Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on April 20, 1891 · 3
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 3

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Monday, April 20, 1891
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Pssps " What's that you are saying? Why, you nmit have beea in a tight ' Now, tell the truth." My Son" Well, Pops, there was a tight, but I wasn't in it." Puck. lilt. iVIil I'-lLl-I IIOIH .J. 31. K11CL- UT. Dressing a wish to have the old sworii rnrriJ h his grandfather, Samuel Rusk, in the Revolutionary war, was received a day or so ago. 1 have the sword. It was confided to my keeping thirty- ions of Mothers for their Chxldhex Teething with Perfect Success. It soothes the child, softens the gums, allays pain, cures wind colic, and is the best remedy for diarrhoea. Sold by druggists in every part of the world. 25 cents. ever, have not transpired. Mr. Emerson, speaking for the delegation, says Lord Salisbury requested that the negotiations be kept secret until a decision shall have been arrived at in the matter. He received the delegates graciously and all the lication in "The Sunday Tribune" of April 36. Replies should be based upon the facts in each individual Case, and mailed on or before H ednesday, April 8. Coachmen's hats, approved regulation Knox, 193 State street. John T. Shayne fc Co., reliable furriers. twenty-one ironclads, twenty-one cruisers, ana fifty-six smaller vessels, while in the next three years t here will be further additions of tea battle-ships, forty-two cruisers, and eighteen other Atkt Samuel Corns v s i --J LED. 'D TO psoeia- le liesfc o Givm pre of leott of into se. freely It when be in K and cannot th the fain its Monger of Riil. tiat tho ps. the Union ads are I East. pie the Com. I WfiSt- ko take I to give passen- or ast I to law- I issuing lathy of public ies that id time pr their ections. Ms fight K it has hot pos- fy inde- m the rder to be busi- It either tariffs I or par lor ee mm ber Its share I outside sell at cannot will be an than above. Pas- tot hold lassocia- lthority t mley tion tor eement le lines. passen-i contro- and the ?laimed. ot the Iger As- m to no mm coiii- Inubt be ee lines . is now i. the best pigs soon rill after Impelled kse a few le of fur linmittee de may ties will me roads be West- before Immittee rding the lee terri- thairman I interest- Id March by cer- rishes of for dis pel to fur- not pay. fction in led on an openly that they lions tor hstinctly be war- that it the lines of them Biers. It , will pay migrant c General irn lines rinley to Chica- outside Farmer kmmittee i to com- fcern lines equest of lit order class of buse and lation on imber of kontracts c Co., lit orders a large Imaterial to turn Fby Com- lient eon- L lines to it refers er been i keepers ith about of its bene agree-that the le to the the emi- rk to all has been st. Tins eel mucn nrODOSOd eat hard- in Pacific he busi-that the in propos- ght be a itoryecn- 'asseuger, 1 Associa- enabled siness to aimed to k lines to from tha an equal ritory be- kfore such I Canadian inference ly such an itne ruiiLi Jlerk Ar- Ijoseph M. le National klerato, M. k.i and stole Sfi.000 to Canada, key bougitt leet anu they were id were ar- bavo prom- nf Great bdition of kisers. and fnest three of ten bat- eu other J1E CHICAGO TRIBUNE: MONDAY. APRIL 20, 1891-TEN PAGES. JUMPED TO HER DEATH. FEI.ECIA STAFFORD KILLED X BCSAWAV ACCIDENT. IX oa Seriously Chicago fash- the Waite sad Ending of a Sunday Afternoon Drive .. ,.,1 M .-- nalnlrk I) rexei i Injured Results Obtained In from the Use or tne aocn . .Mr. Bew's Plan for a Municipal Vuei-Gas riant Other Local Sews. ri;.. Stafford. Droprietress of a " j.mnking establishment in L HvdePark, was almost instantly killed yes-B!?,v afternoon while jumping from a buggy in f of No 4537 Brexel boulevard. Mrs. Carl Del-?iife of the Secretary of tho Chicago Fuel Gas "TniuY invited Mme. Stafford to drive with her afternoon, and she accepted. They rdown Drcxel boulevard to Forty-eighth Jr0 ! t this point Mme. Stafford struck "Thorse gently with the whip. The animal JnI to run. They became panic-stricken and 'lrned in terror to the spectators to save them. S I hev Itaid in the buggy no harm would have uf.lln them, but just below Forty-sixth street I be8!1, the ri,-ht and the other to the left. onejunu'i" , , , and fell lif lm S UUIU . . E. Wagner ..VVeinzierl life- She was removed to No. here she died in ten Hf hemorrhage. Mr?. JJel- Mme. Stafford w to the pavement, s lk Drexel boulevard, w 9S. fom intercranial 5S fell on her left hip and side and was severeiy fi Jl She was removed to her home at the bra " . u..l Krnin fevnr is feared, as she bis"not been conscious since the accident. BUT OSE DEATH FROM ROCH'S LYMPH Dn Owsley Say This One Patient Would Have Died Soon Anyhow, prof Koch's famous lymph is still being used in elinical cases and private practice in this city by " w physicians who have been able to get a sup-nlv frc-m Berlin. But the number of cases of tabe'culosia and kindred diseases treated lately by this remedy has been comparatively .nail Itccause the lymph is so hard to get and little of it has been received here. When the first iuddIv was received many patients at hospitals !nd ciiiics were injected and the effects of the Ivmph were watched with a lively interest and !oiDe misgivings by medical men throughout the "of all tne Persons who have been treated with the lymph in this city only one is known to have died and in that case it is not certain that the lvmpb was directly responsible. All others have shown more or less improvement or were cured u iniections of the lymph. In speaking of the fatal case Dr. Owsley said yesterday : "-The man was suffering from tuburculosis of the longs and was very weak before I began tne lvmoh treatment. I began with single doses of a few milligrams, and when no reaction set in I increased the injections in bulk until I reachad a dose of seventeen milligrams, when I stopped. I could observe no reaction at any time and I believe the ffect was to produce general tuberculosis, from which he died. It would not be just to the remedy to say that he died as a direct result of the ivections. but the lymph may have hastened his death The man would have died anyway, and he took his chances with the lymph of prolonging er shortening his life. " There is no doubt the lymph is a dangerons remedy and a valuable one, to be used most cautiously and with a forewarning to the patient that it may do more harm than good. I am continuing the treatment witn gratifying results, and a large majority of my cases are improving decidedly. Most of the medical men in Chicago who have condemned the lymph don t know anything about it. They have condemned it unjnstly and without a fair trial. I don t think from mv einerience that crowding the lymph does sny good. The dose should be increased if a re-tction does not set in, but not otherwise. ' The most successful case I have had was at Maurice Porter Hospital, where a patient had been suffering with tuberculosis of the left knee joint for two years. I injected doses of five milligrams and in three weeks he was completely cured." The discovery of the Koch lymph has given an impetus to research by the profession in similar lines. The latest remedy is announced in tjie Paris dispatches yesterday as the discovery of Prof. Germain See. Details of the system are not riven, but the treatment consists principally in the inhalation by the patientfof air saturated with creosote eucalyptoL Physicians say it is not improbable that there nay be some virtue in the alleged cure. treosote is a substance discovered