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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, June 29, 1894, Image 2

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branches of employees, from the track
walkers to the engineers, and it was
nnanimonely decided that they remain
out until the last. Twelve hundred
men are affected.
Three through Santa Fe passenger
trains, each carrying Pullmans, started
out this evening, one to Chicago and
two to the west without resistance.
Other roads are still unaffected. Tne
switchmen are now holding a mooting
to decide whether or not to join tho
is coLomno.
Pocblo, Colo., Jaai 23.—A1l the A.
R. D, men in the employ of the Santa
Fe quit work tod.tv, leavini; the com
panv without switchmen, car repairers,
section bosses, 'and only a few section
meu. A few clerks and the operator at
the freight office also quit.
Many engineers, conductors and brake
men are willing to work with or without
Pullmans, but firemen aro lacking and
Beveral have left thoir engines at the
depots. No trains on other roads have
been interfered with.
Ar.GCQi'KRQt'E, N. M., June 28.—Ev
erything is quiet horo tonight. Not a
passenger train on the Sinta Fe
or Atlantic and Pacific is mov
ing. The employees of both roads
:efuse to work because of the discharge
of men on the Santa Fe. Forty deputy
United States marshals have gone to
Winslow with warrants to arrest th&
men who interfered with the movement
of trains at that point.
Topeka, Kan., June 28. —A posse of
deputies left here tonight for Florence
and Dodge City to take charge of the
Santa Fe property. Trains Nos. 5, 3 and
1, from X ansae City, passed through to
night without interference.
<JodS* Caldwell DlSnai tha Datlna of
Santa Fe Kmplnyeei.
Chicago, June 28.—The following
message was received here tonight by
Eeceiver Wileon of the Atchison roiul
from Judge Caldwell, of the United
States court. Judge Caldwell is vow in
Michigan on a pleasure trip:
Wequklonsing, Mich., June 28, 1894.
To J. A. Reinhnrt, J. J. Mr-Cook, J. C. Wilson,
Receivers of A. T. uud S. i\ By., Chicugo;
The men in the employ of the receiv
ers of the Atchison, Topeka and Santa
Fe system must discharge all their ac
customed duties or quit tbe service of
tbe conrt if they desire to do so. But
when they quit they mcst not interfere
in any manner with the property or the
operation of the road or men employed
to take their places. Any such inter
ference will be promptly dealt with as a
contempt of court.
The men who wish to continue in the
service of the court must discharge all
the duties proporly belonging to
tho service. A refusal to per
form any part of these duties
will compel their discharge nnd
employment of other men to take
their places. All the power and author
ity of the court will be vigorously i- -
cised to enlorce the reasonable rulei. I
cannot believe tbe boycott order was in
tended to he put in operation of reals
in the custody of United States courts,
and operated by receivers appointed by
these courts. If such is tbe case, the
authors of the boycott order, and the
men to whom it ia addressed, must un
derstand that the court will not tolerate
any interference with the operation of
tho road by its receivers from any quar
ter. The men must understand that
they cannot remain in the service of the
receivers and refuse to perform any
duty pertaining to that service. They
iniißt make their election whether they
will tnko their orders as to the cars to
be switched and handled from President
Debs or the court, if thoy elect to obey
the former they may do so, but in that
event they must understand distinctly
that they are no lougir iv the service oi
the cijirt for any purpose, and that oth
er men will be employed to take their
places permanently, who will be guarded
and protected in the discharge of their
duties. When the situation of your
road and the law applicable to the
case is understood, 1 do not be
lieve there will be any attempt to put
tbe boycott order in force upon it. Any
effort to do so will be in direct con
tempt of court, and must inevitably re
sult disastrously to tbe men. As soon
wu I learn that it ie the deliberate pur
pose of those ordering the boycot to at
tempt to enforce it against the authority
of the coort, I will proceed to Topeka i
and deal with the matter on the lines
outlined in this dispatch,
(Signed) Henry C. Caldwell,
United States Circuit Judge.
Judge Caldwell has jurisdiction over
euch portions of the Northern Pacific as
are in Minnesota and the Dakotos, and
over portions of tbe Union Pacific aB
Vice-President Robinson of the Atchi
eon eaid tonight: "He shall resume
business as usual tomorrow, aud it any
uttempt is made to stop us wo will refer
tbe matter to Judge Caldwell, and allow
him to arbitrate with Mr. Debs."
