Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 21, 1902, Page 2, Image 2

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after being brought ashore.
The captain, clerks and engineers, two
engineers' stokers, two cooks.
Partial l.l.t of Lost.
The following Is a partial lint of those
MR. ADAMS. Ohio, bound for Bt. Loula.
MR. DOWNS, Memphis.
TOM SMITH, steersman. Memphis.
PATRICK BLRK. wife and alx children,
Owensboro, Ky., bound for Morehouse, Mo.
neers' stokers. Cincinnati.
WILLIAM HOLINOER, atcward, Cincin
nati. LITTLE OIRL named Sweney of Owens
boro. Kr.
L. L. HUNTER, Litlntl. Pa.
Tb fire atarted In the forward hatch lar
board and burned fiercely. When the
teamer ran ashore escape waa made over
the cabin railing. Very few passengers or
the crew were aware of flre until it was too
The captain and clerk late tonight claim
In all eighty persons have been accounted
for, leaving alzty people lost or unac
counted for.
Ths steamer Maude Kllgore, Captain Cole,
brought the survivors to this place at 6
p. m., and the several societies of the city
rendered all the asalstsncs in the way of
clothing, etc.
Boat Valaed at Eighty Thoaaaarl.
CINCINNATI, April 20. City of Pitta
burg, a large slde-wheeler, which
burned to the mater's edge near Turhur'a
leading today, left Cincinnati last Wednes
day night with thirty-one passengers and
took many other aboard further down the
river. City of Pittsburg had a crew
of forty. Among the bodlea recovered are
those of Captain Wesdoss of Cincinnati
and Mlsa Marie Tlsslm of Cannelton, Ind.
Very many are reported seriously burned.
When City of Pittsburg left Cincinnati
last Wsdnesday night for Memphis it had
tblrty-ona passengers and a crew of over
The local officers of the packet company
ay that some of these passengers have
since reached their destination and others
bad been taken aboard during the last
three days, at points down the river. Some
of the passengers were from Plttaburg, and
others up the river points. Even the names
of the passengers, who started from Cin
cinnati are not obtainable, as the only
register kept waa In the purser's office on
the steamer.
Pittsburg waa built at Marietta, in
18, and was valued at $80,000. It was
100 feet long and eighty feet wide and
owned by John M. Phillips and Al Brahm
of Pittsburg and Dana Scott of Zaneavllle.
Mrs. Phillips, wife of the commander of
the steamer and her son, remained here
this trip and received a telegram from
her husband tonight that he waa not seri
ously hurt during the fire.
Officers of Fated Steamer.
Pittsburg's officers conslstsd of: John M.
Phillips, commander; Dana Scott, purser;
Oliver Phillips of Pittsburg, clerk; Ben
Bridges of Louisville, third clerk; Arch
Schrlber of Moscow, O., first mate; Tom
Whitney of New Albany, Ind., second mate;
Harry Doss of Cincinnati, pilot; Al Pritch
ard of Memphla, pilot; Clate Crawford of
Ironton, O., engineer; Harry Cloasen of
Zaneavllle, second engineer; William Rol
llnger of Cincinnati, steward. Fred Rents
of Newport, Ky., barkeeper; Harvey Brown
of Clnolnnatl, steersman.
The following are said to have boarded
City of Pittsburg at Cincinnati: John Allen
f Plttaburg, Mra. John Allen, their 10-year-old
eon, Sylvester Doss of Cincinnati,
Joseph Craig of Orandvlew, Ind., grain mer
chant; H. Brunen of Cloverport, Ky., Mrs.
Arch Schrlber of Moscow, O., Mrs. Al
Prltchard of Memphis, Tenn., Sarah Pritch
rd, 11, her daughter; Ella Prltchard ,
her daughter.
Had Jast Passed Iaaaeetlon.
Just prior to the boat's departure It un
derwent Its annual Inspection by United
States Inspectors Dameron and Fearn and
was granted first-class papera.
LOUISVILLE. Ky., April 20. City of
Plttaburg left Louisville Friday afternoon
after three passengers and twenty roust
abouts had boarded It at this city. A Louis
ville man, Benjamin Brldgee, waa aecond
clerk of Pltteburg.
A telegram received here today says that
Clerk Bridges and his slater, Miss Margaret
Bridges, and Miss Jennie Blsslck of Lexing
ton, Ky., the latter two having boarded
the boat at Louisville, were aaved. A man
whose name Is unknown here also took
passags on Plttaburg from this city. The
tslegram gave no particulars of the disss
ter and none baa been received by the
Louisville office of the line.
The passenger lost all they had and the
book and papers on board were burned.
A special from Cairo, 111., says the In
formation there Is that twenty-two lives
were lost by the burning of the steamer
City of Pittsburg.
OWENSBORO, Ky., April 20. Patrick
Burke, a farmer who with his wife and
children were all loet on the steamer City
of Pittsburg - todsy, formerly lived at
Whlteavllle, In this county. He left last
Friday for Missouri, where he expected to
Dwelling; at Oread Islaad.
GRAND ISLAND.' Neb., April 20. (Spe
cial.) Fire, originating presumably from a
defective flue, caused several hundred dol
lars', worth of damage In the residence of
Mrs. J. S. King and daughter. The occu
pants were In the garden at the time, when
they aaw flames and smoke Issuing from
the second-story window. The fire oc
curred at 11 o'clock and there had been no
flre In the atove after I o'clook In the morn
ing. The fire department was soon at
hand and saved the greater portion ef the
building and most of the contents. Neither
household goode nor building were Insured.