m lNjo by Eeichmau in the products of the distillation of wood. These products are analogous to coal-tar, and it is said to be a well attested fact that Inhalations of pitch and tar are benoficial to consumptives. Eucalyptol is a volatile oil obtained from tho leaves of the eucalyptus tree. It is found in Southern Europe, and its culture is spreading to Florida, California, and other States. The sanitary powers of the eucalyptus appear to be well established, numerous notoriously miasmatic districts having been rendered healthful by its growth. It is said to be quite possible that the French physician has combined these two heaith-giving ingredients in such a manner as to produce the results claimed by him. MR. REW HAS FAITH IN HIS PLAN. I financial assistance of industrial organizations of this city for miners in case of a strike. It has been reuorted that Canadian laborers are being hired and shipped to this country bv contractors' agents. By resolution tho Federal authorities were requested to investigate the matter. Messrs. Morgan. Mulvaney, and Hall were appointed to act with committees from other organizations to arrange for the proper celebration of Labor Day, May 1. A meeting will be held Aprd 24 at No. 54 West Lake street. A parade and mass-meeting will be on the program, and the Mayor will be asked to close the city olnces. A protest against, tho Capt. Schaack as Chief of Police was adopted, as was also a resoluUon asking-for the insertion by the Legislature in the World's Fair Appropriation bill of a clause compelling contractors who are paid out of the appropriation to pay a liberal minimum rate of wages for eight hours a day. and that all disDutes be settled by arbitration. Male Chorus of 600 Voices. The following program will be given at the Auditorium Tuesday evening by a male chorus of 600 voices from the United German Singing Societies of Chicago, assisted by A. Eosenbecker's orchestra: . PART E, Kaiser March" . Orchestra. "Good-Night" (acapella) Male Chorus. Ana from " Lucia " Donizetti . .... Mme. Biro de Marion. "Joyfulness" (acapella) Silcher Male Chorus. Grand Fantasie, in E Minor, OrKanSolo.Lemmens Mr. Clarence Eddy. " Columbus' Last Night" W.Sturm Cantata for Male Chorus, Baritone Solo, and Orchestra. Baritone Solo, Herr Theodor Reichmann, from the Metropolitan Opera Company, New i'ork. part n. Overture "Leonore, No. 3" Beethoven Orchestra. " My Little Blue Eyes " (a capella) Witt Male Chorus. " Liberty," Symphonic Poem . . Henry Schoenefeld Orchestra. Male Chorus, and Organ. Conducted by the Composer. "Evening Star," from "Tannh&user ".E. Wagner Herr Theodor Reichmann. " Easter Morn " Hiller Cantata for Male Chorus, Soprano Soio, Orchestra, and Organ. Soprano Solo, Mme. Biro de Marion. In Honor of Friedrich Froebel. A large number of invitations have bee issued calling together prominent educators from many parts of the country to hold a reunion April 21 in honor of the 109th birthday, of Friedrich Froebel, tha founder of the kindergarten svstem. The affair will take place in -the Church of the Messiah, Twenty-third street and Michigan avenue, at 8 p. m., with the following program : Music America Address of Welcome Col. F. W. Parker The Kindergarten and Public School...... Miss Ella F. Young Vocal Solo "Sleep and Rest" G. Ernest Bertha Payne. Art in Education Wm. L. Tomlins The Kirldergarten Reinforced by Modern Thought The Rev. Jenkin Lloyd Jones Froebel and the Mother Spirit .Elizabeth Harrison id, Our r ather in Heaven here Do All the Daisies Got Baby. Sleep. Mari Ruef Hofer. Religious Reformer mo tev. a. w, rnomas ... .... ........ ........ .Evening Prayer Calvin B. Cady, Organist. A reception will be held afterwards with an informal program of kindergarten pastimes. able this week a big attendance is anticipated for the show. Excursions will be run from Indiana and from points as distant as Kansas City. The interest is general and widespread, as this is the largest display of citrus fruits ever made in the United States. Never Seen by Its Father. A weeping mother holding the lifeless body of her baby to her bosom came into the Union Depot on an emigrant-car yesterday. Mrs. Annie Schuette is the woman's name and she was on her way to join Ber husband at Milwaukee, he having preceded her to America by sevoral months. She was taking to him the little one he had never seen. The child became ill shortly after leaving New York and died yesterday morning. Decoration-Day Arrangements. Saturday the Cook County Memorial League held a meeting at the Grand Pacific Hotel to make arrangements for the ceremonies of Decoration-Day. The following committees Were appointed: Arrangements. A. J. Burbank, John Kelly, William Dannial : Speakers, A. P. Connolly, Freeman Connor, J. S. Crane, William Dannial ; Flags and Flowers, W. G. Kaufman, George How-ison, and E. R. Lewis. WON THE CHAMPIONSHIP. THISTLES DEFEAT ALL ST. LOUIS BY A SCORE OF 11 TO The New Montrose Club House. Plans are being made for the Montrose Club house. The building is to cost $50,000 and the first floor is to contain six large storerooms, four of which are already engaged. The second floor will be devoted to the club. There will be elegant parlors, library, dining-room, kitchen, etc. The upper floor will contain two large halls, one of them to be seated, and the other for a lodge-room and dancing purposes. Where Worklngwomen May Rest. Miss Juniata Stafford, Mrs. C. C. Warren, and Miss Belle Tiffany with other philanthropic women are engaged in an effort to raise funds for the building and maintenance of a summer home for working girls. C. C. Warren has given a lot, and $200 in money can be had. Subscriptions will be asked of the business-men. It is desired to establish a place where sewing girls and overworked young women in general may spend a summer vacation without expense. "Malignant Anglomania." At the Waverly Hall Socialistic meeting yesterday Mrs. Woodman introduced a series of resolutions, which were passed, condemning the organization of a society of women who are descendants of the American Revolutionary heroes as "a malignant type of anglomania." and asserting that " foreigners who came here 300 years ago have no more claim on reverence and esteem than tho majority of those who come here today. End of the Contest for the Western Football Supremacy A Decided Victory for the Chicago Team A Fight with Skin Gloves at Peoria Carkeek Wins a Wrestling Match at Rock Island General Turf and Sporting News. The concluding game of football between the Thistles and the All St. Louis team was played at the Southwestern City League park yesterday morning. The score was 11 to 1 in favor of the home time. As the Chicagoans have won the two games of the present contest the Thistles now hold the Western football championship, the teams having won one game each at St. Louis last February. The teams were made up as follows : Gibb Goal Fulford. Paiorson 'j TWka Gerrattey. i Sullivan. . Hughes. ( Dennehy. T :V'- - 1.1 IT. f2ET Elerman. Connelly Forwards. HartneU Mi-Fwan C. Dennehy. In the Saturday afternoon game the Thistles won the toss, and assumed guardiansnip ot tne south goal. From the first kick off to the last goal the game was hard. It ended in favor of the Thistles by a score of S goals to 4. The Thistles made the first six straight, but they had to work for every- point. Three straight for St. Louis followed. Two more were then made by the home team, and the whistle blew on the fourth goal made by the visitors. NORTHWESTERN SCHEDULE. Arrangement of Games for the Newly Formed League. Below will be found the schedule of the new Northwestern League for 1S91 : SOBXHWKSTIBN HAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SCHEDULE FOB 1891. Barr McMillan Half Backs Dewar fully outside of the errors of Wheelock and C ana-van. Attendance, 7,363. Score : Columbus 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 14 Cincinnati 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 1 15 Earned rnn Columbus, 2. Two-baso hits Crook Johnson. Thre-baHe hit Crooks. Stolen bas(. Crooks, Sneed. Duffee. Andrews 2.Canavan. Crane Double plays Cleveland-Crooks-Lehane : Robinson-Carney. Bases on bails By Knell. 