 1 1 3 B 1 Freeman , rf. 0 3 5 1 0 Lo\vo. 2b. . . . 0 3220 Hmltli , Ib. . . . 00101 Collins. 3b. . 01330 McOulre. o. . 0 2 0 0 0 Slnhl. rf 0 Ilc'tz , 21) . . . . 0 041 1 Bcrcen , C..O 0210 fltttlns. M..O 0 1 0 1 Duffy , If. . . . 2 1 I 0 0 ninccn , p. . . . 0 0 0 0 0 Nichols , p. . 0 0 1 3 0 aettmon , ct 00101 Totals . . . .2 1H 3 "I Totals , . . .81327r. Washington 2 Uoston . : i 1 0 0 0 2 0 2 -S Earned runs : Washington , 1 ; Boston , 3. Two-base hits : Freeman , Tenney. llir c- First base on balls : Oft Dlncsn , 2 ; oft Nichols , 1. Struck out : lly Dlneon , S : by Nichols , 2. 1'nss.ed balls : MrQulre , 2. Lett on banes : Washington , B ; Boston , 7. Tlmo of game : Two hours , umpires : Connelly nnd Heydlcr. niK inn inn wiMikciiN. LOUISVILLE , Oct. 10. Hill waa very ef fective until the seventh Inning , when the Colonels laced out four singles and a triple , nottlng four runs. Hey , latency iind Cllngman made great fielding plays. At tendance , 1,000. Score : LOUIriVll.I.K. CINX'INNATI. Il.II.O.A.U. U.H.O.A.E. Clarke. K. . . 2 1 2 0 0 v cf. 1 1 2 0 a Hoy. cf Cnttoran. KS 1 2 1 5 fl lldrtzell. rf. 1 2 t 0 0 Til , If 0 1 5 o 0 Taylor , lb. . . p. rf. . u ' ) 1 0 1 Wanner. Ib. 0 1 11 1 StTnfclclt. ! UO 1 2 1 0 Illtchey. 2b. 0 0 V 2 1 Peltz. c..0 3120 CllnBni'n , s 0 0 t 2 0 Irivln. ' 3b.7t. 0 ' 0 I 40 KlttrldKe , c. 1 1 3 tf 0 VmiBlin , IU. . 0 111 0 0 Cun'ham. p. 1 1 3 4 0 Hill , p 10000 Wood 0 0000 Totals . . . . 8 8 27 14 2 Totals . . . . 3 8 21 12 1 Wood batted for Hill In the ninth/ Louisville -S Cincinnati - Earned runs : Louisville , 4. Stolen bnses : ' 1'oltz , Vaughn , Corcoran. McFarlnnd. Two- base hit : AVagner. Three-base hit : Hoy. Sacrifice hit : Corcoran. First base on balls : Off Cunningham , 1 : oft Hill , 2. Struck out : Uy Cunningham , 2 ; by Hill , 1. Hit by pitched ball : Clarke , Tnylor. Passed ball : i'eltz. Left on bases : Louisville , 0 ; Cincin nati , 0. Tlmo of gnmo : Ono hour und fifty minutes. Umpires : Etnsllo and Warner. llroolilyiix Try Two VOUIIKNUTK. BROOKLYN , Oct , 10. Tbo Brooklyns tried two of their colt pitchers against the Phillies today and both turned out to bo comers. They were llowell. lute of tho. Merlden , Conn. , State league team nncf. Hopper , a llldgowood , N. J. , youngster with tv south paw delivery. Attendance , COO. Score , first game : imOOKLYN , PHILADELPHIA. lUI.O.A.E. 11.ii.O.A.I : . Orinin. cf. . . 1 1 2 0 0 Cooler , cf. . . 1 1 3 0 0 Jones , rf. . . . 12000 UoUKlflas , Ib 1 1 S 0 0 Anderson. If 2 3 1 0 0 o'hnnty. IfO 1 2 0 0 Majjoon , 83. . 12040 L'lJole ' , 2b. ' . 00030 Daly. 5b 1 2 2 S 0 Kllck. rf. . . . 01100 iJiCh'cc. Ib. 0 I ) 15 0 0 Lamier. 2b , . 13233 \Vnuner , 3l > . . 0 1 132 McKnrl'd. 00 0 G 0 0 ( Irlm. c 01610 Crw ! . us. . . . 0 1 2 1 0 llowell , p. . . . 11020 Donahue , p. . 0 0 0 2 0 ' Orth 0 0000 Totals . . . .I 13 17 18 2 Totals . . . . 3 T 21 83 'Batted for Donohuu In ninth Inning. Ilrooklyn 0 0 2 1 2 0 2 0 -7 Philadelphia 1 0100000 1.-3 Earned runs : Brooklyn , 2. Two-base hits : dritlln. Anderson , Jlagoon , DoiiRlans. Three-base hits : Anderson , Delehanty.i First baae on errors : Brooklyn. 2 : Phila delphia , 1. Loft on bases : Brooklyn , 9 ; Philadelphia , S. Sacrifice hits : IIowcll , Mc- Farlund , Cross. Stolen bases : Jones. Lnjole , Kllck. Bases on balls : By llowrll , 0 : by Donohue , 1. Double plays Mugonn to Daly to Laclmnco (2) ( ) ; Wagner to Laelmnce. lilt by pitched ball : Flick. Vasseil ball : Mc- Parland. Wild pitch : llowell. Time ot came : One hour and fifty-five minutes. Umpires : Hunt and Andrews. Score , second game : BHOOKLYN. PHILADELPHIA. U.H.O.A.E. lUI.O.A.E. nrimn , cf..o 1200 Cooley , cf. . . 0 0 0 0 0 loncs. rf 0 0000 UouslnFS. Ib 0 0 8 0 0 nderson. IfO 0 0 0 De'hanty. If 1 1 0 0 0 Vtacaon. M 0 1 1 u 1 I.iJole. 2b. . . 0 0 0 1 0 Daly. 2b..O 0 ; 0 Flick , rf. . . , 1 0 a 0 0 UCh'oe. Ib. 0 J * S S Ullldrr. 3li..O 1 0 i 0 IVnjtncr. 3b. 0 1 1 0 2 Murphy , c. . 0 0 a 0 0 prim. c. . . . o I 4 J 0 Crow. UI..O 1 S 1 1 Hopper , P..O 0000 Vlatt. I ) 0 1020 Totals . . . .0 4 IS 7 3 Totals . .3 415 C 1 nrooklyn o oooo o-o Philadelphia 0 02000-2 Called on account or darkness. Threc- bas-o hit : Lander. Stolen bases : Grltlln , Grim. Sacrifice hit : Jones. Left on bases : Ilrooklyn. 3. Philadelphia , 7. First biiso on trrors : Brooklyn , 1 ; 1'hllndclphla , a. Struck out : By Hopper , 5 ; by Platt , 3. Bases on balls : Oft Hopper , 2 ; off Platt , 1. Double plays : Lachanco unassisted ; Cross to Douglass. Wild pitch : Hopper. Tlmo of Rnmo : Ono hour and eight minutes. Um pires : Hunt und Andrews. Shutout for Cleveland. PITTSBURO , Oct. 10. The game today \vus full ot tine pitching and splendid Ileld- "Iltuve been UftliiK CASCAHUTS for Insomnia , wltli which I have been afflicted forever over twenty years , and I can suy tbnt Cu&carets have given me moro relict thnn any other reme dy I bavo ever tried. 1 shall certainly recom mend them to my friends as bclnp all they are represented. " Tiios. QILLJUID , Elgin , 111. Pleasant. 1'alatablo. Potent. Taite Hood. Do Good , Never tilcken. Weaken , or Grlre.lOc : &c. We. . . . CURE CONSTIPATION. . . . > iT. Ultut , H.Hml. > y T rt. 1 Bold and Biiiranteed br all ( true- ifliiaiu OUKUTobacco Uaotu Ing on both sides. Not a Cleveland playpr reachPd third base. Attendance , I.4W. Hcore : PiTTsnrno. I CLEVELAND. It II.O \ E.I H.H.O.A.E. Dnnovnn. rf 1 i ' 00 Ilurkett. If . 0 1 0 1 0 iVcCreery. of U 1 " , SI Kf nn. i. 0 o 3 S 0 ( nark. Ib. . . . 