CINCINNATI. April 10. The brewery of
the Christian Moerleln company suffered a
loss of over 1100,000 from flre today, sup
poeed to be due to spontaneous combus
tion. Andrew Moerleln was seriously In
jur d by falling from hi buggy enroute to
ths flre. Richard Porter and Jack O'Keefe,
firemen, were badly Injured.
Valaahle Resldeaee at Plattesaoata
: FLATT8MOUTH, Neb., April 10. (Spe.
elal.) The fine dwelling owned by 8. P.
Holloway, now residing In Lead, 8. D., was
burned at an early hour this morning. The
loss will exceed 11,000. There waa 11,000
lAsuranoe on the building.
Child Dies rroae Katla Faraalaa.
TTNDALLs 8. D.. April 20. (Special.)
Two children of Henry SchmaU'a were
poisoned by eating wild parnsnlps. Tbsy
were brought to town, where the younger
one died. The doctors succeeded In aavlng
the other.
Crops Loaklaar Well.
TTNDALL, 8. D , April IO.-(8psclal
Wheat la P and looks well considering the
cold and backward aprtng. Plowing foroora
tl well along. The aereage will be large.
Biliousness, sour stomach, const 1 por
tion nod all liver I Us are cared by
ilood'o PJJIa
The noa-trrlaailng eeUtartic Price
SO cents of all dnuglsts or by anall at
COwrtACawellaiae.. .
Agricultural Experiment Station Oollecta
Valuable Data.
Mrs Who Have Made It a. Stady Out
line Their Methods of Prepar
ing; the Groaad and Sow.
lair the Seed.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. April 20. (Special.) The
agricultural experiment atation of the Uni
versity of Nebraska has Issued a bulletin
detailing experiences and rssults of ex
periments with alfalfa. During the winter
Just past a list of between 600 and TOO names
of successful alfalfa raisers wss collected
and to each person waa sent a report blank
calling for a definite statement regarding
the processes he employed In obtaining his
stand and of his subsequent care of the
crop. There were 288 stands reported upon
upland and 273 upon bottom land. Even
In the western portion of the atate the
amount of alfalfa on the upland Is shown to
be considerable and satlsfsctory results are
evidently obtained, although naturally the
yield of hay la smsller than on the bottom
landa of that region.
In the eastern part of the state aomewbat
heavier yields appear to be obtained from
bottom land, but loss from winter killing or
other cause Is grester. Twenty-three re
ports state that upland la more satisfactory
than bottom land. Theaa come principally
from the eastern portion of the stats or the
Irrigated land of the weetern portion.
An astonishing feature of the replies Is
the large amount of alfalfa that they show
to be growing on land with a clay subsoil.
Sandy clay, clay loam, clay and lime, etc.,
were not counted as clay. In spite of this
limitation, 246 clay or gumbo subsoils are
reported. A clay or even a gumbo subsoil
does not appear to be a barrier to success
ful alfalfa culture.
Method of Preparlaa; Soil.
The aeed bed was prepared by plowing
and further working In 373 cases and by
disking or cultivating In seventy-five.
Among the latter la one method that ap
pears to be popular and satlsfsctory. This
consists In thoroughly disking corn land
after all trash has been removed from the
field. In the western part of the state
there aro a number of good stands of al
falfa obtalnsd by breaking prairie sod, disk
ing It and harrowing In the aeed; also by
disking the unbroken sod knd harrowing
In the aeed. The latter commends Itself as
an easy way of supplementing the native
grasses in pastures. The tendency to dis
pense with plowing on unlrrlgated land In
creases with the distance westward from
the Missouri.
A study of the dates of aowlng alfalfa
seed In the spring shows a range from early
March to late June, although where advice
waa volunteered It was practically unani
mous In favor of early aowlng. There were
only eight reports of summer qr fall eow-
ng, of which one waa sown In July, four in
August and three In September.
In 108 cases a nurse crop waa used, while
In 393 cases the alfalfa seed was sown with
out any ether crop. The use of the nurss
crop was Isrgely confined to extreme east
ern Nebraska and the irrigated land ef
the west. Many persons who used a nurse
erop say that they would not do ao again.
It haa been recommended to uae a light
eeedlng of small grain, sown earlier or with
alfalfa, to prevent damage by severe winds.
When sown In this way ths nurse crop Is
mown when eight or ten Inches high, to
prevent It smothering the alfalfa.
In flfty-flve caaes the seed was put In
with a drill and In 447 cases It was
sown broadcast. This Is at leaat an in
dication that If a drill la not available a
satlBfsotory stand can be (retained by
broadcasting and harrowing In, provided
the other conditions are favorable.
Amoaat of teed Per Ato.
There were 138 reports of less than
twenty pounds of seed per acre being used.
and 336 reports of twenty pounds or more
being sown. The evidence seems to be in
favor of the uss of at least twenty pounds
of seed per acre.
Of the persons replying to the Inquiries
221 have stands of alfalfa that yield mors
than four tons of oured hay per acre each
season, while- 16T do not get as much as
four tons of hay per acre.
Of peraona having practiced disking al
falfa In the spring or at other times, 138
report that beneficial results have been
obtained, while seven report that disking
has been Ineffective or Injurious. By disk
ing alfalfa la meant going over It In the
spring with a disk harrow before growth
starts, or during summer immediately after
cutting for hay. It la customary to set
the disks at a slight angle.. This cuts the
crown root and atlra the soil. Some of the
oorrespondsota prefer barrewlpg to disking.