6; by Crane 5. Struck out By Knell. 3: Crane. 3. Passed ball-Do wsel Wild pitches-Knell. 1 Left on base Columbus. 4 Cincinnati. 6. Runs batted in By Lehane. Doww Waee.lockj Andrews. Canavan. Batteries-Knell and Dowse: Kelly and Crane. Base hits Columbus. 6; Cincinnati, 8. Errors Columbus, 4; Cincinnati. " Umpire Kerlns. Time 2;10. Wednesday's Game at Pittsburg. Ptttsbokg, Pa., April 19. Special.l Private pools are being sold on the attendance and result of the opening ball game with the Chicago team next Wednesday. For the last week the weather has been unusually pleasant, and if it continues nntil the opening day there will be not less than 12.000 people in attendance. The grounds at old Exposition Park are in first-class condition and when Anson arrives with his aggregation he will find something different from what he is accustomed to in this city. Oakland League Games. The Oakland League has organized with the following clubs: Chadwick, Vernon, Aurora, Gordon, Calumet, and Kenwood. Yesterday's games resulted as follows: Chadwicks, IS; Ver none. 17 ; Calumets, 15 ; Gordons, 3, Gill's pitching for the Chadwicks was the feature of the games. League games will be played every Saturday morning at Washington Park at 9 -30. A Shortstop Fatally Injured. Akron, O., April 19. Special. 1-The shortstop of the Buchtel College team, Richard Brown, received fatal injuries from a collision on the field today. He has been vomiting blood all day and is gradually sinking. For an Eight-Hour Day. The architectural ironworkers are preparing to demand an eight-hour working day May L These are the men who do the steel and iron work on the great down-town buildings. Their ranks include those employed in the mills in shaping the structural iron and steel. St fc St 9 S 53 5 1 O 5 ? I I J I to 1 f F i ' 2 3 a. I 3! tfK; ti 5? oo- rngBt 73? : mgm m Vocal Solo. rroebolas a Chorus .... 9 spmpnw ooiii (a) God, 0 .. 1 lb) Where ( (c) Sleep, He Offers to Give $10,000 Toward a Municipal Fuel Gas Plant. Henry C. Rew, whose office is at No. 210 Stock Exchange Building, has issued a circular or. "The Cause and Cure of the Smoke Nuisance." The communication is addressed to "The Mayor, Common Council, and Citizens of Chicago." Mr. Rew asserts that there is no smoke burner and none can be invented that will consume smoke generated by soft coaL He argues that the only way to abate the nuisance is for the city to supply gas for fueL He considers a fixed illuminating gas of twenty-two candle power to be what is requisite, as non-illuminating water gas consisting of carbonic oxide and hydrogen is too dangerous. He believes that evolving gas from coal can be done much more cheaply than it is now. To evidence his faith in his plan Mr. Kew offers to contribute $10,000 of the sum necessary to establish a municipal gas plant upon such terms as may be agreed upon by the subscribers to the funa and the city. The establishment of such a plant, it is urged, would not only remove the cmoke nuisance, but also check the rapacious gas combine. Mr. Rew would advise tne examination of the latest plans and plants for manufacturing gak with a view to selecting the best. PRIVATE BURNING OF GARBAGE. Arthur B. Farwell Thinks This the Solution pT the Garbage Problem. Arthur B. Farwell, Treasurer of the Lake Ave-Bue Improvement Association, has been reading Tire TRiersE articles on the West Side aUeys and finds that they are in the line of an old theory of his. Mr. Farwell took up the matter of the disposal of garbage in Hyde Park three years ago, and bethinks he has come to a satisfactory solution of the problem that has worried many a Commissioner or Health. " In the present condition of the alleys, he said yesterday, "there isonly one course to follow which will insure cleanliness. That is the private burning of garbage. But little refuse cannot be burned in an ordinary kitchen stove. The worst part of it certainly can be destroyed in that way. Tlie vile odors and the sickening sights of our alleys are caused largely by decomposing fragments of meat, all of which could be used as fuel. Most of the vegetable refuse, paper, fruit boxes, etc. wnmh frnrrihi,t tr tlm nnsnfimli iiess of the aiieyi?, are combustible, and tho unburnable ro-maiuder is so small that it will not overflow the V-Hrbage-bexes before the scavenger makes his ul. 1 have tried the experiment with our family Of SttVPn iinri it. w.-rL-a tut 5f Artorilv." The private burning of garbage in the kitchen stoves is practiced all through Kenwood, and it can be recommended to householders in other parts of the city. Kenwood alleys are the cleanest in ths ntv Tn nHHitinn to the sutreestions no ticed. Mr. Faiwell believes that an ordinance hoald be passed compelling householders to kep garbage in boxes in their yards, and that the advertisements for scavengers' bids should make t a requisite that men be sent into the yards to gather the refuse. AS TOLD BY DR. DICKINSON. A Doctor's Suit Against Mrs. Davis. The telegram from San Francisco published Saturday that one Dr. J. Albert Noble had instituted suit against Jessie Bartlett-Davis for $10,000 damages for alleged libel caused comment in theatrical circles in this city. The telegram says tnat Dr. Noble attended Jessie Bartlett-Davis during a recent illness, and that after her recovery Mrs. Davis made certain uncomplimentary remarks about the doctor. " Al Haymaa of the Columbia when queried upon the subject yesterday said : " If such a suit has been instituted we would likely hear of it. I have neither heard of the suit nor of the existence of such a man as Dr. Noble. 1 have resided in 'Frisco quite a number of years and I do not re- call sucn a man as nr. rsooie. u uoi unmj that Mrs. Davis would employ an obscure and un-Ifnnmn nh vnician. Mr. Morris, our Treasurer, not only lived in 'Frisco for a long time but he studied medicine thore and would be likely to know Dr. Noble if he were a man of any professional prominence, Mr. Morris does not know him." Its Affairs Badly Mixed. The stockholders of the Mutual Building Loan and Investment company will meet Tuesday night, pursuant to a call of the Board of Directors, to decide what course to pursue in the present tangled condition of the concern s affairs. Secretary William A.CottreU resigned two weeks ago. He went to Milwaukee and was last heard from at Sioux City, la. L. C. Welton, the newly appointed Secretary, and J. L. Benjamin, Chief of Agents, have been examining the books, but they are unable to find the cash-book for the time prior to Jan. 1, 1S91. Attorney Charles m. raa-rirlaa ic inclined to lav the responsibility of the company's condition upon A. F. Dreutzer, the former General Manager, and Cottrell, both of whom have left the company. . " The stockholders will be paid every dollar," he said. I think the company will be wound up. It was organized a year ago as a building and loan company? Cicero Under Water. There are symptoms of war in Cicero and aU on account of water. Ten residents of Austin, headed by Daniel McCauley, appeared at the town meetine Saturday and demanded relief. In the part of the village in which they live