0 1 18 1 O.VValUcf. Sb. 0 0 3 4 0 O'llrlcn. If. . 0010 O'flohreck. ' c . 0 0 1 0 0 1'addrn , ! b. . 0 004 0 O'Connor. IbO 212 0 0 (1-tiy. 3U..O 1 2 B 0 Heeolier. cf. 0 0 S 0 0 Srhrver. c. . 0 0 3 0 0 rtiirkn. 3b. . . 0 0130 Ely , M 1 1 1 0 Trank. rf. . . . 1 1100 Tannshltl , J'O 0 1 1 0 l-'raier , p. . . . 0 0000 . 'CrlEcr 0 000 Total ! - - - ! , -o-iiS-o Hatted for Frnzer In the ninth. PlttuburK 00000200 2 Cleveland 000000000-0 Harncd runs : Plttsburg , 1. Two-baBehlt : O'Connor. Sacrifice hit : Tannehlll. Double plays : Ely to Clark : McKenn to Wallace to O'Connor. First bao on balls : Off Krazer , 1. Struck out : By Tannehlll. 3 : by Frazer , 1. Passed ball : Schreck. Wild pitches : Tannehlll. Frazcr. Time of game : Orn- hour and thirty minutes. Umpire : Swart wood : nnslBtaiit , McDonald. STANDING OF TIII3 TEAMS. Played. Won. Lost. P.C. Boston H3 100 43 69.0 Baltimore 143 91 SO G5.0 Cincinnati 150 01 GO C0.7 Chicago , lin 81 63 CG.4 Cleveland HI 7 ! ) CT. BI.9 Philadelphia HI 75. CD G2.1 New York 141 73 71 50.7 Plttsburg 115 71 71 49.0 Louisville . . , 116 07 79 459 Brooklyn 140 D2 KS 37.1 Washington 14S 50 OS 33.8 St. Louis 150 39 111 26.0 Games today : New York at Baltimore , Philadelphia nt Brooklyn. Cincinnati nt Louisville , Cleveland nt Plttsburg , Boston nt Washlncton. JOHN NOLAN WINS THANSYLVANIA. Itiiiin Fire of tin ; Kiimtent llcnta on Itecoril In Field of Nine. LEXINGTON , Ky. , Oct. 10. After two mor * days on account of rain the meeting of the Kentucky Trotting Horse Breeders' association resumed at noon today with the 2:03 : class trot , two hcatfl of which had been trotted Thursday , William Pcnn. hav ing won the first and lUttna , the favorite , the second. Iu the unfinished 2:03 : class Pilot Boy , the good gray gelding from Canton , O. , furnished the surprise by outfootlng Wll- Hum Pcnn nnd the favorite , Itllma , who was heavily backed. In thu 2:13 : pacing class Hal B was favor ite at $25 to WO for the Held. After winning two boats Hal B was beaten out by The Bkhop , who was unthought of In the bet ting. There were fifteen starters In the 2:27 : trotters' class , which wont over unflnlsheJ after Maggie Lass had won the first heat nnd Bessie Owend the second. Nine horses scored tor the word In the Transylvania , with Dlnno at the pole , which she kept until well into the stretch , closely pressed by haglo Flanagan , who passed her at the distance and won quite handily , with Bin- K < m sscond , Dlone third and Oration IJoy fourth , the hitter having como with a rush at the finish , taking a wheel off Keatlng'u sulky. The fifth and deciding heat was trotted Just as dusk was coming on. Oration Boy , Eagle Flanagan and Pilatus alternated In the lead until the three-quar ters polo was reached , when John Nolan joined Issue with them nnd In a driving finish every horse under whip the four horses finished heads apart , with John Nolan a winner of the iastctt five-heat race on record. It wus the greatest race ever trotted for the Transylvania. Sum maries : First race , 2:08 : class , trotting , ptirse iUvQ ! * * > Pilot Boy , gr. g. . by Pilot Me dium ( Mell ) . William Penn , br. h. ( Curtis ) . . . 13223 Itllmu. b. in. ( Foote ) . 91344 Captain Jack , blk. g. ( Flynn ) . . . 52462 'lornmy Brltton. br. s. ( Geers ) . . 37036 Kentucky Union , ch. in. ( Curry ) 4 6 S 0 G Dan Cupid , b. s. ( McCarthy ) . . . 0 9 G 7 8 Klamath , b. g. ( Judd ) . 8 G 7 8 8 Humboldt Mid , b. m. ( Hog- bautn ) . 7 S 9 9 9 Fred B , blk. g. ( Corrlgan ) . 1010 dr Time : 2:11U. : 2:111/4 , 2:09U. : 2OD : > 4 , 2l01i. : fcceond race , 2:13 : class , pacing , purse l " Wllkes ( Berry v" . 4 B 1 1 i Hal B , b. s. ( Snow ) . 11265 I'airview , b. t' . ( Bocrash ) . U 2 3 2 4 Blaze Boy , ch. g. ( McHenry ) . . 88432 Pink , br. m. ( West ) . 2 3 10 G 8 Uysantlne , b. m. ( Antrim ) . 39746 Bell Boy , ch. g. ( Pollltt ) . 710 993 Bernlco , b. m. ( McCoy/ . U 4689 Roail Dick , rn. g. ( Weeks ) . 10 7577 Jim Pugh , b. g. ( Boardman ) . . . 9 5 8 10 d Light Star , ch. g. ( Lackey ) . . . . 6 11 11 dr Time : 2:10' : . 2:10. : 2:03 : % , 2UvJ. : 2:12. Third race , the Transylvania , for trotters of the 2:16 : class , purse J5.000 : John Nolan , b. K. , by Prodigal , dam Fantasia ( Foote ) . 7 7 1 J. Eagle Flanagan , b. g. ( Hud son ) . 12733 Grattom Boy , b. s. ( Miller ) . 41482 Pllutus , ch. s. ( McDowell ) . Blngen , br. 8. ( Tlter ) . 24349 Dlone , K m. ( Keating ) . 3 3 5 G 7 Curacalla , b. in. ( Kea ) . . G G C 6 8 Belle J , b. m. ( Speer ) . 8 8 S 7 B Cut Glasi } , .b. m. ( Macey ) . 99996 Time : 2:07 : . 2:03 : , 2OSV4. : 2:09i : , 2:09 : % . Fourth race , 2:27 : trotting , purse $1,000 ( unfinished ) : Maggie Lass , blk. m. , by Cycerone , ( West ) . i Bcsslo Owens , ch. m. ( Arthur ) . 9 i Valols , b. s. ( Fuller ) . 2 0 Chestnut King , br. s. ( Benyon ) . 12 2 Baron Wood , br. g. ( D. Thomas ) . 3 4 Sampson , b. g. ( Bowerman ) . 4 B Barometer , b. g. ( Splan ) . 5 7 Itud Tape , b. m. ( Kea ) . o 10 | Black Hobert , blk. B. ( Chandler ) . 711 Amboise , ch. f. ( Klnncy ) . 8 12 Guy Baron , blk. s. ( Saundcrs ) . 10 S Capstone , br. g. ( Owlngs ) . . . . 11 d Judge Toney , b. g. ( Lyons ) . da Bonalrt , b. m. ( Burns ) . ds Time : 2:10 : , 2:13' : * . BVKXTS ON THE HUNNING TRACKS. None FlnlMteN the Order of the Day's KvciitH at I.utoiilu. CINCINNATI. Oct. lO.