Where positive objection was made to disk
ing. It was bsssd on the claim that It
eaussd the crowns to beeome dlseassd. The
great bulk of the evidence waa, however.
In favor of disking.
Of the persona who have manured alfalfa
either by plowing In the manure Imme
diately before eeedlng or by spreading It on
the field after a stand bad been obtained,
110 obtained beneficial results, and thirteen
found It to be Ineffective or Injurious.
Reanblleaaa of the State Gettlaa;
toady for the taaPla
Thla Coml( Pall.
GRAND ISLAND. Neb.. April 30. (Spe
cial.) At the meeting of the Hall county
republican central committee yesterday, all
but two of the country districts were rep
resented, and all but two of the city dis
tricts. It was decided to call the county
convention for the eelectlon of delegatea
to the atato and congressional conventions
on June T, the congressional convention for
the Fifth district being called for the 10th
At this convention a time will be fixed for
the nominating convention, and a central
committee chosen and organised. The
basis of representation will be the eame
aa tor the convention of laat year, making
a large convention.
BATTLE CREEK, Neb., April 20. (Spe
cial.) The Madiaon county republican cen
tral committee met here yesterday. It set
May T aa the date for the county conven
tion to elect delegates to the atate conven
tlon, to the Third congresslonsl district
convention and to the Flrat aenatorial dla
trlct convention.
Two Years far Bteallagr.
BA6SBTT, Neb.. April 10. (Special Tele
gram.)Wudge Harrington held a aeaalon
of court here Saturday forenoon for the
purpose of passing upon a motion for a nsw
trial la the case of Oeorge Wetgrafe. who
was convicted of stealing. The motion waa
overruled and Welgrafe waa sentenced te
a term of two ysars In the penitentiary
Chris Pope, who waa aa accomplice of Wel
grafe'a and who entered a plea of guilty,
was also eantenced to a term of two years
Welgrafe Is 51 ysars old and haa a wlfa
who Is 14 ysars of age. Pope la a widower
about 44 years old and haa two children, a
boy and a little girl. Welgrafe will take hie
case to the supreme court.
Old Poaala Hart la Rssswsy,
PLATT8MOUTH. Nsb.. April 14 (Spe
cial) While Thomas Sehlegel a ad wife
were returning te their seine, tern tail
south of thle city, the tesm becsme fright
ened end ran ss y. Both of the old people
were thrown from the buggy. Mrs. Sehlegel
sustained a fracture of the collar bone and
her husband received Internal Injuries,
which It is fesrrd will prove fatal.
(Continued from First Page.)
In Washington, presumably looking out for
the interests of the San Francisco opium
agents, as two of the men who hsve been
haunting the committee rooms, asking for
information regarding the bill mentioned,
are known to be from that city and i i all
probability, these men will use every effort
to defeat the bill. Both Senator MaBon
and Representative Blakeney declare that It
wilt' require small effort on tbeti part to
pass it, as consideration In committee will
scarcely require more than five minutes of
Representative Orosvenor of Ohio Is mak
ing a atrong effort to get through con
gress at this session, what Is known ss
the Hoar-Qrosvenor antl-tnjunctlon and anti-conspiracy
bill. This bill Is far-reaching
In its effects aa It will restrict and regulate,
by limiting tho meaning of the word con
spiracy, the use of restraining orders in
strikes without giving aid or encourage
ment to law breaking. Every combina
tion, agreement, and conspiracy to do any
unlawful act, criminal when committed by
one person, thst will Interfere with or ob
struct interstate commerce will be Illegal,
and the making of such an agreement or
combination will remain an offense. All
criminal and unlawful acts committed or
threatened. In restraint of auch commerce
will be enjolnable the same as now. The
advocatea of the bill say Ita enactment
will give assurance to laboring men; that
they will not be subjected to Injur-nions
and restraining orders and contemp. pro
ceedlnga for alleged disobedience to orders
of a court, couched In legal and Inirlcate
phrase, to which they have never Intended
diaobedlence and at times when they have
not done any act except to counsel with
their fellow workmen and agree on a course
of action In contemplation of or during
trade disputes.
'This bill," said Mr. Grosvenor, "will
permit men In large bodies. In the employ
of railroads and transportation companies
doing an Interstate business, to combine or
agree to quit work when by so acting they
do not knowingly endanger or destroy life
or property. Such agreements or combina
tions by employee can no longer be enjoined
or restrained. Therefore the employes of
railroads doing an interstate business may
combine or agree aa bodlea or In large bodies
combine as a body or In large bodies to
abandon the company in violation of their
Individual contracts to work for It If a trade
dispute between the company and ita em
ployes be pending or even contemplated.
Such combinations can not be enjoined or
restrained for the reason: First, the agree
ment or combination, now a crime. Is by
the bill pronounoed not a crime; second.
such agreement, combination, or contract"
is no longer to be "considered as In re
straint of trade or commerce," and third.
'nor ahall any restraining order or Injunc
tion be Issued with relation thereto." The
committee on the Judiciary has reported
ths bill to the house with a strong recom
mendation that It be passed.
w BaHdlng to Re Costly.