the streets are waterways and the yards are ponds. Some of the more fortunate have steam pumps working day and night. The sewers, where there are any, urn inndAonate to iiiai in off the water, and an epi demic of malarial diseases is feared. Supervisor Olirihant". nrid Trustee Maclean visited the inun dated district last woes, oui neu hj bbciik proaches and bricks hurled at them by their constituents. Mr. McCauley informed the Trustees that blood might flow if the water were permitted to stand much longer. ine Doaru lueieupuu wisely resolved to take immediate stops for the relief of the section. . Corporations of a Week. The United States Corporation Bureau of Chicago reports the weekly list of new corporations in the United States for last week as foUows : Total corporations, 383; total capitalization, $211,034,755; distributed as follows: Mercantile and manufacturing companies, 103, $7,693,925; banks (not National) and investment companies, twenty-nine. $3,560,600; National banks (to April 13), twenty-two, $1,610,000: gold and silver and other mining and smelting companies, thirty-nine, $96 14'' 000 ; coal and iron companies, ten, KJ,U33,-000 - light, heat, power, and transportation companies! thirty-eight, $10,604,100; budding and loan associations, nineteen, $75,451,960; miscellaneous, 123, $12,i&4,150. ; Politics In Highland Park. The citizens of Highland Park have nominated candidates for city officers as follows : Mayor, D. M. Erskin Jr. ; Clerk, John Finney; City Attorney, K. R. Smoot ; City Treasurer, G. B. Cum-mings ; Aldermen, P. T. Twinley, R. tr. Evans, and L. O. McPherson. The Election in Desplaines. The following candidates have been nominated in Desplaines: President of the board, P. M. Hoffman; for Trustees, A. Moidenhaun, L. B. Srliarrinffhanspn. ft. A PflLlirhauDt. and A. J Jones; for Clerk, Thomas Keatts; H. Police Magistrate. ', '. 0r.a2 jfS! aarw mSSS otX50! ttttM 5 2J i i . - i . - MA Whitings Win Easily. The base-ball season was opened yesterday with a game between the Whitings and Rivals at the Southwest Park. After the first inning, when the Whitings made three runs, the game was never in doubt. The score was 15 to 4. DISASTROUS FIRE AT LITTLE SOCK. Nearly Half a Million Dollars Worth of Property Destroyed. LrftLE Rock, Ark.. Aprd 19. i Special. At 11 :40 o'clock last night fire broke out in the targe retail dry-goods and furnishing boose of Gus Blass A Co., and within twenty minutes the entire budding was wrapped in flames. The building was erected by Fletcher & Hotze in 1887 at a cost of $50,000. The firm of Gus Blass A Co. consists of Gus and Lewis Blass and Max Heinmana. The stock invoiced $350,000 Jan. 1, since which time laree additions have been made In an ad joining building, also owned by Fletcher Hotze, was W . S. Hutt, who was recently burned out on the opposite side of the street and who had just openei a new grocery store.' This building and all tho content were also destroyed. B. Levison's wholesale and retail liquor bouse occupied the next building, and the flames quickly spread to it auu cuupiea wnn lainng waus prevealea any ot the goods being saved. Levinson's stock was valued at $50,000. Dixon, I1L, April . Special. The extensive brewery of James Clears on Water street, this city, was totally destroyed by fire last night. The plant was valued at $10,000; insurance about $3,000. State of the Kentucky Victims of Poison. Locisvtlle, Ky., Aprd 19. The sufferers from the poisoning at Lindon, Ky., are in nearly the same condition as reported last night. Those considered out of danger are gradually improv ing and one or two of those more seriously affected are growing better. On the other hand, Mr. and Mrs. William Terrv at Anchorage are worse and Mrs. Robert Gray and Mrs. Clarence Warren of Louisville are unable to take nourishment and are slowly sinking. Also, George Beacham, the colored driver, is much worse and is not expected to live nntil morning. Mr. and Mrs. Snooks, who are sick at Eminence, Ky., are the father and mother of the groom. He and bis bride are at the Burnet House. Cincinnati, both quite in. GENERAL SPORTING NEWS. S mgm ISS C. Senno, S? . - - IJSpp ! m m ti Eg SffSI turnip s cash and thieves. The She Makes Affidavits to Facts Regarding the Printing of the Minutes. Dr. Frances Dickinson, a member of the committee of the Board of Lady Managers appointed to revise the minutes, has made an affidavit to the effect that the committee authorized Miss Couzins to print the minutes and left them with ber for that purpose. She submits this affidavit with the following communication : " The President now claims that she discovered n error in tho proof-sheets. In that case why as not the Revision Committee immediately called and the whole matter then and there set-Ued? Instead of taking this ordinary business course the Executive Committee was assembled and not all of the members of the Revision Committee called before it as witnesses. "The Executive Committee had nothing to do th this matter except as. it should first entertain a report froln the Revision Committee. ror the Executive Committee to dismiss the secretary elected by tho full board from olfice on a Plea that ;.he attempted to print incorrect inmates (and this is the only charge brought against ner of any importance) Without calling a meeting cfthe entire Revision Committee and without demanding a report from said committee is a ttost unprecedented action, and should bo resented by all lovers of justice. " Fkaxces Dickinson, - ' Member Board of Lady Managers. auss Couzins wrote another letter to Mrs. Paimer yesterday, and also one to Mrs. Cooke. no insists that she must be given the records of . the Secretary's office, and hints at a writ of re-ptefiu to secure them. Burglars on the West Side. H B. Stover and George E. McConnell, who live with their families at No. 849 West Congress street, were visited by burglars shortly after midnight Saturday morning. The families were aileep but that did not prevent the burglars from entering Mr. Stover's bed room and taking his wife's wfdding gift ?-a gold watch, from the iHcifi Thev stole a child s bank . 1 .v. M.f v,r,nf.Il residence and a gold watch. Fully SJM worth of jewelry, .ogmoil W'DV the tlllt ciovum "TCTS.-: wr .ini? out ro board SWOM Jars. kiiuci ""j "r r and her husband fired two shou from the front bed-room window at them. May Ride on Cicero Sidewalks. The Town Board ot Cicero, at a meeting Saturday night, granted permission to the Rev. Henry N. Hoyt to ride his bicycle on the sidewalks. It was also decided to pave North Railroad boulevard, between Oak Park and Euclid ayenue, in the Village of Oak Park, with cedar blocks. Fire apparatus for Morton Park was ordered pur- rhased Advertisements ror prupu" in Rob non and Willow avenues and theimprove- ments of 'Clvde and Austin avenues m the d age ,.f tnin were directed to ou umuc. sftionlo makl a boulevard of Oak Park avenue was laid over. John K. Fish May Be la North Dakota. John T. Fish was in Milwaukee yesterday beaching for traces of his son, John K. Fish, who disappeared a week ago. He is satisfied that his son was on the train which passed through ,Mdw, . . . w.t thn dertot saw him. Ho ktH. Out UU out? t"""" - , , , UIO . school two years, wm Mr. r lsh is To the Slope hy Wheel. Nelson A Bradt, 24 years of age, left New York City ten days ago for San Francisco on a bicycle. He arrived in Chicago last evening at 5 -30 o'clock, and will remain here a day or two for rest. He expects to reach San Francisco in less than three months. In Favor of Mr. Peck. A decree entered by Judge Tuley Satu rday establishes a claim of $11,269 in favor of Ferd W. Peck