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o TI1E OMAHA DAILY BEE ; "WEDNESDAY , JUKE 19 , 1890.
< Iltlon and acted a * though the effects of his protracted Intoxication had not yet disap peared. At the conclusion of the conference Mr. Taxton and C. J. Karbach , who were the heaviest bondsmen represented , said that they did not bclleva tint the deficiency would exceed the fUir ; Rlvon by Holln. They believed that he r1 t' ld thorn the ex act truth , so far as ho kncv. , and they In tended to stand by him. HP would be given a chance to rest up while the Investigation was being completed , and then the whole tiiattor would undoubtedly bo fixed up. The bondsmen would make good any deficiency and that would be the end of the trouble. OFFICIAL ACTION POSTPONED. Mayor Ilomls said that ho expected that the matter wouM bo satisfactorily arranged. Ho did not Intend to take any official action In the matter , as the bondsmen had charge of the ofllce and wore willing to bo respon sible for any shortage. Ho thought that Ilolln had cone at too fast a call , but hoped that matters would bo brought to a satis factory termination. At 7 o'clock City Comptroller Olsen had completed a hurried checking up of Ilolln's accounts. The result Indicated that there was a shortage of $1G,3S8.G9. outside of the amount which was said to bo lacking In the account at the Midland State bank. The deposit blanks Indicated that Holln had JID.OOO deposited there , while the actual de- poilt was only $10,000. Dolln claimed , how ever , that the difference was covered by a certificate of deposit and this Item was not Included In the total. The amount given out as the actual shortage - ago represents the money which has been taken from the cash drawer , and which tal lied with the tickets which were deposited an memoranda. There were numerous ad ditional tickets which represented amounts that had been drawn by various city officials and employes as advances on their war rants , but the comptroller said that these were protected by the assignments whlcli were on file In his office , and the city could not possibly lose anything on this Item. EXTKNT OF TUB SHOHTAGE. The work of ascertaining the extent of the defalcation was began late In the afternoon. Mr.Vertberg and two clerks of the treas urer's office started on the books. The In terests of the bondsmen were looked after by John Laucr. The work continued without In termission until 2 o'clock this morning. Noth ing definite could be determined , because two of the banks In which deposits are kept failed to report their balance ? . All books , how ever , were found correct. The Inaccuracy la between the cash balance as shown by the books and the cash on hand. This will ex ceed $10,000 , but will not bo pver $13,000. The inlrsIriR funds were accounted for by tickets placed In the cash drawer by the treasurer when the money was removed. From the estimate made last night Ita \ not believed the defalcation will be larger than these figures. This Is on the theory that the balance ? In the banks which failed to report are correct. Otherwise the shortage can scarcely be estimated. The checking of the books will be completed this morning. 110LLN GUARDED AT HOME. After Holln had been brought to the office of the city treasurer by Sergeant Whalon his friends held a consultation as to the advisa bility of watching him. It being feared that ho might attempt to put an end to his life. It was at flr't decided to keep him In the office all night and to obtain an officer to watch him. Then it was suggested that he bo sent to his homo and that the ofllccr re main there with him. Captain Mostyn was called In and ho immediately offered the servlceu of Detective Savagr > . I3y the time the ofllccr arrived at the city hall , however , the plan was changed. It was suggested that If Bolln was kept under surveillance at his home all night by an officer of the law he would Imagine that he was being watched In order to prevent lls | escape , and , becoming more despond ent on tint account , might attempt to com mit sulcldi ? . It was , therefore , finally de- elded to dispense with the ofllcer and to send Dolln homo with two or three of his friends to remain with him through the night. In accordance with this plan Dolln was taken to his home , at 1823 Win street , shortly after 7 o'clock , two of the ofllcs em ployes accompanying him. During the course of the evening a reporter of The Dee visited the residence and saw Dolln's eon , Otto. He plated that his father was In the house with several of his em ployes , but that he could not be Interviewed. He was still despondent , but appeared to be more cheerful than ho was In the afternoon. The Bon further said that ho had no fear that he would attempt * to kill himself. TALKS AHOUT MALICE. "Of course my father Is despondent about the matter , " eald the son , "but It will all ultimately bo cleared up. Ho will como out of It honorably. It will bq discovered that ho was not short In his accounts except for a small sum which he advanced to the em ployes on their salaries. This trouble Is the result of the efforts of one. of the bondsmen. My father offered to release this man from his bond , but ho would not have it that way. "No , I will not tell this man's name now , but It will como out In a short time. All the rest of the bondsmen are backing my father. There will be no prosecution , because there Is nothing to prosecute him for. " Ho was asked for a copy of the note which his father had left addressed to him , but refused It. He said that The Dee had prac tically published its contents , but neverthe less refused to allow It to be read. He finally eald that he did not have It and did not know where it was. Some friend had It , he said , but ho did not know the name ol this friend. The men who are on Dolln's bond have signified their Intention not to prosecute him. When Ilolln was missing yesterday after noon they made efforts to find him , but did not wish to have him arrested. Late In the afternotm thres orders of nf- lachment were placed In the hands of the sheriff against Dolln. One was In favor ol the Gorman Savings bank for the sum ol 50,900 , another In favor of the Midland State bank for $ ,075 , and the third In favor ol C. D , Havens & Co. , for $710.31. The papen were served Ist I night. AS TO THE SCHOOL FUNDS. President Akin of the DoarJ ot Education Is authority for the statement that the board will lake no further action until the Investi gation of the accounts of the city treasurer' ! ofllco Is completed and the comptroller has submitted his .statement to the board as re quire \ by the resolution of Monday night. In speaking of the matter last rvcnliu Colonel Akin said that the trouble came a a fortunate time as far as the board was concerned. At no other time In the yeai was there such a small amount In the sclioo fund , and the balance at the beginning ol this month was scarcely more than suiilcleni to pay the Interest on their bonds. The entire - tire amount In the fund was a lUtlo ovoi 51S.OOO , ami that very afternoon ho hat' drawn a warrant for $15,000 , which was to DI Bent to New York to moot their interest ob ligations. If this amount could bo secured .T onca the board was not seriously concerned , Ho had Riven the warrant to Secretary Gil- Ian , with Instructions to stay by the treas. urur'o nir.cn until It wa. = cashed , an the crodlt of the board was at stake , and the in terest must bo paid promptly If poslblo. KN'EW TKOUDLn WOULD 11ESULT. "I was very sorry , " continued Colonel Akin , "to be compelled to Introduce the resolution calling for an examination of the city treas urer's books. 