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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 14, 1898, Image 4

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Bcaneaters Indulge in the Relaxation- that
Followa Their Efforts.
I'lillnilrlplila Clnulirn 11 firnt DlvUloti
1'lnec by HcitlliiK llrnoUlyn Tit Ira
mill Ctili'lIKO Ijliiln All
inciit 111 til Kourtli.
BALTIMORE , Oct. 13.-i-Soveral Ualtlmoro
players ( wore'affected wltli stage fright In
the Initial Inning of today's game , eo four
hits aud four runs were garnered by Bos
ton. The latter \fcro olt In tholr work at
times , however , and In the seventh Inning
two bases on balls , two singles and a force
hit gavOj Ualtlmoro three runs and the game.
Attendance , 1,135 , Score :
McOraw , 3b. 2 0 2 0 D Hnm'ton , bf , 1 l-2'OiO
Keetar. rf. . . 0 1 3 0 0 .enrwy , lb , I 110 2 0
.Ternilng ! * , HS 0 1 1 G 0 Ixmff , 2b. . . 1 1 2 2 0
Kclloy , cf. , , 1 1 2 0 0 I > iirtV. If. . . 1 1 1 0 1
Domont. 2I > . Ill 4 0 Uolllnii. 31) . 0 3 3 0
Holme * . K..O _ o o sum. rr. . . 0000 1
Cl.irko. SI ) . . . 0 OHO l.Ycnunr. . c. . . 0043 1
Heydon , c. . 1 0 21 lHmltli , , . . . .1 1 3 1
McJamee. D. 1 1 1 4 0 Wllllr , I ) . . . .00 1
' .00000
Totals ,051 , 27 H 2'hlnrrora
I Tntnli . . . 8 21 II
Uattcd for Willis In ninth. ' I
Hnltlmoro 2 000 01 130-6
Uoston 4 001 Of 0000-
Earned runs : Uoston , 2. Stolen bnsos :
McGraw (2) ( . Threc-baso bit : Jennings.
First base on balls : - ore McJarrfcsr 1 ; ort
Willis. 4. , im by pitched ball ! lleydon.
Struck out : Hy.McJames , 3 ; by Willis , 1.
Passed ball : Hcydoii , 1. Wild of n. ' . \ ( -
James. 1. Left on ImHCfl : Hnltlmoro , 3 :
Hoston. 4. Tlmo of Kamo : Ono hour nnd
thirty-live minutes. Umpires : Oaffncy and
IMillllcH Win Tivo CniiK'N.
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 11. The Phillies
won a double-luudor from Urooklyn this
tifternoon nnd thereby clinched their pluce
In the llr t division. Orth pitched botli
games and outsldo of the third Inning of
the Hecond gumu had the vlsltoro guessing.
Attendance , l.coo. Score for llrst game :
1UI.O.A.E. ll.H.O.A.K.
Coolny , cf. . 0 ISO 0 Orlnin. rf. . . 0 0400
Uouiclaiglb 1 280 0 Jonc- % if..O 110-0
De'hanty.- 1 i 000 Hliocklrd. If tf 1 0 3 0
I-nJolo , 2b. . 2 3 f , 4 0 MpRoon , m. . 0 0 r 2 0
rick. rf..O 030 0 Dalv. ! b > 0 0030
Kiudcr. 3b. . 01100' " ' . lb. 1 0 11 0 0
Mcltarl'd. c. 1 1 2 2 0 IlHllmnn. 3bO 1 n 0 1
CYoss. en. . . . 0 1 r I 0 Htnlth. c 01200
Ortb. p 00020 Vcaner , P..O 0 1 3 0
Totals . . . . 6102713 0 Totnls . . . . 1 4 2" " 11 1
Philadelphia 0 OOJ10200' G
Brooklyn 0 0000010 0-1
Earned runs : Philadelphia. 3. Two-base
lilts : Cross , Shccknrd , Ilallnmn. Stolen
bases : Cooley , Lajolo (2) ( ) . Left on bases :
Phlladelphfn , Cj Brooklyn , C. Struck out :
By .Orth. 3 : ' by Yeager , ,2 , Double play :
Lajolo to Cross , liaso on errors : 1'hlladul-
phla , 1. Bases on balls : ort Orth , 4. Hit
by pitcher : Hallman. Wild pitch ; Yeager.
Tlmo of Kame : Ono hour and flfty-llvo
minutes. Umpires : Connolly und Smith.
Score for sscond game :
. .
' " * * . W . * > 'I-J' jti o A n
Ooolev. cf. . . 2 2 100 Orlllln. cf. . . . 21200
IoUKla , lb 0 0 4 1 0 Jones , if. . . . 2 2000
De'hanty. If 1 1 1 00 ShocKanl. If 0 S 2 0 0
LaJole. 2b. . 11330 JlaRoon. 63 , . 0 0 1 2 1
Flick. rf..2 120 1 Daly. Sb 0 0230
Uaucln3b. . . 02030 lcii'ce. lb. 00000
M-rurl'J. c. 1 2 2 0 0 llnllman. 3b 0 1 0 0 0
Cro 8. us. . . . 1 0 S 0 2 ( trim , c 10200
Orth. p 11020 HofTer. u. . . . 10041
Totals . . . . 01913 9 3 Totals , . . . G 6 13 U 2
Philadelphia' 3300 3-9
Brooklyn 1023 0 0
( Celled on account of darkness at cna
of fifth Inning. )
Earned runs : Philadelphia , G ; Brooklyn ,
3. T\vo-baso hits : Uelobanty , Lander ,
Jones. Three-base hit : Jones. Sacrlllcc.
hit : Douglass. Left on bases : Philadel
phia. G ; Brooklyn , G. Struck out : By Orth ,
3. Double play : Laudcr to LaJole to
Douglass. First base on errors : Philadel
phia , 1 ; Brooklyn , 1.-First on ballat Off
Horror , 3. Hit by pitcher : Orlllln , Grim.
Umpires : Connolly , " nnd , Smith. Tlmo of
jramo : Ono hour. ' '
NEW YOniC. Oct. 13. Every run 'tallied
at the-Polo grounds today , excepting one ,
had nn 'error attachment to It. The Wash-
lngons ( were the worm sinners In this rc-
npect , irowover , and thu Giants won easily.
