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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 26, 1902)
SPEAKS OX TIIE. CIVIL WAR
Ber. 0. 1, Dawum at Manorial Services at
i Seward 6treet Church.
GRANT AND CROOK POSTS IN ATTENDANCE
Preaekee Aeka Veterans Ferret tke
Evlle f tke War if Tkey Caa
t Obliterate See
., tleaal Feeling.
Memorial services at tha Kr4
Methodist church yesterday morning were
auenaea or V. B. Grant pott and George
Crook poet. Grand Army of the Republic,
and tb Auxiliary Woman Relief corpa.
The church waa fittingly decorated with
palms, cut flowera. the Stara and Stripes
being displayed at every available point
Every aeat la tb bouse waa occupied
when Rer. C. N. Dawson, the pastor, opened
the services. The rpeaker said that he
bad Intended to preach a sermon, but bad
chanced bla mind sad would speak on the
abject of the civil war and the events
leading up to It, speaking from personal
temlniscenres. He said In part:
"Tbo reasons for the war are to b
found In the aettlement of the country.
Tha men who landed at Plymouth Rock
liad vastly different vlewe from those who
landed oa tbe James. Tb former came
t thla country to secure a home for re
ligious liberty, while the latter came only
to make money. In the daya Immediately
before the war tha subject filled the
church. Sermons were preached on It In
all parta of the country. It divided people
la the church.
"On thla Memorial day I do not think It
wrong to go back in memory to those days,
to the battles, to tha hospital, and there
are times when it la not wrong to almost
worship the glorious flag. I am not here,
men. brethren, friends, to etlr up old
animosities. I want to see the day when
there will be no north, no south; when we
will think only of one flag, for one flag Is
enough. I don't want to stir up sectional
feeling, but when I hear the awful story
f tha prisons I am not aurpriaed to know
that aoma cannot forget. Many were
atarred to death there, and I caa overlook
tbe feeling. I believe the great God In
heavea can overlook it.
'"But all of this Is past. Let us forget
the evils If we can the events of the last
two years have obliterated much.
The trouble was not all in the south
and tba suffering wa not all In battle for
here In tha homes of the north, mothers
and wives watched the malls, devoured
the pspers to see the fste of their loved
ones in tbe battle.
"I have do sympathy with those who
object to pensions. I want to see the day
when each soldier, will have a pension
enough to live upon. I
"I remember when the war closed how
the bells rang. Those were joyous days
for aome, but ssd days for many those
who waited for tbe men whose war records
were summed up In the one word, 'miss,
OPES MISSIO OF TWO WEEKS.
Falkers Rosswlakel aad Doaokrr
Begla Mlaaloaary Work.
8t Phllomena's cathedral waa crowded
to the door Sunday morning and many
were unable, to get In, the occasion being
the opening of a two weeks' mission to be
conducted by Rev. J. Rosswlnkel. S. J., and
Rev. J. J. Donoher, 8. J., tba well-known
The cathedral waa tastefully decorated
with flowers and presented a beautiful ap
pearance." At 1030 o'clock high matt wis
celebrated, after which Rev. Roeswinket
outlined tbe work of tbe mission and an
nounced tba program. He atated that a
mission waa a message and that ha and
bis co-workers were here to deliver a
meeage to tha people.
"We eome hot to deliver a message of
our own," he said, "for we have no mes
sage; we come representing tha Lord of
us all, to deliver His message. Primarily
the message is for our own good Cathollca,
who are 11 rat In the church. Incidentally
It la for those who were with us, but have
now wandered away. We desire to bring
back three wandering sheep and to do it
we must have the co-operation of you all.
You must assist us In getting these people
back, help them to be saved. We also de
sire the preaence of non-Catholics, good,
respectable people. There are many mem
bers leaving the Catholic church, and many
Joining ua, and If we work together we
will have many more."
Tbe first week will be for tbe women, and
those who have non-Catholic husbands are
invited to bring their husbanda with them.
The second week will bo for the men. Fol
lowing will be the order of the dally ex
rclses: 8:10 a. m.. mass and short in
struction; t a. m., mass and sermon; S p.
aa., way of rroaa and children' mission;
T p. m.. Instruction for adults. Catbolie
ad non-Catholic; 7:44 p. m.. beada, ser
mon and benediction.
TRUTH. HOSOR 1KD INTEGRITY.
"Her. Via Deertra Sansee Soaae Okjeeta
f Haaaaw EaTart.
. At Trinity cathedral Sunday morning Rev.
E. J. W. Van Deerlen preached from the
text. "To Thla End Waa I Born." John
xvlll. 7. "It la urgent that we should strug
gle to discover our special vocation la
life," said he "in order that we may not
wate our energlee in abortive effort. How
ahall we know when we have found it? I
believe that our apecial province, in nine
.eases out of ten. Is the one In which we
nd ourselves. It does not follow that we
are predestined to live certain Uvea and fill
certain fields of activity. I believe that,
-on tha contrary, we too often miss the
end which God had la view for us.
- "It Is not ao much whst the work la as
how It la done; It matters little to God
vWhat aphere we move Int But there must
be no wasting of our talents. We must
have real, genuine ambition, and be faith
ful to that ambition. We must determine
to get en la the world, ualng care, seal,
atara and. watchful self-denial, ceaseless
battling against human weakaessea, never
ending warfare against ths lusts of tha
flesh, and so ever tend oa to truth, honor
.and etainlese integrity.
"And t: the Master seea fit la His wisdom
to dlssppalnt aoma of our ambition, let
us not be disappointed. Let us aay to our
aelvea. The Divine Master, has placed me
here t try me; He shall see that I am
brave, patient, trustful, faithful and true.'
See that your acta done In the light of day
be such that yoa seed not bluett tor tbera
;weea you come to commune with your God
la the quiet evening hour."
