Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on October 3, 1895 · 5
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 5

Publication:
Location:
Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 3, 1895
Page:
5
Start Free Trial
Cancel

alinn,eokb6- LAW RULES IN TEXAS. GOT. CULBEIZSON WINS IllS ANTI-PRIZE-FIGHT CRUSADE. Both Branches of the State Legislature Pass the GOVCrnOr.111 Bill with the Emergency Clause Attached by Overwhelming Majorities Fight Managers Still Hopeful of Pulling off the BattleAre Prepared for the Emergency. reonrinued from first nooe.1 some great battle for freedom had been fought and won. OTHER STRI6S TO STK, ART'S BOW. Can pull Olt' the Fight in Any of Three Places; Other than Dalian. Dallas, Tex., Oct. 2.Special.1Notwithstan1ing the terrific setback administered to the Florida Athletic club by the State Legislature today, there is no doubt whatever felt here the Corbett-Fitzsimmons fight will take place on the date setOct. 31. The only change in the plans is the really unimportant one making Dallas out of the question as the gathering place for the thousands of persons who will be present when the men meet. wherever it is. A partner of Dan atuart, J. M. McLean, now in Chicago, soma weeks ago paid a visit to the Chickasaw and Choctaw Indian Nations, in the Indian Territory, and practically obtained what would be called an option in any ordinary business transaction on two places in the Territory. The nearest and most accessible of these is Cclhert's Ferry. or Colbert, which is on the northern side of the Red River and not more than ten miles from Denison. Tex. Mr. McLean also made a trip to the State of Tamaulipas. Mexico, and saw the authorities there. It is believed he made such arrangements at that time as assured the tight managers they cal(' pull off the tight at Laredo Nuevo. It. I a on the western side of the Rio Grande River and directly opposite the Town of Laredo, Tex. President Diaz of Mexico has been quoted as being opposed to the fight taking place in Iklexico. but Bob Pate, the well-known St.' Louis horseman, who obtained a concession from the Mexican Government and ran a race track and gambling pavilion at Mexico City until eighteen months ago, has recently had a long talk with Diaz, who is Pate's friend, and the St. Louisan has assured Stuart there will be no difficulty pulling the ccntest off on Mexican soil, if it is handled In the proper manner. Another prospective battle-ground is Texarkana, Ark. The penalty for prize-fighting in Arkansas is but MINK) tine. If the authorities could be "induced" to keep their hands off the fighters until the battle is decided, there would be nothing but Moo() in the way of having the fight pulled off there. Texarkana is just over the line and is easily accessible over several lines of railway. At all events, the fight will be pulled off, it Is believed here, and the place of meeting will be settled within twenty-four hours. President Stuart of the Florida Athletic club when sleen by newspaper men tonight was as cool and unruffled as he has alwaya been, notwithstanding the heavy financial loss the change in his plans will entail. When asked what his next move would be he said: "It is too soon for me to say positively. All I can say is the contest will come off. I have not known of the Legislature's action more than thirty minutes and the newspapers will have to give me time to think. The club will get together and within the next twenty-four hours determine upon a plan." "Is it certain the fight will not be pulled oft in Dallas?" was asked. "No. I am not prepared to make any statement," said Stuart. "I do not know what kind of a bill has been passed by the Legislature or what my lawyers may advise me to do." "If not in Dallas, then where?" "I have not positively determined that question. The Florida Athletic club hag three places, all within easy reach from Dallas." Peter Maher, the heavyweight champion matched to fight Steve O'Donnell, arrived tonight and will go into training tomorrow. Austin, Tex., Oct. 2..SpecialIt was learned here tonight that the tight management arranged this mornieg by wire to pull the Corbett-Fitzsimmons fight off at New Laredo, Mexico. Oct. 31. It is claimed they can pull the fight off near that city without molestation. and a Dallas sport tonight informed THE TRIBUNE correspondent that Laredo would be given the preference over the Indian Territory in the selection of a place. Laredo, Tex., Oct. 2.The representatives cif the Florida Athletic club have completed arrangements with the owners of a bull pen across the river in New Laredo, Mex., for an option of eight days' duration, the object being to secure a place for the Corbett-Fitzsimmons fight. The consent of the city authorities of New Laredo has been secured to permit the fight to take place there. All that now remains is the approval of the Governor of that State (Tamaulipas), who is now being communicated with. Ardmore, I. T., Oct. 2.Special.Tne Chickasaw tribal authorities are understood to be favorable to allowing the Corbett-Fitzsimmons mill to take place in this nation for a satisfactory pecuniary consideration. With them it is a question of revenue and not morality. Their price is not high. Kilgore, the Federal Judge at Ardmore, claims there are no legal impediments so far as his jurisdiction is concerned. There is no tribal law prohibiting physical culture exhibitions. Ardmore, one of the prospective scenes of the fight, is a modern little city of 6,0e0 inhabitant, two daily newspapers, and handsome brick blocks, one costing $15,000. The Indian head men, who are thrifty, are only waiting to be seen. Colbert's Ferry, another prospective point, is on the Red River, this side of the Texas border, and is only eight or ten miles from Denison, Tex. NEWS KNOCKS THE ell IMPION 01T. In Anxious to Fight and Willing to Meet Fits Anywhere. Atlanta, Ga.. Oct. 2.---Special.Champlon Jim Corbett was knocked Out tonight. The Texas Legislature did it. "I am supposed to be pretty fast myself," he said, when told both Houses had passed the anti-prize-fight bill, but that beats me." He was not inclined at first to talk about the matter. "In the absence of definite information as to the exact terms of the bill which the Texas Legislature has passed I cannot very well give answer beyond this: We are under contract with Dan Stuart and the Florida Athletic club and propose to live up to our part of the contract. We are going to Texas under the terms of our contract. and I am going there to fight. I expect to live up to my part of the agreement and I am anxious to fight and will go anywhere to pull it oil providing the purse is all right. "It seems funny the Legislature of Texas and the Governor should go so far out of their way to make a special fight on a sparring contest of which the chances are the majority of the legislators know nothing whatever." Manager Brady Said: "So far as there being any brutality in such contest between skilled pugilists who are in good physical condition