Score :
xirw Yonic. WASHINGTON.
II.II.O.A.B. , N.HO.An
Pllalt'n. cf2 1 2 0 ppttmon , cfil14 o-
E. Davis , us 1 3 3 4 0 Svlbachj 'If.v'O.OJl 6' : #
W-ymour. tt. 0 0 1 0 0 fasoyil Sb.4i.iO , S > X OQ
> oylo. lb. . . . 0 0 12 1-Vecman. , "Oro
Slcacon , 2b. 0 0 1 & 0 Smith. 2i > . . . . l'l 30
rcwter. If. . . 1 101 t'nrrcll. c. . . 0 1 n 0 1
hih.1. . 3b. . . . 1 032 Davis. lb..O 0701
IVamer. o. . . 0 .1 4 3 0 nat nii. < FS. . 0. 0 2 G 3
Ru le. D 0 901 p M rcer/t ) , . , 0.0 V 2 2
Totals . . . . S 1'24 ' 15 ' 31 Totals . . . . 3'6 2110 1
New York 0 3 0 0 1 0 1 0-G
Washington 1 1 0 1 o 0 0 0 3
( Game called on account of darkness. )
Btolen banes : Vanllultrcn , Farrell , G.
Davis , Doyle. Two-base hits : G. Davis (2) ( ) ,
I'ostcr. First base by errors : New York
\Vashlngt6n. ; . 2. First base on balls : Oft
Kus o , 1 ; of Mercer. 1. Struck out : By
Iluslo , 3j by Mfrccr. 3. Loft on bases :
Now \ork , 7 : Washington , 3. Time ot
Kame : Ono hc-ur and thirty minutes.
Umpire : Hunt. Attendance , 300.
L6U1BVILLK , ICy. . Oct. 13.-Tlio Cleve
land ) team failed to arrive In time for the
game today. A double-header will bo
played tomorrow.
ClilciiK MiikPN It Ortnln.
PITTSUUUG , Oct. 13.-Gardlner pitched
a good game , but Taylor did better and
was better supported at critical stages.
A party of Knights Templar from Alt.
Vernon. O. , presented Wolvcrton with a
bouquet and u purse. Attendance , 1,100.
riTTsnuno. CHICAGO.
Il.H.O.A.n. n.H.O.A.E.
Donovan. rfO 1 4 0 0 Hyan. If. . . . i i o o o
McCreery. ol 0 1 001 Oreen. rf. . . . 0 2 B 0 0
McCarthy. UO 1 1 0 0\Volv'ton. | 3bO 4 2 2 1
Clark , lb. . , , 0 000 Ipahltn. < w , . 0 0 2 T 2
Pnddwi. 2b. . 1243 Oxalicct. . . . 11300
Gray. Sb..O 123 IKver'tt. ' lb..O 0 11 o 0
Hchrlvcr. c. . 0 0 1 0 0 Connor. 2b , . 10010
Illy. M 0 003 0 Nichols , c.j.l 0410
Gardiner , p. 0 0 0 1 0 Taylor , i l 1020
Totals . . . . 1 6 27 9 3l Totals . . . . 3 9 27 13 3
Plttsburg 0-1
Chicago 0-G
Double plays : Nichols to Wolverton-
Dahlen to Kvcrltt. First base on balls ;
Off Gardiner. 2. Struck out : By Taylor. 2.
Passed ball : Schrlver. Time of K.irqe :
One hour and forty-live minutes. Umpires :
McDonald and Swartwood.
. Played. Won. Lost. P.O.
Boston , . . , US 101 47 ra-2
Ualtlmoro , 141 90 r , ; ci ' u
Cincinnati 152 92 CO fin's
ciiicaco INI ss ari W'T
Cleveland . . . . . . . . . . 146 so tig r > l's
Philadelphia 117 77 TO B'1
New York 149 7G 73 El 0
Plttsburp 14S 72 7ti 4s :
Loulsvlllo US as SO 459
Brooklyn 141 ra i seis
Washlncton 151 ci 100 : ua
Bt. Louis 150 39 111 2U.O
Games today : Boston at Baltimore ,
Cleveland at Louisville , Washington
New York. Brooklyn ut Philadelphia , Chicago
cage at Plttsburg.
"ICIuUcp" llnllcy llcciimcii IIiirNcninii.
LKX1NGTON. Ky. , Oct. 13.-Tho May
stock farm near this city bus been leased
by Congressman Joseph W. Bailey of Texas
to be used for brccdlnft trotting horses.
Electric Bell , a , full brotlier to Bow Bells ,
by Electioneer , out of Beautiful Bella ,
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears' the
Signature 'of S
Bean tka
fltindn ; nt the head of the stud wltll twent )
fto-.d broOd marc * . The farm Will be sti'
porlnterfOed by Allen Btfelc. f formerlj
inlnpr fflr Major P. P. Johnston. Jt If
expected 'that fiallcy will make Ills per :
mancnt hone here.
nvu.vrs ox TIIJ
Kciiinnrr ( lui-oii MuliCN llnril
for the Ilnnlvr Ktnlii- .
NEW YORK , Oct. 13In the Huntei
handliap at Morris park , Martha II was
the only one backed to nny o.xtent. Mnrthr
II made the running until they were noarlj
to the top of the hill , when St. Catharine
and Ko inn ore Queen ran alongside atk
thorn was n hot drive until half way dowr
tllo hill , when Martha -fell back , leavlin
Kenmore Qun and St. Calliltlrlo to llghi
It out. In the last furlongi Kenmore Queer
drew away und won , while. Laverock cumi
with a rush and got the place In the lust
two Jumjis.