1 knew that It was likely tc precipitate thn trouble , but matters had ar rived t Hut point where I believed It to be my duty to take the necessary measures tc see tlut the Intel pels of ( ho board were pro tected. I tlu not think there Is nny doubl on the part of the members of UK * board a : to the ability or Intentions of the bandsmor to make good any shortage that may be dls covered , and th ? matter will be allowed tt rekt , a : fur as the lio.ird Is. concerned , tint ) wo receive- the report from the comptroller. ' Colonel Akin enlil that ono cf the reason : Hint had Induced him to prtpent his resolntlnr war the understanding .lli.it lha fund)1 liii no' been deposited strictly according to law The law provided that no funds shculd bs deposited - posited In any bank having a capital stock o : loss than $200.000 , but It had been statei that some part of the city funds had been de posited In dank ? which were capitalized 'ot considerably IRIS than that amount. VICTIM OP I1LACK.MAILEUS. It Is said that Ilolln has b en persistent ) ) and continuously made t'ic victim ot black- mall. Gome of his nltep.H friend * hav * beer In pnesejhloa of Information tlut Ivis giver them u hold upon him , which , so the ftorj KG ? * , they have * not hurllatcd to turn tc their Hvantisf. Dclln , II Is tatd , has beer kept In a constant etalt of f > : nr that thest people m'sht turn upon him , and It li rup posed that c-iuldnrublo of his money hai been used In keeplnir them hushed. Theli dfirahdt have kept him In straightened flnan c'll circumstance ) , and are supposed to Uavt cted at an Incentive to speculation In the icpo of winning back sufficient turns to sat- sfy the leeches. They were alio an ever > re ent cause of worry and diverted hl at- entlon from the business of the city , which IB was supposed to supervise In person , Later developments show that when Dolln eft his office yesterday morning ho appar- ntly went directly to the saloon of Captain ) onahuo , near Sixteenth street and Capitol venue. Ho remained there until after 10 t'clock and then went north to Mullen's sa- eon at Sixteenth and Davenport streets. He emalned In this place for some time and hen visited a number of other saloons , finally winding up at Degan's place nt 616 North Sixteenth street , In the brick block In which ) r. Hertzmann lives. It was after ho left his saloon that ho went driving with Hortz- nnnn. At 4 o'clock In the afternoon Mrs. Hertz- man was ceen by a reporter. Dr. Hertzmann was not In , She said that ho was out collcct- ng. She disclaimed all knowledge , both of IB ! whereabouts and Dolln's , saying that she md not seen the latter during the day nor or some time previous. However this may > e , It Is a fact that Hertzmann was seen at 2 o'clock driving north on Sixteenth street n a buggy with Dolln as a companion , Hertz- nann does n't own a buggy , but ho had ob- alncJ one for the occasion. NOLl.N'S PitUI'KUTV ATTACH it > . Mnny Crcilltori Arc After thn Tromtircr'a Lonl'vlllri Intorntn. LOUISVILLE , Neb.j June IS. ( Special Tel egram. ) Sheriff J. C. Elkenbary , togsthcr with Attorney Dcbord of Omaha , arrived In the city this evening and placsd attachments on Henry Dolln's property to the amount of $533.20 In favor of C. I ) . Havens & Co. , coal dealers of Omaha. Among the articles attached were two carloads of coal , over 00,000 brick and the machinery In the fac- ory , appraised at $3,500. The bill Is $710.34. Dolln owes the Dank of Commerce ot this city $2CO and the Missouri Pacific over $35 or freight , but these accounts are squared > y purchase of brick. The Missouri Pacific > ought 35,000 paving brick and the bank 30- 000. There is another claim of $500 and attachments are being run. XSTttUVl'Iba 3'IU ! TIWftT. mid rnttlcfciHlliiR Intercuts Tnkn ttfn 1 lr t btrp In thnt Direction. CHICAGO , June 18. In Judge. Showalter's court today the reorganization committee of the Distilling and Cattlefccdlng company ook the first steps toward recreating and building the Whisky trust , which the su- jremo court of Illinois last week deprived of charter rights. Pursuant to a determination to hasten the ludlclal sale of the trust property , the re organization committee summoned to its re- let an ofllcer of the United Stales court , lecolvcr McNulta. This official , through his attorney , J. J. Ilerrlck , presented a petition rehearsing his appointment to office and the reasons why he considered the sale not f.lone iudlclous , but necessary. In this petition Receiver McNulta made admissions contrary to his previous statements concerning the estate. He said he Is meeting with ex ceedlngly sharp competition In i.he conduct of the business ; that he believed the dls- : lllcrlcs should bo closed from July 1 to Oc tober 1 ; that the cattle feeding contracts could not bo renewed by him to gold profit ; that enormous expense for reu'u's ' , Insur ance and service would bo Incurretl in that time , and that the properties would be In jured dur.ng the period named. There wore present : Ex-Jtulgo Moran , for the reorganization committee ; John P. Wil son , Edwin Walker , Otto Qresmm , Noble D. Judah , Mr. Paxton of Cincinnati. John J. Ilerrlck and John McNulta. MOVES OK THE. . LAWYKU3. For the Central Trust company , Edwin Walker dismissed his bill for foreclosure of the trust property. This removed the orig inal bill , amendments , demurrers , etc. , from the caw. Mr. Walker , though , filed another bill praying the appointment of a receiver , which has the tame purport. U was filed In behalf of Charles Ltndsley , owner of 100 shares of stock. After the "delay" bills were out of the Way the petition of the receiver was read. To th'ls Attorney Judah made vigorous objection In behalf of Nelson Morris. Ho demanded that the receiver make a de tailed exhibit of the assets In his possession. Mr. Walker made a protest. These tactics annoyed the reorganization In terests , and ono of the attorneys with a spec tacular wave of his arms , said to Mr. Judah : "We don't care to be bothered by such mos quitoes. " Mr. Judah retorted : "Well , the mosquitoes are very mucli present , and you may be made to feel their bills before you are through. " The answer to the petition for the Judicial sale made by Mr. Greenhut was then taken up. Deforo considering it in detail , conunsel for the reorganization committee gave the history of the litigation In which