In an interview with him on the
Judge Caldwell decision, W. C. Lynch,
organizer for the American Railway
union, tonight said:
"I Bent an order tonight at 7:30 to
lUoomington and Roodhouse to tie up
the Chicago and Alton system. Presi
•dent Debs authorized vie to issue a per
emptory order in his name, and this I
did, and the read is now effectually tied
np. They may run two pasaongor trains
in the morning, but the freight business
ia at a standstill."
Pullraan Cara Allowed to Depart—Stock
yards Involved.
Chicago, Jane 28,—Practically all the
trains leaving this city during the after
noon and up to G o'clock tonight got
away with their Pullman cars, but wera
more or less delayed. The Chicago,
Milwaukee and St. Paul road has agreed
to handle no more Pullman coaches. All
tbe freight yards in the city are crowded
with freight cars loaded with perishable
goods, which tha roads are unable to
move. As the South Water etreet mar
kets were sold out today, it is expected
a fruit and garden truck famine will be
on tomorrow. The 3:10 train en the
Qrand Trunk, eastbound, was made up
witb the usual Pullmans, but as no
passengers appeared tho coaches were
left behind.
Two trains on the Baltimore and Ohio
which left the city, one about 0:30 and
the other at 8 p. m., for the east, are
■tailed at the Western avenue crossing
Of the Pan Handle. The switchmen re
fused to work the gates, and it was im
possible to proceed. A detail of police
was sent for, and as soon no they arrive
an effort is to be made to get the trains
The association of general managers of
the railroads centering in Chicago has
organized the General Managers' associ
ation and elected John M. Kgan general
manager. This bureau will have entire
poarga ot everything relating to me
strike oa behalf of the railroads. A
committee was sent to Chief of Police
Brennan to ask for additional police
protection for certain roads tonight.
The chief promised to furnish all the
men needed at any time.
The gouerut managers of two of the
leading roads said toduy that tney an
ticipated and were prepared for a gen
eral tie-up oi all the roads; there was
nothing for the roads to do but to reßiet
the boycott; they reserved the right to
hauluny man's cara offered them,regard
less of his business or political affilia
Several thousand mon will bs thrown
out of employment nt the stock yards by
the order fi jni the knights ot Labor.
The entire packing industry will be
completely stopped. The cut off will be
so serious that the . •..••.tug house and
railroad officials refuse to boiieve any
such action will betaken. About 100
switchmen, trackmen, number takers
and tiromen and engineers will leave
their positions at tho command of tho
American Railway union. Tho roads
that wiil bo affected by a tie-up in the
yards incluoo nearly every railway sys
tem running into Chicago.
At 11 o'clock tonight all the switch
men, tireraen. engineers nnd trainmen
upon the Chicago and West Indiana
Tonight tbe employees of the Union
Stockyards and Transit company de
cided to inform the company tomorrow
morning that unless it refused to handle
the freight cars of lineß hauling Pullman
cars they would strike, Their action
will completely tie up the yards and
paralyze the packing industry.
The Situation Growing Serloul—-Labor
Slattern Complicate!!.
Omaha, June 28.—The Pullman boy
cott trouble is growing more serioua
here, and though trains were made up
witb Pullmans attached, it waa with tbe
assunince that they would bo detached
elsewhere out west and never return
until after the strike.
The c trcalar iaened by Grand Master
Sovereign of the Knights of Labor puts
a more «t>raplex phase to the situation
here. Pitr a time tho Knights of Labor
have heei. losing ground in this vicinity,
the different brotherhoods having largely
absorbed the members of that order, but
lately th<iy have been increasing their
membership at a rapid rate and
it not only includes many shop men
of the Union Pacific, but switchmen,
i engineers, firemen and trainmen of the
i Milwaukee, Bock Island, Northwestern,
Elk Horn, Chicago and St. Paul, Minne
apolis and Omaha, Sioux City and
Pacific, Missouri Pacific and Wabash, as
well as tha Union Pacific, and they have
quite a nu.saber of Burlington employees.
Ihe North srostern seems to be the road
that will fuel tho boycott first here, on
account of the difficulties had with the
switchmen at St. Paul. While theNorth
westeru brings into Omaha two Wag
ner cara and one Pullman on its north
and south line, and on its St. Paul-
Omaha line Pullmans are hauled alter
nately with Wagners, it is very much
questioned whether I'ullman would al
low a substitution of Wagner cara dur
ing tbe continuance of the fight.