, Oaawa Twrae Taklea ea Wkltlas.
ON'AWA, la.. May K.8peclal Tele
gram.) The Onawa Hlrh school base ball
team defeated the Whiting High school
nine In a twelve-Inning cam here Saturday
II ta 1L The game was hotly contested
from start to flnlah. McXamara waa a
tram card and aavad the game la the
eighth by a flae single after two outa. Tne
teama had previously played a twelve-Inning
game, which Whiting won by a score
- ef 11 to IV They will probably play a third
game. Batteries: Onawa, Robinson and
Fitch; Whiting, Ruaeell and Oillla. I'mplre:
Kaaraajee Rgiaaeatal Bead. .
The West Point Kek.) Leiderkrans U
Krfecttng arrangeraenta for I he R jndea
eagerfeat In Klverslda park. Weet Point,
a Auguat I. I and 10. Fred Bonnenecheln
waa ta the city yesterday and made a ma
tract with the Twty-econd Infantry
band. Emll Retchardt bandmaster, for the
aa- Tae bead wtd funUafc tha evaoert
moele on Saturday and Sunday, the latter
being the day for a plrnic, which will be
on a lararr scale than any ever prevlouxjy
held In northern Nebraska. An escurelon
on 8u n flay from Omaha la planned at a
very low fare, end there will aleo be ex
curlnns during the festival from all avail
able railroad point.
Tarklo Tlgrre Fall Before Doaae,
CRETE. Neb. May 2 .-(Special Tele
gram -loane defeated Tarklo college of
Miaeourl In a dual track meet, the crre
being 70 to W. The day waa Ideal and faat
time was made. Two mate recoMa were
smashed and one equalled Wendland ran
the high hurdies in 0 111-5. four-flrths
faster than the Mate record. Tldhall
vaulted 10 feet 7 Inches equalling th nw
stste record made by Kellogg a week ago.
C'orbln ran the -yard daah In 0 23 1-S,
one-fifth second tauter than the etate rec
ord. Thee were all made bv Doane men.
10"-jard dash1 Ireland. Doane, won: Cor.
bin. Doane second; Cole, Tarkio, third.
Time: :10 f-5.
ty-yard daah: Corbln. Doane, won: Ire
land. Doane. second; Elder, Tarklo, third.
440-yard run: Moon. Doajie, won; Turner,
Tarklo, second; Elder, Tarklo, third. Time:
Half-mile run: Turner, Tarklo. won;
in'n, Doane, second; Elder, Tarklo,
third. Time: 1:07 2-8.
rnlle run: Turner. Tarklo, won;
Elder, Teralo, second; Hansen, Doane,
third. Time: 4:42-5
ljr-vard hurdles: Wendland. Doane. won;
ihJ I'rV,Do,ne' cond- Clark, Tarklo,
... km. I lllir. V.IB1-B,
third. Time: 0:2 1-8
Kbot-put: Allen. Tarklo. won: Fuhrer.
pane. eerojid; Balmer, Tarklo. third. Dis
tance: 3 feet t inches.
Hammer-throw: Wendland, Doane, won:
nfe' Do", second ; Balmer, Tarklo.
h'rd. Distance: 7 feet T inrhes.
H'ah Jump: Fuhrer. Doane. won; Coe,
Tsrklo. eerontt: 'lrW T v.
Helghtj 5 feet V4 Inched
Broad Inmn- U'.iuii..j t .
.ri . . , - s i..., a 'n tit-, won;
Tliiball, Doane. second: t'oie. Tarirtn hi
Distance: 20 feet 1 Inch.
Pole vault TMkall nun.-.. r, ,
uTffLV??'' Co1' Tarklo. third. Height:
10 feet 7 Ir.chea.
Taralty Weara White Coat.
AMES. la . Vf v k ei.t r-t .
The lowa State college shut out the State
univere tv on the hnrn. ni i " ' .7 TZ
5 "f, tna csson. I to 0. Am-i
won by bunchtna hlta miiid k. t
fnJTJlTnL w,?rk ln .tk box In "h third
Inning Hollla singled, and stole second
while the third baseman waited tbe umpire s
decision on fcvuni' ball, nnallr scoring on
VI hlatlere sacrifice to ahort. Reeae secured
nrst on an error ln the fourth, got third
?.nV r n . two-bagger and scored on
?t?"i8 ler,t hlJ to ,eft "'! This Is tbe
third college league game played this
seaaon. Iowa having previously beaten
onnnell and Ames losing to GrlnnelL
Am" o o l l o o e i j "i
Iowa a o o o o o o n ft l i
Batteries: Ames. Hollls and Brown; Iowa.
Rice and Voee. Struck out: By Brown. I;
1 nI1hbS.pltc.h'Kl bll: Bv Brown. 1. Passed
ball: Hollls lft on baees: lows, 5: Ames,
. Stolen bases: Evan. Brown, Hollls of
Ames: Doeehearer of Iowa. Sacrifice hit:
hlntler of Amen. Two-base hit: Carlson
of Ames. Time: l:SS. Umpire: Wing.
Oa College Diamond.
At Worcester, Mass. Holy Cross. I; Har
At Providence Brown, 11; Tale. 7.
At Princeton University of Illinois. I
Prlnceton, 1. .
At Minneapolis Minnesota, 7; Wlsconln,
At Galesburg, 111. Knox, 6; Notre Dsme.
At Lafayette, Ind. Purdue, 18; Depauw, S.
PI a inkers Ioae to Helpers.
The Plumbers' and Steam Fitters Help
ers' unions played base ball at Twentieth
street and Poppleton avenue Saturday re
sulting in favor of the Steam Fitters' Help
ers. J to 0. The Plum bom lost the game on
account of the fact that they could not
Jet onto the curves of Lvncb, who pitched
or the Steam Fitters' Helpers.