The \ \ estchester handicap was a , ho
butting rare , Itliliu liunlcr , Bangle nnd Bet
Doran being heavily , bucked , alt being u
about thu same prlub nt the end. Ocorpi
Kccno went back In the betting until hi
was 60 to 1 at post time. Ben Doran cu
out the running until they came to tin
stretch , when he collapsed nnd Bungle am
Wurrcntnn came through , Bangle wlnnlm
thu place und George Kecnu the race
Kcsulu :
Hrst race , ftvu and a half furlongs
Trolley won. Swamp Angel second , Coun
seller Wernberg third. Tlmo : 1:05. :
Hocoiul rute , six and u half furlongs
selling : Gaze won. Tendresso second
Great Neck third. Tlmr : 1:2J. :
Third race , Hunter stakes , mile and i
furlong : Krnmoro Queen won , Laverocl
second , SU Cullatlno third , lime : l:55'i. :
Fourth race , Westchcstcr stakes , six am
ono-half furlongs ; Ueorgo ICecno won
Buiiglo second , Warrcnton third. Tlrne
'I'lith race , mile : Manuel' won , Autumi
second , Cormorant third. Tlmo : 1:42 : % ,
Sixth race , mile , selling : Maximo Gymc
won , Kstuca second , Scotch Plaid third
lime : 1:11. :
DETKOIT , Oct. 13.-Rnco results a
Windsor :
First race , six furlongs : Gainsay won
NeRoncIo second , Fred 1C third. Time
Second race , four nnd one-half furlongs
Springer won , Billy Baker second , Mlldrci
Italnus third. Time : 1:0014. :
Third race , selling , six lurlongs : Gome
won , Terrapin second , Miss Kitty third
Time : l:21'i. :
Fourth nice , four rtnd one-half furlongs
Mark Hunna won , Ergo second , Onntavl :
third , 'ilmo : 1:00. :
Fifth race , selling , one mile : Albert !
won , Tllllo W second , llockwood third
llnlcx : lrtl',4. ' '
CHICAGO , Oct. 13. llawthorno results :
First race , six furlongs : May W won
Azuucna second , Terrell third. Time
1:15J6. :
a cond race , selllnK1 , seven furlongs : Ado
stead won , Celtic Bard second , Amandi
third. Time : l:30'/j. : '
Third race , one mile ; Tlmo Maker won
BuHiiull second , Miss Marlon third. Time
1:42 : > .
1'imrth rare , selling , one nnd a quarto
mlles : D.-tvid Tenny won , Uarda second
Lucid third. Tlmo : 2:10 : > ii
Fifth race , sl.x furlongs : Allyar won
Fontulncblcau second , lie True third
Time : ll5'/j. :
btxth race , selling , seven furlongs : Al >
Furst won , \V C T second , Uldeuu third
Time : i. 29 > 4. i *
CINCINNATI , Oct. JS The feature n
Latonla today was the Zoo stakes ut si :
furlongH , for 2-year-old fillies. As 'has beei
the tuBO In every stake decided at tin
meeting , n hot contest resulted. The Qucui
of bong , who was u hot second cholci
to Push , won from the latter In a heai
und head llnlsh In a llercd drive lasting i
quarter of a mile. Souchon was third , nv
lengths back. Queen of Song got uwa :
running and was well on her stride befor
the others wcro In motion. After the rac
bUirtcr Morgan Chlnn lodged -complain
against Kverutt , the rider of the winner
for beating the Hag and the Jockey \vu
lined $100 and suspended for thirty day ;
by Judgu Tuileton. Will MclJanleis , tr.ilne
of Vlrglo' O , claimed the jiurauwon b ;
Mantl , In the third race. Marltl was thre
pounds short ot weight , according to th
conditions of the race , and McDanlele
claim was allowed by the Judges. Kesults
i'lrst race , one mile , Helling : H. B. bucl
won , Sufallig second , Harus third. Time
1:4516. :
Second race , live furlongs : The Ken
tucklan won , Donald Bain second , llei
Plrato third. Time : 1:01. :
Third race , one mile : Marltl won , Vlrgl
O second , Miss C third. Time : 1:45U. :
Fourth race , the Zoo stake , six furlongs
Queen of bong- won , Push second , Boucdoi
tnlrd. Time : lnv4. " j If '
Fifth race , handicap , six furlongs : Alle
cliito. won , Sum Collins second , Damoclc
third. Time : 11CV6."r ; > '
blxth race , ono mile , Belling : Sue Nel
won , The Htiir of Bethlehem second , Lease
inun third. Time : 1:45. :
J. Mnlciiinb Korlivn' Cult ICnMy Winnc
of Walnut Hull Cup.
" , LEXINGTON , Oct. 13. There % verd flv
races forvho ( fourth day ot the I cntuck ;
Trotting ; , yorse Breeders' meeting. It wa
clear and cool when the Hrst race wa
called nt 11 o'clock , growing colder us th
day progressed , making the time slowei
la' the betting before the llrst race , Jo
Bailey was thu fiuorltu at } 20 to 550 fo
the 'held. ' Bailey took the llrst heat wit !
something to tpnre , but Jim Hugh carrlei
him to the half In 1:03H. : which llnlshei
both of them , Belle Boy beating them ou
In the stretch in a drive. Bell Boy took th
next two heats handily with Blaze Bo
The talent wan again upset In the scconi
race , Sister Alice , who was favorite , loslni
In straight heats to Boruintcllo. The thin
race was the' 2:11 : class for pacers , Vi wntcl
Hal liuio tuvonte ut $23 ngalnst > 0 for th
Held. Hal B took the llrst two heats fron
Klllo Powers when The Bishop , who hai
been laid up , came fust In thu stretch an
won the third heat. Nora L surprised th
talent , by beating The Bishop out for th
fourth beat and taking the llfth with eu ?
Hal B , who hud laid up two heats , thei
came on und won In a whipping llnlsh fron
Nora L.
The Walnut Hill cup race , fourth on th
curd , was a Rift for J. Malcolm Forbet
colt Nlco , whoso very presence In the rnc
reduced the number of 'Starters to live
Nlco took the race In straight heats with
out effort , Marcus Duly'H Improvidence we
curing second money. In a neat speed
President Johnston presented the cup o ;
behalf of L. V. Hurkness to Driver Henr
Six horses started In the 2:20 : pacln
clas3 , in which Grace Tlpton nnd Lily o
the Valley were equal favorites. Lily o
the Valley won the llrst heat und Grac
Tipton the second. Wnggo beut Grace Tip
ton for the third heat , after which th
race went over unfinished until tomorrow
Summaries :
First race , 2:15 : class , pacing , purse Il.OOC
Bell Boy ; ch. R. by Hill Boy
( Pollltt ) ' . . . . . . . . . . . . . .2 1 1
Joe Bailey , br. R. ( Hukill ) . 1 4 B
Blaze Boy , .ch. R. ( Mcllenry ) . a 3 2
Jim Pugh , b. g. ( Boardman ) . ; 4 2 3
Fannie 'Putnam , b. in , ( McDowell.J ) G 4.