the trust has > been Involved since the receivership. The point was made that J. D. Greenhut In his first bill for a receiver , asked for the sale to which he Is now objecting. The terms of the proposed sale were then discussed , and the reorganization committee stated It desired that the prope.ty should bring the largest prlco possible. DISMANTLED DISTILLERIES. Attorney Paxton of Cincinnati , represent ing the Union and two other distilleries leased to the trust , made a statement of his case to the court and told how his properties had been dismantled 'and practically de stroyed. Ho asserted , though , that ho earn estly desired a Judicial sale , and wished to place no obstacle in the way ot such a plan. Continuing , the reorganization counsel said "This answer to the petition for a judicial sale & made by a man who was removed from the receivership because ho admitted to this court that ho hnd sold 15.000 shares of the company's stock t'hort when he was conniving and preparing the scheme for wrecking the estate. He Is today short of stock , and till 3 fight is a 'bear' move it is a stockjobbing scheme pure and simple and has been" such from the beginning. " The conditions and benefits of the sMo were discussed at length. It Is thought that the decision will be reached before the first ot the month. PEOIUA , June IS. A gentleman returned from Chicago , where he met Interested par ties , said this morning that Important dis coveries had been made from the examination of ProMdent Greenhut's letters and telegrams and that startling disclosures might be ex pected. A i'eorla distiller said this morning that ho thought the attack on Shufcldt's distillery WPB a feint designed to influence the court , and ho did not believe former owners of the plant had any'hlng tojlo with It. CITY COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS Short SoiOnn Tnhrn lip Soluly by Itontlno Expectation that the city council would take some action last evening re- ganllng affairs in the city treas urer's olllco drew a number of prominent citizens to the lobby. It had been decided by the members beforehand , however , to do nothing , and the session was a short one , devoted to routine business. An Invitation from tha mayor and councl of Kt. Joseph to the mayor and council ol Omaha , Inviting them to attend a celebra tion In Iho Missouri city July 4 , was ac cepted. niiU for furnishing horse feed to the city for the last blx nionthi of 1893 were received from Mace & Cn. , the Omaha Hay and Grain company and James Stcphenson , They wore referred for tabulation. A pstitlon wns received from propert } owners asking for the construction of a sewer on Dlnney street from Fourteenth avenue to Sixteenth ( street. For the wheelman ot the city Mr. Mercer submitted a resolution instruc.lng the elite of police to see to It that tha street sprinkler left a dry space * of three feet on all sides sprinkled as a passage for wheelman. In all CQMM thU dry spice Is to ho about thn middle ol the street and on streets where street car tracks lie It must l-e. by thn hide of the tracks , The resolution was adoptod. Cty | Electrician St-hurlg's reciuest for an iwlatant vas reported on itdvcrrely by a c m- mlttee and the report W.IR adopted. The committee charged with conferrl g with the county commlssluneis and city onslne-jr relative to the csjst of the proposmt'fr'.idini ; ot West Leavenworth street , In orlr to Im prove It as a thoroughfare ta the M.iU fair grounds , reported that thr estlnm''U c < nt ot doing the work to the city would In $1,100 and the committee recommended that the city Join th county In making tlia Impruver.icnt , the understanding being U.At t.a work wi'l ' bo done until the ats'inu-a ' U glvun by Die street railway company Hint It wl'l ' < xtend IU Luavonworth ktreot line to the fair cruundi If the cradlnc U done. Th report was adopted. SLAUGHTERED THE OMAIIAS St , Joseph Trlea a Now Pitcher with Pre eminent Success , POOR FIELDING AIDED IN THE RESULT llnltz WIM Until Wild an Ineffective Lookcil I.lho n Hliat Out tor n Time Cnlchrr Iiohtnnn Hurt. Qulncy-Peorln , no game , rain. St , Joseph , 18 ; Omaha , 0. Jackponvllle-Kockford , no game , rain , Uea Molne.s , 17 ; Lincoln , C. Philadelphia , 0 ; PlUsburg , 3. Chicago , G ; Washington , 4. Now York , 10 ; Cincinnati , 3. Drooklyn , C ; Louisville , 5. Boston , 7 ; Cleveland , 3. St. 1-ouK 3 ; Baltimore , 3. Oetiolt , 27 ; Clmm ! IlnpUN , 11. Indlunnpolls , 12 ; Toledo , 1 , Kansas City , 13 ; St. Paul , 2. Milwaukee , 17 ; Minneapolis , G. ST. JOSEPH , Mo. , June 18. ( Special Tele gram. ) The Saints' hoodoo Is broken at last. They pulled themselves together this afternoon and easily defeated the Omaha team by the score of 18 to 9. The Saints assumed the lead from the start and never allowed the visitors to come within reach. Stultz , the Saints' new pitcher , proved a regular puzzle for the Omaha boys for the first five Innings , allowing them only three hits , one of them elng a scratch , while Dalsz , who occupied the box for the visitors , was dead easy and was veiy wild at times. It looked like a shutout for Omaha up to the sixth Inning , when two costly errors ; made by Alberts end Single , gave them four runs , none ot which were earned. After that Stultz let down and let the visitors hit the ball for four singles , hit two men and gave three bases on balls. The field work of the Omahae was rather yellow. Pace dropping an easy fly and Hutchlnson fumbled two slow grounders. Um pire Durns was away oft on some of his de cisions and treated both sides the same way. There was some fine playing done by both teams , but McCarthy and Seery carried off the honors. McCarthy taking a high- fly oft the score board and Seery's catch of a line lilt to the left oft O'Drlen's bat were the especial features. Catcher Lehman of the Omaha ? was hurt , but not badly. The score : ST. JOSEPH. AD. U. BH. PO. A. E. Totals . 4C 18 IS 27' 15 2 OMAHA. AB. U. BH. PO. A. E. Slagle , cf . Hutchlnson , 2b . Shaffer. If . O'Drlen , Ib . 4 2 0 12 1 1 Lehman , c . 4 1 3 3 3 0 Paco. rf . Nnttress , 3b . Miles , ss . Dalsz , p . _ 4 j > J ) J J 0 Totals . 3C 9 11 27 14 C St. Joseph . 2 0302043 4-18 Omaha . 0 00004 0.3 2 9 Knrned runs : St. Joseph , 10 ; Omaha , 4. Two-base hits : McCarthy , Alberts , Slagle. Three-base hits ; Grlllln. Stolen bases : Mc Carthy , 2 ; Murcum , Mcllale , 2 ; Grililn. 2 ; Single , Slagle , Lohmnn , Pace. First base on bnlls : Oft Dnlsz. C ; off Stultz. 5. Hit by pitched balls : Dy Stultz , 2 ; by BHlsz. 2. Struck out. Dy Stultz , 6 ; by Ualsz , 1. Sac rifice hlt : Marcum , Jones , 2. Wild pitches : By Stultz. 1 ; by Ualsz , 2. Passed balls : Lehman , 1. Double playn : Grililn and J. Slagle. Umpire : Burns. Attendance , DOO. BUCK WAS KASY FOH TRAF. DES MO1NES , In. , June 18. ( Special Tele gram. ) The Des Molnes team jumpgd onto Barnes nt a terrific rate today and pourjileil him all over the field. The Lincoln boys could do nothing with Andrews' delivery , getting most of their runs on errors. The score : Des Molnes . 