At Union Pacific headquarters but
little is fea "cd of ths men in the employ
of the receivers, the promisos made by
tne representatives oi the different or
ganizations during the recent wage con
ference by Judge Caldwell beingreoallid
by Ebe offlcialaSrv-eM-r trm~, «<j tieiug-em
phatically against striking or handicap
ping the road in any way.
Train! Afori.ig Hut n Uonaral Tlo-Up
Cincinnati, June 2S.—While all trains
have moved up to tonight the situation
la growing serious. Unitsd States dep
uty marshals have control of the Lud
low, Ky., yards of the Cincinnati
Southern. The Cincinnati, Hamilton
and Dayton will have a large force of
railway policemen appointed by the
governor tomorrow, and other roads will
Becure similar orotection.
A mass meeting of railway switchmen
representing all the roads except the
Pennsylvania was held tonight. Over
SUO were present. Resolutions to con
tinue the boycott strike were passed
without opposition.
All roads sent all trains out on
Bchedule time tonight. They will all
have new men tomorrow. The Cincin
nati, Hamilton and Dayton asked Gov
ernor McKinley for railway police. It
will resort to the courts tomorrow.
A Complete Tie-up of the Mlstonrl Fa-
c ;i" i>eciiloil Upon.
St. Louis, June 28. —No trains have
been interfered with here, and all have
left on time tonight. John Lally, boss
switchman of the Terminal Railway as
sociation, refused to make up trains
with Pullmau cars and was discharged.
Sixty switchmen, employed by the Mis
souri Pacific, immediately waiked out
and demanded Laliy's restoration, and
that thoy be not required to handle
I'ullman cars. A meeting ia in session
to decide wiiethor the other trainmen
shall strike.
Late tonight a meeting of the Missouri
Pacific switchmen was held, at which it
whs decided to stand by the night
switchmen and go out tomorrow morn
ing. This will result in a complete tie
up of thftt road here.
Tho Entire Line or Urn Northern Paolfic
Tiod Up.
Helena, Mont., June 28.—There has
been no changa today in the situation on
the Northern Pacific road in this state.
A report from Missoula says the men
now intend to demand that tbe scale of
wages in effect prior to last January be
restored. They cay, as they are now
out, they might as well demand restora
tion of wages. Members of the American
Railway union in this city, however,
deny that such action has been taken,
but intimate that it ia likely to be. The
tie-up in the state is complete; not a
train of any sort is running on the main
or branch lines. The railway company
is compelled to use the Western Union
wires. No action has been taken in
They Propose to Knits the Strike on
the Northern Puollic.
Tacoma, June 28. — Five hundred
members were present at tonight's
meeting of the American Railway union
aud 150 new members were initiated.
The engineers made a bold move by stat
ing their intention of taking through
Northern Pacific trains from Tacoma to
St. Paul. They eaid the union men at
Helena and other places had made a mis
take in striking, and, as the Northern
Pacific owned a half interest in its
I'nllnißn can, tbe strikors were simply
hurting their own road and cutting off
tneir own employment. A hoated dis
cussion ensned, the telegraphers favor
ing the strike. Thoy were voted down
and the engineers' proposition carried.
The engineers hope by their loyalty to
have their wage acbedule raioail to ths
old standard.
St ato Tronp» nf Wmhncf on Dlscom
moclftfl br tlin Strike.
OiritriA, Wash., June —Governor
[ McGrnw today received a dispatch from
iirixadier-Gienoral Curry of the W. N.
G. Muting that ha and S(H) men, on their
way to the National guard encampment
at Woodland, were tisd up «: Kllenslmrg
|by the atrilce. He asked for orders, and
j the governor immediate!* opened com
munication with tho Northern Pacific
officiate at Portland, with the result that
Judge Hauford of the United States
court at Seattle directed the receivers of
the road to move the train. United
States Marshal Drake was instructed to
arrest any person interfering, end, if
necessary, deputize General Curry by
wire to carry out the orders.
Strlk >r« Warned Not to Xntoifere With
Ciiicaoo, Jane 28.—Superintendent
L. L. Troy of the railway mail eervice
arrived in this city today. He warned
President Debs and Vice-President How
ard of the American Railway union that
if mail trains are interfered with the
United States government will be com
pelled to proceed against the strikers.