Edgar H. ch. R. ( Pears ) . 6 5 dls
Edward B ( Curry ) . 4 dls
Tlmo : 2:11 : 4 , 2:09' : * , 2:12' : { . , 2:13 : i.
Second ruce , 2:17 : class , trotting , purs
Bonnatella , b. m. by llostok-Kos-
suck ( C. Jameson ) . 1 l
Sister Alice , b. m. ( L. Mcllenry ) . . . . 3 2
Black Haven , blk. g. ( G. Jameson ) . . 2 3
Josephine Dlxon , b. m. ( Chandler ) . . . 4 7
Espy Boy , blk. s. ( Powell ) . 9 4
Nigger Juck , blk. R. ( Arthur ) . 710
Miss Sllgo , b , in. ( Hlghtleld ) . 5 Gl
Mlmili ) Blrchwood. b. in , ( McDowell ) . 10 8
Maggie Anderson , b. m. ( Gosnell ) . . , . C 9 1
Dr. Hoblnson , br. K. ( Cochran ) . 1 ? G 1
Red Hay , br. R. ( HusroyK.i.-- . n ji
Belle M , ch. m. ( Tlinyor ) . , . . ' . . . l. . . . 3 9d
Time : 2:13)i : , 2:13tj : , 2:13J. :
Third race , 2:11 class , pacing , purs
Unl il , b. s. by Unl Dlllard
( Snow ) . l l 2 810
Ixora L , b. in , by Jake
( Hutchlnga ) . . . , . . . , . C C G 1 1
Tho. Bishop , h. ( ; -6y Arsotr
VS'llkes ( Worry ) . . .i ! . ' ? , . . ' , S 7 1 2 2
Elllo Powers , b. m , ( Scott ) . . . . 2 2 3 7 9n
Pink , b. in.Vrat ) . , . 9 a a 3 5 ri
Nellie Bruce , b. in , ( O'NoIll ) . . 3 s 4 9 G n
Fvoiet. gr in , ( Nuokols ) . 710 S G 3 n
Kitty 11 , br. m. ( Rogers ) . 6 G G 4 4 n
Oddity , ch. m. ( Jacobs ) . 4 4 710 7 n
Hydrogen , b. s. ( McCarthy ) . 10 9 10 6 S n
Evangelinc , rn. in. ( McLatlp1.-
lln ) . , . . . .lldr
Time : 2:10V' : , 2:001 : $ , 2:09i. : 2:1M. : 2lli : . 2:1 : !
Fourth race. Walnut Hall cup , for 2:1 :
claes , trotting , purse )3.000 :
Nlco , b , K. by Arlon , dnm Maggie
Sultan ( Tlter ) . i. . 7..1 1
Improvidence , b. in , ( Ren ) . 2 2
Tudor Chimes , b. R. ( Getrs ) . 4 3
Dufour. b , R. ( Lyons ) . 3 5
White Points , b. g. ( McCarthy ) . 5 4
Time : 2.12V6. 2:11U. : 2Wi. :
Fifth race ( unllnlshed ) , 2:20 : class , pacing
Grace Tlpton , ch. m. by Simmons
( Benyon ) . , , , . . 4 i
WUKRO , b. m. ( McCown ) . G 2
I-tly of the Valley , b. in. ( Mathls ) . . . . ! 3
Si-ntn Tii , ch. m. ( Sounder * ) . G 4 :
Alpha W , b. m. ( Smith ) . 3 6 l
Lmiudry Boy. b. p. ( Jones ) . ,2 G di
Time ! 2:15. : 2:13H. : 2ll : i.
Huy your exposition tl-kets down town
In another column Bee display ndvertlsemen
ot the places where tickets are on sale.
( Continued from First Page , )
that tens and hundreds of thousands ot even
'tho ' flower of our citizens cannot suddenly
bo moulded luto.wdl cmilnped , well officered ,
Well supplied , well disciplined troops In a
few months.
Whatever there has been of failure , of
shortcomings , ot distress , or of suffering !
above nil whatever there has been'of hard
ship or horror of war , the American urmv
has written upon the pages of history u page
that will Illumine Its name forever : and It
has met evcrv privation. It has encountered
everv hardship nnd It has faced evorv peril
on land nnd sea Incident to the war. and
while It has captured guns , battle flaps ,
prisoners , fortifications and territory. It hna
not In n slncle Instance clvcn nn Inch ot
ground to the enemy , nor has It lowered n
flas of the republic , nor surrendered a color
nor a rifle to the enetnv. II has carried the
banner of freedom to the oppressed and
suffcrlnc and has been greeted and received ,
not as ruthless conquerors , but as the Hb-
crater nnd defender of the liberties and
rights of mankind. Our fine baa been hallcnl
as the morning Unlit. s'
General ( iicclcy'n Aililrrin.
After another selection by the Modoc club
the Introduction of General A. W. Oreeley
was followed by anocher hearty demonstra
tion. Ills sympathetic reference to General
Wheeler , who had been expected to speak at
this time , but who was trying to do hie
dully In the face of his terrible bereavement ,
was heard with a silence that was an eleo-
qucnt expression ot the sympathy ot the
audience , but the applause broke out again
when General Greeley congratulated 'his
audience on Cho fact that wo noW have c
great army and a great' . ' ' qaVy"
Wo had once fallen out with
our southern brethren , butv'o - hu ( ]
kissed and made up with tears and nr <
ready to face together all the cmergcncle :
of the future. , >
Continuing 'the speaker said that whcr
ho came to Omaha yesterday , looked on tb.li
great white city and was told that then
were 100,000 people Inside Its gates he _ wa !
Impressed as never before with the eriorgj
and prosperity of the American people
The whole nation owes a debt ot gratttudi
to the biavo generation that had made sucl
heroic sacrifices to civilize and develop this
western territory.
