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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 16, 1902)
DMA WINS A PRETTY CAME
St. Joseph Get More Hits, but Two Men
Do All Iu Batting.
JJ'KIBBEN'S MEN THREATEN TO PROTEST
t mplre Calls llleker Safe at Home
nd Crowd la Readr to Mob Him,
hat Contents Itself with
BT. JOSEPH, Mav 15. (Special Tele
tram.) Omaha- won today' gams with a
fcade. Umpire Co tali flicker had erc-sssl
hade, t'mplrs Cox aaid Hlcked had crosaad
the plate In safety, but the spectators did
bot take this view of It and were ready In
In Instant to mob him. The threats did
Dot move the umpire to rescind nor to de
bate the subject with Manager McKlbben.
who rushed menacingly towards him. Mc
Klbben said he would contest the decision
and there Is where the matter rests. The
sorest lot of fit as ever seen here are among
the spectators of today's game. Hlckey got
I second on a grounder and an error br
(lobe, who made a wild throw. Gooding
touched McPadden up for a fly which let
Hlckey In home Just aa Hartman threw the
ball to Roth, who touched Hlckey as he
made good the run. The decision was rery
tloss. The score:
3 2S 15
R. H. O.
0 0 1
Totals 28 0 7 21
nelden called out, hit by batted ball.
Omaha 01000000 01
Bt. Joseph 00000000 00
Two-bane hits: Belden 2. Sacrifice hits:
Rohe. Hall, Oarvln, McFadoVn. Stol-n
foape: Hall. ' Double plays: Hall to Hone,
Calhoun to Stewart to Caiboun. Left on
batten: St. Jrmeph 0. Omaha 'i. Flrnt b.iae
On balls: Oft Drown 3, off McPadden 1.
Hit by pitched ball: Roth. Struck out:
By Brown 3. Panned balln: QondlnR. Time
or game: 1:15. Umpire; Cox. Attendance,
Con-boys Beat Dee Moines.
KANSAS CITY, May 15 -The home team
bunched five hits In the third Inning,
which, with an error, gave nix rune. The
game was otherwise featureless. Score:
R H E.
Knnsns City.. 10601003 11 11 3
Des Moines... 020010000894
Batteries: Kansas City, Welmer and
Mennltt; Les Moines, (). Wllklns and J.
VVIIklnn. Attendance, 100.
Denver Wins In Tenth.
PEORIA, May 15. Denver took the first
f the series in a ten-inning game. A sln-
f le by McDonnell In the llrnt half of the
enth Inning brought In two runs and
clinched tho game. Score;
R. H E
Denver 01X0001002 6 11 2
Peoria 0 2-0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0-4 8 1
Batteries: Peoria, Cox and Wilson;
Denver, McClonkey, McConnell and Wilson.
Brewers Weak at the Bat.
' SfTLAVAlTKEE. Mav 15 Colorado
Springs defeated Milwaukee In the first
;ame oi ine series Dy superior oatting,
ounled with Milwaukee's errors. Attend-
Unco, 100. Score; .
R H' 3
Oolo. Springs.. 01160000 0-7 7 1
Milwaukee 2 Os.0 0 0 0 1 0 0-3 3 3
Batteries: Colorado Springs, Jones and
Hansen; , Milwaukee, Prlcken, LlebharUt
al i:J.-. iv.i , v .
v ;l tttaadSa ol -th Teams.
. : Played. Won. Lost. P.C.
Omaha 18 14 4 .T78
njaiinas City 1 13 6 .69
Denver s... 18 12 .8 . .667
Bt. Joneph 18 8 10 .444
Colorado Springs .... 19 8 11 .421
l'eorla 18 7 11 .39
Milwaukee ltt 5 11 .312
Dea Moines 16 4 12 .250
Umes today: Omaha at Bt. Joseph;
Colorado Springs at Milwaukee: Des
Moines at Kunbtta City; Denver at Peoria.
AMERICAN LEAGUE- GAMES
Tosag of Boston Holds Phillies Down
to Seven Spattering
PHILADELPHIA, Mny It! Young was
In superb form today, only seven hits, scat
tered throughout six Innings, being- made
by the localH. who would have been shut
out but for the errors of the Boston field
ers. Fraser, one of the enjoined player
of the 1'hlUde-inhla American league club
returned to the Philadelphia National
eague club today. He will Join the team
In ths went. Attendance, L6uu. Score:
Parent, ... 1 1 I a
8'. hi. et lies
HirtMt., It.. 1
I Fulu, of 0
Online. 3b.. 1 I 1
v-reesiaa, rt. H I I
Hickman, It. 1 1
l-eChoe. lb. t 1 IS
J-'.rrU, lb.... I t I
eflser, e S 0 7 1
Youns. p.... 0 1 0 a
I UbtIi, lb....