against the Riverside Improvement company. ' Home for Missionaries Children. Plans have been drawn for a home for chUdren of missionaries to be built at Lake Forest at a cost of $15,000. Prank Collier In a CelL Frank Collier, who was committed to jad on an order from Judge Scales Saturday, is still occupying a celL Items. Thomas Gilbert, an old-time cabdriver, fell dead from the seat of his cab last night on Washington street, near Fifth avenue. The Hungarian Band, which for three years has played at the Eden Musee, has fulfUled its engagement and yesterday started for Europe. Vdlage elections will be held in River Forest, Elmhurst, May wood. Harlem, Barrington, Fort Sheridan, and other suburbs tomorrow. Three million small fish are to be transferred from the breeding lakes into the Desplaines River just north of the railroad bridge at Riverside. At the election of school officers in Evanston Saturday H. H. C. Miller was chosen President of the board and Messrs. W. S. Lord and A. C. BueU directors. At the meeting of the Drainage Board Tuesday action will be taken on the report declaring the office of the Chief Engineer vacant and the motion to appoint Edgar Williams tem-porarUy. Patrick McGrail, 35 years old, living with his brother-in-law at No. 4609 Wallace street, was struck by an engine on the Western Indiana Sat urday night. His body was torn in pieces and fragments were strewn along the tracks between Forty-fifth and Forty-seventh streets. The following Chicago people sailed for Europe Saturday on the Etruria : Mr. and Mrs. L. Schles-inger and family, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Young and family, Mrs. Von Writzer, Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Johnson, the Rev. E. A. Casey, Mr. James Mc-Kean Mr. and Mrs. Albert Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. John R. Mitchell, Mr. John P. Hunter, Mr. R. E. Burnes. Fire caused $30,000 damage at H. Channon & Co.'s ship chandlers' store, Nos. 24 and 26 Market street, yesterday. It originated among some bales of hay and a second alarm was turned m before it was extinguished. A fire in the liquid paint establishment of Shields & Co., No. 240 Randolph street, soon afterward caused $3,500 damage. NUMBERED WITH THE DEAD. jM HpW ill" o- - M3 ; g 52 cce kef ; S1 5? CO 1 - a 8 E KB MMa y Si HA ISSiSj ' cs Sk-SBSJ-3 m aJt(i f".5 Pi 5 sa5 g g E ; c . ST b ? ea !c o a Is a c I a a mf . IS St. Ur I mm MM .. gigs ."3 Mr. Wallace Explains His Position. Regarding the controversy concerning a Turf Register John H. Wallace said la6t evening : ' My price is not one cent less than $200,000. I was not invited here. The register is five years older than the National Breeders' Association. My affairs are in J. C. Sibley's hands. The register earned $17,797 in the six months from Oct. L l&K), to March 1, 1S91. That is nearly 36 per cent on tho capital stock of $100,000. or 18 per cent on my price. $200,000. If the register is left in my hands I shall at once reduce the fee for registration one-half. My stronghold is in the numbers attached to the horses m it, which were assigned in my office and accentuate my rights under the copyright law. If another register is started the registration fee will not be reduced, I must, in that event, fight my opponents in the courts out of the register's income. 1 own 87 per cent of the register stock. The Kentucky inliuence, which has always taken everything in the trot ting-horse line, is that which is most pronounced against me. Ed Corrigan in Chicago. Ed Corrigan came, in from Memphis yesterday afternoon, and spent tho evening with his lawyers and his associates of the Chicago Jockey Club. He says the meeting on the new South Side track will surely open May 20 and be up to expecta tions. Of Kuey. Mr. ( orrigan said: ""lhe colt has entirely recovered from his sickness and is all richt. It was but a littla fever." Riley's work at Memphis wiU settle the Question of whether he will go East for the Brooklyn Handicap. The chances are that he will go and start. Mr. Corrigan is well satisfied with the condition of his stable at Memphis, and will return and give it his attention today. Good Outlook at Nashville. Nashville, Tenn., April 19. -Application for stable-room for horses to participate in the Nashville meeting are coming in from Memphis, Louisville, Latonia, and other places, and at least 500 horses will be here by next Sunday night. Of the 150 animals now at the track there is not a sick one in the lot, something remarkable for this early in the season. Decatur to Have a Horse Show. Decatur,4! 11., April 19. Special. -Tho Decatur Trotting Association. Central Illinois Circuit, in connection with the summer meeting July 7 to 10, will hold a horse show, offering liberal premiums. OFFICIAL WEATHER FORECAST. FFICE CHIEF SIGNAL SERVICE OFFICER. Washington, D. C April 19. Forecast till 8 p. m. Ifondav ; For Iowa and Nebraska, rain, easterly wind, stationary temperature. For Illinois, showers, southeasterly winds, stationary temperature. For Minnesota, showers In western, fair in extern portion, stationary temperature, southwesterly winds. For North Dakota and South Dakota, rain, easterly winds, stationary temperature. For Indiana, lair, northwesterly winds, slightly cooler. For Wisconsin and Upper Michigan, fair, easterly winds, warmer. For f.ow. r Mtchlcin.fair. easterly winds, warmer For Kansas and Colorado, rain, variable winds. stationary tnuiperature. Chicago Signal Office. Chicago, BL, April 197 m. Local forecast tor cnicago aca vicinity air weather, followed by rain : slightly cooler. Place of observation . MM 2? mwsji '-; 3?j r" Era 9 3- j?ir3 t I g-3 ra Abilene. Tex Bismarck. N. D... boston. Mass Buffalo. N. Y Cairo. HI Charleston. S. C Cheyenne. Wyo.. Chicago- Cincinnati. O Cleveland. O. wm. is a-1 IS 3 2j.,6 t.02 2.J6 MUG ,). U MM hv s-wiest:-itii x-- h y.s-i -a?,-cS,.eCBeaa,eB8jecaiee .-o BttH S-Mri S-x ami MM pfts mMm nlra Xjf CO B i t- VTESTKRN ASSOCIATION. Milwaukee, Kansas City, and Denver the Winners Yesterday. Won. Lost. I'.C.l West. Assn. Won.Lost. P.C. Am. Assn, Boston .. Louisville... St. Lonts ... Baltimore... Washington. Columbus... Cincinnati.. Athletic t S S i t 711 lit IniinanHs lw' Kansas City. fi66i Omaha 571 Sioux City .. 4S, Milwaukee.. 3Si Denver MM St. IJauL 25i Lincoln 3 2 2 2 2 i 1 0 t t L sou 500 500 609 Won the Racqnet Championship. New York, April 19. Special. The final game for the amateur racquet championship of America and the beautiful cup emblematical of that title was nlavcd yesterday afternoon -on the courts of the Racquet and Tennis Club, in the presence of one of the largest crowds that ever witnessed a contest of this kind. Mr. De Gar-mendia was a pronounced favorite in spite of his having been defeated by Mr. Tooker for the club championship bast month. Mr. De Garmendiawon the championship for the second time, defeating Mr. Tooker in three straight games. A Skin-Glove Affair at Peoria. Peoria, 111., April 19. Special. Charles Wick-ext of Peoria and Joe Tansey of Omaha, middle- weights, fought a battle with skin gloves at Selby Park, in the lower end of tho city, about 2 o'clock this morning. The fight was for a purse of $500 and the gate receipts, lhe battle J astea two hours, and nine rounds were fought. At the end of that time Tansey failed to toe the scratch and the money was awarded to Wickert. A Wrestling Match at Rock Island. Rock Island, I1L, April 19. Special. James Carkeek of Beloit and J. E. Comstock of Detroit wrestled last evening under the auspices of the Rock Island Athletic Club and for a purse of S-loO. Carkeek won the first and second falls in fifteen and seventeen minutes, respectively, tomsxocic the third in ten minutes, and Carkeek the fourth in eight minutes. Fort Custer. Mont... 29.8 Davenport. la S).M llpr.vttr. 4 loin. IK .4 Dos Molne. Ia !9.S2 Detroit. Mich. 16 Dodge Cltv. Kas ffl.72 Dubuoue.Ia ...lao.tn Dulutn. Minn 130.14 El Paso. Tex W.iz Erie. Pa 130.12 flail Silll Tex 29.82 Grand Haven. Mich. 30.10 (iren K.iv. 19 Helena. Mont 'S.TO Huron. S. D MM Indianapolis. Ind.... '30.00 Jacksonville. Fla iSO.04 Kansas City, Mo . Keokuk, la Iffl.m Knoivll'.e. Tenn HH Lacrosse. Wis 3t'.0S M.