is concerned. there is nothing of the sort. There is not nearly so ranch danizer as in football and other contests in which men are killed. We will go on of course anl govern ourselves by the facts as they pro-sent themselves to us at Dallas." STILL HAVE CONFIDENCE IN STUART Chic auo Sports Are Surprised, but Believe the Fights Will Yet Take Place. When tht news of the action the Legislature had taaen On the prize-fighting question at Austin. Tex., yesterday reached the sports round town last night they were knocked silly. Gov. Culberson and everybody that had any connection with the passing of the bill were denounced in language unfit for publication. Those that had been in communication with President Dan Stuart of the Florida Athletic club for the last month doubted the press dispatches and still I etained faith in Stuart's ability to pull the tight off as advertised. J. I. McLain, one of Stuart's business partners, when seen late last night said that, with the exception of a brief telegram which he received early in the day, and which had no beari9g on the doings of the Legislature, be had not heard from Stuart. Regarding the prospects of the Florida A thletic club holding the fight elsewhere he said that everything looked so rosy to have It take place as advertised he was not prepared to make any statement as to the futt.re doings of the club. He was of course thunderstruck when informed of the action the Legislature had taken and could not understand how the passage of the bill was accomplished. When asked if the fights would be declared off for good, he said he thought not; that Stuart was a determined man, and having gone thus far would 14 e e the thing through. Arrangements, he said, have in a minor way been perfected to transfer the tights to the Indian Territory or to Mexico. Ile thought Stuart would much prefer the former place, but if the Indian Territory should be barred against them he would undoubtedly bring the men together on the other side of the Rio Grande. About a month ago, it will be remembered. McLain, at Stuart's suggestion, looked over the ground in Mexico for a place to pull off the contests should circumstances prevent their taking place in Dallas or any other part of the Lone Star State. What success McLain met with on that trip could not be ascertained last night, as be would not discuss the question. McLain, upon his return to the States, reported to Stuart, and as Mexico has time and again been spoken of as a likely place for the fighters to settle their differences the probabilities are that the fighting scene will be shifted from Texas to Mexican soil. , All the parties that had made arrangements to run special trains to Dallas, while surprised, did not appear to be flurried over the news. Carroll and Kennedy said they had received no word from President Stuart notifying them to stop selling fight or train tickets for their special, and therefore would continue booking passengers as heretofore. Fallon and Hogan said that they had booked fifty people for their train that would go to the tight whether it took place in Texas, Mexico, or any other spot where a railroad would carry them. They will keep right 3 n doing business until notified by Stuart that the Jig is up. Vere Davies and Ii. Glickauf said their special would leave Chicago for the fights wherever they may take place. They expected to carry at least 274) people, hut the change of base will undoubtedly cut these figures down to 100 or less. John Roach, who has tickets on sale for the contests, has received no word from Stuart, and is ready to accommodate anybody with fight tickets. He was more surprised that anybody when informed of the latest news from Texas, and said he still had confidence in Stuart's ability to pull the contests off as advertised. 31KEEVER KNOCKS OLT VALENTINE Quaker Boy Taken the Eng limb lAtchtweight's Illeanure In 17 Rounds-. Maspeth, N. Y., Oct. 2. The second boxing show of the Empire Athletic club, held at Long Island City, furnished those interested an opportunity to see another international contest, and a good crowd embraced the chance afforded them of seetrig Arthur Valentine. England's lightweight champion. try conclusions with Charley McKeever, Philadeiphia's pet boxer. McKeever was the first to make his appearance. The Quaker was seconded by J. H. Clark, Michael Dee, and Al Lunt, all of Philadelphia. At 0:30 Arthur Valentine, the English representative, climbed up through the ropes. McKeever set out to force the fighting from the start, and before a hat dozen rounds had been fought be had a clear lead, the Englishman having been several times in Queer street. In the seventh McKeever began to show the effects of the fast pace he had been setting. He still continued his rushing tactics, but Valentine cleverly avoided them, landing some hard blows in the meantime. Hard right band exchanges set both, men in the tenth and eleventh rounds. Round 12They sparred cautiously until McKeevar's left reached his opponent's jaw and then his right went against the ear After a few slaps with the left in the face McKeever dropped his hands. but Valentine would not go in. He finally got in a body blow. but it did very little harm. Round 13McKeever tried to coax Valentine into doing sotnettang- rash. but the latter was very wary. McKeever swung a bit whit and with a quick rally the visitor saved himself from punishment by cloilging beautifully. McKeever.s nose was bleeding at the end of this round. Round 14McKeever led one hit Valentine very low with his left twice. Valentine stopped two leads for his face and got in a stiff right-bander on the face. McKeever sent Valentine to the floor with a straight right in the face. but Valentine cot no end hugged to avoid a kuorkout. The Englishman managed to last till the gong sounded. Roland I5McKeever led fiercely, bill- Valet.-tine ducked and hugged. After Valentine had sent in a hard right on the ribs McKeever lowered his guard a little bit. swung his right in a child, and was cautioned. Round lii.McKeever tried for the head with left. but failed. He then fe tided with his left for wind. but sent it to the face. Valentine returned a stiff body punch with a good right swing on the jaw. McKever went at him with a rush and both fell through the ropes. McKeever tried for a knock-out blow with his right but failed to tilt' the piece. He sent his left to the ribs and managed to get his right hard on the neck and repeated it twice over. Valentine, though tired was still game. Round 17, and lastMcKeever rushed at Valentine and sent bin down thrie times Iith his right. Each time the Englishman struggled slowly to his feet and beat the watch. McKeever was relentless and pushed his advantage. landing his right for the fourth time on the desired Suet. The Englishman fell in his corner end the timekeeper's watch ticked off the ten seconds, but Vaientine could not get no. Referee Hurst awarded tho fight to McKeever. Valreitine fought a very game battle. McKeever injured his left hand during the fight. Horace Leeds challenged the winner for a contest at the lightweignt limit, 133 pounds. BROOKLYN IS SUCCESSFULLY LAUNCHED New Armored Cruiser Takes a Dip Into the Waters of the Delaware. Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 2---The United States cruiser Brooklyn was launcbed at Cramp's shipyard at 1:08 p. tn. The vessel passed from the ways without a hitch. MiS3 Ida May Schieren. daughter of the Mayor of Brooklyn, broke a bottle of American champagne on the cruiser's bow and said, "1 christen thee Brooktyn." Although Secretary Herbert was unable to attend there was a distinguished party on the christening stand, among whom were: Assistant Secretary Mc- Mayor Schieren, Adoo, Rear Admiral Ramsey, Postmaster-General Wil- Capt. Sampson. son. Commodore Melville, Atty.-General Harmon. Capt. R. D. Evans. Grouped about the wharves and dotting the river for miles were craft of every description, from local excursion boats to foreign steamers. As the armorel monster glided down the greased cradle the crowds in the yard roared arid screamed, the party on the christening stand waveci hats and cheered, and the boats on the river let loose their ear-splitting whistles. Meanwhile the Brooklyn had taken its maiden dip in the middle ot the stream, where its anchors were dropped and it came to a halt. After these ceremonies luncheon was served in the tnold-loft and a number of felicitous speeches were made, among the speakers being Mayor Schieren of Brooklyn. Assistant Secretary McAdoo, Mayor Warwick, and the Messrs. t;ramp. IT MAY BE ERNEST F. G. WOOD'S BODY. Remains or a Man Found in the Lake Near steirensville, M irh. The Sheffield avenue police were yesterday notified of the discovery of a body in the lake at Stevensville. Mich., supposed to be that of Ernest F. G. Wood. Papers in the dead mans possession furnished the means of Identification. Wood was the editor of the Dry Goods-Bulletin and also Treasurer of Progressive Council Royal Arcanum. He disappeared Sept. IS. The next day four boys found a small boat- in the lake off Lake View. The boat contained a man's shoes. hat, coat, and vest. The clothing was identified as having belonged to Wood. It was believed he rowed out into the lake a mile or more and committed suicide. An examination of his books, both in tne office of the Dry Goods Bulletin and the Royal Arcanum, developed the fact that he was short in his accounts. It is said Wood's life was heavily insured in the Royal Arcanum and other societies. In his hip pocket were found a few cents and three notes of large amounts made to A. Rogerson on Maalson or Monroe street, Chicago, and signed by E. F. G. Wood. They had been paid. Rogerson was telegraphed and wired back he would come after the remains. TIIE CHICAGO TRIBUNE : THURSDAY, OCTOBER STARS PLAY AT POLO. CHICAGO MEN MAKE A FINE SHOWING AT .BUFFALO'S TOURNEY. Play 'a Match Game with the Geneseo Team And Win by 8 Goals to 2'4...W. A. Keith Gets a Bad Blow During the Game, but Continues to Play Brilliantly...Ellicott Evans and W. V. Booth Make Most of the GoalsChicagoan s to Play Buffalo Today in a Handicap Match Buffalo, N. Y., Oct. 2.--LSpecia1.1Chicago's polo players showed up well in today's match with Geneseo a game not schedu!ed in the tournament, but put in for amusement. The Chicago players were James Carey Evans, 1; W. A. Keith, 2; Ellicott Evans, 3; F. J. Mackey, back. The Geneseo team Vayed Littauer, 1; G. Wadsworth, 2; J. Wadsworth, 3; and Fitzhugh. back. In the first period James Wadsworth struck Keith on the back with his mallet in a rush. Keith finished the perioi, but substituted W. V. Booth in the second period. Keith was able to return in the third period and Mackey dropped out. The game was made in four ten-minute period& Young Keith will play tomorrow if possible, as he carries no handicap. His riding today was brilliant and attracted much attention. Chicago made three goals in the first period. Keith makuag the &stand Mackey the second and third. Geneseo shut Chicago out in the second period. but made only one goal. Ellicott Evans made a safety, which added one-fourth to Geneseo's score. Then Chicago made three more in the third period, two of which are credited to Booth and one to Ellicott Evans. There was a pretty scrimmage in the first goal of the fourth period, when the ball was within ten feet of the Genctieo goal. for a couple of minutes. A clever drive by Ellicott Evans won the goal. Keith made another, and James Wadsworth one for Geneseo. leaving the score at the close 8 to 231. H. T. McIntosh of Chicago was referee today. If Keith is not able to play tomorrow James Carey Evans will take his place in the team. With Keith playing. Chicago will have a handicap of 7 and Buffalo 13, giving Chicago an advantage of six goals. If Evans plays Chicago will only have three goals advantage. ----- MDONALD WILL BEI GOLF CHAMPION Easily Defeating the Other Cracks In the Tourney at Newport. Newport, R. I., Oct. 2. SpecialThe golf tournament was continuOd today and the amateur championship has narrowed down to Charles E. Sands of St. Andrew's club, New York, and Charles B. MacDonald of Chicago. The latter has struck a fast ail and drives in fine form. Ile puts weil and has learned the course so well he avoids the pitfalls and bunkers that retire others less skilled. Again today it was cool and a light wind blew from the sea. Nevertheless everybody followed the MacDonald-Ruther - ford match. The former won the tirst hole. At the fourth the other had him one up, but he fozled his drive and lost his advantage. l.p to the ninth hole MacDonald was only one up, but there be began to get ahead and Rutherford won no more holes. Rutherford lost heart and banged the ball . into every pit and bunker in the way. The surprise of the day was F. J. Amory's victory over Archibald Rogers. Amory's steady driving and putting astonished Rogers, who lost the game and chagrined his friends of the St. Andrews links. The Bostonians are elated at Amory's victory. Dr. Charles Claxton of Philadelphia beat Alfred Seaton Jr. so easily people thought he wooM give MacDonald a hard rub, but the Chicagoan ran right away from him and beat him eight up with seven to play. Mac-Donald's put for hole three was the most trilliant play of today and shows he is champion. According to the rules the winner of tomorrow gets a gold medal and the loser a silver medal. Amory and Claxton will each receive the association's bronze medal. The summary of today's third round is as follows: MacDonald. Chicago. beat Rutherford. Newport. 