U ('roes, b
M. Croea. aa.
1 fttelman, c.
0 Plsak, p....
TottU ... II 7 II 4 Total! ... I 1 U 1 4
Philadelphia 10000010 13
Earned runs: Boston 4. Two-base hits:
Parent (2). Three-base hit: Stahl. Stolen
bases: 1. Cros, M. Cross. Double play:
Screeman to La Chance. First base on
fjalts: Oft Young 1, off Plank 3. Hit bv
tiitched ball: By Plunk 1. Struck out: By
Voung 7, by Plank 1. Wild pitch: Vnung.
jTline of game: 1.10. Umpire: Bharldun
( Urlolcs llat Out a Victory.
; WASHINGTON. May 15.-A batting
Streak two singles, a double and two
triples in the seventh Inning won the game
for Baltimore today. Washington could not
rlt McGinnlty consecutively. Attendance,
il.ll.OA.K. B H O.A.B.
MKlraw, lb.. I
I Ryan, el
CMIiacb. If... 1
K.i.ier. rt. .. 4 I 4
0 Wol.To, lb. I
1 I Deleh'ty. If. 4
l'ouhlia. Ik. I I I
0 Cireji. lb.... SIT
1 Kir. aa Oil
4 una o til
4 D .Las. p...... 1 t
llreeiua. ef . I
Vtllllanie, lb. 1 I
MKlann. lb.. 1
Ollhert. am... 0 I
Jtnbineoa. a.. I 1 I
Totals '. .. 4 11 17 14 I Tota la ... I inn 1
Jlitltlmore 1000010 04
Washington 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 12
Earned runs: Washington L Baltimore t.
M E& E D8 M
.p. m . Are in many respects like other ulcers or sores,
V ff if tS and thia resemblance often proves fatal. Valuable
" time is lost in fruitless efforts to heal the sore
Irith washes and salves, because the germs of Cancer that are multiplying in the
Mood and the new Cancer cells which are constantly developing keep up the
Irritation and discharge, and at last tharp shooting pains announce the
ipproach of the eating and sloughing stage, and a hideous, sickening cancer
us sore begins it destructive work. In yebrnary, 1800, 1 noticed a small
i No ulcer or sore can exisi wunoui
lome predisposing internal cause that
has poisoned the blood, and the open dis
jharging ulcer, or the festering sore on
rV,e.1in , Yici.w r- .ttir rtar rf t Vlf liTwl V
f' f a A..r
will continue 10 Bureau aim tat. "1"-' .is
into the flesh until the blood has been purified and the Cancer germs or morbid
matter eliminated from the circulation.
S. S. S. cleanses the blood of all decaying effete matter. It has great
antidotal and purifying properties that soon destroy the germs and poisons and
tore the blood to its natural concuuon. uu wucu yuic wwu v....v
to the ulcer or
write us about It," and medical advice will cost you nothing. Books on Cancer
aud other diseases ol the blood will be sent free to all who desire them.
THS SWIFT mClFlC CO, Atlanta. . '
Two-base hits: Belbarh, Seymour, McOanil.
Three-bane hits: Robinson, Helbach. Sto
len bans: Coushlln, Hreenahan. Sacrlttee
hits: Kysn. McGann. Inuble plays: Mc
t!raw to Wllllsms to McOann, Ollbert to
McOraw. First base on balls: Off Lee 1,
off McGinnlty 2. Hit by pitched ball: By
le L Rtnirk out: By Lee 1. Left on
bsses: Wsshlngton 4, Baltimore 6. Time
of game: 1:36. Umpire: O'Laughlln.
Staaallasj f lae Tea an s.
Played. Won. Lost P C.
1 10 .ICR
14 10 .6:5
15 11 7 .111
1 11 .6?
17 8 9 .529
SO t 12 .4")
2rt 8 12 .40
19 t u .ua
Oamen today: Washington at Baltimore;
Philadelphia at Boston: St. Louis at Chi
cago; Detroit at Cleveland.
GAMES IN NATIONAL LEAGUE
Orphaaa Defeat the Brldearooms After
CHICAGO, May 15.-A wild throw hy
Bnhlen that nettt d three banes and Taylor s
hit gave the locsln the winning run after
twelve Innings of all kinds of ball. A
gteat double play by Lowe and O'Hagen
and a sensational catch by Williams were
remarkable bits of fielding. Attendance,
CHICAOO. , BROOKLYN.