-miatw. mmm MM Martiuelte. Mich 30.20 Milwaukee. Wis. 30.14 Mlunedosa 29.94 Montreal 29.98 Monrhead. Minn 30.02 X:whvlll. Tfnn 30. 10 New Orleans. La ....129 96! Newport City 129.98; Norfolk. Va iSO.OOi Omaha. Neb (29 84: Oswego. N. Y '."t Pensacola. Fla 30!00 Philadelphia. Pa MM Port Huron. Mich... ,:W.20i Ranid Citv. S. D 29.941 Rochester. N. Y '30.10 St. Louis. Mo 129.94 Ht. Paul. Minn 130.01 Salt Lake City. Ctah;29.91 S.-mrtiisltr 0 30 10 Sioux City. la 29.S6 Sprinirlield. Ill 29.9; Bprnigneld, Mo 29.82 Toledo. O SM2 Vicksburg. Miss ;29.90 Portland. Ore San Francisco, Cal. m 41 71 4.; i: m m w St W fi 4S m m v w w . 9 u m m m -.i in 44 72 74 38 42 m : S-: s : If ?3 01S Cl'udy 5 S. E.. 'Cl'udy 7$ N Cl'udy 52 W Cl'udy 7 S. K.. IClear.. 76S. E.. : Clear. M.N.E.. Cl udy 50 N. F. Fair... 80 S.B.. Clear.. 0 N.E.. Clear .. U S. E..jFalr .. 70 E Cl'udy 5C I Cl'udy 6s E CTudy nf, E.. Clear.. 61iS Cludy 7ti!E 1 Cl'udy 5SE. iClear.. 72 N. Wm Clear.. 62 W Clear.. 72 H. ..MB, I EXPOSITION BUILDI50. THE GREAT rais CarmTal Fruits, and Semi-Tropic Display of Plants, and Products. Thousands attend daily to witness CALIFORNIA'S Grand Advance Opening of tne World's Fair. CONCERTS. Selected Programs, by the Second Regiment Band Afternoon and Evening. SATURDAY, CHILDREN'S DAY, 10c. OPEN FROM 9 A. M.TO 10 P. BE. ADMISSION 25C. CHILDREN 15C. CHICAGO OPERA-HOUSE Fire-Proof. DAVID HENDEKSON Mans ONLY THIS WEEK. THE McCAULL OPERA CO. AND THE The Tar Only Mat. Sat. Tartar. MORE TUNEFUL THAN PINAFORE. Monday, April 27 EXTRA WM. H. CRANE, THE SENATOR. SALE OF SEATS APRIL 23. THE AUDITORIUM Thomas Concerts. M One Week. Commencing Next Monday. THE0. THOMAS And unrivaled New York Orchestra, assisted bj MISS MARIE JAHN, MAX BEXDIX, Soprano. Violinist. Popular Programs. Popular Puce. Entire Main Floor, tl. Mala Balcony, 790, BOo. SKATS HOW Uf SALE. SPECIAL NOTICE. A branch box-oHice ha been established in THE INTKR-OCEAN BUILDING (cor. Dearborn and Madison-sts. i. where choice seats and boxes can be had at regular prices. K 52E..... s;'N. w.. -IE 82 N. E.. T8E 74 H 71IE 82 N 701 E. .. 44, N 46 Calm 50 N OE 54 S.W. Clear.. Clear.. ' Falr... C, ucty Fair... Clear.. Clud Cl'ndy Clear.. Clear.. Clear.. ,Falr... Cl'udy .... M .... M IS. Cl'udv 84 S. W. Cl'udy 80 N. w. Clear.. 80 S. E.. Fair... 81 N. E. Clear.. 70 E Cl udy 50 W Clear.. 7K 8 Clear 82 N. W. Clear.. 46 N Clear.. 42 S. W. iRaln.. 62 N. W. Cl'udy C S. E.. iClear.. E 'Clear.. 51 N. E. Clear.. 62S. E.. (Clear- 6s E Ci'udy 72;8. E.. Cl'udy 7SS. E.. Clear.. 66 i Clear.. 86 S. E...Falr... M THE CASINO (Eden Musee). Wabi"h-aT. and .lack-onit. LYMAN B. GLOfER Manager c A. S I sr o REOPENS TONIGHT With the Great L1BERATI.' Soloist, And a Bigr Specialty BilL NEW STAGE, NEW SCESERT, NEW DEC0RATI0SS, SEW ORCHESTRA Reserved Flash Opera Chairs SOc General Admission .860 CENTRAL MUSIC-HALL. TOMORROW AFTERNOON AMD . WEDNESDAY EVENING. APRIL, 22. FAREWELL TO AMERICA OF XAVER Sniiiij I .hbh I H i H Hfl- i n uu OCEAN STEAMSHIP MOVEMENTS. New York Arrived, steamer Auranla. LlverpooL London Sighted. Dania. KfWTgra. The Famous Composer and Pianist Box Office Open. Matinee Prices. SOc, 75, $1.C0 GRAND OPERA-110 USE. HARRY L. HAMLIN... ..Proprletoi CLEANINGS IN LOCAL FIELDS. Asked to Aid the Miner. Samuel Gomoers, in a letter read to the Trades id Labor Aaaembl? yesterday , reaaeat the -. .11 Innwn tO . .1; kMhM was ino.. ' 'V' JVhmnirh Milwaukee and Madron. Ttywa s me&nm WutteStomake inquiries resarding the missint: young man. Parnellito Slass-Meetinff to Be Held. The Parnell League met yesterday at the Grand Pacific HoteL A telegram from James oSyTone of the delegates from Ireland, said Si he and his companions would be here May iTTnd address the proposed mass-meeting The requested to rtmte fja of Bt Mary s KtoKresTnt id addreS the mass-meoting. frlSr?nt meet again at the same place Sunday. Historical Sketch of On. Grant A caper npon the personal experiences of Gen. The Orange CarnivaL Band drew a large crowd lhe r neon sacrea - fTor- WiUiUiv mm Rar-Adnairal Alfred Taylor. Washington, D. C, April 19. Rear-Admiral Alfred Taylor, U. S. N., died in this city this afternoon from pneumonia and acute bronchitis following an attack of the grip. His children were with him at the time of his death, having been summoned here several days ago. He was born in Fairfax County, Virginia, in 1S10. He reached the grade of Lieutenant in 1837, and in the Mexican War, during the blockade of Vera Cruz and the other naval operations along the Mexican coast, he served with tbe frigate Cumberland. He was on duty in the steamer Mississippi with I'nmmander Perry's expedition to Japan in 1853- 1853. Two of the sons hold commissions in the army and the third lives in Kew York City. Mr. Sweet's Remains Taken to Milwaukee. George 6. Sweet took the remains of his father, the late Alanson Sweet, to Milwaukee for interment yesterday. Mrs. Oaks and Mrs. Taggart of Evanston, daughters of Mr. Sweet, and their sons were also of the party. They were met at the St. Paul depot at Milwaukee by the Old Settlers' Association, of which Mr. Sweet was a charter member. The old settlers acted as an escort to Forest Home Cemetery. The Rev. Dr. Titsworth of Plymouth Church, of which Mr. Sweet was a memoer, preacnea tne iuuerai sermon. Mr3. Sweet, by reason of her feeble health, could not attend her husband's f uneraL Justice Thomas Corlett. BrFFALO, N. Y., April 19. Justice Thomas Corlett of the Supreme Court died tonight at his home in this city. John Thompson. New York. April 19. John Thompson, founder of Thompson Bank Sole Reporter and also of the First National and the Chase National Banks of this city, died at his home in this city today. Tbe Origriual Jefferson Monument. The original stone monument which covered the grave of Thomas Jefferson is now in the grounds of the University of Missouri at Columbia. Some time ago when a more pretentious monument was being erected over the grave a professor of the university begged from the legal representatives of the Jefferson family the privilege of removing the monument, and it was brought to Missouri. It is a coarse granite obelisk in two pieces, resting on a base of the same material. The inscription on a marble slab, which was cut into the face of the monument, reads: "Here lies buried Thomas Jellerson. author of the Declaration of Independence, of the statute of Virginia for religious free-flnm. and father of the L niversity of Virginia." Both monument and slab are m good presarva- tion. Pittsburg Gazene. Why do jron intend to move May 1 Readers of " The Tribune are requested to send brief answers to this question for publication In "The Sunday Tribune" of April gC. Replies should be based upon the facts in each individual case, ana muled on or before Wednesday, April U, 0 11-9 1 1 -10 Two-base Denver, Colo., April 19. Four thousand and two hundred people saw Denver beat Sioux City in the easiest manner this afternoon. Bank errors by Straus and Swartwood in the first inning gave Denver a lead the visitors could never overtake. Hart was batted out of the box, Seible succeeding him. McNabb had the Sioux down to four hits. The game was wholly one-sided, the visitors never being in it. The score : Denver 0 8 0 0 2 1 0 010 Sk.uxCit'v . ;.. 