Fort Dodge Falls to Score.
FORT DODGE, la., Mav 28. (Special
Telegram.) The Waeeca (Minn.) base ball
team defeated Fort Dodge Baturdny. 8 to
0. Waseca won the game by heavv hitting.
Battrrlee: Holland and Ostland; Smith and
Among the Interesting character attend- to tbe colonel of the regiment, and when was private In a New York eompany at
Ing the Omaha encampment of tbe Ne- I entered I found him ln a black humor. the battle of the Wilderness, and took part
braska Grand Army of the Republic waa " 'Masterman, said he, "what la this I In the moat bloody engagement of that ex
Henry Mastcrman of Lincoln, who Is the hw bout yon falUns 10 obe' oers? Do tensive fight.
oldest veteran of the c.vi, war in the ...te " fEY-ZZXZ iJl'
and one of the oldest ln the country. Mr.
Masterman wa. born near Hull. England,
April . 1811. and aerved in the British
army before coming to America. In this
country he aerved 1 in the Twenty-eighth
SherTdan In te Shllando vaflA Jkl.
Sherid.n ln the Shenandoah valley, when
hat ac iv. and able cavalry leader made
the valley eo ae.ol.te that "a crow in
Mr ..t!. Lr. M. , .htl.
Mr. Masterman bear, his 89 years lightly
fn Lincoln" 1701. over t'S!
it.ta HI. iaraonal rtZZnoL of Orett
before Queen Victoria went on the throne
L.T. ZTrZ ll M. '"'I,,:
In. evenT. of tha current time "To aom.
1, tI m.L of 7hJ Grand Armv h!
U1M 11 TttoI time. Frtd.y tfternoon sit
fn.?n Lll thrnon h.ll whe thl
ting ln front of ashlngton hall, where the
. . . . .. .. .
encampment via ln session.
"I was but a slip of a boy," he aald,
"when I entered the army. My entire life
had been spent ln the small village of
Leven, where I waa born, and I had few
Ideaa above what I had seen there. It
was a year or more after I entered the
army that I waa sent with my regiment.
a part of the Rifle Brigade of Sharpahootera. v" , :;::" tt. ! ,, T f r x"on "moT nis nat and
to aerv. a. guard at Windsor cLle Just .'l!' .he . " "L0" h" Udlt0 th f hU hea(1'
after th. aocewion of Queen Victoria to ,n ?f j "iMn, whtr tB h been crushed, leaving
th. thron.. Everyone wa. anxious to see " 0ld " 1 WM Bt tt tim ot the '"""at" a deep Indentur..
the youthful monarch, and as a loyal Briton ... . . , 1 ot that from the lock of a gun held
my enthusiasm waa at Its hlgh.st when I . nther, P!rn 0f Bm , thw. p"s,n band of aome confederate and I
found that I ws. to guard th. cast!, in i"?"1 ,,n P"t la th. n.w will never know who did It. for I knew
which eh. resided. I did not have much ot en'0' Tlc?f ". 8- Perg of nothing tor .am. tlm.. but before I waa
aa Idea of what a queen-body looked like. ,B"t M'' Pe,t,r mlTt'f"t blt 1 "w th bloodle,t ht bat ever took
and I really don't know what I expected to lb rm' h'Ttn "1Utel ,a ruUr P1"- believe, One man loet bla club
see. but when I learned that the queen 'rm' l ,th. e'0 of " r-ar enlist- and drew hi. pocketkntfe. a long blade
made a practice ef walking along a certain Z ' J a !..W, B WV Wlth tron blIt- H- 3ulpe,, ,nt0 tn
path In the morning I reaolvad to see her. wl,B th' foni ",un M m- thlcke.t of the melee with that and I aaw
ao when off duty I strolled along the path Ber h,1 not vtht rouogett man at the him rip open the bodies of opposing .ol
about the hour ah. wa. wont to walk. fun!n b WM ,h' rloun',tr to er. before he finally wa. rendered pass
craning my neck for an unusual eight. I 'f eBtlre w,r' beln 65 'ear old mt When I returned to consciousness I
had gone but a ehort distance from the if w,i prisoner on tbe way to Anderson
barracks when I passed a young girl, who Tv" . . 'n'J;r-,u ere mustered rille, but I later .learned that I waa re
looked up and smiled sweetly at me, I ?ut n ,Dd the 61xth viui Sut ravalry, ported as dead by th. company com.
virn't looking tor glrla then, and VhU. I 'elmeDt ln WBIfh MJor Geral Adna mander. that tbe report went to he.d
.mlled back ln return, I paid little atten. Chaffee enllated at the same time. They quartere and I waa legally killed in action
tion te her. I kept looking for the queen ,r "ot ,B vtB m company, but were until I e.tabllahed my Identity upon my
until I heard the eound of a bugle, which "roJrn to,hr coo.lderably wbU. General relea.e. At Andersonville I was put In
recalled me. and aa I passed the guard I w" Prl'ate and becam. very well charge of a band of 1.000 prisoner., it was
asked him U tha queen would walk that c.uJnled. General Wade, who now holde my duty to divide the rations, and such ra
way that day. He aald: 'She has already P01"0" aubordlnate to General Chaffee, tion. as they were. We had a bushel, a
walked out and returned. Yfu psssed her wi " offlcer ,B the regiment, .ad wa. peek and a quart of meal a day for 1.000
on the walk about aa hour ago.' looked upon as one who would advance rap- men. One day I would etart at one end of
" 'No, I didn't,' I replied. 'The only thing ,dIjr' h WM on ot Ben W.de, the tbe line and the next day at the other,
that passed me was a slip of a girl and I 'lnou h'o congressman. "Wade was a while the third day I would etart ln the
didn't pay any attention te her.' ood aoldler." said Mr. Petere." and never middle ln order to vary the distribution
" Well said the sentry, that adip of a delved anything to which he ws. not en- a. tho.s at the final end of the line would
girl waa the queen of England But 1 UUai f,er be got his start, but there wae get very little out of the portion Issued to
would not believe him until I had aeea "Tr aoldler like Chaffee. Look at him all. That meal Included chaff and cobs,
her where I knew none but the queea eould B0W- H BM served ln every position in as It waa all greand together and every
the army, commissioned and noncommls- time there waa a high wind our rations
"A short time after that I waa atatloned aloned, and has filled every place with shrunk amazingly, as all of the chaff would
as gnard at tha main entrance of tbe honor to himself and advantag. to th. aerv- blow away. But tb. end cam. at laat. and
grouada and ordered te salute each mem- tce- He had no pull ef any aort. but was I'm here te tell about K. even though I
ber of the royal party aa they passed alwaya the right man la the right place, did receive what waa railed a mortal In
through. I had been on guard but a short Tne last I aaw of him he waa a private Jury by the surgeon who first examined
time when an old man and an old woman ln Company D, but soon after I left tbe me."