Referring more particularly to the armj
and navy , ho said that the charge ot thi
light brigade at Balaklava , tha
had been Immortalized In prose am
verse did not compare with the charge at
Gettysburg. Ho briefly reviewed the stirring
Incidents of that sanguinary engagement. In
which seventy-five out of every 100 men
had fallen , cither killed or wounded , and
In all there was not one missing man 01
straggler. Such was the American soldier.
MfHNfMiicer from Culm ,
Senor Gonzalo do Quesada received a greet
ing that carried all the hearty enthusiasm
that had characterized those which had been
extended to previous speakers. Ho declared
that the emotions that almost mastered
him at this moment wore suffi
cient proof that Cuba la nol
ungrateful. Ho eloquently pictured the
desolation In Cuba , but declared that there
Is one flower that e'tlll blossoms , and this
was the gratitude of the heroes of three
generations to the people who had fought
side by side with them to glvo them liberty.
"I appreciate your cheers , " he declared , "beh
cause they como from a peoplewhb > have
fought for liberty , from manhood that has
given Its flower for Its country , from
women who had given their husbands and
sons and sweethearts for the honor and
dignity of the republic. "
Continuing , Senor Quesada pictured the
Cuban Interpretation of the Interference
of the United otatcs In its behalf with at
eloquence and emotion 'that'brought ' tpan
fo undreds of cjyes In the audience as'c
Inspired frequent bursts of generous ap-
plause. In conclusion , ho paid a glowlnj
tribute to the army and navy of th <
United States and declared that though It :
soldiers starved in tholr desolated fields
the Cuban army would not break its pledgi
to the United States government to ob
serve the protocol of peace.
The' exercises closed with a short address
by Senator Allen , who spoke In behalf' ' o :
the veterans of the civil war , and then the
olflclal party adjourned to the cafe , when
an elaborate luncheon was served.
g llettvecu the Ruiicrnl mid
Oeronliuu a Mont Affecting Sccnp.
Yesterday afternoon the number of dis
tinguished visitors who witnessed the sham
battle between the Indians was less than
upon the previous day , but there were Inci
dents that filled the occasion with features ,
There was the cementing of friendships be
tween two great warriors , one white and
the other red ; there was an ovation given
General Miles , the counterpart of which has
never before been seen In this or any other
The grandstand was packed to Its fullest
capacity and the Indians were brought up ,
trlbo by tribe , and reviewed ; the chiefs were
Introduced , and then there was the grand
presentation of the entire encampment , the
warriors , squaws and children being marched
up In front of the grand stand by Captain
Mereer , who is In charge of the Indians. It
> vas at this time that occurred the recogni
tion that subsequently was the feature of the
General Miles has been vone of the great
est Indian fighters In the history of the
country , and for more than a quarter of a
century ho was stationed at the outlying
posts , engaging In all of the campaigns
against the western and southern Indians ,
H was General Mllce who captured Geron-
Irao , the famous Apache chief , and negoti
ated the terms of surrender. He was also
n leading spirit In quelling many of the up
risings that annoyed the early settlers along
thp borders of the states of .the . great west.
Captain Mercer felt It would bo a compli
ment to the general to line up before him
all of the men who wcro once his enemies
and who were hunted down by him and
brought under control ,
Welcome-it liy Guroiilnm.
At yesterday afternoon's battle General
Miles and the members of his etaff occupied
front seats In the reserved section and as
the population of the camp was lined up for
review Geronlmo looked up Into the thou
sands of faces , apparently trying to locate
a familiar ono. Ills gaze swept the grand
stand from end to end. Suddenly he turned
his eyes toward the place where General
Miles was sitting. He looked steadily at the
general for perhaps a couple of minutes , and
then dismounting from his horse , he started
toward the seats. Ho brushed aside the
crowd with his hands and was eoon at the
tide of General Miles. Mustering the best
English at his command , ho extended his
hand and exclaimed : "Now , general , I am
clad to see you. " The general reached for
the extended hand , but suddenly it was
withdrawn and Instantly Geronlmo clasped
the white warrior In his embrace and hugged
him as affectionately as would a father who
had not seen hU son for years. The em
brace was returned by General Miles , and for
several minutes the great chiefs stood there ,
neither saying a word. The head of Geron-
isio dropped over on General Miles' shoulder
and the old man appeared as contented as
s. babe laying Its head upon the breast of Its
Unclasping their arms , Geronlmo grasped
both ot the general's hands In his and
pumped them up and down In a moat vigor
ous fashion and then let go , only to clasp
them again , The greeting was a thing that
was not understood by any except those who
were close enough to grasp the whole situ
ation. However , the real meaning was eoon
whispered through the great audience and
then a cheer went up that echoed far and
near and was taken up by the Indians and
carried to the moat remote parts ot the
" '
After the friendly , erecting between the
to .men . , Gcnt-raf Stlles took from the coal
that he was Wearing , the.1'caco Jubilee badge
and pinned 11 to the , blue uniform worn bj
Goronlmo. ThVoiiT.chlU looked at It In < i
jnost admiring , vfay and simply responded
"GMd.tMttflertliat' the two men occupied
chairs close together and both scemexl
dec-ply Interested In the battle that ensued ,
After It < waa all over , Geronlmo and General
Mllce , through the Apache Interpreter , held
a long conference , but to what It referred
neither cared to say.
Amcrlcitu Home ShnUcH IlniulM.