4 un and 3 to play Claxton. Philadelphia, beat Seaton. Tuxedo, 8 up and 7 to play Armory. Boston, beat Rogers, St. Andrew's club, 2-2 up Sands. St. Andrew's. beat Rainsford, St. Andrew's. 3 up and 2 to spare SEMI-FINALS. MacDonald beat claxton s uo and 7 to play. Santis beat Amory 3 up and 2 to play. Tomorrow MacDonald and Sands will play. The game will be for :16 holes and will last all day. The handicap match wqs played today, the three winners being W. H. Sands, St. Andrew's, net 3: Victor Sorchan, Newport, net till; O. A. Shaw Jr., Boston, net 97. MISS REW IS DEFE ATED AT TENNIS. Summary of Yenterdayft Platy at the Ken wood Handicap Tournament. Several good matches were played yesterday in the handicap tennis tournament at the Kenwood Country club. The feature of the day was the defeat of Miss Harriet Rew, the woman's champion of the club, and the only woman player entered in the tournament, by Roger Sherman. C. D. W. Halsey beat Thomas P. Edwards, the curator of the club, after a hard struggle. In doubles the Sherman brothers played against J. W. Brooks and Raymond Brooks and were well in the lead when darkness stopped the contest. The summaries: 'Roger Sherman minus thirty beat Miss Hai-net new fifteen. 6-2. 6-3. C. D. W. Halsey 'minus thirty beat T. P. Edwards 'fifteen'. s--3, R. W. Snowdon beat France Anderson by default. Sherman brothers scratch vs. J. W. and R. Brooks half thirty'. 10-8, FATTEN DEFEATS H. C. HASSWEILEK. Good Play in the Northwestern University Tennis Singles. Three matches, all in singles, were played in the Northwestern University tennis tournament at Evanston yesterday. H. E. Patten played and won in two of them, and worked his way into the finals by defeating H. C. Rassweiler in the second match. In the forenoon Patten defeated Clay Allen, winning two straight sets. Patten seems to play better after he has got thoroughly warmed up, for in his afternoon match Rassweiler got tour games on him in the first set, but Patten beat him to love in the second. Prof. Harriman defeated Prof. Gray easily in singles, and now bids fair to meet Patten in the finals. The summaries: Patten beat Alien. 7-5. 6-0. Patten beat II C ftassweller. 6-4. 6-0. Harriman beat Gray. 6-0. 6-2. NEEDLESS DELA1S MAR THE SPORT. Bat Twelve Coarsen Are Rua at the Aberdeen Club Meet. Aberdeen, S. D., Oct. 2.About 500 people witnessed the coursing today. The weather was fine but not so hot as yesterday. Twenty-six puppies born since Jan. 1, 1894, were drawn to run in the Aberdeen Derby, ant! the card ought to have been run through twice but time was fooled away in needless delays owing to lack of execiTtive ability on the-part of the officers, and though the field was taken about 9 a. m. and not left until 6:45 p. m. only twelve courses, an absurdly small number, were run. Hares were not plentiful enough. The summaries: Merry Ma Id Huron. S. D. heat Glenrosa Cable. Gyp Bath. S. D-I beat Village Girl Selt Lake City. Banker St Louis) beat Van Hole Ind la nap. Van dote I Indianapolis' beat MiUrs Maid Fox Lake. WIs.j. Van Trale Inthanapolisl beat Hot Stuff feable 111.1- San Joa41ilin (San Franeif401 heat an Brune Indianapolis'. Mortnon Loy (Salt Lake City) beat Colont I (Parker S. D.1. Rochester Minneapolis heat Lady Aberdeen Huron. S. D.1. Revolt ( iakes1 heat Mariella Rutland. N. D.I Venture Ifxhites N. DI beat 'Wayfarer( San Francisc). Minneapolis Minneapolis' beat Master Dennis icagol. Van Eree Indianapolis) beat Oakes (Lisbon, N. D.I. One pair did not run. THEY WOULD LIKE TO TRY IT AGAIN Capts. Cranfield and Sycamore Admit This Before Sailing for England. New York, Oct. 2.--Special.--Valkyrie's author, Valkyrie's commander and navigator, Valkyrie's crew, and the daughters of Valkyrie's owner, Lady Rachel and Lady Eileen Wyndham-Quin, sailed for home today On the White Star line Teutonic. Lord Dunraven's daughters were with the Hon. and Mrs. Michael H. Herbert, who are to chaperon them across. Mr. Herbert is an attaché of the British embassy at Constantinople. Designer Watson was asked at the pier if it was true he had engaged to design a new steam yacht for Mr. Ogden Goelet. 'I've not a word to nay." replied Mr. Wat son, testily. Capts. Cranfield and Sycamore shook hands all around and talked a bit. "Yes, we want more racing," Capt. Cramreld said. "We don't know whether we shall come back next year or not. We are under orders now to return to England. and that's all we know about it." "We would like to come back," said Capt. Sycamore. "We would like to try it again. Why, you can't tell what a man is going to do, you know, until you have sailed against him fifteen or twenty times. But next year must speak for itself." - TOM COOPER TA ICE DEFEATS BALD. Fast litaelna at the Louisville National etreult Meet. Louisville, Ky., Oct. 2.--Special.)---Over 6.000 people saw Clinton R. Coulter lower the record for one-third of a mile unpaced at the close of the national circuit Ineet at Fountain Ferry track today. The weather was perfect for racing and record-breaking. Tom Cooper twice defeated Bald in the mile open by a half length, and in the quarter, where Murphy was disqualified for fouling Bald. The summaries: Third of a mile. class 11Balit won, Murphy second, Gardiner third. Time. 1:29 3-5. Two-mile handicap, class AHause. Green.. turg. Ind. MO yards. won: Davisworth, 150 yardsl. second; Curry. Louisville 1175 yards. third Time, 4:38 1-5. Two-mile handicap, class BAniterson 1125 lards. won; Wells, San Francisco 1150 yardsi, second; De Cardy 1190 yards, third. Time, 4:3p. tine mile. open, class AMitchell, Louisville. won; Bornwasser, Louisville. second; Edward Fitehner, Louisville. third. Time. 2:12 2-5. One mile. open, class BCooper won. Bahl seccnd, Murphy third, Kiser fourth. Time. 2:13 1-5. Quater of a mile. open. class AKimble, Louisville., won; Mitchell second, Fitchner third. Time. Quarter of a mile. open. class BCooper won, Gardiner second, Bald third. Time, :31. Murphy ran second. but was disqualified for fouling Bald. Third of a mile, unpaced. against world's record. of :3M 2-5, held hy GardinerTime. :36 1-5. E. E. Anderson rode a paced mile in 1 :59 1-5. RUN THEIR SECOND RACE TODAT Entries and Handicaps for the Sylph Bicycle Club Event. The second event in the series of six races given by the Sylph Bicycle club will take place tomorrow afternoon over the five-miLl Garfield boulevard course. The entries and handicaps are as follows: M. C. Fraser Scratch J. Loeb Scratch John T. Fisher Scratch Howard Shath Scratch J. Shoei4mith I 410 Gus Romberg I '00 T. McCord '00 Howard Turner 13;$ Alfred Kluter I "it Clarence J. Root I .it) John Gately o:ou Harry Stern 72:400 H. White 2-00 John Lockhart 2.00 John Harbison 2:410 Will Sharkey 2-04) J. H. Hamilton 3:09 Arthur Wilson 3:00 Seymour Waddell - 3:00 F. Van Craenenbroeck 3:100 W. H. Sproul 3:400 A. Ruehle 4 410 A. Felichenteld William Ea Grotto, 4400 James Sprattin 4 00 General Sporting Note'sA. W. Crane of Chicago has been signed sts instructor of athletics at the Detroit Athletic club. Fred Roat of the Indianapolis team has been signed by the Cincinnati club. It is understood he will be played in the outfield. G. W. Poole yesterday purchased of Pat Dunne the bay, colt, Pop Gray 41, by imp. Albert, dam Polly Woods. Terms private. Tufts College defeated Exeter Academy at Exeter. N. H., yesterday by a score of 20 tot. It was a miserable exhibition of football. The Chicago 'Unions and Frank lins will play the second game of their series Sunday afternoon at the Northwest City League