Stasia. If ... 0 1 0 0 0!Dnlan. rf.... 114 14
Jonra. et ... 1110 OjKaalrr. rf... 1114
IM-ttrr. lb... 1 1 I I Ojshcrkard, ,lf. 1110 0
Wllllama. rf. I 1 1 0 OiMrCreory lb 0 0 14 0 I
Kilns, e 1 1 II 0 liriahlan, aa... 0 114 4
hew: lb 0 1 I I 0 Flood, lb.... 0 14 11
O-Haacn. lb. I 1 14 1 0 Irwin, lb.... 0 0 I I 0
Tinker, aa... 1111 rrarrrll. ... 0 0 10 0
Bt. Vraln. p. 0 0 1 Nawton, p... 0 10 10
Tarlnr. p.... 0 10 1 0 Ahearn, o ... 11111
Cbsnc 0 0 0 0 ol
Totala ... II II IS 4 Totals ... T 11M4 li 7
One out Ahen winning run scored.
Chlcsgo .... 00110111300 1-8
Brooklyn ... 2u000002300 07
Left on banes: Chicago. 10; Brooklyn, 10.
Sacrifice hits: Jonen. Kllng, Flood. Stolen
banes: Single, Kllng, O'Hagen it), Wll
llama, Lowe, Dolan. Double play: Lowe
to O'Hagen. Struck out: By St. Vraln,
9; by Newton, 4; by Taylor. 2. Bares on
balls: Off St. Vraln, 1; off Newton, ; off
Taylor, 2. Wild pitch: St. Vraln. Hit
with ball: Farrcll. Time: 2:65. Umpire:
Champions Wla from Boatoa.
PITTSBURG, May 15 Both pitchers
were effective and the game was snappy
throughout. Tenny a.id Clarke were put
out of the game In the eighth for engaging
In a fist fight. Attendance, 2,600. Score:
K H O. A C R.H.O.A B.
HaTla. rf.... 0 0 1 V 1 I,uah, cf 0 1110
Clarka, if.... 0 110 0Ttnny, lb.. 0 1 T 1 0
( onroy, II... 0 0 0 0 0 Moran, lb... 0 0 0 0 0
Hraumont, cf 1 t 4 0 0 roolar. if.... 4 4 0 4 0
Wagnrr, aa . 1 0 I I l'l'irnij, rf... 0 0 0 1
Mranafld, lb 1 1 11 I OiOrrmln'r, lb. 0 0 1 10
Rltchor, lb.. I 1 I 1 0 Loin, as 0 0 I I 1
Leach, lb... 0 1 0 I 0 IWmont. lb.. 1 t 1 0 0
Kmlth, c... 0 15 1 OiKlttrixle, c. 0 0 4 I 0
Dohenjr, p. 0 I 0 I 1 Malarker, p. 0 0 0 t 0
'Willis 0 0 0 0 0
Totals ... I 0 17 II 1 Totala ... 1 4 14 11 I
Batted for Malarkey in ninth.
Pittsburg 01001201 5
Beaton 00001000 01
Earned runs: Pittsburg 1. Two-base hits:
Leach, Lush, DemonL Three-base hit:
Beaumont. Sacrifice hits: Cooley, Carney.
Stolen banes: Ritchie, Smith. Double play:
Ixing to Tenney. First base on balls: Off
Doheny 3. off Malarkey 4. Struck out: By
Doheny 4, by Malarkey 3. Time of game:
1:60. Umpire: O'Day.
Beds Defeat Quakers.
CINCINNATI, May 15,-Clnclnnatl won
the last game of the series with Phlladel-
Ehla. Ewliig pitched good ball. Pitcher
tlmmell and Outfielder Barry were re
leased today. Attendance, 400. Score:
"y. cf 1 I 1 0 0 Thomas, cf.. 0 0 0 1 0
Dol.ba. If..., 10 10 0 Brown. If.... 0 110 0
Pleta. lb.... 1 1 11 0 0 Douslaa, lb.. 0 0 0 t 0
(rawford, rf. 1 I 1 0 a w. Tho'a. lb 0 a 1 1 0
Masoon, lb.. I 1 I 4 0
Corcoran, aa. 1 1 1 4 1
Stalnfaldt. lb 1 1 0 i
Dooln, c 1110 1
Barry, rt.... I 1 I 0 0
Bergen, c... 0 0 0 4 0
Hallman! lb! 1 1 1 1 0
'Child., lb.... 0 0 I I 0
swing, p.... 0 10 10
Iberg, p 0 10 10
Vftrheee. b. O A A A A
White 0 0 0 0 0
Totals ... 014 14 1 Totala ...4 7 14 11 I
Iberg out. Interfering with ball
White batted for Iberg in seventh.