-ttacIng at La- tonla today was close and exciting. In the last rnco the first three horses finished noses apart , Domslo being awarded the decision. The betting was lively and at tendance coocl. First race , ono mile , selling : Lena My ers won. School Girl second , McCleary third. Time : 1:13 : 4. Second race , llvo nnd one-half furlongs : Sclmnken won. Guess Mo second , Miss 1'orter third. Time : l:09Vi. : Third race , six furlongs : Dave S won , Guido Rock second , Loving Cup third. Time : 1:15. : Fourth race , one mile , selling : Ray B won , Lyllls second , Kitty B third. Time : 'Fifth race , six furlongs : Puraket won , Undue second , Defiance third. Time : 1:17. : Sixth race , one mile , soiling : Domsle won , Daslmway second , Modecal third Time : l:42'i. : DETROIT , Oct. 10. Race results at Windsor : First race , selling , six furlongs : Mystery won , Bob Garnet second , Samlvel third Time : l:15J4 : Second nice , selling , four nnd one-halt furlongs : Mrs. Jimmy won. Ergo second Onatavla third. Time : 0:55 : > , fc. Third race , one mlle : Cogmoosle won Our Johnny second , Debrldo third. Time lHVi. : Fourth race , selling , five furlongs : By George won , Prince Plausible second , Lau retian third. Time : l:02'i. : Fifth race , one and n quarter miles : Joe Miller won , Clay Pointer second. Confes sion third. Time : 2:09' : ; . Sixth race , selling , six furlongs : Farm Life won , Josephine K second , Greenhorn third. Time : llii i. CHICAGO , Oct. 10. Harlem race results First race , live furloiiRs : Our Nellie won Andes second , A. McKnlgbt third. Time s'econd race , six furlongs : Miss Marlon won , Paul Griggs second , Jolly Roger third Time : 1:1GV4. : Third race , ono nnd a quarter miles Don , Quixote won. The Devil second , Dare H third. Tlmo : 2:13',4. : Fourth race , one nnd one-sixteenth miles Bishop Reed won , Moncrelth second Double Dummy third. Time : 1:53. : Hfth race , short course , steeple chase f ! ° .pull8L wonSchrelbcr second , Marble third. Time : 3:27 : % . Sixth race , one und one-sixteenth miles Gold Band won , Count Fonso second Greyhurst third. Time : 1:55. : Corliett'n CliulleiiKe Taken. NEW YORK , Oct , 10. Tom O'Rourke , In behalf of Tom Sharkey , posted $2,600 will "Honest John" Kelly today i\s an accept ance of Corbett'g challenge issued yester day to fight anybody. It has been added that articles shall b drawn tomorrow , the fight to take plaea about November 25. PnkniMl Worthless Chcckx. F. A. Tldd. n railroad man , was arrestei Sunday charged with having passed eevera worthless checks. Ono of the alleged worth less checks for $10 he passed'on Max Becht 720 South Sixteenth street , aud the ether for $5 ho passed on Charles Schaefer of Six teenth and Chicago streets. The latter re fused to prosecute Tldd , because bis friends made the amount ho received good. The charge preferred against him by Becht Btlll holds. Tldd was released on bonds pending hli bearing this afternoon. BLESSED BY NATURE ( Continued from First Page. ) sourlans scattered over the grounds to vlow the various exhibits. Whllo not Inspecting the exhibits or seeIng - Ing the sights , the Missouri people made the Montana building their headquarters. An Invitation was extended by President Suth- crlln of the commission several days ago and was accepted. i.U the building , the hostess , 'Miss McDonald , made the visitors feel Just as much at home as though they had owned the structure. CANADIAN OFFICIALS COMING. Member * of ( lie Dominion rJovoriimenl mill Other DlntliiKiilNltcit Cttlzonn. British Vice Consul Mathew A. Hall re turned yesterday morning from Canada , uhere ho has been In the Interests of the Department of Publicity and Promotion of ho exposition completing arrangements for a special day to bo set aside as 'Canadian ay at the exposition. Ho reports plans for bo day to bo nearly perfected and that the Canadians were most enthusiastic In mak- ng the project a complete success. The allowing officials of the Canadian govern ment have arranged to bo present on the ccaslon : Hon. Clifford Sltton , minister ot ho Interior ; J. I. Tarto , minister of public vorks , and formerly editor of Lo Patrle ; ames H. Smart , deputy minister of the In- erlor ; Louis Coste , chief government en gineer ; Charles W , Spcers and James H. White , department of the Interior , and W. I. Hay , department of agriculture. The larty will trove ? by special car and they dan to remain In Omaha several days. Sir Wilfred Laurler , premier of Canada , xpressed regret that his duties on the Inter national commission would prevent him icing present at the celebration. It Is pro posed to hold an exposition In Canada In ho next few years , the ono In this city being taken as a model , and members of ho Dominion government are anxious to nvostlgato the Transmlsslsslppl fair as horoughly as possible. The program of exercises to bo held In ho Auditorium Canadian day , October 18 , as far as completed Is as follows : Addresses by Hon. Clifford Blfton , J. I. Tarte , Louis Coste and Charres W. Speers. Thomas Kll- patrlck , Dr. Hippie and Robert Cowell of his city , representing Scotland , Canada and ho Isle of Man , respectively , will make en-mlnuto speeches and there will bo songs jy people In the national costume of these hree lands. The members of the Canadian government will bo met when they arrive In the city and escorted by the Transmlsslsslppl Troopers to the British and Canadian- American club , where a reception will bo clvcn In their honor. Later In the rooms of .ho Omaha club a banquet win be tendered them. COMING II12IIE TO SHAKE HANDS. Southern