Debs said ihe mem hem of the
union had no desire to come into con
flict with the government and none of
the strikers will interfere with the mails.
He assured Mr. Troy that he would is
sue instructions to every point where
tbe boycott is in operation that the
mails must be allowed to proceed.
A Complete Tie-Up at Cairo.
Cairo, 111., June 28.—The boycott
against the Pullman company has as
sumed serious proportions. Every rail
road line entering the city ia now in
volved and not a wheel has been turned
since 4 o'clock this afternoon. Passen
ger trains on the Iron Mountain, Cotton
Belt, Mobile and Ohio and Big Four
roads are not moving, whiie on the
Illinois Central there are six passenger
trains Bide-tracked, four of which are
carrying mail. No freight trains are
moving and business i<s at a standstill.
The Sleeping Car Law.
Washington, Juno 28 —Senator Slier
man today introduced a resolutiou,
which wont over under the rules, in
structing the comtuittea on interstate
commerce to inquire into the expediency
of regulating by law the employment
and nee of sleeping and parlor cara not
owned by ths railroad companies en
gaged in interstate commerce, the cost
of operating them, the charges made for
their use and what ought to be reason
able charges for the seals, berths and
sections in euch cars.
The Fort Wayne Hiring Men.
Pittsburg, June 28. —Men are being
hired by the Fort Wayne company to go
to Chicago. It is understood that Judgo
liaker told them if the company wouid
not haul Pnllman cars on the mail trains
that there would be no need to take the
matter to the court, as the trains would
not be stopped. Trains on other lines
have.not been interfered with, and are
running on time.
Portland Not Affected.
Portland, Or., June 28,—The Pnll
man strike has not atlected this city as
yet, except that car eleanors refuse to
clean Pullman cars. The Southern
Pacific and Northern Pacific both sent
out regular trains tonight, drawing
Pullman cars. The Northern Pacific,
however, is tied up through Washington
All the Men Out at Duluth.
Di'luth, Minn., June 28. —At mid
night the American Railway union
seems to have carried out its threat to
tie up the Northwestern and Northern
Pacific roads at Duluth. The night
passenger train on the Omaha is still
here, and no engineer or fireman can be
found to man it. All the men are out.
No Trouble East of Pittsburg.
New Yoke, June 28.—Superintendent
Gibbons of the Pullman car department
of the Pennsylvania railroad said to
night not the slightest trouble had been
experienced in this part of the country
on account of tho boycott of the Pull
man cars in tbe west. He stated there
was no trouble east of Pittsburg.
The Situation in Milwaukee.
Milwaukee, June 28.—The switchmen
employed by the Chicago and North
western company struck nt midnight
and 10 trains are hung up in the east
aud south side yards. The police de
partment Bent a patrol wagon with 17
officers to the south yards to preserve
The Wisconsin Central.
Stevens Point, Wis., Juae 28.—The
Wisconsin Central discharged 20 fire
men, who refused to take out a train,
and the executive board of the American
Railway union has decided to call out
200 men in this city in the morning.
All Quiet at Louisville.
Louisville, June 28. —Everything is
quiet in railroad circles tonight, and
there has been no trouble. All out
going trains departed on time. South
bound trains on the Monon hsve been
delayed some.
Nothing New at St. Joe.
Et. Joseph, Mo., June £8. —Nothing
new has developed here in the Btrike
situation. Tbe Pullman cars were not
molested tonight, and the men manifest
no disposition to interfere with them,
The Situation in Texas.
Dallas, Tex., June 28.—Advicss from
distant points in Texas indicate that
the railroad situation in Texas is not
affected by the Pullman boycott.
Pullmans Pulled.
Leavenworth, Kan., June 28.—A1l
trains in and out of here tonight pulled
Pullmans as usual.
Canada Not Affected.
Montreal, June 28.—The Pullman
strike will not affect Cunada.
Bncklen's Arnica Halve.
Tho best saIVS ifl the World for cuts, brnlses,
sores, ulcers, siltrheum, toVer sored, tetter,
chapped bauds chilblains, coma uud all skin
eruptions, and potitlvcly cures piles or uo pay
required, it is Kuarnnteed to give perfect sat
isfaction or mouey refunded. Pries, 30 cent*
per box Kor Bale by 0. F. lle uzeaiau, 'Z'il N
Main street.