came hobbling out through the gat. I Sixth and entered another regiment h. waa .
atood stolid, never thinkUtg ot ealuting. promoted and I have watched bla course Th. man who waa prisoner of war for
They had scarcely passed when th. eer- 'nce with Interest" the shortest time on record in attendance
geant of the guard cam. along and asked t the close of the civil war Mr. Petere at the encampment waa probably Senator
me why I had not saluted the royal per- fought Indiana In the weat tor ten years Steele, tb. present commander of th. da
eon, who passed. and then became a newspaper reporter, pertinent. H. waa a prlvau In th. Second
" 'Royal pertona.' I said. 'There have 'ng work on th. Ohio Stat. Journal and Illinois ravalry and was captured at Fort
been ne royal persona pass her. since I've other Ohio paper a. He la now city editor Donaldson while operating against that
been en guard. Nobody has gone through ft the Beatrice Expreee. fort uader General Great. The day after
the gate but a farmer aad his wife his espture the federal forcee captured
" 'A farmer end his wife! bellowed tbe Omaha probably auppl:ed to the encamp- the fort and all prisoner, were released
eergweaL 'Wby. man. that waa the king ment th. only dead man ot th. occasion. This waa the only time be ws. canturad
aad queen ot the Belgian. la the peraoa ot Edward Tarton. wbe Uvea aad be went through the war with oat a
The next day I received orders te report at 13U Leeveanart siren. Mr. Tarte scratch.
AMATEUR DRIVING MATINEE
Good Attendance at 8erond Meeting of
Tri-Oity Eacing Club,
ROBBY B WINS THE EVENT OF THE DAY
Tsay W, Blacea. George Castle aad
Black Hawk Take First Meaey
la Otker Rare of
Saturday afternoon was an Ideal day for
the second matinee of the Trl-City Amateur
Driving club and almost twice aa many peo
ple were at tbe track as there were at the
initial meeting. The horses were In better
condition and faster time waa made, and
of the flva events pulled off every one waa
a redhot affair and full of Interest and
One of the moat Interesting events on the
program was the one-half mile trot. 1:20
class, between Tolly Fox, Robby B. and
Sunlight. Polly Fox drew the pole, but
lnt It tn ffnKhv m th. n ,1 - -1 - - I -
I w . w V W 1 ' a, tlBI 1TI W U g vgJ
" itavutM, f UUllftUl UllUglUg Up IUR ICtr
with lots of space to spare. Toung Thomas,
Polly Fox's driver, brought his boras down
the stretch like a veteran and won with
not enough daylight between her and Rob
by B. to light a shanty. In the aecona
and third heats of this race Hobby B.
won and at no time In the race were the
two horsee fsr enough apart to foreshadow
In the second event, a 2:30 pace, half
mile beata, Jeska wouldn't make an effort
without hobbles and the pace became a
running match between Governor Taylor
and Blugen. Both horses broke repeatedly.
In the first heat Governor Taylor came
under tbe wire ln a run and in the second
and third both came under in a run with
Blugen a nose ahead. In the third heat of
this Dunn was allowed to hobble Jeska and
try her without being given a place. The
little mare braced up under the hobbles
like a cyclone and came out so far ahead
of the other two that it looked like a one
In the fifth event Buck Keith started
Llxile B. like a winner and tbe little animal
did show good stuff and landed tbe first heat
with room to spare, but in tbe aecond and
third she broke when she shouldn't and
Blsck Hawk carried off the race.
In the special pace for track horses, mile
heats, George Castle won two straight heats
In sensational runs. Early Morn drew the
pole and tbe horses lined out, with Early
Morn way to tbe good, Jessie Kllng and
Black Strath doing team work In the middle
and George Caatle so tar behind at the
half that be looked like a dray horse. He
gradually passed the middle horsee, who
were going neck-and-neck, and lined up
alongside of Early Mom. For a quartrr
the two horses kept up the pace, but
coming down the home stretch, George Cas
tle moved awsy from Early Morn like a
ghost and the little gray finished last, with
Black Strath and Jessie Kllng nose and nose
for second. The same performance was re
peated ln the aecond heat. The next meet
ing will be ln Council Bluffs June 7. Sum
mary: First race, special trot for track horses,
mile heats: Tony W (W. H. Crow) won.
Lucky Jim (McAvoy) second. Snottv M
George M. Babbitt) third. Dura da (Torn
Dennlaon) fourth. Bachelor Maid (A. L.
Thomas) fifth. Time: J:M.