Park. Lobdell, Farwell & Co.'s ball team would like a genie with the North Ends Saturday at Lincoln Park. Address ichards, Captain, care of Lob-dell. Farwell & Co. The Ilvde Park High School football team failed to put in an appearance in Evanston yesterday and the game with the Northwestern University eleven was declared off. Dan McLeod. who has been chasing "Farmer" Burns so long. has a match on for tomorrow night. when he meets Edwin Rub. the big Swiss restler. at Sam T. Jack's. A football team has been organized at Hahnemann Medical College, 2811 Cottage Grove avenue. Any teams desiring games address C. E. Welch, manager, No. 06 East Thirtieth street. The third number of the Spalding Home Library treats of two ancient games which enjoy more PoPularity in Europe than in this country, but are none the less particularly well adapted to the American peopledominoes and dice. JUDGE NORVAL'. IS RENOMINATED. Republican Convention of Nebraska. Finishes Its Work in Two Hour. For Supreme Court Judoce. - T J. NORVALL For University Regents.II. L, GOULD C. H. -MORRILL Lincoln, Neb., Oct. 2.--SpecialOnly of ninety Nebraska counties were unrerre- sented in today's Re- 3 publican State con- vention, and they , Z::1 were small back counties. It Was the N1 most, in fact the first, harmonious Republican convention in Irdt Nebraska for years. - The call contemplati ed a convention of - 1 1,057 delegates, and few were absent. The ed a convention of 1,057 delegates, and few were absent. The I itY convention finished .t I its business in less JUDGE T. .1. NORVALL. than two hours, whereas it is accustomed to consume from six to twenty-four. John E. Webster of Omaha was made Chairman and W. H. Harrison of Hall and George J. 'Woods of Lancaster Secretaries. Nomination speeches were eschewed and Chief Justice T. J. Norvall of Seward was renominated by acclamation for the Supreme bench. C. H. Morrill of Lancaster was renominated for Regent of University In the same manner, while the place of Regent Knight, who has manifested symptom of Populism, was filled by the nomination of H. L. Gould of Keith County. The platform reported by the Committee on Resolutions was long and elicited no contention. It reaffirms the principles of the Minneapolis platform and adds: The spread of fallacies of Populism permitted the restoration of Democracy and the results have been manifested in our paralyzed industries. reduced wages, and the enactment of the Wilson bill, a measure so obnoxious that it was denounced by a Democratic President as one of perfidy and dishonor and which afforded us no protection and insufficient revenues. The election of a Republic-- an Congress last year has been a stimulus to trade and revived our industries, and indicates that the people are ready to join in the restoration of the McKinley tariff and the policy of reciprocity. The platform declares in favor of the largest use of both gold and silver possible, and denounces all legislation tending to either a gold or silver monometallism. favoring a dollar of equal debt-paying and purchasing power. It denounces the foreign policy of the administration and the cowardly abandonment of the principles of our fathers' treatment of European aggressions. It extends sympathy to Cuba in its struggle for liberty, and demands, in the event Spain attempts to carry out her expressed determination to make the existing war one of extermination, prompt recognition of Cuba's belligerent rights. The government is asked to cede to the State all unsold publ:c lands within its borders for the advancement of irrigation, and to pass a national law regulating the settlement of water rights between the States. At the close of the convention Senator John M. Thurston spoke and pledged his vote to the restoration of the McKinley law and the free coinage of only the American silver product. EX-PRILSr WAGNER SAYS ILK IS GUILTY. Wants to Marry Maud Ste Wel and She Is Ali. Willing-St. Joseph, Mo., Oct. 2.--Specia1.Father Wagner has confessed his guilt to his attorney and the latter has made a proposition to themother of Maud. Steidel to permit the priest to marry the girl and not prosecute the case against him. Alexander POdVant, uncle of the abducted rirl, says the priest will be proescuted to the full extent of the law. He says imniunity was promised Elandt, the brother-in-law, but that is the extent the prosecution will relent. Mrs. Steidel said tonight she could not say whether she would accept the proposition of the priest's attorney, but would come to a conclusion within twenty-four hours. Maud Steldel is willing to marry the ex-priest, and says in the event of a wedding they will go to Chicago to reside. The priest shares the cell of wife murderer Thomas I-unshen. For best photographs gro to Steven?, BleVicker's Theater Building. Fifteen cabinets, three styles, $3. BUSINESS NOTICES. - t Thoncsndc of engPs Of rlyanmalignt ht too enre'd by Eimer & Ameni's Prescription O. 2t:51. A!! sufferers should tr a bottm of same. UAL.. & liLUC1. Lii Randoipa g Ageati. Siegerrs Anzostura Bitter are the most efficacious stimulant to th appetite. , p, 1895-TWELVE TO PRISON FOR LIFE. WILLIAM E HINSHAW GUILTY OF MURDERING IIIS WIFE. Jury Out Only Two Hours When It Brinus In st VerdictFirst Ballot Stood Eleven for ConvictionThe Prisoner Takes Ills Sentence Coolly and His Face Shows No Sig la of Ills FeelingsIlls Attorney's Will Ask . for a New TrialNorthwest News. Danville, Ind., Oct..2.--Special.William E. Hinshaw is guilty of the murder of his wife and will spend the remainder of his life in prison. Such is the verdict of the jury after being out two hours and twenty minutes. Mr. Spaan concluded his argument at noon, and court adjourned until 1 clock. when Judge Hadley gave his instructions. At 2:20 the jury retired, and at 4:40 they brought in a verdict. On the first ballot they stood eleven for conviction and bne for acquittal. This one stood out to feel the sentiment. There was some little discussion over whether he should be found guilty in the first or the second degree, but when the jury emerged from the private room court attendants knew the defendant had been found guilty. The defendant was brought up from jail by the Sheriff, and he walked as lightly as It. at a pleasure gathering, for he believed he would be acquitted. He took his seat and the verdict was read. but not a muscle in his face changed. He did not so much as blink his eyes more rapidly. Three brothers were around him, and they were also immovable. The, jury was polled and every man replied that it was his verdict. Some women in the crowd cried. The Judge dismissed the jury. Hinshaw was led from the court-room only showing the strain he was under by a weakened knee, and the great trial was over. Jan. 10 last William E. Hinshaw was found on the road in front of his house in Belleville, Hendricks County, with seventeen razor cuts on his person and two pistol wounds. He said robbers had entered the house and shot his wife. He had engaged in a deadly encounter with them and