People Enaer for the Grlji of Their Northern NrlRli1 > orn. One thousand people from Texas and other southern points arrived yesterday , chaper oned by Assistant General Passenger Agent Lupton of the Santonlo & Aransas Pass Hallway company. Another tr.alnload Is ex pected this morning and It Is expected that ; he number of southern visitors will be swelled to C.OOO before Wednesday noon. Whllo the bulk of the people come from Texas and Intermediate points along the route traveled , many como from other southern states , brought here through tha abors of Mr. Lupton who had much to do with working up the North and Souh Hand shaking carnival , a feature of Jubilee week. When Mr. Lupton was hero some weeks ago he suggested the matter to the exposition officials and with them It met -with great favor. After ho went home ho , pushed the schema and secured a rate of less than 1 cent per mile over all of the southern roads , together with the same rate over the con necting lines , thus allowing the people to reach Omaha at a less rate than has ever before been granted to any excursionists elnco the opening of the exposition. The handshaking feature of the Jubilee week Is scheduled for this afternoon along the banks of the Lagoon , and If the program Is carried out In its details , the northern people will meet at the cast end , while those from the south will congregate in front of the Government building. Bands will be stationed along the brink of the pool , playIng - Ing "Yankee Doodle" and "Dixie. " At a given signal the two forces will inovo to gether and when they collide , the handshak ing will begin and continue until a general Introduction has been completed. Reception to Iloonler Editor * . After spending several hours upon the ex position grounds seeing the sights the mem bers of the Southern Indiana Press associa tion met at the Press building at 430 ; o'clock yesterday afternoon and held an informal meeting. B. Hosewator , editor of The Bee and manager of the Department of Publicity , welcomed the editors and their wives to the exposition and then gave a brief history o ! the enterprise , saying t'hat ' all of the build ings have been erected In less , than one year nnd that ono year ago the ground where the White City now stands was a field. Ho ex plained that for some time after the openIng - Ing of the expostlon It was difficult ) to get the great dallies to' print news of the ex position , owing to the fact that their col umns were crowded with news of the war. In this and other ways the exposition was handicapped , but It has pulled through and now has $180,000 of cash in. the treasury and Its debts paid. No mortgages have been given or bonds Issued , all of the money re quired for buildings and work upon them having been raised by private subscription President Cockrura of the Press association made a few remarks and then gave way to Major Simpson , the orator of the party , who eulogized the exposition , the treatment tha ho and the members of his party have hai and Omaha generally. He advised his asso ciates upon their return homo to write and talk ot the exposition , singing Its praises everywhere and upon all occasions. Mania for Today. Today's afternoon concert by Inncs wll commence at 7 o'clock on the Grand Plaza weather permitting. Seating arrangements have been made on the music stand for the big Exposition chorus which will take part Innes' battery of electric artillery will be heard In the national anthems together with a special fireworks accompaniment to the "Star Spangled Banner. " The Children's carnival promises to bo ono of the great features of the week. Applica tions for souvenirs and places In the big chorus are being received from parents bj Superintendent Kelly in such quantity that It now looks as though the accommodations which are limited to the number of 1,000 will be exhausted long before the appointee day. The concessioners have with ono voice acceded to the request that all chil dren should be admitted to any one conces sion on the grounds that day for 5 cents The exposition authorities have had some handsome medals struck and one will be given as a souvenir to each child who takes part In the exercises. The rehearsal for the children will take place In the Audi torium on Saturday morning at 9:30 : o'clock Dr. IliiltlMlii nt the Dr. Minor O. Baldwin of New York gave a charming organ recital yesterday after noon In the Auditorium. The hall was wel filled with music lovers throughout the whole program of six numbers , which were added to by frequent encores. The program opened with Flotow's "Mar tha , " In which the artist showed his gentu as an Interpreter of the great masters. Th composition was rendered with that delicacy of shading and an exqulslteness of feellm that has given to Dr.'BaldwIn bis high rank among the great organists of America. The ) same magnificent technique and control dis played Itself In hla rendition ot the "Pll- gergcsung , " from Wagner's "Tannhouser. " H was In his own transcription of the hymn , "Nearer , My God , to Thee , " that the organ ist scored hla most distinctive triumph. Dr. Baldwin has named his transcription "The Storm In -Mountains. . " It Is a descrip tive tone picture opening with a shepherd's evening song , the echo of the horn being heard as the sheep are called together for the night. The slightest murmur ot an approaching preaching storm Is discerned in the dis tance. Then the tempest breaks and be tween