0 20000100-3 Batteries-Mc:abb and Lohbeck: Hart. Seible, and Earle. Earned runs-Denver, 2; Sioux City. 0. Two-base hit-Curtis. Three-base hits McClellan aiid Earle. Bases stolen McGlone (2). Nicholson. McClellan, Curtis. Runs batted In-By McClellan (2), Werrtck. Lohbeck. Tebeau. White. Bases on balls McGlone (2), McClellan. Curtis (2). Swartwood, Earle, Straus. McNabb. Hit by pitched oall-Schel-beck. Struck out-Worrlck. Swartwood. Lohbeck, Genins. Hart, Schelbeck, McNabb. Nicholson. Passed balls-Earle, -'. Wild pitches Hart. 1; McNabb, L Time 1:50. Umpire Collins. Kansas City. Mo.. April 19. Today's game. which resulted in a victory for St. Paul, was char acterized by ragged fielding on both sides Meekin pitched a good game for the Apostles, and had he received better support the score would have been much smaller. The features of the fame were Stearns' batting and the fielding of ly and Goodenough. Attendance 5,500. The score: Kansas City ,....0 2 1 2 2 0 St. Paul.... 2 0 0 2 4 0 Warn.! runs Kansas Citv. 2: St. Paul. 1. hiis stt-m-ns and Elv. Stolen bases-MannluK Stearns. Pickett. Hoover. Abbey. Bmus batted In Carnntpp Onnson. Pickett. Smith. Conley. Mekln. O'Kourke. Ely. McManon. Double plays-iinnirj, tf. Ktoarna virtftt to Stearns. Base on balls By Conway. 2; Pears. 1; Meekin. . Hit by pitched ball-C nley. 2- Strucs. out-py rrars. d. Passed balls McMahon. 2. VMld pitches Conway, -: rears, i: aieesin. s. rtaMo , .- i.u;- .- m Paul. n. Errors Kansas uny. i : oi. i ui, o. iime-2 hours 3D minutes. Umpire Gaffney. Omaha, Neb., April 19. Today s game was wit nessed by fully 6.000 people and proved to be an exciting game. Both Clark and icicery were batted hard and two and three Daggers were the order of the day. But v ickery redeemed himself. and by his coolness in the latter part of the game he won it for Milwaukee. In the ninth inning Omaha had three men on base when a short hit to Vickery put out Halligan at the plate and the batter at first. Again were the bases filled, but Walsh stepped up and fanned the air three times and the game was at an end. The feature of the game was the fielding of both teams. The score : Omaha 0 0140010 2-8 Milwaukee 0 2 1 0 0 4 1 8 11 Batteries Clark and SutcJlffe. Vlckry and Shriver. Earned runs Omaha, 2: Milwaukee, 8. Ba?e hits-Omaha. 13: Milwaukee. 14. Errors-Omaha, 2: Milwaukee. 1. Two-base hits Halligan. Burks. Pettlt, Duggan. Three-base hit Shannon. Home runs Grimm and Pettlt. Stolen bases Burks, Pettlt. Schrock (3), Grimm (3). Hallican. Donn'lly. Enns batted In By Shannon. Grimm ( 2). Pettlt (2). Haliigan. Burks. Double plays Mckery-Shrlver-Cauipion: Campion-Fettlt. Bases on balls By Vickery. i. Hit bv pitcher-Clark. Struck out-By Clark. 1; by Vickery. 4. Passed ball Sutcliffe. wild pitch -Clark. Time 1:55. Umpire-Knight. Lincoln. Neb., April 19. Tb Lincoln-Minneapolis game was postponed on account of the muddy condition of the grounds. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. St. Louis and Cincinnati Victorious In Yesterday's Games. Locisvtlle, Ky., April 19. The Browns bunched their hits today and aided by a couple of bad errors by Beard won an interesting game from the home team. The features of the game were the fielding of Comiskey and Lyons and the batting of C ahill. Attendance 7.500. The score : Louisville......... 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0-4 St Louts 0 0 0 2 0 1 0 0-7 Batteries Ehret and Cook. Griffith and Boyle. Errors- Louisville, 5: St. Louis. 1. Base hits Louisville, 7; St. Louis. (. Two-base hit McCarthy. Base on balls Off Ehret. 3: Griffith. 1. Stolen bases Hoy. Beard. Left on bases -Boyle 1 2), Hoy. O'Nell. Shin-nick. Sacrifice hits Louisville. 4; St. Louis. 3. tr,n.fc iiir Vhrt. 2. Passed balls Cook. 2. Double Dlav Caflili-Tayior. Time Two hours. Urn- nli-e Fer.'uson. hl O.. Anril 19. Columbus lost today's irnnvn through the elfective pitching of Crane and Wheelock 's errors. Both teams fielded bMati- ST. CLAIE RIVE K FILLING DP WITH ICE Another Rlockade Likely to Occur The Sawyer Released. fc Post HmoN, Mich., April 19. Special. The Sawyer and tow got outside after trying hard for three hours. The river continues to run full of ice and looks as though it would fill up again. South Chicago, 111., April 19. Special. Arrived, schooner L. A. Burton. Port of Chicago. Arrived with lumberHayward. Neff. Berrien. Muskegon : F. Hinson. Georpe Burnham, Ludington : George Dunbar. Glen Harbor: M. T. Greene. Stur- SionBay:H. B. Pereue. Empire: Herschel. L. A. impson, Dewey, Manistee ;O.B. Johnson. Thompson. Muskegon. Sundries-Van Eaalte, Kenosha; Lawrence, Charlevoix. Cleared light E. E. Thompson. Manistee: Berrien, Muskegon: Joys. Manistee: A. C. Van Baalte. Kenosha. Sundries Tioga. Buffalo: Mabel Bradahaw, Benton Harbor: Puritan. St. Joseph. Bout well's Hole in the Sky. New York Post : Mr. George S. Boutwell must have rubbed his eyes to see if he was really awake when he encountered, in the dispatches describing the President's trip, the tribute which Mr. Harrison paid to Andrew Johnson at the latter's birthplace in Greenville, Tenn. " This city," he said, ' has given to the country a conspicuous illustration in your distinguished former fellow-citizen, Andrew Johnson, of what free institutions may do and what an aspiring young n may do against all adverse conditions in life. Distinguished former fellow-citizen "are these the words wliich a Republican President applies m 1S91 to tho man whom George t. Boutwell in iv as a manager of the impeachment proceedings, consigned to undying disgrace in the famous ' hole-in-tho-sky speecnf inai i n of eloquence is well worth recalling for the bene- ill ui mull ni t i . - - . . . . . " Travelers and astionomers iniorm iuv v the southern heavens, near tne tniutnern v ross, there a vast space which the uneducated call the hole in the sky, where the eye of man, with the aid of the powers of the telescope, has been unable to discover nebuife, or astcroiu. or w.m . or planet, or star, or sun. in tnat arearj. ium. dark region oi iMHBj wuicu m " -" - - - less than infinite by the evidence of creation elsewhere, the Great Author ot celestial mechanism has left the chaos which was in the beginning. If this earth were capable of the sentiment and emotions of justice and virtue which in human mortal being are the evidf-nces and the pledge oT our divsne origin and immortal destiny, it would heave and SBmTiiS the energy of the elemental forces of nature! and project this enemy of two races of men into that vast region, there forever U. exust ma solitude eternal as Ry&ffJffgLg life emblematical of. if not reaUj. that outer darkness ' of which the Savior of man spoke in warning8 to those who are the enemies of themselves, of their race, and of their od. The Commerce of Liberia. The Government of the United States has one representative in the sister Republic of Liberia SS3ES. by the title of Minister-Resident and Consul-General. This official gets J4.CM) a year, and on that sum he is expected to perform the duties of his double-headed office and uphold tned gni'y of the Government which he repre- abstract of importations for the quarter ending Dec 31 last reads as follows : 130 monkeys SS jg lOOparroU- snakes. ...... 75 1 pieceoi ; ,Wi:tv unknown MB i jars oi prraci . r- 200 pounds oi coneo HEATHS. Veath notices. Jive uiuu or tets. one insertion, free. BOSDY April 19. at residence. 