The proposed state. Judicial and execu
tive building will be one of the most costly
federal buildings in Washington. According
to present plans it will cost almost $7,004,
000 exclusive of site, and It will surprise
no one If the limit la raised from time to
time In course of its construction until
the aggregate appropriation far exceeda
that amount. The alte selected Is the
square on Pennsylvania avenue opposite the
State, War and Navy building and one of
the finest In the city for a government
building. The bill authorizing the con
struction of the new building was intro
duced early thla session of congress, but
it was not reported to tbe senate from the
committee on public buildings and grounds
until laat Saturday. The delay of the com
mittee In reporting it was caused by an
uncertainty, as to whether offices for the
president should be provided. As reported
to the senate, it not only makea provision
for executive offices, but for the holding of
large official receptions by ths president
that would overtax the White House.
The White House was constructed and oc
cupied In November 1800. It was rebuilt
In 1829. When first occupied the country
had a population of 6,250,000. The fact
that 100 yeara have elapsed and that the
population Is approximately fifteen times as
great would seem to sfford argument for
giving to the president additional accom
modations. The subject of enlarging the
White House or providing space elsewhere
in the vicinity for the force of clerks and
an office for the president In which he
might transact his official business, reserv
ing to his family and himself some meas
ure of domestic privacy, has been a sub
ject of official recommendation from time
to time.
By providing for the State department In
the new building tbe War and Navy de
partments will be enabled to occupy to good
advantage the space thus to be vacated.
The secretary of war recentl sent to the
senate committee a letter which directs at
tention to the over-crowded condition of tbe
War department.
Presldeat Shows Independence.
The Independence of President Roosevelt
In tho- making of federal appolntmenta con
tinues a subjsct of comment among mem
bers of congress. From the beginning of
his administration Mr. Roosevelt has se
lected his appointees In accordance with
his own views aa to their qualifications and
with a spirit of indifference as to whether
they were or were not favored by the sena
tors from their respective states. Ths
president's most recent msnlfestations of
this tndlfferencs was in the case of Eugene
F. Ware of Kansas, whom he selected as
the successor of H. Clay Xvavs, commis
sioner of pensions. Mr. Roosevelt did not
consult ths republican senator from Kan
sas, Mr. Burton, and then appoint ,Ware.
Inatead, ha appointed Ware and then con
sulted Mr. Burton, much to the chagrin of
the aenator. Ware's name bad not been
mentioned for the commissionershlp and
when the announcement that he would be
appointed reached Mr. Burton the latter
was amaxsd. Burton, who Is a new sena
tor, has very extravagant Ideaa of the
ssnatorial prsrogattve In tbe distribution ef
federal patronage. That the president should
appoint a Kanaaa republican to ths com
missionershlp of pensions, by far tbs most
Important federal position that haa gone to
the etate, without so much aa even Intimat
ing that he Intended to do so. was a sur
prise and a shock from which ths senator
haa not yst recovered. He acquiesced with
as much grace as possibla, however, and
will not oppoae tbe confirmation of Mr.
Ware's nomination when It comes before
the aenate. Tbe president haa also failsd
to consult other senatora In the selection
of officials and la some Instsnces his
thoughtlessness haa created displeasure
which threatened complications, but which
ended by the statesmen at the capitol swal
lowing their wrath and falling In with the
president's program.
Dies While on Hall.
TRENTON, Neb., April 30. (Special Tel
egram ) Mrs. Pate, the mother of Prof.
Pate, who eame here a few weeka ago to
visit, waa taken alck with the grippe, which
resulted In pneumonia. She died at 11
o'clock thla morning at the home of Prof.
Pate. The remains will be taken to Or
lean tomorrow aaeraUaf foa burial.
Omaha Loses Sunday Game to St. Joseph's"
Huskj Warriors.
Bar. Hits. Rrrors and Brlaht Plays
Mlaale In Profaslon and tireat
t rind Is Immensely
Well Tleased.
Before a crowd of 4,000 people at Vinton
Street park, Sunday afternoon, the Saints
from the south out-errored the Rourke
Rangers, but they aleo outgeneraled and
outbatted them, so the visitors won at once
victory and vindication by a score of 7 to
6, the breathless defeat of Saturday being
thus revenged.
From go to gone the game waa one of in
tense interest, despite the errors thst
checkered its career. This can be under
stood when it Is noted that the score shows
a double shutout In the first, a tie in tbs
second, a tie In the third, a lead for St.
Joseph In the fourth, a lead for Omaha In
the fifth, a double shutout In the sixth, a
lead for St. Joseph in the seventh, more
scores for the visitors In the eighth, and
strenuous attempts by Omaha in ths ninth
to save tbe day, resulting in a sensational
home run and two scores, but falling short
of the required salvation by aa many more.
Little Peter Burg waa there with hla two
hits, as usual, one a three-bagger, but he
demonstrated more clearly than ever that
he is not fast enough or sufficiently ex
perienced to pUy an outfield for "Pa's
Pets" up to the standard set by the other
two garden guards or by the Inner circle
habitues. All three of the triple bits which
are credited to the Saints landed in his
territory, and a Oenine would surely have
landed at least two of them, while Peter
also let Ball to first In the seventh by miss
ing bis fly, which be could easily have
csught and held bad he started for it
Taking those features Into consideration,
Owen threw a great game for Omaha, and
was not In any sense responsible for the
defeat. Thomaa cinched the Job aa perm
anent aecond catcher when he batted for
Gondlng In the ninth and poled out a borne
run that scored Hlckey as well. Score:
AB. R. I. O. A. E.
Belilen, If..... 6 I 2 3 0 1
Hone, bs 4 0 0 8 3 2
Hartman, cf S 1 1 3 0 1
Brashear, lb 6 0 2 11 1 2
Hall, 8b S 1 1 1 3 1
Garvin, cf 3 18 2 10
Holland, rf 8 1110 0
Ball. 2b 3 2 0 2 8 1
McFadden, p 2 0 0 0 1 0
IJiins, p 2 0 0 1 1 0
Both, C. 2 0 0" 0 0 0
39 7 10 27 13
AB. R. H
Burg, If
Genlns. cf
Fleming, rf....,
Calhoun, lb...