they had inflicted the wounds before leaving. He directed those who found him to hunt his wife, and she was found unconscious with a bullet in her head. She lived sixteen hours, but never spoke. Hinshaw lay in bed for ten days and was then well. His story was believed at first, then sunpicion began to grow that the burglar story was not reasonable. In the snow on the ground his tracks could be seen, but no tracks of a burglar. His conduct was flippant and he continued to preach. He was popular with the women and it was common talk he was a very light-hearted widower. The grand jury convened and he was indicted, arrested, and lay in jail since May. His friends gathered around him and isited him constantly in jail. Sept. 4 his trial commenced. his attorneys being Duncan & Smith of Indianapolis, Ho-gate & Clark, and James O. Parker of Danville. The State's-Attorney, O. E. Gully. was assisted by Cofer & Hadley and Henry Spaan of Indianapolis. The trial has covered four weeks, one week of which time was lost through the sickness of a juror. The trial has been most bitterly contested, there being expert testimony of the highest order on the point et whether the woman could have walked and talked after receiving the fatal wound in the head. Both sides had expert testimony on this. The case was argueil five days and one-half most exhaustively and the short time the jury was out showed that the jury determined every point as they went along. The verdict meets public approval. Whea the defendant refused to go on the stand in his own behalf there was nothing more needed to convince most people that he was guilty, although a hanged jury was the most they expected out of the trial. Hinshaw's attorneys will immediately file an application for a new trial, which, if granted, wiil result in a change of venue. STOLE THE CASH ALL AT ONE TIME. Assistant Cashier Wade of Mount Vernon, Ind., Gone to Mexico. Mount Vernon, Ind., Oct. 2Special. The offcials of the First National Bank make public the following facts in regard to absconding Assistant Ca Phier Albert Wade: "The cash balance made Monday after Wade's departure shows he took with him $13,000 of the bank's funds, which he obtained during the dinner hour while the other offcials were absent." He left here Monday night and has been traced to Nashville, Tenn. It is supposed he was going to Mexico. His total stealings will not be known for several days, but it is believed will IN, between $20,000 and S30,0i YO. He was also Treasurer for this county of the Indiana Mutual Building and Loan Association. and it is said is short in his accounts with that company about $1,500. The bank Is doing business as usual with plenty of money on hand. Wade leaves a wife here who is prostrated. Health Unilvereity for Chicago. Springfield. IlL. Oct 2,Special.1The Illinois health University, at Chicago, without capital stock. was granted a charter of incorporation by the Secretary of State May 16, 1895. The object of incorporation is stated to be the education of teachers in the science of health and the true art of healing anti of fitting men and women for the rights and duties of citizenship and of conferring upon such teachers proper diplomas of qualifications. The incorporators are James Armstrong. Albert E. Bradbury. and Isabelle Alston, who are also the first Board of Directors. No Boodle Discovered. Springfield, Ill, Oct. 2.--Snecial.Senator M. F. Kanan of Decatur and Representative Ulyses S. Wilson of Schuyler County were examined by the grand jury today in the boodle investigation. They gave no information whatever. and Senator Kanan was very much vexed that he should have been called here at all. The grand jury is now at work investigating the accident at the State fair grounds of several weeks ago. Illinois College Gets a Fortune. Mascoutah. ILL. Oct Z.-I-Special:IMc Kendree College, the old time institution of learning at Lebanon, becomes beneficiary to the sum of $14.000 by the death of James IL Riggim at the Southern Illinois Insane Asylum Monday. The father of the deceased was one of the founders of McKendree. MINNESOTA EDITORS AT ATLANTA. Secretary Dowlin g. of the League of Republican Clubs Springs a Surprise. Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 2.SpecialiIt was another big day at the exposition. The principal features of the program were Minnesota day exercises, the Georgia Bar AssociAtion convention and the congresses. Part of the afternoon was spent in seeing the sights, and at 5 o'clock the whole delegation attended the Woman's Congress at the Auditorium. where a mild sensation was sprung when President Whitney of the association announced the marriage a half hour before of Secretary M. J. Dowling of the association and Miss Jennie Berdeick of the Granite Falls, Minn., Journal. Mr. Dowling is Secretary of the Republican League, and promient in Minnesota polMcs. The Woman's Congress was cut short and the exercises took the form of a reception to the bride and groom. At the annual meeting of the Georgia Bar Association President W. II. Fleming of Augusta and William B. llornblower of New lork were the only speakers. 2lr. Fleming spoke on "Legal Ethics" and Mr. Horn-blower talked two hours about the amendments to the Constitution and of a variety of legal questions. The date of Chicago day is yet undecided, It was originally set for Oct. ft and then changed to Nov. 12. Yesterday the Commissioners requested it be changed anrain, and asked for Nov. 13 and 14 for Chicago and Illinois days. W. G. Cooper, who seems to have charge of this end of the question, said tonight if the Chicago and Illinois people want two days he would suggest they take Nov. 7 and S. as these days are not so crowded as Nov. 12, 13. and 14. "As the matter now stands." he said. "Chicago day is Nov. 12 and no date has been set apart as Illinois day. If two special days would be better than one. I would suggest that Nov. 12. which is already crowded. be abandoned and Nov. 7 and 8 be set apart for Chicago and Illinois days respectively. We are particularly anxious that Illinois and Chicago people have anything they want. and we would be pleased to hear at once if this suggestion taects with approval. Don't fill your stomach with spirits which wreck it. Cook's Extra Dry Champagne tones it up. NAMES WILLIAMS FOR GOVERNOR. Massachusetts Democrats Name Their State Ticket at Worcester. For Gov rrrrr G F WILLIAMS For Lieutenant-Governor. JAMES &GRINNELL For Secretary' of State.E.J.FLYNN For Treasurer and Receiver-General EDEN S. STEVENS For Attorney-G 1.11.F.IICHLIILT For Auditor.. ALFRED C. WHITNEY Worcester, Mass.. Oct. 2.The Massachusetts Democratic State convention met today in Mechanics Hall. Josiah Quincy was elected Permanent Chairman and he addressed the convention for about an hour. discussing the issues between the Republican and Democratic parties. The nominations were made without opposition and everything was harmonious. The platform commends the present national administration for its conduct of foreign affairs and