Second race. 2:30 pace, half-mile heata:
Blugen (Kendall) won. Governor Taylor
(Crofoot) aecond, Jeaka (Dunn) third.
Third race, special pace for track horses,
mile heata: George Castle (Thomas) won.
BUy ,nd didn't know when I had failed to
obey orders. In a thundering voice he
eslled my attention to the fact that I had
failed to salute rovaltv when I wa.
wwvm u.ru v. i uiirr BUU B L flUUUUI
,u8r(J. t .dmtted my mistake and he said:
' WMW eD,rCe nl" 10 " "
glve you a hundred atripes on your bare
tackT It wouja a M tor .
youDg m.n ,lke TOU DUt , wouM cerUln,T
0Ta'rti th'1., e showed me
, note ,lgnwl victoria. R.. which said:
" f "ln5'nt 0t
PUn"h tb' D7 Mtenn" toT '-- to
r.'r.b," Undr " C1UDC" "
"' w . that m,
P"bment. but the caution wa. enough
therf,er 'hett 1 u"
m" 'ntn f PUe 1 ,,l,Uted
eVerrne Wb P",e4 " WOuM not b
""-prUed If ther. w.r. not chimney sweep,
-B rit-i t .,.n .
royal salute received from a guard at
Mr. Masterman had two eons In the civil
war at the time he aerved, one In tbe aame
regiment with hlmaelf. For twenty-seven
year, he haa been chaplain of Far ra gut
poet at Lincoln and aaya:
'Tn t Vi tiftttlMi V t.- A -. V .
DAILY DEEt MONDAY,
Jeaele Kllng (Roby) eecond. Plack Ptrath
.rtncott third i-arly Morn (Gojld)
munn. lime: a:.v
Fourth race: Hobby B (RIhoT won,
P"lly Fox iH. H. Thome) eecond. Sunlight
.ifore) inirn. lime; i zi.
Fifth race: Black Hawk (Thompeoni
wnn, izsie n (ivriinj second, loney Y
IJaacaryi imra. lime: i.ii.
SPOT WHERE M"KULET FELL.
Saggeatlea that a Mtunerlal Be
Erected at tke Temple ef Maele.
A cttlten of prominence and a man who
always warmly admired the late President
McKinley, gays the Buffalo Times, asked
recently what la tba Intention of the
people, tbe city, the atate or the govern
ment aa re tarda the place where McKinley
"la It Intended." he asked, "that when
the exposition buildings have been cleared
away the .pot on which the late president
... . ......
... .uw um.i w uumaraeu. mat everyone
sail irampie over it at wui. that It shall
be sold for residental or business purposes!
i nat enouid not be,' he continued.
"That place above all others should be
prraei-Tea. it wouia oecome a national
shrine. When people go to Washington
mey never law to visit tne spot in tbe
railway station where Garfield was shot
down. When people go to Boston they
never iau to visit toe oia cnurcb where
Paul Revere atarted on hi famous ride or
stop a moment or two In tbe little old cem-
etery wnere ce ana otner neroea of revolu-
nonary daya lie. The true American would
ratner pause at tnose Historic places than
oeneaio tne snsaow or tne grandest monu- I
ment ever raised to Immortallie the mem-
ory of any man.
"The place where McKinley was shot Is
historic. So long aa thla nation endures It
will be ever thus. Ths people, I care not
what their political faith, liked, loved and
admired McKinley for his greatness and
virtue. He waa one of the eobloM men
that God ever gave to a people. There la
no dinger that bis memory will ever fade.
"The plot of ground on which the Temple
of Music stood should be bought by the
government and preserved by It. A monu -
ment of aome kind sbould be placed upon
It. It need not be an expensive one, aa
Buffalo is to put up a $100,000 memorial to
the late president. But aomethlng sbould
be done to preserve the epot and if nothing
but a small monument and shrubbery were
put around it that would be far better than
doing nothing at all.
"But thla government has enough money
to raise a worthy memorial to tbe man
and it ahould be done."
Lake Maaawa Decoration Day.
Lake Manawa la to be opened Decoration
day, next Friday, for tbe summer. While
Manawa park haa been greatly Improved
u uiiu; J , auuiuonm ground!, well
Shaded, have been added and extra attn. I
tione secured for th. onenlnr rt.v t,.
patrons do not want to overlook The Kur-
saal and Manhattan Beach, with Its fine
sandy beach and most elaborate bath-
houses, thst far exceed anv bathhouses
in the entire west. One of the finest bacda
ever In the west will give concerts both
afternoon and evening. It was organized
especially for the Manawa season by Mr.
A. A. Coralt, the well-known cornet soloist.
and Is composed of the best musicians and
soloiats obtainable from all part of the
country. It la announced that thla band
will please Manawa patrons as much aa any
band ever visiting this part of the weat.
without an exception. New electric
launches, with a carrying capacity of eighty
peraons. now Inemre awlft and speedy ser-
vice between Manawa Park and ManhatUn
Some Soldiers Yarns Spun
by Grand Army Veterans.
nesa." he aaid. "when we encountered the
en.mv. Our line. w.r. . ei.. .-.,,..!
, ,,,t . .
-f... v. ,, ".. I.
into those woods and received a withering
Un W" there wa. a lull
In their fire, ln a abort time oura waa
,Uo nj we ,ent non. Tt
two mm from ana htr'0"l
apiece when they returned and for an hour
we ponred ahot Into the foliage and aa the
-" "munition had bcS r.ple".he
h. rattle of ths musket, aounded a. .trong
- -ah, the ammunition on
fir. had ceaaed on either .id. .omeon.
clubbed hi. mu.ket and Jumped for th.
ne f th lmT' tlm. th.n It
f'-tell it thoa. line, were massed In
a hand-to-hand conflict Many men went
.v v " .
iui uuu iuc fflure war wunout .eeing
such an engagement. The first thing the
soldier did was to throw away his bayonet
Then he struck tbe butt of his musket
against a tree and broke off the stock. The
barrel waa all that he retained and that
made a moat deadly bludgeon. Tou caa
gee the effect of auch a club."