5 1C Lincoln . 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 6 Hits : Des Molnes , 17 ; Lincoln , 9. Er rors : DPS Molnes , 3 ; Lincoln , 3. Earned runs : Des Molnes. 15 , Lincoln , 5. Home runs : McVlcker. Two-base hits : Letcher , Mohler. McVlcker. McKlbben , Trnllley , Cole. Vnn Buren , Holllngsworth (2) ( ) . Bases on balls ; Off Andrews , 4 ; oft Barnes , 4. Struck out : By Barnes , 1. Hit by pitched ball : Bv Bnrnes , 1" by Andrews , 1. Double plays : Des Molnes , 1 ; Lincoln , 1. Wild pitches : Barnes. 1. Sto'.en bases : McKlb- Len. Sullivan , Ebrlght. Time : Two hours and five minutes. Umpire : Mr. Haskell. Attendance , 1,100. GROUNDS TOO WET TO PLAY. QUINCY , 111. . June 18.-Speclnl ( Tele gram. ) Qulncy-Pcorla game postponed ; wet grounds. UOCKFOUD , 111. , June IS. No game ; wet Biounds. Biounds.STANDING STANDING OF THE TEAMS. Played. Won. Lost. P.Ct. Pcorla . 39 28 11 71.8 Lincoln . . . . . 39 23 14 C4.1 Des Molnes . 38 21 17 63.3 Omaha . 39 21 18 63.8 Qulncy . 39 18 21 4S.2 Tlopkford . 38 16 22 42.1 Jacksonville . 39 16 23 41.0 St. Joseph . 37 9 28 24.3 Games todav : Omaha nt St. Joseph ; Lin coln at Des Molnes ; Kockford at Jackson ville ; I'eorla at Qulncy. RAJlIiS IN THH WKSTKKN LU/ViUi / : ll.ittcrs All Had Their ( iooil Kyo on Ilio llnll. ' ST. PAUL , June 18. Score : St. P.tuI . 0 2 00' ' 00000 J Kansas lllty . 04000 C 04 13 Hits : St. Paul , 7 : Kansas City , 15. Er rors : St. Paul , 2 ; Kansas City , 1. Bat teries : Pepper and Boyle ; Daniels uni Borneo. INDIANAPOLIS , Juno IS. Seore : Imllannpolls . 40300120 2-15 Toledo . 0 10000000-1 Hits : Indianapolis , 14 : Toledo , 2. Er rors : Indianapolis , 4 ; Toledo , 0. Batteries' Cross nnd MoKnrlaml : Nops and Iloach. niSTUOIT. Mich. , Juno 18. Score : Detroit . 2 4 1 1 0 10 3 1 2-27 Grand Rapids . 02011200 5-11 Hits : Detroit , 33 ; Grnnd Rapids , 20. Er rors : Detroit , 2 ; Grnnd Rapids , 5. Bat teries : Pears nnd Twlncham ; Donahue , Wright and Enrlo. MINNEAPOLIS , Juno 18. Score : Minneapolis . 0 0001120 1 f Milwaukee . . .0 3 0 0 1 0 3 10 17 Hits : Minneapolis , 9 ; Milwaukee , IB , Kr- ror.s : Minneapolis , 1 ; Milwaukee , C. Bat teries : Krazer and Wilson ; RettKer and Weaver. Weaver.STANDING STANDING OF THE TEAMS. Played. Won. Jxist. P.C. Indianapolis . 40 20 14 fij.c Minneapolis . 40 21 19 r,2.r Milwaukee . 14 2.1 21 52. ? Oruml Rapids . 41 21 20 61. ! St. Paul . 42 21 21 50.0 Kansas City . 41 21 23 I7.7 Detroit . 41 19 22 18.3 Toledo . 42 IB 26 38.1 Games today : Kansas City at Minne apolis ; Milwaukee nt St. Paul ; Toledo at Indianapolis. _ KA.nUS 01' 1111 ! NATIONAL LKAOUR Philailolptitu Con u < l me from rituburj ; lir t'nro I.iH-k. PHILADELPHIA. June 38. The Phillies vcn today by sheer luck. H.-tinlUon'H base running nnd two double plays on each sldn were the features. Scuri- : rhllndi-lphla 0 20002020 0 PllUbun ? 0 00100020 2 Hits : Philadelphia , 8 ; Pittsburg , 9. Er rors : Philadelphia , 3 ; PlttsburR , 3. Earned inns : Philadelphia , 1 ; PlttsburR , 3. Two- base hits : Turner. Sacilllcu hits : Hall- man. Buckl.'v , lU-lllj (2) ( ) . Stolen bases : Dtilehnnty. Hamilton (3) ( ) . llallirmn , Blur- baucr. Smith , Cross. Left oirbases : Phil , ndu'.piila , 5 ; I'lttsburi ; . 5. Struck out : Doyle. Delohanty (2) ( . Stenzel , ClInKman (2) ) , Hart. Double plays : Sullivan to Hall- mini to Boyle ; Mailman to Doyle ; Donovan to Cross ; Stenzel to Deckloy. First baxe on eiroi-n : Philadelphia. 2 ; I'ltUburt : . 2. First IIRFO on balls ; Oft McOllI. 2 ; oft Hart. 5. Wild pitches : Hart. Batteries ; McOIll nnd Buckley ; Hart nnd Bugden. 1'mplre ; Campbell. Time ; One hour nnd fifty mln- utes. utes.ANSE ANSE FOUND WAaHINCJTON EASY. WASHINGTON , Juno IS.-Uuptaln Anson' * mm won today's game by good Holding and t-ood pitching. Score : Washington 400000000 4 Chicago 0 0013002 - Hits ; Washington , 4 ; Chlcnco , 6. Errors ; Wabhlngton , 2 : Chicago , 1. Earned runs , Chicago , 6. Two-base Mln : Cartwrlght , D.ihU'n. Thrcu-b.iso hits : ilverctt , Crooks , Stolen bases : Everett. Double plays : An. son to Stewart. First base on bulls ; OR Mercer , 1 ; oft Tftrry , 8. Left on bases : 1''ashlncton , S ; Chicago , C. Struck out' Uy Mercer , 89M > V < Tferry , 1. Batteries : Mer cer nnrt McQulrfti Terry nml Mornn. Tlmo : Two hours0 nniF five minutes. Umpire : Murray. CHANTS HIT ifARD AND OFTEN. NEW YOaitii'June 18-Thc Giants hit I'nrrott nnd bwyor hard and often. Smith. McPhee nnd Puller did some phenomenal fielding. Attendance , 2,500. Score : New York.uu . . . . . . 20400030 1 10 Cincinnati . . . . . . . . . . 0 11100000 3 Hits : New York. 14 : Cincinnati. 8. Er rors : NeWYork. Ij Cincinnati , C. Earned runs : 'Novi,7.Ytvk , C ! Cincinnati , 1. First br.se on erroni : New York , 3. Left on bases ! New.Xork. 7 : Cincinnati , 8. First base on balls : Off Clarke , 2i oft Dwyer , 1. Struck out : Uy Clnrko , l ; by Dwyer , I. Three-baHri "Jilts : Schrlver , Davis , Van Hnltren , Dwyeri , Two-base hlls : Hurke , Clarke. Stolen , bases : Tlernan (2) ( ) , Vnn Hnltren. D&llble plays : Mcrrltt to Mc Phee. Wlhf pitch : Dwyer. Batteries : Clarke nnd Schrlver : Parrott , Dwycr nnd Merrltt. Umpire : Emsllo. Time : Two hour * . COLONKLS WERE STUPID. UROOKLYN. June 18. The Louisville team should have carried oft the victory , hut stupid playing lost them the game. Attendance , 1,300. Score : Brooklyn 0 0210102 * 6 Louisville 0 01010300 G Hits : Brooklyn , G : Louisville , 8. Errors : Brooklyn , 1 ; Louisville , 9. Earned runs : Brooklyn , 1 ; Louisville , 2. First base on errors : Brooklyn , 1 ; Louisville. C. Left on banes : Brooklyn , 4 ; LouNvllle , 4. Homo runs : Prpston , Weyhlng. Three-baoo hits : I'rcHton , Welch. Bases on balls : Oft \Veyhlng , 1. Struck out : By Stein , 4 ; by Weyhlng , 3. Stolen bases : Corcoran (2) ( ) , Tredway , Daly (2) ( ) , Anderson (2) ( ) , Double 1 ys : Kemmer to O'Brien. Wild pitches : .Veyhlng , Passed balls : Welch. Batteries : Stein and Grim : Weyhlng nnd Welch. Um pire : Keefe. Time : Two hours. STIVETTS STRUCK OUT TEN. BOSTON. June 18. Stlvotts pitched mag nificent bull nnd made the pitching record for the league season , striking' out ton men. Three more fouled out ; Knell also pitched finely. Score : Boston . 2 0030002 * 7 Cleveland . . . . . . 0 00002010 3 Hits : Boston , 9 ; Cleveland , 6. Krrors : Boston , 3 ; Cleveland , 3. Earned runs : Cleveland , 2. Two-base bits : McCnrthv. Blake. Stolen bases : Daiinon (2) ( ) , Duffy , Long , Lowe , Burkett (2) ( ) , McKean , Mc- Aleer. First base on balls : Off Knell , 2 ; off StlvettH , 4. Struck out : By Knoll , 1 ; by StlvettH , 10. Double plays : MeOnir to O'Connor ; McKean to Chllds to O'Connor. Batteries : Stlvotts and Gnnzcl : Knell nnd Klmmer. Time : Two hours. Umpire : Mc Donald. Donald.BRE1TENSTEIN BRE1TENSTEIN WON IT. BALTIMORE , June IS. Brcltenstcin was Invincible todr y , and to him chiefly St Louis owes its victory. Hemming- pitched iv fair game , nnd kept his opponent's hits scattered. The feature wns a jumping , one-hand catch by Ely. Attendance , 3,100. Scoie : Baltimore . 