It Man Itecn Analyzed.
Week's California herb tea is com
posed of roots and herbs itnthered in the
mountains of Lower California and is
the best remedy yon can tske for the
blood, stomach,livor aud kidneys. It is
a harmless vogetable i.smedy, pleasant
to take and a positive cure for constipa
tion. For sale by all druggists, Prico
25 cants.
Yale's Double Trinniph on the
The New Haven Crew's Easy Victory
Over Harvard.
Ia the Trlansaler Uses Yale Beat Bolii
Columbia and Harvard—llitae
b ill and Turf Uteutl,
Sporting Notes.
By the Associated Pros*.
New London, Conn., June 28.—1t was
6 o'clock before tbe Manhasset, with all
available Bpaco on board crowdod with
newspaper men, started up tbe river to
see the great contest between ths Yale
and Harvard crews.
Tbe boat arrived at the starting point
at 8:16 and waited ior the racing shells
to put iv au appearance. The water
was not quite smooth, but the surface
was unbroken even by a wind flaw.
It was 0:31 when the Harvard boat
started for tbe fleet. Yale reached the
starting point n moment later aud the
two boats were quickly aide by side,
ready for the word. It came, and both
sets of oars struck the water together.
Harvard started in with a fast stroke, 40
to ths minute, hoping to break Yale's
heart in tho first mile. Yale responded
gamely with 158 strokes and kept right
abreast ot Harvard, For a iuriong,
perhaps, the boats rowed nip aud tuck;
then the long, strong strokes of the
sons of Old Eli began to tell, and Yale
drew away. At the half mils she was
already five seconds ahead, a full boat's
length, and her lead ateadily grew.
The Harvarda' stroke had dropped to 3(1,
while Yale kept on at the 38 rate at
which she started. She paseed ths
mile and a half 10 seconds ahead of
Harvard. The crewa hers began to re
duce their stroke, Yale dropping to 36
and Harvard to 34. But while Yale's
Btrokes were deep and strong, Har
vard's work was ragged.
After the lirst naif mile Harvard's
men were never in it. Had they been
perfect oarsmen, however, they would
still have lost theraea by their steering.
From tho mile flag on, the Harvard boat
sagged acroßs tho stream most extraor-
I dinarilv, and finally struck the two
half-mile flagstaff's. 'The crew rallied
bravely from the shock, but after that
were never in the race for a moment.
They put on a spasmodic curl, but
their stroke soon dropped back from 30
to 32, and thoy were horribly beaten,
Yale crossed the Use in 23:47, almost a
minute in advance. Harvard's time be
ing 24 :40. The official time by miles:
Mile—Yale, 5:50; Harvard, 6:07.
Two miles — Yale, 11:7; Harvard,
Three miles—Yale, 17:47; Harvard,
Four miles— Yale 23:47; Harvard,
Title's Emy Victory Over Columbia and
New London, Conn., Jnne 28.—The
triangular race beiwesu Yulu, Harvard
and Columbia wag rowed at 11:30 thie
morning ana • —u.» J *— i.iou.j-i
--of Yale, Columbia second. Harvard
third. While it had been agreed that
Yale should have the center of the
course, with Harvard on the west and
Columbia on the east, the boys got con
fused in taking positions, and the boats
were placed with Harvard in the center,
Yale to the east and Colombia to the
west. The boats carried no flags or dis
tinguishing color, and their cbanges of
position caused confusion to tbe specta
tors, nearly everyone believing that Co
lumbia had won.
Yale took the water first almost with
out a splash, while Columbia and Har
vard simultaneously started on their
two-mile course up the river, each do
ing considerable air and water fanning
on the first two strokes. By the time
the half-mile flag was reached Harvard
was fully a length and a balf astern of
Yale, and the Columbia oarsmen had
passed Yale one-balf length. In this
manner they rowed for the next quarter,
when Yale took a trifle faster stroke.
At the mile Yale and Columbia were
having as pretty a race as could be wit
nessed. At the'mile and a half Yale waß
in the lead, and from that time to the
finish the Columbia's knew they were
beaten, but still fought gamely. Har
vard was ont of the race from the start.
Yale won by two lengths. The winners'
time wsa 11:13; Columbia, 11:27.