. , . -- ...
MAY 20, 1002.
RE1NA WINS TIIE HANDICAP
Little Filly Surprises Thousand by Leading
Thirteen Noted Racers.
BEATS ADVANCE GUARD A SHORT HEAD
Thirty-Five Tkoaaand People Wltaeaa
tke Escltlrar Event, la Wklck
Tea Heraea Break Lege
and Are Shot.
NEW T0RK. May 15. Under Ideal con
ditions for a great running race the Brook
i ja. uanaicap at uraveeend waa won
tr Arthur Featherstons a 4-year-old chest
"?l flll3r Relna ,n ,:07 t ,0 7- wl,h
Kead.n- hol ,k,- "e .k' ' V
I leading home thirteen of the EMt noted
racers of the American turf.
Advance guard with T. Burna uo waa
I second, a length ahead of J. E. Madden a
I Pentecost, ridden bv Red fern. Frank Far.
I rel'e Bluea. a great favorite In the betting
I ring, fought hard with Pentecost for third
place, but finished fourth, and Monnrranh
the western horse that had raised high ex
I pectatlons after leadlna- for the flrai onar
ter of a mile, dropped back to fifth place at
I the wire.
The winning of the race by Relna not
I only upset all caleulatlrns of the shrewdest
1 guessers, but also broke a tradition. Sha
Is tbe first mare to win tha Brooklrn hmnA.
leap. Only a wise few picked her to win.
I ,,r" "Tome.
I An hour or more before the race, when
I the first book on the handicap was ahown
la the betting ring, Bluea, Herbert and
Advance Guard were the favorites In the
order named, the odda on Bluea being 7 to
and 7 to 5, while Herbert waa 4 to
I and 8 to S and Advance Guard at almost
I the same price. The race started with the
I odds as follows, including Alcedo. who
stumbled soon after starting and threw his
I Relna, 40 to 1; Advance Guard, 4 to 1;
I Pentecost, 40 to 1; Blues, 7 to 2; Mono
graph, 12 to 1; Sadie S., 40 to 1; Flywheel
20 to 1; Carbuncle. 80 to 1; Watercure. 40
I to 1: Oom Paul. 12 to 1; Herbert, to 1;
I The Regent. 20 to 1; Roehampton, 12 to 1;
I Alcedo, 10 to 1.
The bugle for the Brooklyn handicap.
I which was the fourth race of the Brooklyn
Jockey club's opening day of 1902. Bounded
at 4 o'clock. The air waa a trifle too warm,
except when the refreshing aea breeze waa
linrtHstmetAA hv f h fnlli1lna TS mn
slcal notes roused 85,000 peraons, the great-
I est crowd ever assembled at the track, to
I the highest pitch of expectation and Inter
I Rvn fnrmrr rnBil
I apace oeiween we gTanoatana and
the PavlIlon became an eighth of a mile of
den,e,5r PMke1 humanity, and the fringe
00 lne ,Dner loe or lne lrc" ror .uar
ter of nlIe w dense.
1 "w moments alter tne ougie Bounded
the fo""ten contestants of the great race
PgBea "P the etretcb ln single file, ench
handsome thoroughbred bearing Its rider
ar""ea Sr colors, ine norsea paesed
to the b'a of tne atretch. tha race distance
being a mile and a quarter, and at 4:05 they
were " reuy ior toe word
A momDt or tw0 later there was a about.
"They re off.
Monograph, tbe western colt by Mar
Brave-Monopoly, that had showed a mile and
a quarter at tne track in z:oe. took tbe lead
at tne aUrt, though Roehampton waa on the
rail. Advance Guard ln fourth position.
Herbert next, Bluea ln tenth, all between
Monograph and the rail.
Relna la Second.
In the first quarter Monograph waa still
first, Relna second. Flywheel third. Herbert
fourth, Bluea sixth and Advance Guard
At the half Monograph waa still clinging
to the lead and Relna waa aecond aa be
fore. Herbert had worked up to third
place with Bluea fourth. Pentecost was
"eventh n1 Aac u had begun his
nth tomara tne b7 etUng Into the
'Rhth place. In the course of tbe next
quarter Relna took the lead with Mono
I . .... . .
fourth place and Advance Guard up another
notch to seventh place. Pentecost was
ninth. Relna finished the mile first, tbe
battle of tbe real leaders growing fiercer
every Jump. Advance Guard had ruahed
from seventh to fourth place and waa flying
Into the stretch with what looked like a
grand determination to win. Monograph
kept her place as aecond, Bluea waa third
and Pentecost eighth.
Peateeoet Farces Abead.
Down the stretch came the great field.
Shouts rang out as Pentecost flew forward
and began a battle with Bluea for third
The eye of the multitude, however, waa
chiefly on Advance Guard and Relna.
Could the mare hold the lead?
It was lessening every Jump Advance
Winnie O'Connor on Relna and Tommy
Burna on Advance Guard began using their
whips and the fierce lashing bad aome ap
parent effect on Relna, but not on her great
rival. The mare made one last effort and
flew under the wire with Advance Guard's
nose almost beside her own.
Bo close was the finish that several ln
tbe grandstand shouted "dead heat."
It waa plain to nil that one or two Jumps
more would have reversed tbe order of
finishing of the two leaders.
Alcedo stumbled Immediately after the
start and came past the grandstand rider
leas. Tkrea Heraea Fall.