0 00100020 3 St. Louis . 0 0000203 0 5 Hits : Baltimore. 7 ; St. Louis , 11. Er rors ; Baltimore , 3 ; St. Louis , 3. Karned runs : Baltimore , 1 ; St. Louis , 2. Three- babe hit : Cooley. Two-base hits : Brown , Pletz , Sacrifice hits : Keeler , Dowd , Dreitenstcln. Stolen base : McGraw. Struck out : By Hemming , 2 ; by Breltcn- steln , 1. Bases on balls : Oft Hemming , 2 ; oft Ureltensteln , 3. Double plays : Reltz to Carr ; Ely to Qulnn to Connor. Bat teries : Hemming and Clarke ; Breltenstcln nnd Peltz. Time : Two houis. Umpire : Galvln. Galvln.STANDING STANDING OF THE TEAMS. Played. Won. 1/ist. P.C. 1IAKVA1U ) JfCJ.IMi TO HOLD OFF Think * rcnn.vnnln | Kliould llnvn Keen ICvcngntzedintlin Kngliiih Clmllongc. NEW HAVKN/JConn. . June 18. The full text of the from challenge Oxford-Cam bridge to Ynp ] ( , nud , Harvard wns delivered " to Sherman Day , the" newly elected presi dent of the Vale association , yesterday af ternoon by the Associated press , Oxford and Cambridge hlwlng availed themselves of thaohienns-ibt rapid communication. President Day r'ecelved It with evident pleasure , nnd Hald : "While It in impossible for mo to state definitely nt this time what will be done , I can see no reason why it should not bo accepted. When the chal lenge has been received the mutter will then come up for consideration. We shall then Inform our alumni , nnd will be laigely governed by their advice. I presume our committee will advise with the Harvard association , but all this depends upon cir cumstances. It Is likely that the whole matter of dealing wlln the challenge will be referred to the Union Track Athletic Club association , nnd In that case it will be taken out of the hands of the under graduates. I do not wish to say anything at this time thnt will prejudice Yale's posi tion In the future , but I can say this much , Yale is perfectly willingto take part In the proposed games , " CAMBRIDGE , Mass. , Juno 18 , A reporter of the Associated press yesterday afternoon delivered to President Ames , the chairman of the athletic committee of Harvard , n copy of the challenge for an International athletic meeting , sent by the Oxford nnd Cambride universities of England to Yale and Harvard , as representatives of Amer ica , Prof. Ames said : "I cannot give you my opinion ns to what the outcome of the challenge will be , in view of the fact that I may be called upon to pass upon It officially , and It would not be just the thing for me to make a statement for pub lication until the matter has been consid ered and disposed of by the athletic com mittee , with which the decision rests. " None of the other members of ihe com mittee could be found who would be quoted. The Associated press can state , however , that there Is but very little chance that Harvard will accept the chal lenge as it Stands nnd participate In an International meeting with Yale as the only other representative of the American colleges. This Is not because of the pres ent strained relations between Yale and Harvard In foot ball , but because Har vard's athletic advisers believe that she cannot justly accept the challenge and Ig nore other colleges , which Harvard men believe are more entitled to consideration than she is. Harvard Is very anxious to have some of her men meet the English In an International meeting , but as she now holds third plaee in the Intercollegiate association , Ynlo being In first place nnd the University of Pennsylvania second , the athletic authorities believe that It would bo very bad policy to Ignoie the University of Pennsylvania ojid the other minor cojleges nnd accept the present challenge. Harvard men believe that an International league of college athletics should only be arranged according to one ot three propositions : 1. That the winner of a meeting between Oxford nnd Cambridge should meet the winner of n meeting of a like contest be tween the two leading colleges In athletics In America. 2. That the two lending colleges of Eng land should meet two leading colleges of America. 3. That If the Englishmen wish Harvard to Hie represented In the International meetIng - Ing , Oxford and Cambridge should meet the three leading colleges of Arrierlca , Har vard thus being Included , or , If the chal lenger M > desires , a third college In Eng land may also be represented In the team from the other' side. This feellntfais 'all ' due to the fact that Oxford and Cnmhrldge Ignored the chal lenge of the Intt't-colleglato Athletic asso ciation. The lUnlverslty of Pennsylvania suggested thl3jchallenfre , and feels hurt because - cause It has been refused. Other colleges In the association ! are now much agitated because the counter challenge which has como from the' Oilier side Ignores them en tirely. Harvard I * friendly with the Uni versity of Pennsylvania , and believes that It would bo bad policy and an Injustice to accept this challenge. Harvard's answer to the proposition ! iwHI undoubtedly be trans mitted to the Yale authorities within n few days , and If the latter have no suggestion to make It will then go forward to Eng land. i _ YiirilntYoKft 'Fulled ti ) Connect. DAVID CI'Kft-rNeb. , June 18.-Speclal ( Telegram. ) The i ( Yardsticks , representing Hurpolshelmej'j ( \ goods houe of Lin coln , were a Illue short In their measure ment with the David City club today. Score : David City . . , . . 0 0231011 * 8 Hcrpolshclmers . . .000010010 2 Hits : Herpolshelmers , 7 ; David City , 7. Errors : Herpolshelmers , 9 ; David City , 1. Two-base hits : Evans. Slado. Three-bas-e hits ; Ixiwe , Blade. Struck out : Bv Ab bott , 3 : by Cook , 7. Batteries : Cook and Mnupln ; Abbott and Frell. Tlma : Ono hour and forty-live minutes. Umpire : Nichols of Lincoln. \ VoriItuiln to tlia Umpire. MONTGOMERY. Ala , , Juno 18-Durlng the third Inning of the game here today between Montgomery and New Orleans , Umpire Nicholson culled safe n runner because Left Fielder Nlel fell after catchIng - Ing the fly. Immediately the crowd of 500 people rushed upon the field and as saulted the umpire , who was severely In jured before the police came to his atulet- unce. _ Ottumwn n nd Onlrttiurc llrotte Even. OTTUMWA , la. . June lS. ( Speclal Tele gram. ) Gale. burg and Oltumwu broke even today. It took ten Innings to decide the second game. The score : Ottumwa , , , 0 03300010 7 Qnlesburg 10301130 * 9 Hits : Ottumwn , ll ! Gnlesburg1. 8. Er rors : Ottumwn , 4 : Gnlesburg , fi. Batteries : Welsh and Ynlkj Lebbln and Bage. Second gnmo : Ottumwa 151000004 1-12 Galesburg 340000302 0-11 Hlta : Ottumwn , 11 : Gnlesburg , C. Kr rors : Ottumwn , 8 ; . Onlesburg , 11. Bat teries : Sawders anil Plxley ; Boxcndnlo nnd Sage. CEDAR IIAPIDS , In. , Juno 18.-Spoclnt ( Telegram. ) The homo team won another exciting game today by opportune hitting. Score : Cedar Rapids 0 10100320 7 Burlington 210010200 C Hits : Cedar Rnplds , 13 ; Burlington. 9. Errors : Cedar Rnplds , 7 ; Burlington , 10. Batteries : Rlslcy nnd Keefe ; Welmer nnd Lynch. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ At. ) . WON IN STRAIGHT IIKATH Opening Day In the Trl-Clty Trotting Circuit. BROOKLYN. N. Y. , Juno 18.-Nlno honts served to decide the three races on the program today nt the opening of the Brooklyn trolling- meeting In the Dnltlmore- Phlladelphla-New York circuit. Major Corwln's performance In the 2:50 : class wns the feature of the day. Summaries : 2:50 : class , trotting , purse J300 : Major Corwln Carrie L 8 3 2 Aleppo Danmont 2 n n Woodchlcf 3 4 3 Cordelia 4 8 G Welcome n 7 13 Jcnslngton 7 G 11 Chieftain 11 10 7 Nlehtheroy 13 11 8 Alllo Tara 10 13 9 Lady Harrison 14 9 10 Montesmos 9 12 12 Nellie Bell 12 dls Senator Albert 15 dls Arthur K dls Time : 2:29 : % , 2:29 : , 2:3Ut. : 2:23 : class , pacing , purse foOO : Sybil 1 1 1 Duchess Count 233 Wnverly King 4 4 2 Vldalla 524 Doubtful 377 Eagle Lake.- 568 Palmeto Prince 7 6 5 Xullkn 8 8 6 Time : 2:21V4. : 2:22V4. : 2:23. : 2 : . " > 5 class , trotting , purse J300 : Bayreuth 1 1 1 Victor K Rose 253 Euretta 535 Postmaster Mountain Dcgroto 6 6 G Blue Jacket 788 Flash ! dls Maud C dls Time : 2:28 : % , 2:29Vi : , 2:27. : lOKliS ( ) CAUGHT AT HIIKKl'SHKAl ) OmdnlR cif tlio Track Debar Them from 1'iirthor netting. NEW YORK , June 18. Nearly 4,000 people ple went to the Sheepshead Bay track today. In the opening race Domino was an oddson favorite and won easily. In the second race Applegnte was. the favorite , with Florotta a strong second. Floretta won eas ily In the fust time of 1:00 : 2-5 , breaking the track record by a full second. The last race was a helter-skelter affair , with Cnp- tnin T the favorite , nnd he wns nowhere. Arapahoe led the way , but Nanklpooh caught him In the last few jumps and won handily. During the day ten bookmakers were caught taking money for bets nnd were debarred from betting further by the ofll- cials of the club. Fitzgerald was the starter , and Fltzslmmons nnd McDowell will be the Judges In the Milwaukee meeting. Summaries : First race , live and a half furlongs : Dom ino (3 ( to 5) ) won , Factotum (30 ( to 1) ) second , Rey del Carrcdes (8 ( to 5) ) third. Time : 1:03. : Second race , five furlongs , on turf : Floretta (5 ( to 1) won , Applegate (1 to 5) second. La Vlentn (40 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 1:00 : 2-5. Third race , mile and n sixteenth : Belde- mcre (3 ( to 1) ) won , Redskin (6 ( to 1) ) second , Cromwell (60 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 1:19. : Fourth race , seven furlongs : Liza (5 ( to 1) ) won , Owlet (9 ( to 1) ) second , Gotham (8 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 1:28. : Fifth race , live furlongs : Intermission (4 to 1) ) won , One I Love ( oven ) second , Ar gentina (15 to 1) ) third. Time : 1:02 : 2-5. Sixth race , one inlle , on turf , selling : Nanklpooh (5 ( to 1) ) won , Arapahoe (10 ( to 1) ) second , Paladin (10 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 1:41 : 4-5. TALKNT ItlADK TWO UAIJ ( lUKSSKS First Two It 11 ecu nt ly tonli Won by 1'lf- trcil tn Onn Slicitl. CINCINNATI , June 18. A splendid card of six races was enjoyed by about 0,000 people nt Latonia today. Two 13 to 1 shots won the first two races and put the general public In a goot ] humor. The track was fairly fast. Summaries : First race , selling , six furlongs : Joe Bailey (15 ( to 1) ) won , Deb Neely (5 to 1) ) second , Glenn Lilly (5 ( to 2) ) third. Time : l:15ii. : Second race , selling , one mile : The Sculp tor (15 ( to 1) won , Dominion (11 to 6) ) second , Frauleln (7 ( to 10) ) third. Time : 1:42. : Third race , selling , five furlongs : Fred Barr (2 ( to 1) ) won , Countess Irma (9 ( to 6) ) seoond , Rondo (5 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 1:02)4. : Fourth race , handicap , mile and a quarter : Voorhees (3 ( to 1) won , Sllka (8 ( to 5) ) second , Blue nnd Gray (10 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 2OSVfc. : Fifth race , purse , five and a half furlongs : Ramlero (3 ( to 2) won , Reprieve (15 ( to 1) ) second end , Amanda (4 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 1:09. : Sixth race , selling , six furlongs : Merry Monarch (11 ( to 6) won , Goodwin (8 ( to 6) ) second , Annie M (4 to 1) third. Time : 1:15. Two Favorites Out of Five Won , KANSAS CITY , June IS. While only two actual favorites Lottie D , In the fifth , and Brown Dick , In the sixth won , nil the winners were well backed with the single exception of Bluestone , In the second race , that horse going to the post with 15 to 1 ngalnst him. The track was In good shape. Summaries : First race , five nnd a half furlongs : Black Satin (3 to 1) ) won. Sir Charles (8 ( to 1) ) second end , Hardln (3 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 1:10 : % . Second race , six furlongs : Blue Stone (13 ( to 1) ) won , Krnest L (30 ( to 1) ) second , John P (20 ( to 1) ) third. Tlmo : 1:22 : % . Third race , six. and a half furlongs : Wanda T (4 ( to 1) ) won , Ponv Bob (15 ( to l ) second , Turk ( even ) third. Time : 1:30. : Fourth race , 2-year-olds , five furlongs : Tom D (3 to 1) won , King Hazel (3 ( to l ) second , Hawthorne Belle (4 ( to 1) ) third. Time : 1:09. : Fifth race , five furlongs : Lottie D (3-to ( 5) ) won. Barney Aaron , jr. , (6 to 1) ) second , Ono Dime (10 ( to 1) ) third. Tlmo : 1:08. : Sixth race , live and a half futlongs : Brown Dick (3 ( to 2) ) won. Moss Terry (10 ( to 1) ) second , Aiva (10 ( to 1) ) third. Time : Johnfton Will Nut Itnco njt A lmrr Park. MEW YORK , Juno 18. The Johnson-Zim merman postponed bicycle nice for $10,000 J5.000 n side has at last assumed n business look. Eck , Johnson's trainer , will not al low his man to race at Asbury Park , as he Bays Asbury Paik people are partisans of Zimmerman , but Johnson Is anxious and ready to race the Jersey rider anywhere he names outside Asbury Park. Eck goes to Philadelphia tomorrow to sign arti cles of agreement with Zlmmerinan't ) man ager. The following dispatch explains Itself : "NEW YORK , June 18. 1893.-W. H. Beagle , Chairman Race Committee , As bury Park , N. J. : I had decided to Inspect your track today , but your representative , Whltson , In his remarks ns reported In the Wheel , and my wish to have the race on neutral ground , has decided me not to al low Johnson to race Zimmerman at AH- bury Paik. Johnson will meet Zimmerman on any track mutually agreed upon. My original deposit Is still In the hands of the Ameilcun Wheelman. This Is final. --T. W. KCK. " l' lr Attniuluncn nt .Vndfnnl. MEDFORD , Mass. , June 18. The second day of the trotting season attracted 1,500 people to Mystic park today , 2:16 : trotting , purse $ COO : Fred Wilken won the second , third nnd fourth heats and the race. Time : 2:11 : , 2',13'Xj , 2:15. : Johnson was second , winning the first heat In 2:15 : ; Celaya was third. Colonel Kuser , James L , Vega , Merry Bird , Clara K. Pantomime , Rowon Wllkes , Happy Mlnnla nnd Wild Oats also started , 2:23 : class , pacing , puree , JCOO : Antldoto won In three straight heats and the race. Time : 2lSi-4 , 2:20V4 , 2:17 ; Simon Bolivar , second , and Ronla third. Maude. . Itosebud , Rock Town and Dan Robinson also started. < 'll iiilnui Dofrnt * limit llornp. CHADRON. Juno 18.