Thpro was another Incident In conncctloc
with the battle that was not on the regulal
card. American Horse , a man who has al
ways been a rjowej- among the Sioux Indian :
and who has. always been a stanch frlciu
to the whites , happened to discover General
Miles soon after the beginning ot the battle
proplng hie gun , he hurried Into the gram
stand and was soon greeting the general Ir
a most cordial , though not affectionate man
ner.Ahicrlcan Ilorsp has always been a grea
admirer of General iMIlcs and has alway
referred to iilm'as the Great White Chic
who has always 'been a friend to the Indian
Ho-had , , not seen the general for a numbo
of years and it was the desire to meet hln
that brought Tilm from his home COO mile
After the battle the white men and woraci
was Just as jdnxlous to meet General Mile
da had been "tho two ! Indian chiefs and ther
wtis nothing 'for hlm to do butte hold i
reception There > y-AVas loud calls for hln
and he stopped dtjwn.'to tlie rall at the fee
of the seats , lieta 'hqwever , it was tha
the fndlans1slolq , a march pn their whit
' brothers and sjstrrSn Jor. .as soon as tin
general stepped upon _ tbo ground he wa :
surrounded by the ) Indians , men , women am
children , and the Whites were crowded back
Each member ol the camp felt that he or ah
. .had'a porsorlal duty to _ perform and tha
duty was to shakd the hand ot the general
Each one , no matter whether they wer
great or small , received a'hearty grasp o
the hand and a kind word , The ceremon ;
having been complele , three'ch&era for thj
general wcro proposed and' they were glvci
with a hearty good will , but In thirty o
.forty different dialects ; Another round o
chccra wcro proposed ana" given , after whlcl
the Indians who had remaining cartridges li
their guns , flrcd a volley Into the air aui
The Indians -having left the grounds , Gen
cral Miles was surrounded by his whlt <
friends and for half an hour , a most enjoy
able reception was held out in the opei
air , under the trees In front of the quarter
occupied by Captain Mercer. Old comrade
Who had fought uncer the general pressei
around him nnd congratulated him upon hi ;
brilliant success during the recent war will
Spain. Neighbors who had known him whei
ho was stationed In Omaha renewed the ac
quatniancc , whllo hundreds who had enl ;
known him by'reputation , crowded forwari
to grasp his hand.
Iiincn nnil HU llelpem Proililce
( ] rent Spectnciilnr Pleue.
A grand allegorical musical spectacle
"War and Peace , " arranged by P. N. Inncs
was presented last evening on the Graui
Plaza by Inhes'-band assisted by the Omalu
Concert band and the exposition chorus. 11
introduced a" battery of electric artillery
cathedral chlme , and nn nnvH , chorus Ir
which , by the aid of electricity , the leallstle
effect of sparks i as produced. The produc
tion was witnessed by the largest etUherlne
of peoples Ihdt hatfbeen attracted to any ol
the Innes co cer ] , , ? Every seat was nlle < ]
long before "tho musicians had taken theli
places on the jpyid , and 'when the ( spectacle
began the crowd reached up onto Iho via
duct , south toward the Illinois building and
for some distance on the Midway.
The spectacle 'described In tone pictures
the events Immediately preceding and during
the war of the rebellion. It ' 'as divided inle
two parts , which'wero ent' ' d , respectively ,
"Tho Call to Arms" and far and Peace. "
The opening scene was descriptive of th > :
agricultural pursuit of the nation , depicted
In the soft to'h'esof pastoral music'This /
was followed by the anvil scene , which rep
resented the Industries of the country. The
next two selections , "On the Plantation" and
"Dl Quella I'lra.V gave a glimpse ol th > 3 typi
cal amusements of the south nnd the north
The firing of Fort Sumter followed , denoted
by a battery of electrical artillery. The first
part closed with the singing ot "Tho Star
Spangled Banner" by the Exposition chorus ,
Then came the mustering ot the tioopt
and departure for the fronc. Tht-so scenes
were depleted by the singing of "The , Sol
dier's Farewoll'i by the male chorus. The
rival armies encamped within hearlus dis
tance of each other waiting for the coming
engagement answer the songs aung around
the campflres. First Is heard 'Suwanee
Klver , " which Is answered by "Columbia. "
The southern "Dixie" Is echoed by "Just Be
fore the Battle , Mother. " The reveille and
the breakfast call follow. Thdn cornea the
climax the battle scene In which Is heard
the boom of cannon and crack of musketry ,
The closing scenes of the allegory repre
sented ' a reunited country and Introduced
"The Battle Cry of Freedom , " "The Vacant
Chair , " "Hallelujah Chorus ! , " "When Johnny
Couies Marching Homo" and "America , " In
which the audience rose and joined ,
ChliiCMO MlnlNtcr IiiNpeetH the Hortl-
cMiIttirnl UxlilbltH ,
The presence of Wu Ting Fong , the
Chinese minister and the members of his
family , all ot whom accompanied the presi
dential party to the city to participate In
the Jubilee Week festivities , proved to be
ono ot the attractive features at'tho Horti
culture building yesterday morning. The
party , accompanied by Manager Lindscy 61
the Department of Ways and Means , reached
the building shortly after 10 o'clock and
remained until nearly noon. Mr. Fong
thoroughly Inspected the fruit and asked
numerous questions relative to the sections
of the country from which tt came. Sev
eral of the varieties were now to him and
seemed to Interest him a great deal.
The Interior of the Horticulture building
never looked better or more attractive than
It did yesterday. There was a great
abundance ot fruit , and It was nearly all
fresh and , new , having been placed upon
the tables the day before. In the Ne
braska section the tables were loaded down
with apples , peaches , pears , grapes and
plums , all of the known varieties being on
exhibition. Thla exhibit attracted the spe
cial attention of the Chinese minister , and
as he looked over It , ho remarked tbat he
never saw so many varieties of fruit shown
at one time before.
The Douglas county exhibit was cleaned
from top to bottom and was given more than
the usual .amount of attention by Superin
tendent Walker , who was celebrating his
fiftieth birthday by calling the attention of
everyone to the horticultural rcsourcca and
wealth of the county.
Idaho fruit growers have sent on a full
carload of orchard products , which are due
to arrive almost any day. The consignment
was shown at the state fair , which has Just
closed , and Is said to be the best assort
ment of fruit ever grown In the state. Su
perintendent Drlscoll wll | put a large portion
tion of the fruit upon the table and keep
the balance- use In replenishing the ex
hibit during the last days ot toe expo
The Colorado fruit exhibit has taken on
some great additions during the last two
days , and now all ot the tables upon the
Mate's space are filled. The fruit includes
three varieties of prunes , eeven of grapes ,
rcost of which are the fancy varieties tbat
are supposed to be raised only In California.
Some ot the bunches weigh from four to
Blx pounds.
Senator Dunlap , president ot the Illinois
State Horticultural society , has sent on
five barrels of Klcfcr pear * and three bar
rels of Grimes' golden apples for the pur
pose ot replenishing the state's exhibit. So
far as these two varieties of fruit are con *
ccrncd , Superintendent Stanton says that
they will keep the exhibit In Good con
dition uutll the close ot the exposition.