An accident ln the first race of the day
caused a change of mounts In the handi
cap. Odom waa riding Cervera and J. Daly
was on Lamp o'Lee, when Cervera crossed
his lege and fell. Sterling Fox, coming up,
stumbled and Lamp o'Lee on the outside
hit Sterling Fox. All three went down ln
a bad spill. Cervera and Lamp o'Lee broke
their legs and were ahot
Odom and J. Daly were so badly shaken
up that tbey could not ride In tbe succeed
ing races. Including the handicap. In which
Odom had the mount on Herbert and Daly
on Oom Paul. E. Michaels, who waa on
Sterling Fox, was able to fulfill his engage
ments and In the fifth race won on Bquanto,
a 50 to I ahot. Results:
First race, handicap, about all furlongs:
The Musketeer won, Cunard second. Kilo
gram third. Time: 1:10 1-4.
8-cond race, the Empire State ateeple
chase, handicap, full course, about
miles: Mies Mitchell won, Plato aecond.
Jim Meglbbln third. Time: 4,fo!-t.
Third race, the Expectation stake., for
t--er-olis. five furlongs: Mexican won,
Mary Street second, Sir Voorhles third.
Fourth race, the Brooklyn handicap, tie,.
000, one mile and a quarter: Relna won
Advance Guard second. Pentecoat third!
Fifth race, five furlongs: Squanto won.
recorstlon second. Petit Bleu third. Time:
Sixth race, one mile and seventy yards
selling: Fried Krupp won. The Puritan
second. King Ralne third. Time: 1:44.
Seventh race, aellng, seven furlongs:
Turnpike won, Ken rut rd second. Wart.
N'kht third. Tim.: l.uL
TA LOST LOVE BE HETBIEVEDt
Tie. aad Tkengkt aa Mattere af M
aaeat ta Tonne- aad Old.
Broadly .peaking love dotes upon ob
stacle, write. MrsHelen Otdfleld ln tbe
Chicago Tribune. The engaged couple
whoa, path U not be act with thorns la not
half ao devoted thene te th. other aa la
tbe pair against whoa, union there are all
Which shall your mirror say? If the former,
then your hair is rich and dark, long and
heavy; if the latter, it is short and falling,
thin and gray.
The choice is yours, for Ayer's Hair
Vigor always restores color to gray hair, stops
falling of the hair, and makes the hair grow
long and heavy. .
"Your Hair Wgor baa ruraed mv hair-from, gray MvJet-bkfV, X am thank,
fnl for what It baa doae-ior tsar ajtdI-lMend to keep on astng h.'
-' Mew, ,W at. 8 HOTT, Bechtetevflle, P,
manner of alien Influence at work to
It la by no means bad luck for a pair ot
true lover, to have to prove themselves
superior to the hostility of their friend,
and relations, always supposing the objec
tions those persons are able to bring for
ward are merely foolish or selfish In their
character. To stand together, their two
selves alone aalnst tbe world, cements
their affection, welds their constancy and
create between them a triply forged cable
of devotion. Bee Idee and thla is a highly
Important point conflict from outeide pre
vent, conflict between the two themselves.
There Is no sorrier spectacle than that
of a love worn thin, and the danger ot con
atant trivial quarrels Is that one sad day a
real tumult will arise which will reveal to
1U participant the horrible truth that they
have wearied one another', patience out at
last Hence, what the friend, of a pair
prone to the .timulatlon of perpetual fall
ings out should do In klndnea. and In wl.
dom is to hasten tbe wedding on with all
peed. For It Is strange but true that the
most quarrelsome sweetheart, often eettle
down into a truly amiable married pair,
without a point at variance between tiem.
Certainly tbe betrothed person agree
with few persona. It 1 so trying to the
temper. No one knowe thle mote abeo
Ititely than the naturally obstinate In
dividual. If there were a school for lovera.
the class containing those who will not
admit they have. been ln the wrong would
be lowest in the academy. Their lesson
would be a repetition of raeVi words-
am sorry. I am to blame. Forgive me
which they would have to aay, not with
downcast eyes, a sullen look and an ill
mannered scowl, aa lf tbey did not really
feel or actually believe what they declared
but with repentance in their very action!1
Half the eeriou. dimensions that so
cruelly tpoil what should be the loveliest
and most enjoyable hour, the engaged pair
pas. together arise from a pig-headed de
termination not to give ln and beg pardon
iur lauius committed. Often the fault is
so paltry that the couple themselvee can
not remember what It is. while the battle
rages with full venom and heart throb with
Borrow and .pleen.
If only one or two would do hurt to the
pride that hold, back the word of recon
ciliation, then love would survive.
But as a rule It Is the aggrieved party
who can do most to avert disaster In euch
a dilemma, especially if the one ln error
be tbe man. Women find It difficult enough
to admit themselves ln the wrong, but men
are usually absqlutely tongue-tied under
the ordeal. They'would rather slink away
unforgiven and euffer any amount of mis
understanding than honestly make confes
sion of their own rulpabillty and sue for
psrdon. So what the girl has to do Is to
soothe the trouble down or to laugh It off
altogether, and fortunate Indeed is the fel
low who Is engaged to aa angel who can
perform either of theee feats while she Is
yet stinging from the teate of hie unkind
nesa. For be it known there are a greater num
ber of what would have been considered
In tbe old days hopeless cases cured in
these by the Intervention ef the woman's
good aense and all-conquering devotion.
Doe. any one realise to the full what a
revolution haa been caused by the annihila
tion of what used to be known In the past
as "proper pride?" And also by the culti
vation of that doughty friend of all lovers,
a aense of humor?
Happily there is no kind of quarrel that
cannot be healed lf guinea gold esteem
exists between tbe estranged couple. A
sweeping statement? Tes, but one that
life verifies every dsy. There Is a love
that even outside influence cannot kill,
though It tries (ts beet aad usually In
cases where It le most likely to succeed.