-Speclal ( Telegram. ) The Chadron base ball nine defeated the Dead Horse nine today by a score of 23 to G. Batteries : Chadron , Williams and O'Hanlon ; Dead Horse , Tuleno Brothers. Umpire O'LInn wns removed In the first In- nlng , Larsh taking his place , Itatu Mndii Itaelni ; Uncertain. ST. LOUIS , June 18. Drizzling rain and a heavy track rendered It dllllcJlt to pick the winners today , and the talent suffered In the early events of the day. Mlnnlo U and Urania , two mudlarks , were heavily played In the first race , but Llselg , an 8 ( Continued on Third Page. ) ROYALTY SEES THE RACES Threatening Weather Oouttl Not Keep the Crowd Away from Ascot. AMERICAN HORSES WERE ALL SCRATCHED Urent Disappointment Cuuscd hy thU Action I'rlnee of Wnlos Hone Agnlu - ded n Winner American * lu tlio ISojrut Box. ASCfrY , Eng. , Juno 18. This was the first day of the Ascot meeting. There was a largo attendance In spite ot the fact that the day was hot and that a thunder storm was threatening. The course was hard. When the royal procession arrived the stands were not filled. The members of the royal family were driven slowly on Iho side furthcrest from the stand amid faint cl.cer- Ing. Later the royal enclosure was filled with admirers of racing , all the ladles being dressed In the brightest ot costumes. Among those present were Mr. nnd Mrs. Richard Croker. The royal procession was led by the mas ter of the buckhounds , Lord Ulbblcsdale , altcndcd by the royal huntsman , Jchn Comlns , In scarlet livery. The first car riage contained the prince and princess of Wales , the duchess of Saxe-CoburgGotha and the duke ot Connaught. In iho second carriage were the grand duchess of Hesse- Darmstadt , Princess Christian , Prlnco Fer dinand of Roumanla and the duke of Cam bridge. The Princess Ferdinand c.f Rou manla , the duchess of Connaught , Prince Christian and the duke ot Saxe-Wolmar were In the third carriage. The duke and duchess of Tcck , the duchess of York and Princess Alexandria of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha were In the fourth carriage. In the fifth carriage were seated the Princess Victoria and Mrude of Wales , the Princess Victoria of Schleswlg- Holsteln and Prince Albert ot Schleswig- Holstcln , and the marquis of Londonderry , the marchioness of Londonderry , Coun tess Cadogan and the Portuguese minister wore seated In the sixth carriage. The seventh carriage ot the royal procession con tained Lady Emily Klngscole , Lady Helen Stewart , Lady Sophie Cadogan and -Earl Cadogan. The following Americans received tickets for the royal enclosure through the United States embassy : Miss Roosevelt , Mr. and Mrs. , Carter , Mr. D. I ) . Wells , Hon. Wayne MacVcagh , the United States cmbas- sador at Rotno. and Mrs. MacVeagh , Mr. Lloyd Grlscom , Mr. Arthur Blight nnd Miss Dllght. Dllght.AMERICAN AMERICAN HORSES SCRATCHED. All true sportsmen were disappointed when It was announced that Mr. Richard Croker's Eau Guile ( formerly Utlca ) was scratched for the trial stakes. For that event there were only three runners. The conditions were as follows : The trial stakes of 10 sovereigns each , with GOO sovereigns added ; for 3-year- olds , seven stone , four pounds ; 4 , eight stone eight pounds ; G and upwards , eight stone ten pounds ; mares and geldings al lowed three pounds ; a winner In 1891 or 1895 In ono or more races of 500 sovereigns to carry four pounds ; of 1,000 sovereigns , seven pounds ; of 2,000 sovereigns , twelve pounds ; of 4,000 sovereigns , eighteen pounds extra ; maiden 3-year-olds allowed seven pounds ; 4 nnd upward , fourteen pounds ; the second to receive GO sovereigns out of the stakes. The course was the new mile ( seven fur longs and lfG ! yards ) . Result : Mr. J. Dest's Worcester , G years old , a chestnut colt , by Saraband , out of Elegance , first ; Mr , T. Jennlng's Souvenir II , 4 years old , a bay gelding , by Trapose , out of La Francaise , second ; Mr. Daniel Cooper's Jack the Dandy , 4 years old , a chestnut colt , by Satiety , out ot Satlko , third. To add to the disappointment , Mr. Dwyer's Banquet II was scratched for the Ascot stakes , for which prize nine horses started. The conditions were as follows : The Ascot stakes , handicap , of 20 sovereigns each , 10 sovereigns forfeit , with 1,000 sovereigns added ; thesecond horae to receive 200 sovereigns eigns , and the third horse 100 sovereigns out of the stakes ; the winner of a handicap after the publication ot the weights- to carry seven pounds extra ; of any two or ono of value of 1,000 sovereigns , ten pounds extra ; the win ner of the Derby , Oaks or Grand Prix , if en tered , to carry a weight to bo fixed on the publication of the handicap. If the weights are published previously ; once around , startIng - Ing at the distance post , about two miles. The following was the result of the race- Captain MaehoU's Ravensbury , G years old. a brown colt , by Isonomy , out ot Penitent , first ; M. L , Nlguet's Sancho Panza , 4 years old , chestnut colt , by Knight of Malta , second end ; Mr. William Rodfern's Fatherless , G years old , bay colt , by Isonomy , third. Mr. Croker's Montauk was scratched for the Coventry stakes , furnishing another dis appointment to those who were hoping to see an American horse come to the front ns a winner. Distance , five furlongs and 140 yards. Result : The prince of Wales' Persimmon , bay colt , by St. Simon , out of Perdlta II , first ; Sir J. Johnstone's Mell Mell , chestnut filly , by Melanlon , out of Irish Stew , second ; Mr. R. H. Combos' Dynamo , a bay colt , by Peter , out of Electric Light , third. There were eight runners , but Persimmon made the whole of the running , and won by three lengths , easily. . For the golden vase there were four run ners , and Mr. Richard Croker's Eau Gallo was scratched. The result was another vic tory for the prince of Wales , with Florlzol II. Distance , two tnlles. The following was the result : The prince of Wales' Florlzel II , 4 years old , by St. Simon , out of Perdita II , first ; Sir S. Scott's Doxer , 3 years old , brown colt , by Fltzjames , out of Lily Maid , second ; Mr. F. Alexander's Son of a Gun , G years old , bay colt , by Petronel , out of Ithona , third. Murderers iif Cyclist I.imz Dlsriivcrml , ST. LOUIS , Juno 18. A letter from Erze- roum , Turkey In Asia , has been received by Homer A. Canfleld from his paitner , William L. Snchtleben , the St. Louis wheel man who left hero four months ago for Asia Minor to locate and bring to Justice , If possible , the murdoieis of Frank Lonz , the missing cyclist , who lost his llfo there. Sachtlcbcn wiites that be has discovered the Identity of tlio Kurdish chief who planned the killing and the five men who helped him commit the deed. The wilier states that ho arrived at Erzcroum about May 17. nnd adds : "Out of quite n number of correspondents who came to Constanti nople In an endeavor to reach Erzeroum , If not Rlttils and Moosh. near the Sassoun district , where the horrible ntiocltlCH have taknn place , only three have succeeded In reaching this city , K > strict la the watch kept by the Turkish government. " .vr. ro. . 