Ths Lone lilanil Handicap Won by Sir
Now York, June 23.—At Sheepshasd
Buy, today, a number of well contested
races were Eeen. Tbe best was the
Long Island handicap, in which sis
horses wera sent to go the in'le and a
furlong, and a very close iinieh resulted.
Rowe tried four times to send tbem
awiiy, and thoy finally got off beauti
fully, with the exception of Lowlander
who refused to budge from his position.
When thay got in line for the fifth tims
the starter told them to "come on,"
which they promptly did, and Low
lauder was left standing amid the ap
piauee oi the spectators. Douglass took
up the running, followed by St.
Michael and tbe others trailing.
As they turned into the stretch,
Sir Walter, Koche and Don Alonzo
set sail for the loaders and soon had
them at the whip, and it was hammer
and tongs all tbe way down the Btretch.
Roche tried in vain to overcome the
lead of a nose which Sir Walter bad and
all of Simms' desperate riding oonld not
get Don Alonzo any nearer than third
and they finished thus.
Futurity courso—Kentigerna won,
li • to permanent success. Goods must have ifl
m merit or consumers will not use them; li
jii th °y nav?a liabit cf (!: ' t;riTiir ' in s fe y «*• M
[;| N^^r - ■■ ■ ■ 1 perimeilt whether an article of food is "|]J
|t jjm P ure ' wholesome, convenient and econom- jrj
!i i&ll&ra ""' BORDEN'S I
{:! Kf" Eva P° rated Cream %
h v^v^^^TOr»g^--^P r possesses intrinsic merit; will stand every 11
I tcsi - to
Pr3pr.red cad frcarantocd hy tho New York Condensed Mill. Co.
Factotum i econd, Trevelvn third •
time, 1:12 2-5.
Futurity course—Caesar won, Ella
Read second. The Coon third; time,
One mils—Dobbins won, Sir Excess
second, St. Maxim third: time, 1:40.
Mile and one-eighth—Sir Walter won,
Roche second, Don Alonzo third; time,
One mile—Copyright won, Roller sec
ond, Veatible third; time, 1:31.
Steeplechase, Short course—lngot won,
Pat Oakley second, Westmoreland
third; time, 3:.!5.
Results or Yesterday's Games aa Lsigiie
Chicago, June 28 —Numerous errors
and inability to hit Rusie at the right
time lost a close but uninteresting
game today.
Chicago, 5; base hits, 9; errors, 5.
New York, 6; base hits, 6; errors, 4.
Batteries—Terry, Hutchinson, Kitt
ridge, Schriver; Farrell and Rusie.
Louisville, June 28.—Today's game
was a slugging match from Btart to fin
ish, and although the Phillies hit the
hardest, the home team were mors for
tunate in bunching their hits.
Louisville, 11; Imsu bits, 19; errors, 1.
Philadelphia, 0; base hits, 19; er
rors, 5,
Batteries—Earl and Hemming; Grady
and Caraey.
Cincinnati, June 28.—The Reds won
by good hitting.
Cincinnati, 5; base hit), 7; errors, 3.
Waabington, 4; base hits, 7; errors, 1.
Batteries— Yaugh, Murphy, Chamber
laiu; McGuire and Maui.
Pjttsburo, June 28—Today's gams
was a very one-sided affair. The visit
ors batted Killen hard.
Pittsburg, 7; base hits, 10; errors, 4.
Brooklyn, 11; base hits, 18; errois, 4,
Batteries—Merritt, Killen, Easton;
Kinalow and Kennedy.
Sr. Louis, June 28. —By superior
batting and fielding Boston won a 10
--inning game from the Browns, whose
batting waa good, but field work misera
St. Louis, 11; basehits, 19; errors, 6.
Boston, 12; batehits, 13; errors, 3.
Battsries: Clarkaon and Miller; Nich
ols, Stivetts and Vance.
Cleveland, 0., June 28.—The Cleve
lands had a batting streak today, nnd
they succeeded in knocking Mullane out
of the box in the sixth inning,
Cleveland, 18; basehits, 17; errors, 1.
Baltimore, 11; basehits, 12; errors, 3.
Batteries: Krause, CuDpy and Zim
mer; Mullane, Inks and Clark.
Flying Jib Panes a Mile la 2:05 1-3 at
Omab a.
OsiAnA, June 28.—Flying Jib today
went the fastost mile ever travelled by a
horse in harness west of the Mississippi
river. He was started at Union park
against his record of 2:04. Fully 5000
people watched him make the journey
without a pacemaker. He went from
wire to wire withont a skip in 2:05' 2 .