the sound of the rain and the wind , played almost entirely with the left hand , comes the singing of the shepherd , accom panied by the soft music of the flute. The selection deserved every bit of the hearty applause that followed Its rendition. Live Stock Show. The stock barns are attracting a con stantly Increasing proportion of the expo sition crowd. The show of stock averages better than any that has previously been exhibited In the west anil the quality of the exhibits Is said to bo decided ! / superior o that which was seen at the World's fair. The judging In the various classes Is going on dally and In some cases the competition s exceptionally close. This la cspecally : rue In the Hcrefords , on which the judges jegan yesterday. These constttuto the argcst exhibit In the barns and the quality of the stock Is roniarkably high. AVhnt Tiicmlny Iloliln. Tuesday will bo Governor's day , New Mexico , Dairy day and Peoria - oria , 111. , day. The main ceremony of the day will bo the Governors' day exer- clEcs In the Auditorium at 11 o'clock. These will consist of music by Inncs' band , an In vocation by Rev. S. Wright Butler and ad dresses by Governor Silas A. Holcomb ot Nebraska , Governor Alva Adams of Colorado , Governor D. M. dough of Minnesota and Governor C. M. Barnes of Oklahoma. The observance ot Dairy day will consist In the convention of the National Dairymen's association , which will begin at the Dairy building at 2 o'clock , New Mexico' * Flirty. On account ! of a delay In the arrival of the .rains that bore the visitors New Mexico day was postponed yesterday , the exercises tak- , ng place today. A largo party Is en route , jut owing to some washouts along the roads over which the trains were scheduled an an noying delay has been experienced. Colonel Albright , tlho pioneer newspaper man of New Mexico , arrived yesterday and reported that some time this morning the party will arrive. Ex-Governor Prince and some twenty-flvo of the residents of the- ter ritory arrived yesterday. llourx for Iimcfl. The claborato .celebrations of Jubilee week have Interfered somewhat with the regular concerts of the Innes band. Today the band will play iu the Auditorium at 3 o'clock and on the Plaza at 7 as usual. To morrow It will give a short concert on the Plaza at 10:30 : o'clock and another In the Auditorium at 2. The evening concert will begin at 6:30. : The hours of the concerts during the remainder of the wceek are still undetermined. Peace Jubilee Undue. The Peace Jubilee badge made Its appear ance yesterday and.JO'ls . the prettiest emblem that has yet been Submitted. The bar bears the words "Peace Jubilee" on a white slab bound with gold and from this a small American flag Is hung and artistically gathered Into a ring tat the bottom. The t pendant is a rouiiil , tablet , which has the emblem ot tha city of Omaha on ono sldo and n mlnlnturo pj the lagoon on the other Electricity. Superintendent tHenry ftustln of the Elec trical department. ls < preparing to exhibit a largo portra'lf o > i Persldent McKlnley In Incandescent lights from the top of the band stand tomorrow night. If the at tempt Is successful' ' It will bo another fea ture which has never been successfully in troduced by any previous exposition. .AMUSEMENTS. . . . . It Is not every night that Omaha people have an opportunity to hear an actor of the art and power1 of Henry Miller , neither is it every night In Omaha that an actor has the Inspiration ot such an audience as graced the Boyd when the curtain was rung up for tha initial performance of "Heartsease" In this city. There was evidence of the faith ot the people of Omaha In Mr. Miller's ability and art In the fact that every seat Waa sur mounted by an expectant face. "Heartsease" Is a beautiful story. Some might say it is too sad to bo beautiful , yet It is beautiful In the same sense that there Is beauty beaming out through the strained , drawn face of the martyr , purified by his suf ferings. Briefly it tells of the struggles of a high minded young man , Eric Temple , whoso only legacy left him by his father was debts which ho considered himself In honor bound to pay. Nature had endowed him with a rare gift for music and as ho struggled on to lift his burden there came to him an other Inspiration , the inspiration of a con suming love for a girl , who was far above him In rank and station , Miss Neville. His hopes , his dreams , were that his music would bring him the fame and the fortune which would enable him to discharge his obliga tion nnd to claim the woman he loved find who loved him. Just as ho could sec the realization of his hopes almost within his grasp , a rival with the poisoned abaft of slander set the father of his loved one against him by seeking to make It appear that it was an Intrigue with the young and beautiful stepmother who had unfortunately and unconsciously to him became Infatuated with him. Prompted by this Infatuation she paid his debts without his knowledge or con sent. The eamo story Is Insidiously in stilled into the mind of the young woman who unfortunately overhears the hero telling the stepmother of his love for the daughter and without hearing all of the re cital mistakes It for an avowal to the other. The climax of his woes comes when the rival steals the opera Into which the young com poser has thrown his whole soul and breathed the warmth of his love which founi Its highest Ideal In the song "Heartsease. " Driven from the