Dolan, ss
Stewart, 2b..
Hlckey, 3b
Gondmg, c...
""Owen, p
Total 37 S 7 . 27 10 4
Thomas batted for Oonding In the ninth,
Graham batted for Owen In the ninth.
St. JnseDh 0101002207
Omaha 01003000 26
Earned runs: St. Joseph, 2; Omaha, 2.
Home run: Thomas. Three-bane hits:
Belden (2), Hartman, Burg. Two-base hits:
Holland, Brashear. - Stolen base: Burg.
Double pluye;- Rene to Ball to Brashes.!,
Kohe to Brashear, Bases on balls: Off
McFadden, 1: off ' Linns, 2; off Owen, 2.
Hit by pitched' bell: Owen. Struck out:
By McFadden, 2; by Owert, 7. Wild pitch:
Oweu. Time of game: 1:60. Umpire: Keith.
Cincinnati Finally Wins the Final
Game of the Series from
the Chicago.
CINCINNATI, April 20 The CinclnnaU
team won the final game of the aeries
from Chicago. The game was the best of
the four and it was anybody's victory up
to the last man In the lest Inning. Phillips
and Strain both pitched superb ball, only
six hits being made off the former and
seven off the latter. Chicago made four
errors, but they did not count against them
to any extent. Both teams played good
ball. Attendance, 13,000. Score:
Hoy, cf 0 110 0
Sliil., cf I 100
Dohha. If S 1 I 0 0
Millar, 1( 0 0 I 0 1
Schaafar, lb.,0 8 0 0
D.xter, 3b.... 0 I A I 0
('ongalton, rf 0 10 0 0
Kllng, c 0 Sill
Lowa. lb A 0 14 1
O'Hasen. lb. O 1 10 0 1
Hacklar. lb...O OH 1 01
I'nwtord. rf..l 1 I 1 0
Back, lb 0 1 I S
Corcoran, m. .0 t 0 o
Ftaio'ed. Jb. O Oil
Bergen, e 1 1 t S C
Fhililpa, p....s I I e
Tlnkar, aa 0 0 111
St. Vraln, p.. 4 0 0 4 S
Totala 1 It 16 4
Cincinnati 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 2
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 01
Earned runsi Cincinnati. 2; Chicago, 1.
Two-base hits: Crawford. Corcoran. Stolen
bases: Hoy, Beck. Double play: Dexter
to Lowe to O'Hagen. First base on ballai
Off Phillips, 1; off St. Vraln, 1. Struck out:
By Phillips, 1: by St. Vraln. 2. Time: 1:40.
Umpire: EmBlle.
Pittsburg: lO, St. Louis 3.
8T. LOUIS, April 20. St. Louis played
another poor Melding game and lost the
last game of the Pittsburg series today.
Score, 10 to 2. Wicker pitched in fair
form. Attendance, 13,0u0. Score:
ST. Lou.
Pavla. rf 0 I I 0 0
Clarke, It 0 10 10
Beaumont, cf.l 14 0 0
Wagiisr, aa. . .0 0 1 4 0
Ur.n.n.ld, la 1 1 14 0 0
RUchajr, lb... I I I t 0
Laarh. lb I I i I I
Xlmaiar, 0.....1 I I 1 I
Taanahlll, p. l 1 0 I 0
Farrall, lb....l 114 1
b.rrl.v. K....0 0 1 1
Hartman. lb. O Ills
Smoot, cf 1 14 10
kruftr, aa..,.S 1 I i
Donovan. it...O 1 I 0 l
Haialton. lb. .0 0 10 1 I
Rru. e 0 S I 0 1
Wkkar, 0 0 110
Totala I f 17 It 1 Totala 10 II M 14 I
Pittsburg 0 2 5 0 0 1 0 0 210
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 02
Earned runs: Pittsburg, 4; St. Louts, 1.
Two-base hits: Smoot, Donovan. ThM.
base hits: Smoot, Donovan, I-each. Horns
run: Leach. Sacrifice hit: Davis. Double
plays: Smoot to Farrell, Hartman to
Kruger. Stolen base: Beaumont. Hit by
pitched ball: By Tannehlll, 1. Wild pitches:
By Wicker. 3. Bases on balls: Off Wickur.
3. Struck out: By Tannehill. 4: by Wicker,
z. Lett on bases: rmsDurg, s: Kt. Louis,
I. Time: l:fc. Umpire: Cantlllon.
Possible Successor of Pope a Slaa of
Moat Serlona Tnrn of
ROME, April 20. Cardinal Gulsseppe
Sartow, of whom the pope recently aald
In a conversation with Father Lorenso Per
osi, the Italian compoaer: "Hold him very
dear Peroei, as In tbe future be will be
able to do much for you, we firmly be
lieve he will be our successor," waa born
at Riese, In the province of Venice, June 2,
1835. He was educated In the Saloslan in
stitute at Cottolong, founded by the famous
Dom Boeco. He was always studious and
bis seriousness was proverbial. His rector
said of him: "8artow has never been a
child." He baa spent most of his life In
tbe province of Venice aa a parish priest
and afterwards as bishop. He waa created
cardinal and patriarch of Venice by the con
sistory of Juns U. 1893. He is ver, strong
In ecclesiastical doctrines, and Is noted
for havlag destroysd relics of doubtful au
thenticity. He Is modest, energetic, a good
administrator and organlxer and Is univer
sally beloved. He is a patron of tbe arts
and launched Father Peroal.