Superintendent Courtney ot the Oregon
exhibit U In receipt of a large shipment
ot fruit , nearly enough to keep his exhibit
running until the close of the fair. Ho ex
pects more , however , and days that during
the closing weeks ho will have the largest
display of mixed fruits that has been seen
In the building.
imrun.nv AMI IIAM.OO.V ,
Tw < > SiiL'oenNfut AnueiiNlonn Mnili :
I'niler Illrrolloii iif ( 'iiinln Ynncev.
Two ascensions of the war balloon were
made at the exposition grounds yesterday
afternoon , As General A. W. Grcclcy , the
chief signal officer of the army , was visit
ing the exposition with General Miles , ho
was naturally moro Interested In the signal
corps exhibit hero than any other feature ,
and one of the ascensions was made by him ,
The first ascension was at C p. rn. Miss
Adola Qreeley , General Greeley's daughter ,
was taken up In the veteran war balloon
that was used nt Santiago do Cuba , being
accompanied by Captain A. W. Ynncey , the
officer In" command of the signal corps at
the grounds. The second ascension was
made by General Grccley himself with
Lieutenant W. M. Talbott of the corps. It
was demonstrated that the balloon Is a
necessary aid to successful warfare.
General Grcelcy expressed himself aa
highly pleased with the operation of tha
balloon. Whllo ho regretted that the weather
would not always permit ot such success-
1 ful ascensions ho 'hoped that there would
be enough of them made to convince , the
public of the utility of the balloon In war.
At Santiago this balloon was the first
means of locating the enemy , being there
fore of great service to the general com
manding. Lieutenant Talbott Is Just back
from Porto Itlco and Is an experienced sig
nal corps man. Ho operated the war balloon
at the World's fair.
Fiber Annoeliitlon Orennlxcx.
The organization of the National Flax
Hemp and Ramie Fiber association was com
pleted yesterday afternoon at a meeting
held In the Minnesota space In the Agri
cultural building. Hon. J. Sterling Mortor
of Nebraska was elected president , the bal
ance of the officers having been elected ai
a meeting held some days ago. After the
election of the president the meeting ad
journed , to convene tonight at 8 o'clock < r
the parlors ot the Montana state building
on the Bluff tract.
Yesterday's meeting waa a moat enthusi
astic ono , being attended by Prof. Attwater
Commissioners Peterson nnd Kahn and
Colonel Johnson of Texas , all of whom an
doing a great deal ot work to Induce th <
people of the south to engage In flax raising
for the fiber In addition to the seed. Mrs
Lord , wife of Governor Lord of Oregon , Prof ,
Hayes of the Minnesota State Experimental
station , and Mrs. Obcrg represented Minnesota
seta , while J. I. Reynolds of Kansas City ,
president of the 'Missouri ' Grain association ,
spoke'In behalf of the industry In that state ,
Prof , Randall , who exploits the resources ol
the country along the line of the Burlington
In Nebraska , said that ho Is doing much In
this state to Induce farmers to engage In
the culture of flax and Is meeting with very
marked success.
MelCliiley IIH nil Athlete.
Among the recollections of President Mc-
KlnleyVvIslt that will remain with exposl-
'iUnr-'bfQclals one "is Inspired by the aching
limbs that propelled them to their official
duties yesterday morning. Some ot them
thought they could walk n little themselves ,
but they were outclassed by the tremendous
stride with which the president proceeded
over that part of his peregrinations which
was made on foot. President McKInley walks
with the quick , rapid step of a trained pe
destrian , and several members of the recep
tion committee were totally unable to . .tep
up the pace except by breaking Into an unac
customed dog trot evt. other minute. They
discovered that their guest was a good deal
at an athlete and wcro better able to com-
orehcnd how ho had retained his health and
vigor during the tremendous strain ot the
last few months.
The last conversation of President McKin-
lov before ho left the city related to his ad
miration for the great enterprise at which
ho had spent the preceding day. During the
ride to the train ho assured President Wat
tles that It was a marvelous accomplish
ment. "I am sure. " ho added , "that the people
ple ot the cast do not fully appreciate Its
srandeur and beauty. If they did thousands
of them would flock to Omaha to see It and
tvn even moro brilliant success would bo
achieved. "
I.lve Stock Kxlillilt.
The live stock exhibit attracted a good
crowd yesterday. Although the people were
coming and going all the time the amphi
theater was well filled all day. During the
afternoon the Omaha Concert Tiand , stationed
nt the north end of the pavilion , rendered
cnvcral selections.
The program , which was n little retarded
at the beginning of the exhibit , waa brought
up to date with the exception of a ring of
French draft horses and ono of Chester white
swine , which will bo brought In this morn
ing. By this evening the exhibit will bo pro
ceeding according to the prepared schedule.
The Judges wcro called upon to award pre
miums to Herefords. polled Durhams and
Aberdeen Angus bulls yesterday. Besides
these there were rings of Shropshire sheep ,
Poland China swine and Hackney and Per-
cheron horses. Every ring brought out a
fine quality of contestants , and the task of
the judges was not an easy one.
The schedule for today Includes , besides
those that were left over from yesterday ,
sweepstakes by ages of beef breeds , Hamp
shire sheep , Jacks , mules and small York
shire swine.
Clitldreii'H ChnriiH Grown.
When Director Kelly of the music depart
ment requested all the school children who
wished to sing In the grand chorus on the
Plaza Saturday afternoon to communicate
with him at once ho cut out a bigger Job for
himself than ho anticipated. For the last
two days he has been Inundated with huge
stacks of letters addressed In the vertical
chlrography characteristic of the younger
generation and. the task ot reading and clas
sifying these communications has assumed
gigantic proportions. The cooperation of nn
Immense chorus Is assured aria It Is believed
that the Children' celebration will be a fit
ting culmination of the festivities of Jubilee
week. The children who expect to sing will
meet In the Auditorium at 9:30 : o'clock Sat
urday morning to rehearse and the concert
will begin promptly at 4 o'clock.