8 BoilsTat Once Afflicted rnc-ln fact I think no one over suf fered more from Impure blood. Kvery pimple of cratch would unread , sometime ! makluit sores ai l.ir ce a % a dollar. Four bottles of Hood's Sar. aap.-vrllU liavo llioroughly purlfUd uiy blood nnd my aklui \ smooth as an InUnt'i. I never felt better. 1. . O. TINKIIA > I , Newball , California. 's Cures Hood's Pills are prompt and efflci nt4 Of All the Infants Born in Omaha OfiC-Flfth Dlo Before Tltoy Have Lived Otio Year. Two-Thirds Succumb to Summer Diarrhoea. Uablcs Fed on Lnctatod Food Kcop Strong nttd Well. This Host of Poods is Very Par From Expensive. PAUL DOHERTY. The baby Is sick ! What mother Is there that does not know the anguish comprised In that one brief sen tence ? The old , old , "mother pain , " as tlio writer has named It , rushes over her at the first symptom of dlscnjo In her darling , and Is never lightened until the wco pallcnt U once moro restored to health. Yet all this tenderness Is worthless If not Intelligently directed. Mothers cannot bo too careful now In Juno In observing the begin ning ot IlIncss.The first symptom of stomacher or bowel disturbance must bo Instantly at tended to. It does not take long for such com plaints to asumc serious proportions , Rccoursa should bo Jiad at once to loctatod fod. Thousands of Infant lives have been saved by a timely use of lactated food. Its use as a steady diet , especially during the hazardous early summer time Insures freedom from sickness , keeps up the child's strength and allows It to grow in weight and size right through the summer. During the hot wcatlier strength must bo kept up , but without burdening and over turning the delicate digestive organs. H Is hero that mothers and physicians nnd lac tated food necessary. The explanation of the unparlled success of this food In keeping ba bies strong through the summer Is that In Its composition It Is the nearest approach to na ture's food Uiat modern science can produce. It Is pleasant to the taste , and Is taken by babies with relish and Is easily digested and assimilated. It Is what physicians call a prodlgestcd food , and is especially valuable in all weak condition of the digestive organs , not only forlnfants and but for Invalids and aged people. Mothers may stop worrying about their babies after they have once been put on a diet of lactated food. Trained nurses keep lactated food on hand even when baby Is fed on mother's milk. In cases of failure ot the natural milk , or when weaning or during any possible lllnes of the mother , lactated food best takes tlie place of the natural food. Try It. It saves babies lives. And remember of all the babies born In Omaha , ono In every five dies before It Is a year old , and two-thirds ot all the deaths are duo to summer diarrhea , against which a diet of lactated food Is the most perfect se curity. Mrs. E. A. Doherty , 18 Llndon-st. , Fall River , Mass. , whose baby's picture Is given above , writes : "Enclosed J hand you a photograph of my boy , Paul Doflierty. Ho Is one and a half years old and has taken the lactated food all his life. It has answered every purpose and. kept him healthy and robust every moment of his life , and wo are very grateful for Its benefits. It Is my opinion gained from ex perience that In the promotion of health and Infantile beauty , nature nevqr had such an aid as lactated food. Accept my thanks for the many blessings of rosy liealth and hap piness lactated food has bestowed on my little ones. " Price reduced from 35c to ISo. " " ( Six holies only to a customer. ) 1J513 DODGE ST. , OMAHA. Second Door West of Postofflco. your ucnlcj-will fit you RAILWAY TIMEARD Leaves IDUnblNQTON & MO. ItlVEU.IArrlvea lmaliuUiiluii | Depot , lOtli & Manon m JUirului ib.lSmn . . " . . . .Denver Express. . . 7. . OilOam" l.JJpin.JJIlc , Hills , Mont & 1'uget HnJ. IX. 4:0.prn ; 3iimi . Uonvir JAjirtHa . 4:05pm : C:4Jpm : , . Nebraska lx > cal ( except SuiiUuy. . 7:4j : ] > m 8liiam. : . . Lincoln Local ( .except Kumlay ) .llam : 2 : 3pm..l''ast MalKfur Lincoln ) dully. . . . _ Leaves ( CHICAGO , IJl'IllilNUTON & Q.IAnlveu Oinalmj Union Depot , Iptli At tlqaon Bla.l Omulin 1741pm . ClilcoKO Vestibule . 9:10am : 8 : Wain . Chicago ftxpies * . . . . 4lupm : 70pm. : . Chicago and m. Loula l.xprcss. , bOUum : ll:3ktm : . 1'uclllc Junction Local. . . Leaves ICIIICAC1O , MIL. & ST. . OnialmlUiilon Depot , lutli 4t JUuiwn Bin ( Omuliu 'd.OOpm . .77. . Chicago Limited . 0:30am : lllCain..Chlcagoi ! _ ; pr ba ( ex. . . SuiU.CWpm _ ; ( LCUVCM ICHlCAad & NOUTUtt USTN.IArrlves Oin.ilial Union Depot , 10th At Mason ats.l Omaha HOJnm : . . " .eastern Kxprcua . & :30pm : 40'pm ; ' ) . Ventlbuleil LlmlteJ. . . . , . , . , :40um : GiuJum . Mo , Valley Local . 10:33pm : 6ijjpm . Omaha Chicago Hpecfal . 215pm ; Loavi-aTCHlCA O 57 "l l7 &rPACJtIC. lArrlveJ Omalml Union Depot , 10th & MUBOII Hu. | Oiiiatm " PAST. ll:00am. : . . Atlantic Express ( ex. Sunday ) . . . SiJjpra CJhpni : . NlRht Impress . i:35om : 4 :30pm. : . . . Chicago Votlbuled Limited. . . . l:35pm : 7 _ _ ' WEST. " _ ( f:00mr.Oklalioma : ] & Texas 12x ( ex Hunl. .10:33an : Ii40pm . Colorado Limited . 4:00pm : 1/eavcn 1 C. , HT. p . M. & O. ( Arrives jDmnha ] Depot 15lh _ anO _ Webster Sla. ( Omaha 9:25am. : . . . Nebraska PnssPtiRcr ( ilally ) . . . , S:13pm : < :30pm. : . . Sioux City Rxprna ( ex. i3un.ll,5am : St. Paul Limited. . . . .L..vU > jUum LTavs ' S" sr . % MO. VALTiTiT ( 'Arrive * ' Omtha | Depot , Utli and Webster Htl , | Omaha 210pm ; . Fart Mall and Express. . . . . . . 4Mpm : 2:10pm.cx. : ( Sat.Vjo. . Ux.ex. ( Mon.i. . . 4:5Spm : 9OJam. : . . Norfolk Uxprew ( ex. Sunday ) . . .IDiSOnm j:10pm : . j t5 ! Iii.u > _ yitll.rI ivt llM- ! " LeavTj K7 C.rfiT. J , A or"l "TArrTvKs" OmnlialUnlon Depot , lOtli ft Moaon SU. [ Omaha 8 60am . Kansas City Day IlipreaJ . ( TJ1pm C. Nlgjit Kx.VlaU. _ _ ACfFia JArrlvei' JItli and Webiter Bl . | Omulia fo:4 : < lam. . . , . , .i8t. I/juls Kxprcs * . . . . . . 6:00nra : SMpm : . St. Ixiuli L'lprcm. . . . . G:08pm : SSOpm : . Nebraska Ix > cal ( ex. Hun. ) . : QOara Leaven HIOUX CITY ft PACIFIC. JArrlves Omalial Depot , ! th ixnd Webster tils. ( Omulia ' . l' aiil Limited..10Mam : Ieave I BIOUX CITY & PACIFIC. ' ( Arrives" Omalu | | Unlon Depot , lath 4 Mason ati-IOmaha 6Kair. : . . . . . . .TJIoux City IIOM nver..M..l'l'V ' > pro 2OOpm.'t. ! Taul . . . . . . . . . . . . ! UNION PACIFIC. JA'nlveV an Depot , jOth & Ma on 8ls.JOlnalia " " lOtbOam Kcarnry "KxpreM.T. . . . J":4fpm : 2iOi > m Oxerland Flyer t-.JOpm 2OOpm. : Ueat'ce & NtromsU'ir Kx. ( ex. Hun ) , 3lSpm ; I'aclllo ifxpreu . . , , .10Uain : frovesT WAliSSH RAILWAY. OmaliSjU on Depol.10lli _ _ & Hm-oo " " tWpm : . St. Loul "Cannon "SsJI . lZJSp ;