Turks Kill Klhl Hnlsarlans.
8ALONICA, European Turkey, April 20.
Anothsr encounter between Turkish troops
and eighteen Bulgariana occurred April 10
near KUindlr. Eight of the Bulgarians
were killed, while tbe others escaped. Three
ef tho dead nsea were the uniform of the
Bularlaa army.
First Merlin of the War Held at
Fremont Prnaes an Interest.
Ing Occasion.
FREMONT, Neb., April 20. (Special.)
The first meeting this year of the Nebraska
Society of the Sons of the American Revolu
tion was held last evening at the residence
of Fred W. Vaughan. The large parlors
were decorated with flag, and the walls
hung with pictures of revolutionary scenes
and portraits of men prominent during
that period. About sixty members and
their families and friends were present, In
cluding a number from Omaha. The course
of study for the society is upon the war
In the west and the papers read last even
ing were in regard to events of which the
usual histories contain but little informa
tion. Senior Vice President Charles S. Lo
blngler presided.
The progrsrn consisted of a song. "The
Sword of Bunker Hill," by Miss Maur Mur
rell; a paper, "Henry Hamilton," and the
"Beginnmgs of the Northwest," by C. M.
Williams of Fremont; recitstlon, "Paul Re
vere's Ride," by Mtsa Florence Moore of
Fremont; a paper, "DePuyster and Sinclair"
and the "Continuation of the War In the
Northwest," by John K. Daniels of Omaha,
and a paper, "the Campaign of Mcintosh
and Crawford," by John W. Battin of
All the papera gave evidence of much
original research. Mr. Battin gave much
stress to the cruelties practiced by the
combatants on both sides and cited reliable
authorities that the Britten commander at
Detroit paid the Indians for every white
man's scalp presented and that the scalps
were deposited In a vault In the council
house at Detroit. After the program re
freshments were served.
Even the Drlnkln Fonntalas Walt
I'atll Noon Before They
Open I p,
BLAIR, Neb., April 20. (Special Tele
gram.) On last Tuesday evening Mayor W.
D. Haller and the newly elected city coun
cil were Installed Into office and strict or
ders were given to the police laat night to
enforce every ordinance of the city, and
especially those pertaining to Sunday clos
ing of the saloons and gambling rooms.
This Is the result of the fight made upon
Mr. Haller'a re-election ss mayor, the Sun
day closing of the Baloons and gambling
rooms being the main Issue brought against
him by a majority of the saloon men. The
only thing on tap today is soda water, even
tho public drinking fountains not being
turned on until noon. This Is tbe first
strictly dry Sunday that Blair has experi
enced for a number of years, and many
calls were turned In at the drug stores
for alcohol and bottled appetizers, which
were promptly turned down. It Is reported
that aeveral fishing parties were abandoned
for want of snake bite medicine. Those In
terested still smile, however, and claim that
It Is only a spurt of the new administration,
but Mayor Haller has signified his deter
mination to have his orders enforced or
change his police force. Seven of tbe sa
loon now In operation will not apply for
license for the coming; year.
T. P. A. Organises at Nebraska City.
NEBRASKA CITY, Neb., April 20. (Spe
cial.) A delegation from Omaha came down
last night to duly Install the newly organ
ized post of the Travelers Protective asso
ciation of America. The meeting was pre
sided over by M. Wulpt of Omaba, who en
tertained those present tor some time with
a running account of the organization of
tho order from the beginning. The post
starts In with a charter membership of
twenty-eight, and as the charter will be
held open for thirty days It Is very prob
able that It will reach a figure considerably
larger. The officers elected were: Presi
dent, It. P. Utterback; vice president, A. P.
Stafford; secretary-treasurer, R. E. Haw
ley; board of directors, E. J. Meltzer, A. W.
Hughey, F. L. Burdick, E. K. Bradley and
H. O. Rice.
Dry Sunday at Plattsnionth.
PLATTSMOUTH, Neb., April 20. (Spe
cial.) The back doors of all the saloons In
Plattsmouth, sa well as the front ones,
were closed tight today, aa ordered by
Mayor Frank J. Morgan. The granting of
liquor licenses will come up at the next
meeting of the city council.
Hottest Day of the Year.
TRENTON, Neb., April 20. (Spec)al Tel
egram.) Today has been the hottest day of
tbe year. The thermometer registered 100
at 11 o'clock. It haa been gradually falling
since 8 o'clock. The afternoon Is cloudy
and a good rain Is expected tonight.
Accepts California Call.
' WEST POINT. Neb.. April 20. (Special.)
Rev. Otto Satzlnger, pastor of St. John's
Evangelical Lutheran church, baa accepted
a call to the church at Loa Angeles, Cat.,
and left for that place yesterday.
Acting; Secretary of War Will Not
Discuss Findings of British
Cam a Investigation.
WA8HINQTON, April 20. Colonel E. H.
Crowder of the army, who has been investi
gating tbe charges that the British govern
ment was maintaining a supply station In
Louisiana for horses for the use of the Brit
ish army, arrived here today and saw Act
ing Secretary Sanger of the War depart
ment, to whom he outlined the nature of
the Investlgstlon he had made, and sub
mitted a report. Mr. Sanger declined to
talk about tbe report. Tonight Mr. Sanger
and Colonel Crowder saw the president.