congratulates the manufacturing interests of the country on the successful operation of the new tariff, regretting that the bill as originally framed by the Democratic leaders was not in force, and denounces the efforts of the Republican party to reopen this question. ' It demands a maintenance of the existing gold standard and opposes the free coinage of silver and the further purchase of silver bullion and demands that the government shall retire its paper money. It favors the grant to the Secretary of the Treasury of the power to make short term loans to maintain the gold balance of the Treasury. It tenders to President Cleveland and Secretary Carlisle the thanks of the Democratic party of Massachusetts for their position on the financial question and congralulatet the country on the marked revival of business which followed their stand. It also denounces the American Protective Association by name. It declares in favor of good roads and for the collection of a fixed perceTibitge of earnings from corporations which fl'e the public highways. A canvass of today's Democratic State convention for Presidential preferences resulted as follows: William E. Russell. 102; William C. Whitrey, 45; Grover Cleveland, 39; David B. Hill, 10; Richard Olney. 7; John E. Russell. 5; John G. Carlisle, 3; George Fred Williams, 1; Adlai Stevenson. 1; ex-Gov. Boise of Iowa, 1; William F. Vitas, 1; Josiah Quincy, 1; William J. Bryan of Nebraska. 1. New Fast California Train. on Oct. 29 the Santa Fe route will inaugurate new and strictly limited first-class service to Southern California. The California Limited will leave Chicago at 0 p. m. daily. reaching Los Angeles and San Diego in three days and San Francisco in three and a half days, thus reducing the time half a day. Equipment will consist of superb new vestibuled Pullman palace and compartment sleepers, chair car. and dining car, through from Chicago to Los Angeles without change. This will be the fastest and most luxurious service via any line to California. The present train leaving Chicago at 10 p. tn. will he continued. carrying through palace sleeper and tourist sleeper to San Itancisco, and tourist sleeper to Los Angeles. Full particulars obtained and reservations secured from J. M. Connell, City Passenger Agent No. 212 South Clark street. Chicago. - OFFICIAL WEATHER FORECAST. OFFICE OF CHIEF OF WEATHER BUREAU. Washington, D. C., Oct. :Z.Forecast for Thursday: For Illinois, Indiana, and Iowa, generally fair, slight change in temperature; light variable winds. For Lower Michigan, fair, winds shifting to easterly. slightly cooler in southern portion. For Upper Michigan, fair, northerly v,inds. shifting ta southeasterly, warmer in western portion. 'Wisconsin. fair. winds shifting to southeast. Nebraska, generally fair. southerly winds, cooler by Friday. Minnesota. generally fair Thursday, southerly Inds. shifting to westerly. Ohio, fair, southwesterly winds, becoming variable. Place of observation. Abilene 30.06 60 Bismarck. 14. D. 29.92 60 Buffalo. N. Y... 30.10 62 Boston. Mass-. 30.16 58 Cairo, Ill 30.10 62 Charieston.S.C. Cheyenne.Wyo. 29.86 .64 Chicago 30.10 64 Cincinnati, 0... 30.16 62 Cleveland. 0.... 30.14 56 Davenport, Ia.. 30.08 62 Denver. Coio... Des Moines. la. 30.06 64 Detroit. Mich- 30.12 60 Dodge City. Kas 29.961 64 Duluth. Minn... 30 if 54) El Paso. Tex.. 29.96 52 Erie. Pa. , Galveston. Tex. 30.02 72 Grand Haven... 30.08 5 Green Bay. Wis. 30.143 54 Hetena. Mont.. 129.96 52 Huron. S. D..- 129.90 64 Indianapolis.... i30.14 60 Jacksonrille.... 129.98 70 Kansas City,Mo &Loa 64 Knoxville.. La Crosse..Wis. Little Rock.Arki 30.081 Louisville Los Angeles. .129.641 74 Marquette. ; 30.11 44 empids. Tenn iaoao 1 les City Milwaukee innedosa 29.92 56 Montreal 30.02 54 bloorhoad. 40.06 52 New Orleans,La 30.02 72 New York City. 1 30.16 60 Omaha - 130.02 Oswego. N. 30.06 54 1 Paiestne. 30.04 713 Pierre. S. D Pittsburg 30.16 64J Port Huron Pueblo 29.86 6t Rapid City 29.80 54 Sacramento .. . San Francisco 2978 6E St. Louis 30.14 61 St. Paul. 90.0$ t Salt Lake City.. 29.84 -64 Santa Fe. ...... '30..1 4' SsploruinxirCoottI.. . Sprinatield.lto. 40.10 5' Toledo ......... 30.14 tit Washington..... 30.1s 5: . meg ) r 5.. F, .. n 74 44 643 -- - 56 54 52 72 6'0 5t4 70 60 68 54 64 60 - 64 62 62 52 !WO ..at r , 0 ';',, n m - ; i 0 701S 31 rtn t- aa : o al -; 60 66LE Cl'udy 60 72'F Clear.. 62 E S. V Clear.. 58 70.S. W Cie r.. 62 ,72,N. .... !. ... .641 64 70 S. ar.1Clear.. 68.1g.. iClear.. 56 62 ! iClear.. 641 74i14,... 'Clear 601 701W 1Clear64 741S.. 50 54 S.F Clear52 56i.N E Cl'udy 72 74!N. E- '111.1y 56 64,N 7 Clear.. 54 70,N. E-1Clear.. 52 56i W., .1C1'u1y 64 1-14'S. lEair... 60 72i W 1Clear- 701 lel 'udy 64 74,S. E Clear.. 72 'blear.. 92W. Fair... 52 (Near.. 12N 'Clear.. 60t706)1ssS.: I Fccre!urad.r.:1..1 N. E- Clear... SS! Clear.. 76. S. E Clear.. I5S.W Clear.. 741 CI 'udy 7S E. CI 'udy 72. S. E.. Fair .... 72! lair Clear Clear 76i S. NV.. CI 'udy ....... 66 S. E. .01 ez es : 00. .70 .06 . --- 'La 00 00 : Ciear. . WEATHER IN CHICAGO. be temperature as observed yesterday by T, 4M4nasse. optician, No. Ss East Madison street, Tribune Building, was as follows: S a. m.. fal degrees above zero: 9. 55; 10. 59: 11. 63; 12 ru., 65: 1 p. m. 69; 3. 70; 6, 69. BarometerS a. m.. 6 p. 141 29.3. MOVEMENTS OF OCEAN STEAMSHIPS. - LIVERPOOLArrivedSteamers Costa Mean. NEW Orleans; Servia, New York. BREMENArrivedSteamer Neckar. New York. NEW YORKArrivedSteamer Lahti. Bremen; steamer Aurania. Liverpool. SOUTHAMPTONArrivedSteamer St. Louis, New York. A MST ERDA MArrivedItotterda in. New York. iTTERDA MArrivedMaasdam, New York. MARSEILLESArrivedBurgundy. New York. COPENHAGEN Arrived Thingvalia. New York. QUEENSTOWNArrivedGermanic. New York ftr Liverpool. and proceeded. MARRIAGE LICENSES. THE COUNTY CLERK ISSUED PERMITS To wed to the following couples yesterday. the parties living in Chicago where no place of residence Is given: Age. Frank Chriltelle, Hattie Sir Bert Sherk, Clara Davidson Jesse Edwards. Mary Harvey 47-1S Julius Miller. Annie Sweeney 27-22 ! Fank Hartmann, Lizzie Marrs 30-34 John Boy. Tillie Donald 27-21 Charlet; Burnett. Alice Allen 21-22 Nils Olson. Alma Anderson n-23 to, beim Jorgine Nelson 33-41 Samuel Keefe. Kate Hasen 29-39 A. Birdsall Briscoe. San Antonio, Ter , ZRidpi 111-orham 154-24 William Nelson, Ida NPISOn 25-21 Fred Class, Constance Marittlen 2S-20 Matthew De Iles, Sophie Kurtz. 21-19 William Kelley, Mary Swec William Scully. Mary Roach r27-21 Charles Watson. Annie Powers 10 0-32 'William Seylold. Celia Poulson 37-22 Is, nnis O'Connell, Nora Redden . 31-27 Henry Schoenbeck. Dora Nia ling 32-2T Theodore Zeterlund. Jennie itergsten 2-21 Cliff Tanner. Myrtle March 24-23 tato Ittmzing. Lucinda Probst 219-21 John Keene. Grace Smith 21-23 Ira Hammond, Annie Poston Albert Foster. Kittle Gilbert 21-22 John Carlson. Hilda Swanson 21-1.1 NVilliam Baker. Tine Klein 21-24.0 Morris Daniels. Laura Braun 24-29 John Becker, Mamie Berg 21-1S Andrew Walsh. Katie Beasly 314-27 James Potter. Seeor. Ill Etta Stewart 4S-341 Thomas Rhodes. Charlotte (list 31-23 Henry Clout. Pauline Kreci 27---244 Albert Cross, Beatrice Mosconi 20-1;4 Johan Guzak. Eozalla Kohilak 28.