house In disgrace be cause ho would rather suffer than bring shame upon a woman , he assumes all the blame. He becomes 111 nnd on partially re covering returns to London and In attending the opera meets Miss Neville , who In the meantime had been betrothed through the urging of her father to Sir Geoffrey Pom- fret , his rival who had stolen his opera , and on that night it was being produced as the work ot Sir Geoffrey. The work was a great success and the supposed author was being congratulated. Miss Neville bad learned the truth ot the previous occur- jences except the stealing of the opijra. The two meet In the lobby of the theater and though the old passion IB there the engage ment to Sir Geoffrey Is again an apparent barrier to the consummation of their hopes. In tbo midst of this scene the strains of his own opera are watted to htm. The mind which had wandered in his Illness but comeback back with returned physical vigor plays false again as the melodies In which he had poured out his soul are rendered. By turns recurring reason and strange vagaries flit throught his bralu until the song "Hearts ease , " which was the climax of his creation , falls upon his ears and he realizes that It Is no fancy of a disordered mind but In reality his own masterpiece to which he had been listening. Just then Sir Geoffrey comes upon the scene and , maddened by the sense | of hla great wrongs , Erie seizes , strangles him and denounces him as t thief nnd the curtain falls upon this powerful scene. The fast act Is In the chamber of his steadfast friend , Captain Jack O'Hara. Sir Jeoffrcy sends his friend there with a chal- enco and demands Immcdtato satisfaction. Whllo the friend Is gone with the message Eric falls asleep in his chair. Miss Neville comes In during the temporary absence of .ho captain and awakening Eric beseeches aim not to fight Sir Geoffrey , but ho do- illnca to promise , asserting ho has lost all jut his honor and ho will defend that. Ho Is obdurate until n knocking at the door Dctokcns tno coming of Sir Geoffrey and ho finally yields rather than compromise the woman ho foves , for slio refuses to retiree o an adjoining room without the promise. When Sir Geoffrey enters and ho refuses to fight Sir Geoffrey denounces Eric ns a cow ard and strikes him In the face repeatedly , but 1 Is not resented until Miss Neville steps from her place of concealment nnd ilits him defend his honor. There Is a duel In which Sir Geoffrey la worsted nnd then comes the denouement In which all the differences are explained and the lovers are happily united. Such Is the story , with its pathos , Its nrtful tenderness , Us delicate love scenes and Its powerful situations , which In the master hand of Mr. Miller and nn exception ally strong supporting company won re peated curtain calls after every act. Includ ing the lost , the audience not being content to leave until Jts wish had been gratified. There has rarely been seen In Omaha a more thoroughly artistic and impressive piece of work than Mr. Miller's in the third net. With his mind in a whirl , uncertain whether it * Is fancy or whether his mind Is playing aim false or true , ho kneels and listens to the strains of the opera welling out Into the foyer from the theater. Ills mobile face , speaking Vhat words could not tell of the workings of the mind , his every gesture and expression bore the stamp of the artist The last act contains o | cholco bit ot senti ment. As Eric cits at the table with his Wends , going over the story of his life , with Its blasted hopes , ho blows out tbo caudles ono by one , typical of the gathering dark ness which has closed In on his life. With oil his art all of the , credit for ono of the moat finished performances ever seen In the city does not belong to Mr. Miller. The company , without exception , IB such makes a fit setting for the brilliant gem. The play Is ono which requires much , not only of the leading man , but of all. Miss Mabel Bert , as Lady Neville , was courtly and charming and of Miss Margaret Dale as Miss Neville ono Is at a loss to know whether she Is more fascinating or effective In smiles or In tears. In the third and fourth acts she was particularly effective. Miss Ellen Mortimer as Alice Temple , the hero's sis ter , Is pretty and does with tact and good grace her port. Augustus Cook as Lord Neville. Arthur Elliot , Br. , Geoffrey Pomfret , Charles B. Welles , Captain O'Hara , Eric's friend , and C. Leslie Allen , Peter Padbury , the money lender , who could not keep a secret , but waa not such a bad fellow , after all , were all faithful characterizations. WEATHER MAKERS ARE COMING Convention of the Men Unrtcr Prof. Moore Will Sleet in Omitlin TUU AVeeU for Consultation. If Omaha docs not enjoy good weather this week It will bo duo directly to the presence In Cho city of a host of Uncle Sam's weather men. Prof. Willis L. Moore , chief of the weather bureau , has called a meeting of all of his assistants to be held here and the chief himself will bo present to open the meeting. The sessions will be held In the Commercial club rooms and those present will represent every state and territory in the union. The object of the meeting will bo to devise ways and means for Improving the-w < 3rk of the bureau and to .exchange ex periences in dealing with weather problems. Covering BO wide a tango of territory the weather officials meet ) new propositions In the different sections and their experience