In Order to Brlagr on Sleep.
When people are kept awake by coffee
drljklng and get Into a nervous condition
from It, they try all aorta of ways to over
come the trouble, but generally endeavor
to stick to coffee.
A lady aays in part of a long letter:
"The only way I could get any sleep at
all, at that time, waa by walking at night
In tbe yard until I got ao tired I would
fall asleep aa aoon aa I touched the bed.
but after a little I would commence roll
ing around and could not He atlll or ait In
one place for any length of time
"I became deapondsnt and unhappy. My
stomach was all out of order and dot
nervea absolutely broken down. One dav
a lady friend when calling said, 'My dear,
I believe It le coffee that makes you ao
sick and nervous.' I replied, 'I don't be
live coffee hurts anyons. My physician
knows that I use coffee and he has nsver
said anything about Its bslng hurtful.' 8bs
replied, 'I can't help that; tbey did not tell
me, either, but I found out myself when I
quit coffee and began to use Postum I got
"I will never forget that October evening
three years ago when I had mr first cno
of Postum. It was made right and tasted,
oh. ao good. In less thsn a week I could
see a considerable Improvement and tbe
second month I waa well and happy and
peaceful again. I have kept ao ever aioce
sad am now the picture of health and do
lots of bar! work when I want y." Name
given by Postum Co., Battle Creek. Mich.
0. , Achenga in Precarious Condition from
Kick in Stomach.
Men Tell Different fttorles Ahoat
Orlala of the Troahle, hat Both
Aaree that It Was Over
a Woman.
George E. Achenga wss kicked in the
stomach by A. W. Carder Saturday night
during a fight which occurred at the Klon
dike hotel. He is at tbe Clarkson hospital
with little hopes for his recovery. Csrder
and May Walker, over whom the trouble
originated, have been arrested and are held
at the police station.
The fight occurred about 9 o'clock Satur
day night In a room at tbe hotel, but waa
not reported to the police until Sunday
morning. Tbe men tell different atorlea as
to the fight, though both say It was over
the woman. Achenga told the police that
he and several others were In the room
and that because he spoke to the Walker
woman Carder, without any warning, kicked
him In tbe stomseb-. The pain was so grest,
he f aid, that he went to his room, where he
walked the floor until about 3 o'clock, when
he sent for Police Surgeon Benawa. He be
came "worse Sunday afternoon and wss re
moved to the hospital.
Carder Telle Ills Story.
Carder was arrested Sunday morning by
Detective Mitchell and to the officers said:
"May Walktr and I and another couple
were In a room at the hotel when Achenga,
who was a stranger to me, looked In at tho
door and as soon as he saw us begsn to
swear at the girl and at me. I went Into
an adjoining room and he left. Presently
Achenga came back and seeing me sitting
at a table pulled nut a knife and rushed
toward me. I Jumped up and attempted to
kick the knife from his hsnd and my foot
struck his stomach.. After that he left the
May Walker told substantially the same
story as Csrder. Achenga came to Omaha
two weeka ago from David City, where be
had been employed on a farm. He came
originally from Peoria, 111., where he was
born. He Is about 26 years of age. Carder
Is a carpenter and came to Omaha from
Member of Lee's Stan.
BALTIMORE. April 20. Colonel Charles
Marshall, military secretary of General
Robert E. Lee, during the war, and tor
many years the leader of the Baltimore
bar, died of apoplexy at his home late last
night. He had been In bad health for about
two years. Colonel Marshall waa born Oc
tober 30, 1S30, at Warrenton, Va. His father
was a nephew of Chief Justice John Mar
shall. Colonel Marshall became a member
of General Lee'a staff In 1862, and was at
tached to htm throughout the war. He
was the only member of the general's staff
who accompanied blm at the surrender at
Appomattox, and tbe terms of surrender
were drafted by him. For a long time Col
onel Marshall was engaged on a military
history of General Lee's campaigns, but
waa. unable to finish It. He was prominent
in democratic politics In Maryland. He
leaves a widow, four sons and a daughter.
Two Fnnernls at Anrorn.
AURORA, Neb., April 20. (Special Tele,
gram.) Tbe tuners! of Mrs. L, A. Bates,
wife of General Bates, was held In the
Christian church at 2:30 thla aftornoon.
Rev. E. Von Farell conducted the services.
J. M. Day, sr., died at the borne of his
daughter, Mrs. Driscoll, yesterdsy, and the
funeral services were held in the Congrega
tional church at 4 p. m. Rev. Rlcker
preached the funeral sermon.
WEST POINT. Neb., April 20 (Special.)
Gustave Wcntach and Miss Mathilda
Tiets were married yesterday at St. Paul's
German Lutheran church by Rev. A. R. E.
Oelichlager, pastor. The parties are well
known residents of Nellgh township.
No Improvement la Ilebelllon.
KINGSTON, Jamaica, April 20. Passen
gers on the Royal Mall steamer Trent,
which arrived here today from Colon, say
heavy fighting was proceeding In the neigh
borhood of Panama and Bocas Del Toro last
Friday. The officers of Trent declare the
situation on the Isthmus shows no Improve
bowers with Murk Lower Tempera
tare In Nebraska Monday aad
Warmer Taeaday.
WASHINGTON. April 20. Forecast:
For Nebraska and South Dakota Showers
Monday; much lower temperature. Tues
day warmer, brisk north winds, becoming
For Iowa Showers Monday, with warmer
in east portion and colder In extreme weat
portion. Tuesday, fair, with colder In east
portion; variable winds, becoming west.