Salisbury, bis owner, is confident Flying
Jib will lower his last season's mark
soon. The three races on the card were
all well contested, the 2-year-old pace
being an especially fine contest. Sum
maries :
Two-year-oid pace, purse $600—Direct
first, Judge Hunt second, Princess third;
ti ~r/reVy^sr^ii 7
Nellie Cobb first, Altivola second, Ohy
solite third; time, 2:25, 2:24>4, 2:23.V-
Class 2:15 pacing, purse $500—AI tu
rnout first, Bell Alton second. Rock P.
third; time, 2:15? 4 \ 2:10% 2:18>.<.
Exhibition mile by Flying Jib against
his own record of 2:U4. Time, 2;0& ! s .
Balllooi* Wln» tbe Knnwood Stakei In
Fait Time.
Chicago, June 28, —The Kenwood
stakes for 2-year-olds was the feature at
Washington Park. Handsome and Bald
win's Clara D. colt, which was named
Rey del Ceres before tbe race, were equal
favorites at 7to 5. It was won by Belli
cose, at 20 to 1, in a fierce drive, with
Handsome second and Laureate third.
Bellicose won by a head in the very fast
time, for the track, of 1:0 i.
One mile— Klva won, Rosalie second,
Evanatna third; time, 1:41^.
Mile and an eighth—Linda won. Des
pot second, Illume third ; time, 1:54.
Five furlongs—Bellicose won, Hand
some second, Laureate third; time,
1 MX<
One mile—Senator Irby won, Ellen
second, J. P. B. third; time, 1:42.
Six furlongs—Motor won. Promenade
second, May Fern third; time, 1:14'
Six furlonga—Pedestrian won, Peroy
second, Captain Brown third; time,
Jockey Biihop Dies From Injarlei.
Kaoeland Shot.
New York, June 28. —Jockey Bishop,
who was injured Saturday in riding San
Jose at the Coney island grand steeple
chase, died today, having at intervals
suffered great agony.
Raceland, 12 years old, ont of Calo,
nnd the moat famous member of M. F.
Dwyer's stable, was shot today to put
him out of pain. He had been suffering
from an incurable throat disease. Last
season Raceland started in 54 races, of
which in won 18, and was second in 10
of them.
Independence, la., June 28. —Islam,
(2:25), by Sphynx, died on tbe Rush
Park track, of a ruptured blood vessel.
He was the property of R. W. Carsey,
I), and R. U. and U. F. Men Ordered Ont.
Chicago, June 28.—Telegrams were
sent a short time ago from the A. R. TJ.
headquarters in this city, ordering all
men on the Denver and Rio Grande and
Union Pacific roads ont.
Will Place on Sale This Morning
and Remainder of the Week
the following
lilies' Waists,
Hosiery anil Gloves,
Mien's Hosiery,
Gents' Underwear
Wli Is&Btf* v «*es, regular vain*
30 doz Ladies' Shirt Waists, fancy colors and all sizes,
jvortb. regular $1.25, will be sold at 75c each.
60 doz Ladies' Jersey Ribbed Union Suits, regular val
ie 75c, will be sold at 50c per suit.
80 doz Ladies' Ribbed Cotton Vests, regular price 15c,
will be sold at 10c each.
75 doz Ladies' Fast Black Cotton Hose, regular value
25c, will be sold at 15c per pair.
30 doz Black Taffeta Mitts, regular value 35c, will be
sold at 20 cents per pair.
25 doz pure spun Silk Gloves, in a variety of shades,
regular price 50c, will be sold at 35c per pair.
8-button-length Chamois Gloves, regular price $r, will
be sold at 75c per pair.
50 doz Children's Fast Black ribbed heavy Cotton
Hose, seamless, regular value 25c, will be sold at 15c a pair.
30 doz Gents' Night Shirts, plain and embroidered
fronts, worth regular 75c, will be sold at 50c each.
15 doz Gents' medium weight Jersey Ribbed Balbrigv
gan Underwear, in sanitary ?nd fawn colors, worth regular
|l, will be sold at 75c each.
Courteous Attention and Strictly One Price.
Mail Orders Receive Onr Prompt and Care
ful Attention.
, / W/W 203-207 North Spring Street, /

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