I'ytlilim ISxerclncH Abandoned ,
The Knights of Pythias exercises , which
wcro to have been held In the Auditorium
yesterday afternoon at 2:30 : o'clock , were
abandoned on account of a misunderstand
ing between the management of the ex
position and the officers of the order. In
spite of the fact that no program had been
prepared for the day , there were a number
of the knights on the grounds. These came
mostly from nearby towns of Nebraska
and Iowa.
roniplnlnt Iteirnrdlnir the Prourum.
There Is a general protest not only from
exposition visitors but from official sources
on the manner In which -the official pro
gram business la being conducted. For ono
reason or another a complete and accurate
program baa become a rarity and the un-
' ( MIL
" #
W .
. The Bee has just published .an edition that
is by far the most elaborate publication of its.
kind ever attempted in the west.
The edition contains eight pages of
printed on the finest quality of enameled
Among others are the following life-like portraits :
President Mchinley and His Cabinet , *
Military and Naval Heroes
The Peace Commissioners
Transmississippi War Governors . . , \
U. S. Oovcrnment Commissioners . - *
Officers of the Exposition-
Public Reception Committee-
Views of Best Features of the Exposition * 1 e
In addition to this is printed a complete Pta\
gram of the Events of Jubilee ll'eek. A complete
chronology of the war. A complete history of
JL the exposition , .and a well selected assortment'of
" interesting matter. '
Price 10 cents per copy. Postage 2 cents.
Send copies to your friends.
Publishing Co. , OntaSia. .
' f i o
reliable document that la worked off ot
the public as the "offlclal" program Is llttli
better than none at all. The program tha' '
was sold on the grounds yesterday mornIng -
Ing was even moro worthless than its picde-
cessore. It Included only an Incomplete outline -
line of the exercises of a single day and th <
program of the fireworks for the preceding
night. Exposition ofllclals disclaim respon
sibility for the nuisance , and contend thai
It Is the fault of the man who has the program -
gram concession.
Acting under orders from Superintendent
Wadley of the Department of Concessions
the exposition guards yesterday arrested The
Bee newsboys on the grounds and confiscated
their papers. Commandant of the Guard
Low-ellyn said that this action waa taken
during his absence from the station on the
order of Wadley , delivered to the officer In
command. No reason was assigned for the
outrage and Wadley could not be found.
The boys wcro released as soon as the mat
ter was 'brought ' to the attention of the
proper authorities and Wadleywill be
called to account. This arbitrary and Illegal
procedure Is on a. line with the discrimina
tions that have been made against Bee news
boys by the Concesslona department ever
since the exposition opened. No oppor
tunity has been lost to harass boys eclllng
The Bee , while those who dlspens-ed other
papers have been allowed the utmost free
IV. M. C. IJnjM
A meeting of the Women's Relief corps
will bo held at the Nebraska state building
this afternoon nt 2 o'clock , which will bo at
tended by a largo number of members of
this organization from nil over the state
and also several prominent workers In the
cause from different parts of the country. It
will bo addressed by National President Flo
Jamleson Miller nnd State Preside : . ! Abble
F. Adcms nnd ol'her well known promoters of
the Women's Relief corps Idea In the coun
In the evening there Is to be a reception at
the Commercial club at Which all old eoldlcrs
and their friends are expected ro bo present.
The young soldiers of the late war will also
bo made welcome.
MlunvNotii AVI UN All.
The October scoring of butter entered for
the contest was completed yesterday and last
night. Expert Collyor , the official scorer , left
for his Chicago home. This time all of the
prlc went to Minnesota parties. S. B. Bork
of Stcelo Center taking llrst nnd John Freld-
mcr of Strout taking second prize on cream
ery products. Bork's butter scored ninety-
elKht points and tbat exhibited by Fretdmer
ninety-seven and one-half , On dairy butter
Mrs. C. H. Robblns of St. Charles , Minn. ,
secured first place. The entire exhibit , some
110 packages , was sold to a local firm at 20
cents per pound. The states participating ID
the contest were Nebraska , Minnesota , Iowa ,
Wisconsin , Kansas , Massachusetts and South
] lrltlnli mill Cnnnillnii Day.
British and Canadian day at 'he exposition
will be celebrated Saturday by a reception
to visitors In the Canadian rcctlon of In
ternational hall at 3 o'clock p , m. Messrs ,
and Mesdames John Dale , John Laughland ,
Matthew W. Swain , It. I. Mattlco , A. II.
Hippie , John M. Scott , J , 13 , Shawhan. Fred
T. Andrew and E. Sherwood and the Misses
MoCabo nnd rancher will assist the repre
sentatives of the Canadian government In
the entertainment of visitors.
The font of Frrclnic Ciibii.
The United States are certainly entitled to
retain possession of the Philippine Islands If
the peace commissioners EO decide , for the
coit of the war runs far Into the millions ,
and the end Is not vet. The money paid out
reaches an nstonlsblnK total. To free the
stomach , liver , bowels and blood of disease ,
however , Is not an expensive undertaking. A
few dollars Invested In Hoittttor's Stomach
Blttcra will accomplish the task easily. The
poor as well as the rich can afford It ,
Primary , Secondary or 'Tertiary '
BLOOD POISON permanently
Cured in 15 to 35 Days.
You can bt treated at homo for anmo
price under game guaranty. If you
prefer to come here wn will contract
to pay railroad fare and hotel bills ,
and no choice If we fall to cure.
Uken mercury. Iodide potash'nnd still
have nclies nnd rains , Mucous Patches
In mouth , Sore Throat , Pimples , Cop.
per Colored Spots. , Ulcers onany part
ot the body. IJalr or Eyebrows falling
out. It Is this secondary
We guarantee to uurc
W solicit the moit obsUnate case *
and challenge the world for a case w
cannot cure. Tlili dlncnso has alway *
batncd the skill of the most eminent
50u,000 capital ] behind our -Uncondl.
tlonul guaranty. Absolute proofs sent
sealed on application. 100 page book
cent fre . ,
Aililrni COOK IlKMEDY CO. , 1401
Mucnnle Trniplr , Chicago.'lit.
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I'KIVATK dl en e of men und vvomea
BDXUALLY. cured for life.
Night Emissions , Lost Manhotd , Ily-
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.nriOTKTHC.V4.SfX. '

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