with these is the basts upon which the bureau establishes new lines of work. These meetings are called at Intervals by the chief of the bureau. The present ono will be the fifth , the last ono being held at Indian apolis in 1893. Prof. Moore will arrive In Omaha with the presidential party to night and will open the meeting Wednesday morning nt 10 o'clock , adjournment being billed for Thursday afternoon. The Fissions will bo open to the public. A committee meeting was held this morn ing to complete the details for the general meeting and make such arrangements as wore necessary to Insure a profitable session. The committee was composed of the follow ing members : Prof. Cleveland Abbey , mem ber of the scientific staff of the chief and who has been conncctend with the bureau since it was established ; F. H. Branden burg of Denver , Major H. C. Bate of Nash ville , Dr. I , M. Cllne of Denver , J. Warren Smith of Columbus , O. , James Berry of Washington , D. C. , and T. F. Townsend of Philadelphia. James Berry , who will be secretary of the meeting , says that when he left Washing ton responses had been received from the following weather officials , who signified their intention of being present and who were making arrangements for the trip , nnd ill is believed that every one mentioned will be here , unlesd sickness or accident inter poses : V. P. Chaffee. Montgomery , Ala. : E. B. Richards. Little Rock , Ark. ; Wayland Bailey , Fort Smith. Ark. ; F. H. Branden burg , Denver ; J. P. Slaughter , Pueblo , Qolo. ; Prof. AVlllls L. Moore. Prof. C. Abbey , Prof. H. A. Hazen , James Berry , E. B. Calvert , Washington , D. C. ; A. J. Mitchell , Jackson ville , Fla. ; A. B. Crane , Pensacola , Fla. ; J. B. Marbury. Atlanta , Go. ; H. J. cox and C. E. Llnney. Chicago ; John Craig , Spring field. 111. ; P. H. Smyth , Cairo , 111. ; C. F. R. Wnppenhans , Indianapolis , Ind. ; J. R. Sage and G. M. Chappul , DCS Molncs ; E. H. Bowlo. Dubuque , la. ; U. G. Purssell , Sioux City , la. ; J. M. Sherier , Davenport , la. ; T. B. Jennings , Topeka , Kan. ; G. T. Todd , Dodge City , Kan. ; G. E. Hunt , Louisville , Ky. ; A. G. McAdle , Now Orleans ; Charles Davis , Shrevcport , La. ; F. J. Walz , Balti more ; C. F. Schneider , Lansing , Mich. ; N. B. Conger , Detroit ; T. S. Outram , Minne apolis ; H. W. Richardson. Duluth ; P. F. Lyons , St. Paul ; W. T. Blythe , Vicksburg , Miss. ; A , E. Hackett. Columbia , Mo. ; R. J. Hyatt. St. Louis ; R. L. Anderson. Hannibal , Mo. ; E. J. Glass , Helena , Mont. ; L. A. Welch , Omaha ; G. A. Loveland and J. H. Spencer. Lincoln ; J. C. Plercy , North PJatte , Neb. ; G. B. Ackermnn , Wlnnemuca , Nov. ; B. W. McGann. New Brunswick , N. J. ; R. M. Hardlngo , Santa Fe , N. M. ; R. G. Allen , Ithaca , N. Y.S David Cuthbertson , Buffalo , N. Y. ; A. F. Sims , Albany , N. Y. ; John W. Smith , Boston ; B. H. Bronson , Blsmarch , N. D. ; J. Warren Smith , Columbus , O. ; G. Hass-Haeon , Toledo , O. ; E. C. Thompson , Sandusky , O. ; E. A. Beals , Cleveland , O. ; J. I. Wldmeyer , Oklahoma ; B. S. Pague , Portland , Ore. ; T. F. Townsend , Philadel phia ; J. W. Bauer. Columbia. S. C. ; 8. W. Glenn , Huron , S. D. ; G. B , Wurtz , Pierre , S. D. ; H. C. Bate. Nashville ; L. M. Plndell. Chattanooga ; S. C. Emery , Memphis ; W. M. Fulton. Knoxvllle. Tenn , ; T. M. Cllne , Gal- vcston ; H. II. Curley , San Antonio ; J , H. Smith. Salt Lake City ; O. N. Wilson. Lynch- burg. Va. ; G. N. Salisbury , Seattle , Wash. ; H. B. Wilkinson , Spokane , Wash. ; W. M. WlUon. Milwaukee ; W. S. Palmer. Chey enne , Wyo. Three IIINIIIIC People. Confined at the police station are three Insane people. Two are women. The women are Insane through domestic trouble. They are Cora McCormack of O'Neill , Neh , , l who has been working In Omaha as a domestic , and Mrs. James Simpson of St. Joseph , Mo. , ' who came to the city to look for a runaway i husband. The man under restraint Is Samuel Morowltz. whose address U not known. Morowltz labors under the delusion that ho Is Major General Shatter. He was found at the Tenth street depot Itsulng mili tary commands and brandishing an umbrella as a sword. To the desk sergeant he gave hla name as General Shatter and said that the oblect of his vliit to Omaha waa to organize an army to drive tbo Spanish out of Mexico. HE SERVED IN PORTO RICO Former Editor llcrkley nt Alnmiorlh Who WIIK In the Hlunnl Corpi vt llli Ilrooltr. Ono of the few Nebraska soldiers who was fortunate enough to set foot upon Porto Illcati soil Is J. 0. Berkley ot Alnsworth. Mr. Berkley was a member of the. signal corps of the First Army corps , under General Drooke , and accompanied thai ) command to Porto Ulco. Ho has Just been mustered out of the service and Is on his way home. Ha arrived In the city yesterday. Mr. Berkley was formerly editor of the Alnsworth Star-Journal , but when the call tor volunteers came ho was school jupcr- Intendcnt of his county. Ho enlisted In Troop K of Captain Grlgsby's Hough llldera and accompanied that body to Chlckamauga. Ho made application for admission to thu slcnal corps nnd on May II was assigned to service under General Brooko. Whrn the Invasion of Porto lltco commenced ho was one of the 400 signal corps men that went with It. Ho remained In Perm Rico until September 23 , when ho was sent oack to this country. On his way back ho Jell sick and after his arrival In Washington he was sent to a hospital for several days. Ho was discharged from the service