-31 George Derlin. Sanborn. Di.. Lois Fa Fileni-r olao We-ley Cone. Annie Fowler 30-30t Charles Arming. Lydia Mackenzie... ...... 51-10 Hasry Bateman. Sunbury. Penn.. Neta KemPfer 24-21 A rthur Prettico.- Mary Lietz ,....24-22 Josef Myhrman. Emma Trifrenberg '23-25 Josenh Weishav. Pauline Salokar D. Henry Steinmetz. Julia Hettich 23-21 James Tons. Grace Gears 304-1 '4 Augustus Dubas. Weronika Sarnecka......24-19 Gustaf Melander. Hannah Anderson 23-25 Josef Krecmer. Annie Vacek 24-f.04 Ilgernon Daily. C)ISVP Willett' n71.---241 DEATnS. ANTHON Y--Oct. 1. 1,405. Robert C.. father of Fretrica F. Stanton. seed 72 years. Funeral Thursday. 2 0. m.. from late residence. 102 S. Gykley-alt. Interment at Forest Ilome. BENNETTOct. I. Itflei, Mary Lucile Esnnett Infant dautzhter of Harry AL attack Aurora May Bennett. Residence :i54 Beiden-aw. BROWNINGAt hip residence. 672 Ione-place. net. 2, tvtatu iL kirownirut busbant. of Eugenia Farr 11,-owo WO- Services at the house Friday morn. Ing at pi o'c.ock. Interment at Oakacods. Leavenworth. Kan- rapers plea.. copy CONLINOct 1. at the residence of bor daughter. Mrs. P. Macau. 1423 Wabash-sr- Mrs. Mary Conlin. aged P2 years. Funeral Inursday. Oct 3. 10 a. m. at St. John. Church by carriage to Calvary Cana. DEATITS. 0INNjohn It at his residence, a418 Wrightst. Oct. 1. Funeral under the auspices of ths 0- 0 F. Friday. Oct. 4. 10 a,. tu. interment at Rithi II. CHARLEqT0NOct. 2. Charles Charleston, are,' ye-ars. Funeral Friday. 2 p. tn.. at 13itl Welling-ten-ay. Carriages to Rosehill. EL:OfMrs Rachel Elam. at her late residence. 3249 umet-ar at 11 a. ta, Thursday. Oct. 3. thane by carriages to tiraceland. GRANTOct. 1. at Manitou. C01-... Charles E. 0-ant son of the late William C. Grant. Nottett of funeral hereafter. MKEOGII--Oct. 2. 169,1 Thomas F. Me Keogh. beioved son of John and Mary Mc Keogh. nee O'Shea At parents residence. 213 Loomis-et. Punt ral notice hereafter. NOWA K Oct, 1. 18Xi. at 11 P. u. 3oserh Nowak' heiored bo.thand of Franck a Nowak. at the age of 80 years. The innerni witi ta place from his tate retidence. No. le2,2 Clifton Park-av Friday morning at II ttc.ock. by carriage 41 Losehill Cemetery. SEN01711At Denver. Colo.. Oct 1. Philip P. Se. flour. aged 45 years. Interment at Denver. TrCKERIsrael Tucker. aced 66, at his roe, !donee. 327 Humboldt Park-blvd. Puneral Friel a Oet. 4. t 1 o'clig TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. WILL EXCHANGE $35000 EQCITY IN HCSINFSA and illot budding. Nos. 69,1. ta9F 699. nor! 701 We.t Lak4.-st- for other property. F. 1. KIMBALL.5127 W. Madison-et. WANTEDDOT OF EXPERIENCE IN MAII, crder house; bring refenenves.. 243 Wabash-sr, OFFICE LADY. BOOKKEEPERCAPABLE 01' immurement. 100 Washinstion-st. CABINETMAKERII liST-CLAsS Address V 7iKi. Tribune ofhee. -- THE COLUMBIAMonroe and Dearborn WILL 01' BE HEARD IN CHIC k GO Ail ER Tins LLK. NEXT MONDAY. OCT. 7. ENGLISH VLItsION OF SARD073 SAWSG-EAN-E. KATHRYN KIDDER and a great company'. ADVANCE SALE BEGINS THIS III ORNff 9 Exposition Is Open. Concerts daily - - Afternoon and Cliental. Cooking lectures afternoons at 3 by Dr. Mary Greene. Admission, - - - LAST CHICAGO OPERA-HOUSE. David fiendertton. Manager. THREE MISS LILLIAN WALRATE NIGHTS- anti her Company. Includtng Mr. FREDEILIC DE BELLEVILLE MATINEE I I HONOUR SATURD'Y IMPORTANT. Seat Sunday Eve, Oct. 6. America's Tragediaa 1 Selling 'Robert Downing Begins Today. I ts a it.dpoius; " IIELENA." Oct 10---1 HE OLADIATOIL" TITESDAY EVENING. OCT.& The Kneisel String Quartette. Leopold Godowsky, Pianist Minnie Fish Griffin, Soprano. The first rof the series of ennoerte ander the auspices of CLAYTON F. oCMMY CO. Somewhat fifiliblit to the famous London concerts known as the "Monday Pops." Season tickets with reserved seats now on sale at box-office. Central Music Hall. and at the Musics House of Clayton F. summy Co.. 220 abasb-ar. Sale of single tickets begins Saturday., Oct. Stn. South Side HOPKINSWest Side. I So liTel SID MARTINEEZ FAMILY: E Geo. Evans; Conchita; Nelson trio; 4 Angeitt Sisters; The Mendoza, &c. KIT, I The Arkansas All the Favorite Dra- Traveler. . ntatic Artists. 11.71'IsitiE FLORRIE WEST: The Mor- tons; Hanley &Jarvis; Gilbert S.krony, Harry Budworth. Louise Dempsey.8m. Forgiven I Fretrk Bryten's masterpiece. nos. , kinv Stock Co. Soletoild Revival. NEVER VARIES-10. 20. 30 CENTS. iminummia ALHAMBRA THEATERH. R. Jacobs, Mg,. The Funniest Play of Recent Years. Bert CooteiN THE NEw Boy" Next Sun.Murray & Mack in "Finniinins I ACADEMY OF MUSICH. R. Jacobs. Mgr. Harry S. Miner's Great New Production. "HUMAN HEARTS. A Greater Play than THE SILVER KING, Next sunday--" bil AFT Nu. 2." 111111111b A GRAND OPERA-HOUSH. HARRY L. HAMLIN Manager LAST WEEK . O O. O. O. BATTERY D AND ARZIORY ..Föod CENTRAL MUSIC HALL. PKIN HOYT'S DE WOLF pp 'Souvenirs OPPEIITITURSD'Y NIGHT. IN , 400tai Ulna DR. SYNTAX at DOCTOR STN FAL - 25c BIGGER. BET ERH. 11 A MILK WHITE BRIGTER THAN EVER. PT A 11 - FLAG Matinee Saturday & A a Next SundayThott, Q.Seabrooke In "A wogr-D OF TROUBLE." MASONIC TEMPLE ROOF GARDEN. GEO. A. JVAI.a. Manage, Observatory Open Daily from S Aiways a. nu to 6 p. in. 'tickets 23c. Warm Every Night at 8:30. and KENNEDY Ze LORENZ, Gotham City Quartet, Cozy. Claudine Revere, Entirely McDonald and Stone, Covered. Mrs. James Bogle. ADMISSION........500 McVICKER'S THEATER. Evenings at a Labt Matinee Satardar ..WM. H. CRANE.. In the great IIIS WIFE'S FATHER, comedy success LAST TIME SATURDAY MIGHT. OCT. 5. Mnnday. 7Ar LI A MARLOWE., TABER awl ROBEKT BEit In "King Henry IV. HOOLEY'SLast 3 Nights and Saturday Natio. MISS ADA oTnoinyrt.e. As yea Lite It Miea Retina as linsaiind. REHAN Thin-101.y. Friday. Sat Mat. TA MINO, THE stiRk;. Mies Mahan as Katherine. Next Snnday"TOO MUCH JOHNSON." with William Oillette and all the Original Company. THE HAYMARKET- - WM J. Davis. Ever yr Nyi g h t, .t 1 1 t 1 supERBA HILIILOW S : 'Next Sundav anmething newTHE WAX of AVOCA. inth CH AS- H- HOPPER and company. THE SCHILLERTeL Main Express 231 Sat. Matinee MARIE MIL LARD. Stave Reception & biiver notiventr. I SPHINX 1 OLY MPIC. cto 011,11NtrEseu ifta E 0 Prceo ,, :eq. :', cents. Cam I ntli,US Vitudevi.te JOHN E- 110 ADE. 14 ENIPERolts of 141;e1C4b sTI NSoN 4,4 MERTON. PRINCE KoK IN. 'MILLI- 4k WOLF, MURRAY 444 ALDINE- 25 Other Performere-25. C44rituthous Oreeestae.. 12:30 thin p.m. LYCEUM. LYCEUM Theater and Masic-Haa Deep lathe & Mad Ptort-ata- 5 nalnutee frrirn City HALL Nicht at Pt Mat.. Ttmoi.. ti , and 8 am Princlnal leature.iPAQUERETTE:. the iiiingVierS. Mlie liora-liorwitz and Bowers. th kros. ibroartii the Metropolitan iree LINcoLN--xattzteas Simder. Tittnrsdar and bmardas ALL I LILLIAN LEWIS IBIS WELL CLEOPATRA FEE THE BE parnirrt. BAREFOOT BA.L.LEZ.,. Ddmit tiumbdia MatinadaGAas, A. ifilarAmm I I I I I 1 A I I I I -AnommmY,w.''-'- 1 I I I 1 1 1 1 - - - ' IP

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free