What mischief-maker is there like a
talebearer, tor example? Trusting little
17-year-old Janet, wbo Idealizes ber stal
wart lover, Douglas, one day baa poured
Into her ears a story of his engagement
to another girl In the far away years before
Janet knew him. Douglas had never men
tioned that affair to Janet, whether wisely
or not, eo one but hlmaelf te the proper!
are the only make in
models tor everr possible build of fit-tire. Bvbuvinethe Fr-t
Form you can secure perfect easedouble as much service
and an absolutely exact fit. There are over fiftv differ
styles. The Erect Form
press upon tne dusi or
we person vj Keeping
reel reraa mi aad
greet Ferat Sfa,
greet r eras SS
ftraet I eras )?
Weingarten Bros., 377-379 Broadw.y, N. Y.
IUirtMiiniiaaaeJeigefaW.n.gJqya. - r T ,
, - - aaaaaM"'e4r.- ?
X C AYE4 CO., Lewefl, XI ass.
Judge. That being so. It was not right thai
another should be hie mouthpiece.
It is bard for a young girl to bear
that the man she thought loved her first
had really been much more devoted to
someone else before her, hence Janet may
be forgiven for a severe attack of the dire
disease Jealousy, and a bitter feeling of
reeentment against Douglas for what she In
her own mind deemed hi. deception. I'nder
properly conducted circumstance, bow
ever, the pain might end there.
Jaaet'e proper attitude would be aa
follows: If she loved Douglas over
whelmingly she would crush the Jealous
feeling and still the disappointment that
naturally would accompany It and aay not
one word to him upon the subject, trust to
some favorable opportunity preeentlnc
Itself to her lover of telling ble atory.
Then with a tranquil manner she could
let blm know she had been aware of tbe
tale for ever so long and he would admire
her for ber reticence and for ber faith la
But supposing this Spartanlike line of con
duct to be an Impoaslblllty, still tbe ca
lamity of a quarrel would be averted were
Janet to repeat to Douglas, without show
of anger, and only the merest betrayal ot
dtstrees, what she bad beard, leaving It
to him to give his version and to explain
his silence. How much better either
alternative than a sudden coldness on
Janet's part, a refusal to admit offense ln
any way, and .finally a rupture!
HOT THERE AS AX EXAMPLE.
Colonel Stopped Drlnklna ter tba
D. Elridge Monroe gives In the Baltimore
Sun the following account of an amusing
incident at a temperance meeting ln To
peka, Kan., during the successful political
campaign of St. John, the noted prohibi
tionist, for governor of that etate In 178.
"1 waa ln Topeka one evening during the
campaign and learned that a big temper
ance meeting ln the interest of St. John
was to bo held In one of the largest
churches in the city. I determined to at
tend the meeting. My friend. Colonel A., a
prominent citizen of Topeka, Informed me
tllv In 4h. A I r. - W. . .. I
attend the meeting, but probably would
not arrive until late.
"Now the colonel waa known aa a genial,
pollahed gentleman, and, withal, one not
averse to partaking of the cup. that both
cheer and Inebriates, although, as I waa
credibly Informed, he waa never known to
be intoxicated. He wa said, however, to
be one of the beet Judges and most appreci
ative consumers of good liquor ln tbe state.
Finally the time came when the colonel's
physician prohibited him from using any
malt or spirituous liquors whatever. Thla
waa a severe denial for the colonel, but tie
promised to follow the doctor's directions
"It speedily became known throughout
the town that the colonel had become a
total abstainer. When he arrived at the
meeting an usher conducted him to a front
seat and a preacher who waa making an
address broke the thread of his remarks
" 'I pause here, my friends, to greet a dis
tinguished citizen who. I'm Informed, haa
recently become a recruit to our ranks. All
honor to Colonel A. His course In the a ten
he has tsken merits our highest admira
tion and he Is entitled to our warmest sym
pathy. In the noble determination he has
reached we see the triumph of conscience
over appetite The contest, I have no
doubt, was a severe one, but conscience
won, and today he is a total abstainer.'
"These words of the preacher were fol
lowed by tumultuoua applause from the
audience. As soon aa the applause had
subsided the colonel, to the no little aaton
lahment of everybody present, slowly and
with much dignity arose. Then, looking at
the preacher, he gravely and deliberately
" 'Mr., Preacher, I thank you. Tou have
ststed the matter admirably, ao far as the
manner Is concerned. Yet you have, doubt
less without intention, mlsetated the facta.
I am a total abstainer by the doctor's or
ders, because my stomach went back on
me. It Isn't my conscience that make, me
a teetotaler, but my stomach, only my
."Then Colonel A. calmly resumed his seat
ana wnen ine laugnier excited by bla re
marks had sj balded the preacher went on
with his address, but the colonel wae not
referred to again."
Eeaema Care, Ke ray.
Tour druggist will refund your money It
PAZO OINTMENT fall, to cure Ringworm.
Tetter, Old Clrer. and Sores. Pimple, and
Blackhead oa tb face, and all .kin dis
ease.. 50 cents.
the world with Darticular anI nru
follows your own contour it does not
aooomen, out rives a graceful effect to
iuc anouiacre in a straight line.
TOI For snedlum erures
aame aa above but adeof tut coutll
Improved, lor average figurea
In bauete. Wot dcvck agnrta.
Lore over hips and bdotuea
1 For stout figures. Long ever
wmm sua nifi - .
Creek Cera SS For full figure long hips -tet
Ferea for atedium Sguxea. la
batata. Uke 071 . .
fTAe Nrmsl freer Term Ae e Sere leaf hip.
mrvwwr Mi;fiM new ri- ikiru
. Style 711. at Style 711. at
Vymm raa. Kvwij rmtmmnSm ai mm, aad ttrm mdem
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