198 W. Thirteenth-St. Thora Johanna, beloved daughter of Louisa Bondy, aged 20 years 9 months. Funeral notice hereafter. BAKER April 19. at Edgewater. Frederick James, only child of Frederick S. and Josephine Turck Baker, ageil 7 months and 17 days. Funeral Tuesday. April 21. at ISO p. m.. to Rosehlll Cemetery. Train leaves Union Depot at 12:3J D. m. BACON April 19th. at 612 Llncoln-av.. Emily, daughter of Dr. J. V. and Ella H. Baou; :aged 1 year t months. Burial Monday at Kosehlll. BUBKOWP-Marlon. Infant daughter of Frederick B. and Jennie M. Burrows. April 19. of cerebro spinal meningitis, aged 1 year and 5 months. Funeral Tuesday. April 21. at lit) p. m., 035 Indlana-av. nnncnniv A nrll 19 Henrt Corcoran. a?pd 37. Funeral April 21. from his residence. So. llPieTce. st . to St. Patrick's Church, where high mass will be celebrated at 8 o'clock, thence by C and N. W. at 9:20 to Harvard, HL DEBUS Catherine, at 833 Blue Island-av.. widow of the late John Debus. April VSJ Funeral Tuesday. April 21, by cars via Wisconsin Central; train leaves depot at Ashland-av. at 12 o'clock, to Waldheim. r niirpTnV-Siiiirtav. A nrll 19. Lvdla C wife of Geo. H. Edgerton: remains will betaken East for hnrial at 2 D.m. today (Monday) from residence. 4:1 Wabash-av. FEKGEKSON April 19. of pneumonia, Charles W. Fp-ru-ersou. aged 39 years and I months. Notice of funeral hereafter. OARK1TY John Garrlty, April 18, beloved hus- k.nH 1 Mm (iarrltv. Funeral from hi late resl- A once. 14 West Indiana-st . Tuesday, 10 a. m.. to St. Stephen's Churcn, thence by cars to Calvary via C atiA.. HASTINGS Edward Hastings, aged 24 years and G months, of typhoid-pneumonia. Sunday. April W. at his residence. 149 S. Sangamon st. The body will be taken to Sterling. 111., for interment. He leaves a tr, .md two children to mourn his loss. KXOBLOCH April 19. 1891. Dan'.el W. Knohioch, beloved son of the late Val. and Marie Knoblocn. aged 30 years 11 days. Funeral Tuesday. April 21. from the residence of his sisrer. Mrs. Frank Peoples, fxi iniliana-av.. bv carriages to Kosehill at 11a.m. Kt Paul Minn, i nd Erie . Pa.) papers please copy. KLEIS-Aprll 18, Mrs. Liszle M. Klein, aged 28 vear. at residence. 616 North Franklin-st. Funeral irom restdonce Tuesday, April 21, to Grace nd by r.irrlai?M. KAY William V. Kay. April 18th at midnight, of cerebral congestion: aged ti2 year s. Father of Mrs. J A. Cassidv and Mrs. Geo. M. Newcomer. Funeral from Grace' Episcopal Church Tuesday. April 21. at 2 nvirvek. St. Louis papers please copy. nrrifiRF.-Anrll li. 1891. at the residence of her -- tri A.M. II. Eilis. No. J74 Prairie av MirV'll ..ore. acad hi years. Funeral at resl- nun.'-B Tiiesdav at 3 o'clock. Interment at Moritl- ..-.'ccD ji. in T Hntl aired 39 Tears, wife of Frank E Mosier. 2016 Calumtt-uv. Funeral notice nrMiifter. ..ir r an.J.r mnrnlnir Anril 19. . AlmsMil. aviiu ,1 ,1 ... - ... ... . , . . . , .a youngest daughter oi vara ana n.aw uu. as i months ana n nays. L -. IOSS- April 1 Florence Anne, infant daughter of Mr and Mrs. A. Moss. Funeral April 3J at 1 p. m. from residence. 672 Fnllerton-av to RosehllL -,ct viti'i,, Fniu la.. Knr.dav. Anril ir-. Mr. ai..t SEE Neeiv. age.! B. mother of W.J. and John r- VppIt. IntermentatBeiTidere.Ul. nniii.i.rii it ff trnhoiil fever. Alfred Rodda. ......i S man Funeral TuesdaT at 11 11. m. fTftm sTli n'i undertaking rooms. Ogden-av to fill i is ssi and Northei. train. Iriends Invited. SULLIVAN April 18. at his late residence, 111 Wa-.. n..i. n s.il'.ivan. aired 1 Mas Funeral 1..H ! tn ;. John's Church a 11 o'clock x mi J - 7 ir Vu... a. m.. tneace mm ""P"sr ' ?ff VB -- , .. s C.jurt Prosperity. 62. L O. F- and of the order invited tiattena. SF.LLERS-Aprll 19. at 30Ogden-av.. -r. Ann je er- ated years, mother of the late Capt. John feeders. Funeral today at 2 p.- carriages to B.-hl.l. WGNEK-Panline. widow ot tne sswa. w. wr nr and grandmother of Artnnr and .Uiarn ag-ner. and Sirs. Salvia PiU: aged 0! years. BMl from residence. No. 114 MM Island-av., April a. at 1 p.m. by carriages to Oraceland. Another Packed House Last Night The Funny Satirical Trifle, HOYT'S TRIP TO CHINATOWN. Everv Night, Matinees Wed. and sat. Seats now on sale for Next Week-A TRIP TC CHINATOWN. . .-.nil , : .u Hf ( (ILl .'IdIA. ranasTfe AL HAYMAN and WILL J. DAVIS .Proprietor! EVERY EVENING EXCEPT SUNDAY. Matinees Wednesday and Saturday. Second and Last Week but One. sm r ni I Belssco & De Kille' I tl A II 1 1 K.O Greatest Success FROH MAN'S COMPANY OF NEW YORK. Men and Women. Authors "The Wife," "The Charity Ball,' ' Lor .l BMHUsps Seats and Boies Booked for Entire Engagement. McMCKERS NEW THEATER. ALL THIS WEEK MATINEE SATURDAY. To Laugh A Real Hearty Laugh See the Charming, Inimitable -fr LOTTA In Her New Musical Comedy, Lot ia Six Characters. Neat Week Last Week of Lotta. FARWELL HALL, Madison -St., near La Salle-st. J. CHAS. HARRISON, I D, OF 207 SOUTH WOOD-ST. Two Special Lectures to Men Only. TOKIQHT 'MONDAY L APRIL SO. AT 8. ADMISSION FfiKJB. Wednesday IveDing, April S3, at S. Mnninoent atereoptieon IUustrsuoiis. NATURE'S WONDERFUL PANORAMA, PANORAMA OF THE WHIRLPtKIL K A PI US, COTTON FIELD ON THE MISSISSIPPI RIVER. Wabash-av. and Hubbard Court. OPEN DAILY and SUNDAYS. lO A. M - TO 10 P. M. AuaiBSlUIl OOC. OBlillllin THE HA Y MARK ET Will J. Davis. W. Kadisor. and Hslsted-ata, The Latest Comedy. FASHIONS Introdueinc BOB FITZSIMMONS AND BILLY WOOD. - v ." - and Usual Matinees. Ni' Sandsy-EffleEUsler as Miss Maaaiag. Coming-THE BOSTOKLAM8. I m n -msm i V" 5 i lili' " t ... W ..... , , S J HAVLIN'S Telephone 8127. 3?.tA) Total.. ..Kii-..60 Whv do you intend to motra May 1? Readers of "Th Tribune" are requested to send brief answer, to thi question for publication in "The Sunday Tribune" of April 86. Replies should be based upon the tact, in each individual case, and mailed mm m before Wednesday, April 23. , . Silk ubraUaa, aiqoa hand las. Shayne' a, -RAT." "LORLK." MAGGIE MITCHELL. Monday Maht. Sat. Mat. and Nlirht- Tneiday Night and Thurftlajr Mat.- WconeaJay Night HMMr Thur. tav Nlaht "LITTLK BAREFOOT." Frl iy Night "JANE S eit Snnday-PAT ROON I Y. TH PEOPLE S -St ate nar Harrlsoa. JO. BAiLIEB Proprietor. HOOLEY'S. Second Week. Every Evening. Saturday (only) Matinee, "TheMiddle- WILLAKU, Man With A. M. Palmer s Company in First Time Here. Next Monday-Mr. Wlllard's last week. " Judah." H.R. JACOBS' ACADEMY Mailaa i HilStftL MATINEES WEBKB3DAY and SATURDAY -THE OBIOINAL AND PEERLESS "Nothing Succeeds Like Success." The VAHHS SISTERS' NOVELTY CO. give opa of the be3t variety performances ever wen la Chi -caso. Al! this wwk. b.-ginnlriK with Sunday Matinee. UD! PRISON WAR MUSEUM. Wabash av. between 14th and lttb-Ms. LIBBY PRISON. fl America. A wonder? Open datlr and .- J3 U ThwliWar M s la cal ilbltlon of cUUiric relics. froui tl su m. to iu p. . rojeion. ao cents. ChUdrwrt. 2S cants. ftMCORIXNK !" Supported by the Kimball, Opera-Comiqiue and Burlesque Company, lncludlnj Mr. Bernard DyUyn, un der the management of Jennie a.imDaii. Next Sunday Matinee -MONSY MAO. JACOB LITT'S STANDARD THEATER. Corner ttaMtnd and Jacsson-its. MINNIE BURROUGHS' BURLESQUE COMPANY and the Famoca " ELLIOTT FAMILY VOYAOERB." very Featura Clean, Artistic, and Rc lined. Next Week Orimes" Cellar Door. PARK THEATER StatS-SL, KB Sarnjtt ST. EON'S SPANISH BEAUTIES Id their spectacular burl 'que. " SOKENTO" CLARK-ST. THEATER. Tonight MONEY MAD. Mstmees Thursday and Baturday-Next Sunday The Austral.aa Opera OQ. THE ALHAMBRA. TtltpBOs! UM H. K. JACObS ...Hkilo Uiiiaft- . j n . J3t Sc. SOc 'jc and AdlBIWlOt) . s mu ir. m " "" ' . mmm Geo. Ttaatctaer's Minstrels. TONIGHT AT 8 Next Saoday MaUnee- O'JK 1R1SU V1SITOBS. MADISON-ST. OPERA-HOUSE. x, Parisian Kolly A Spectacular Co. Mauijes Comedy A spetiaity Co. it 'fit! SI lUBmmmTlL

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