For Missouri Showers Monday, with
cooler in west and warmer In east portion.
Tuesday fair and cooler; brisk aouth winds,
becoming west.
For Wyoming, Colorado and Utah Fair
Monday and Tuesday; variable winds.
For Kansas Fsr Monday; lower tem
perature. Tuesday fair; variable wlnda.
Local Heeor.
OMAHA, April 20. Official record of tem-
ferature and precipitation compared with
he corresponding day of the laat three
1S0J. 1901. 1900 ltd.
Maximum temperature... VI 63 73 64
Minimum temierature.... 65 37 M S7
Mean temperature 74 6 ii 16
Precipitation W .W .OJ .06
Record of temperature and precipitation
at Omaha for this day and since March 1,
Normal temperature 63
Kxcess for Uie day "'A
Total exuxss nine March 1 VM
Normal precipitation It Inch
Deficiency for the day 11 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1 1.14 inch
Deficiency since Manh 1 Inchra
Deficiency for cor. period 191 4a Inch
Deficiency for cor. period 1HU) 47 Inch
ports treaa stations at T a. as.
H r ;
i t
CONDITION Or TH ? : jj : E : "
;5is f
i I ? :
Omaha, cloudy
Valentine, cloudy
North Platte, part cloudy....
Cheyenne, cloudy
Salt Iike City, cloudy
Rapid City, cloudy
Huron, cloudy
Wllllston, cloudy
Chicago, clouily
Bt. Iuls. cloudy
St. Paul cU-ar
Davenport, clear
Kansas City part cloudy
Havre, cldy
Helena, cloudy
B!marck, clear
Galveston, clear
u 9;, .()
70. '. .0)
Ml iA .C)
7'fi 741 .ii
fm U Ml
Mi K2; .
M V Ml
361 fr" .00
6, M
61 6f .12
6 f
2i ftj .(
M ': .'
4MI bo ou
4 4t T
. .10
TJ 74 0u
T indicates trace of precipitation.
Local Forecast GAtcl!,
Dr. Lyon's
Tooth Powder
Used 'by people of refinement
for over a quarter of a centurr
Only $45
and Return
First-class round trip open to
everybody $45 from Omsha to
Loa Angeles and Pan Francisco
ROUTE, on sals
April 21 to 27
tlcksts good for return until June
Only 63 hours and
40 min utes
Omaha to Los Angeles
la El Paso Short Line. Choice
ef routes going and returning.
For further Information call at
or address
1321 Farnam St.
Rock Island Route
DR. McGREW Age53
Diseases anal Ulaoruera ( alen Oaly.
M Yeara' Baporleaoe. 15 Years In
IflDIPflPCI C cured by a treatment
VAKIbUutLt which Is the QUICKEST,
safest and most natural that haa yet been
discovered. No peln whatever, no cutting
and doea not Interfere wltn work or busi
ness. Treatment at office or at home and
a permanent cure guaranteed.
Hot Springs Treatment (or Syphilis
And all Blood Diseases. No "BREAKING)
OUT" on the skin or face and all external
signs of the disease disappear at once. A
treatment that is more auccesstul and far
mors satistsctory than the "old form" of
treatment and at less than HALF THlfl
COST. A cure that Is guaranteed to be
permanent for life.
IVfCO Of! nrifl cases cured of nervous'
UVtn ZUUUU debility, loss of vitality
knu all unnatural weaknessee of Bits,
Stricture, Oleet, Kidney and Bladder Dis
eases, Hydrocele, cured permanently
Treatment by mIL P. O. Box 76fc
Office over 115 . 14th street, between Fsr
ram and Douglas. His.. OMAHA. NEB.
FurlRes the bowels, create
appetite and help the
to marry anould la
NIRVK SCANS qnleklyesrs
Nervouaoeaa, all reiullaot atMna,
falllna nianhuud. dralua, luaart.
Ukrrlnrf man and man lntendlOK
in m.rrv inouTd lake a boi ; tatontihtnc retqlla;
rmsll wf at nrta and loat power raawrf d. 1.08 at
Sbermso A McConueit. drugglata, 14tn sad Doda
r ataa. artarSkv
Food laapeetotr.
fUBn SB4 lnflrrnaxY, lath ana Mas attJH
BOYD'S! w a w IT d JBe,"
CUC Chas. Frohman Preaents
IUa.5" by the author of "Tbe Uttlo
riltf Minister."
UAI Trices: Mat. -Night, Mc to IS.
Scats on sale Thursday,
Trlephoae HUH.
Matinee Wednesday, Saturday, Sunday-
2:15 p. m. Every night at I 15.
HIGH CLASS V Al lKVILI.K. s Troubadours Toulnusalns, Lew Bloom,
lxioley Fowey, Hiirnvmy Four, Dancing
Uawsons, Iouey Haskell, Brothers Qluis
and the Klnodromc
rlcee 10c. J6c, bK.
Entire week. Including Saturday evening,
specially re-engagrd. MADISON PQL'AHH
CWLK WilliU J riders in their sensa
tional riding, punning eah other on ths
sl-nrlr track. In conjunction with THK
choristers. Krlnsy evening, Amateur Man
TUT llll I I Ot IStb and BomIm In.
int. ITllLLrtnU OMAHA. SKU,
12 a to a I, m.
Is a special Millard feature.
J. E. MARK EL BON. Props.
C. II. Peoples. Manager.
A. U- Daveupurt. tfnuclpal Clerk.
Jr73- t ft