on Octo ber 3. The men of the signal corps were required to do considerable work during the seven weeks they were In Porto Illco , They wore engaged In frequent signal \\ork and nlbo strung Eorao twenty or thirty miles of field telegraph wires. They saw some actual Ecrv- Icc , for the division they were In was en gaged In two or three scraps with the Span- lards. The division was Just ) preparing for a pitched battle when peace was declared. "If the announcement of peace had been delayed ten minutes , General Brooke's com mand would have been fighting the hardest battle that had yet occurred on the Island1 says Mr. Berkley. "During the seven weeks wo had been there the time had been spent In forming the plan of campaign. That very morning General Brooke had decided to com mence the campaign and pushed half a dozen miles Inland from Guaynma , his headquar ters. We- were on the sldo of a mountain and across the ravine was a strongly en trenched blockhouse. About ten minutes before General Brooke was Intsndln , ? to fctvo the order of attack the message of peace ar rived. " There was considerable sickness among the American troops , duo to the food and the climate. The soldiers received some assist ance from the Porto Hlcans , who seemed glad of their coming. Mr. Berkley s > ays that about one-third of the Inhabitants of the island are well educated and smart nnd the I rising generation Is receiving the smatter ings of general knowledge In the schools that have been established In the last ten years. There were five other Ncbrafikans In Gen eral Brooke's signal corps with Mr. Berk ley. They were Sam Vandervoort of this city , McGrady of Weeping Water , Whltmoro and Hyatt of Lincoln and Robinson of Ord. The two former were discharged with Berk ley , but the others remain In the service. GOING AFTER MEIKLEJOHN Women of tlic TlmrMr.ii 'lllflcM AVI 11 Try the ANMlMmit Secretary of AVur for a l'uvor. Now that Governor Holcomb has refused to assume the responsibility of designating which of the two Nebraska regiments of vol unteers , the First or Third , shall bo mus tered out of the service , Assistant Secretary of War Melklejohn will be called upon to act as intercessor for the First regiment with President McKlnley. At the meeting of the women's auxiliary to the Thurston Rifles , composed of the mothers , wives and swcalhearts of the men who form that organization , held at the armory of the Thurston Rifles last night , this plan was decided upon. A committee consisting of Mesdames Trlmeau , Cross , White , Buchanan and Stokes will meet Sen ator Thurston and Congressman Mercer at the Jlillard hotel tonight Immediately after the parade , and will ask them to urge Assist ant Secretary of War Melklejohn to prevail on the president to bring home the boys of the First. Hurt lit n Hunitivuy. Frank Baker and Edward Ruepel , out-of- town Ruesta at the Barker hotel , took a drlvo to Sarpy county Sunday. On the way homo their team ran away and the vehicle was overturned a short distance from South Omaha. Ruopcl waa somewhat Injured , but Baker escaped without a scratch. Ruepel's most severe Injury , however , was to his bank account. When the buggy toppled over he lost from hla pocket a purse con- talnlnK $300 in chocks and currency. He did not notice his loss until he had almost reached Omaha. On his return to the scene of the accident no trace of the money could bo found. lr TM Mnke n Ilniil. Whllo W. H. Whitney , shoe dealer at 107 South Sixteenth street , was engaged In the front part of his store last night a sneak thief entered through the rear door and escaped with Mr. Whitney's cash drawer. The contents were $20 In money and a morocco pocketbook. The empty drawer wus later found in the back yard of n neighboring saloon * I'lckpocketH 1'Ieud Not CiiilUy. D. R. McQulro nnd John Cook , the two men who robbed J. SI. Brclsford of Deadwood - wood , S. D. , of his wallet at the grounds Friday night , were arraigned yesterday and pleaded .not guilty to the charge of larceny from the person. They will bo granted a hearing November 2. Bonds were fixed In the case at JSOO each. THE EXCELLENCE OF SYRUP OF FIGS is due not only to the originality and simplicity of the combination , but also to the euro und skill with which it is manufactured by Bclcntiflc processes known co the CAMFOHNIA Fie Svnur Co. only , and wo wish to impress upon all the importance of purchasing the true and original remedy. As the genuine Syrup of Fig's is n.nnufactured by the CALIFOIINIA. FJO Svnui * Co. > nly , a knowledge of that fact will assist one in avoiding the worthless Imitations manufactured by other par- tics. The high standing of the CALI- FOIINIA Fia Svitui' Co. with the medi cal profession , and the batisfuction which the genuine Syrup of Figs has given to millions of families makes the name of thu Company u guaranty of the excellence of its remedy. It l.i far iu advance of all other laxatives , ua it aots on the kidneys , liver nnd bowels without irritating or weaken * Ing them and it does not gripe nor nauseate. 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Comuluticn Frti Book free ; OI1col4lh&FarnamSts nMSHV NE * ' When ono Is away at college a good newspaper Is better than a letter from borne. To e ge Men Women we will send the Sunday Dee from now to Juno 20 , 1899 , for $1.60. The Dally and Sunday Hoc costs only $2.00 for three months. Have the Bee Mailed You. Address Circulation Department. Omaha Bee.