Macklltsch batted for Voorheea In ninth
Cincinnati 0 13 0 0 4 1 0 I
Philadelphia 0 2 0 0 0 0 8 0 04
TW0hna Kits' Xf o r,nr T3aw UmIImbm
Stoleabasett --Pelts Chllds First base oa
, . vn lucraj a, Kjn cwing . mi Dy
pitched ball. By Iberg 1. Struck out: By
Ewlng t. Time of game: 1:66, Umpires:
Powers and Brown..
Standing; of the Teams. '
Played. Won. Lost P.C.
Pittsburg 24 20
Chicago 20 13
New York 22 14
Boston 21 10
Philadelphia 22 10
Brooklyn 24 8
Cincinnati 23 8
St. Louis , U 6
Games today: Brooklyn at St. Tuln
Philadelphia at Pittsburg; Boston at Chi
cago; New York at Cincinnati.
IN AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
McBrlde of Kansas City Wins Pitch
ers' Battle by Single la
KANSAS CITY, May 15. Weyhlng and
Pardee engaged In a pitchers" battle today
and until McBrlde's single brought In the
winning run In the ninth the result was
uncertain. Attendance, 370. Score:
KANSAS CITY. I TOLEDO.
Nanoa, cf.... 0 1 I 0 OlBurni, aa ... 4 1(10
Rothfuea, rt. 0 1 0 0 0
Urady. lb.... 0 10 0 0
BeTtlle, c ... 10 10 0
O'Brien, lb.. 0 0 1 0
Leewe. aa ... 0 1 4 4
Mi Bride, lb. 0 1 110
Gear, If 0 0 0 V 1
Waybills, p. 0 0 0 0 I
Millar, rf.... 0 0 10 0
Smith, lb.... 0 0 0 1 0
Turner, lb... 0 0 0 1 0
Ollka, cf 0 0 10 0
Mrera. lb... 1 1 4 a A
Meier, If 0 110 0
Totals ... 1 117 0 : Totala ... I I'M II 0
-rtotniuns out, hit by batted ball.
Two out when winning run scored.
Kansas City 00010000 11
Toledo 00010000 01
Earned run: Toledo 1. First base on
balla: Off Weyhlng 1 off Pardee 6. Two
base hit: Leewe. Three-base hit: Gear.
Stolen bases: Grady, Leewe, Gllkes. Sac
rifice hits: Grady. O'Brien Struck out:
By Weyhlng 8, by Pardee 3. Time of game:
1:35. Umpire: Bulger.
Louisville Again Beats Saints.
ST. PAUL. May 15. Louisville bunched
hits In the fifth Inning of today's game
and, assisted by errors of the home team,
scored four runs, which clinched the game.
Attendance, 4k7. Bcore:
LOL'ISVILLb. . ST. PAl'L.
k h a A.r
110 1 omeler, lb....
0 0 110
0 0 t 1 1
Clrmer. cf... 1 1 4 1 0
Gannon, rt.. 1 1 1 0 0
baniel, lb... 1 1 1 1 0
Kelly, lb.... 1 1 11 0 1
Kloumor. it. 1 1 1 0 e'Fh.nnon. cf. 1 1 1 0 0
ScorUer, .. 0 0 4 1 OlLumley. rt. .. 0 1 1 0 0
TeQoehlll. as 0 I I 1 oUlunitne. lb. 0 0 1 0 0
Sch.ub. lb... 0 0 0 t 0; Hurley, a.... (14 10
Spire. Ik.... 0 1 li 0 t rergueoo, p. 0 1 0 0 1
ToUls ...I 0V4 11 J TeUla ...1 T 17 14 4
Geier out, hit by batted ball.
I-oulsvllle 0001 4000 0 (
St. Paul 0 1 0 6 0 0 0 1 01
Two-base hits: Hurley, Gannon, Gansel.
lamp oa my lower 11 p. ins doctor can.
tensed it bat another cam and broka
out into an open sore. I began to tax
8. 8. S. and after I had. taken seven bot
tles ths plaoe healed entirely and no
signs of the disease have been seen
siuoe. W. P. Brows, Hollands. O.
sore the beaung process Degins, ine
discharge ceases and the place heals over and new sum
forms. S. S. S. is a strictly vegetable blood purifier
I containing no mercury or mineral of any description.
If vou have an ulcer or chronic sore of any kind.
Three-base hltt Floumoy. Sacrifice hits:
IMIIard. Lumley. Floumoy. Btnlen base:
Muggins. First base on balls: Off Kerwln
I. t-truck out: By Kerwln 3, by Ferguson
t. Wild pitches: Ferguson. Double plsys:
Hurley to Kelley, Gansel unassisted. Left
on bases: St. Psul s, Louisville s. Time of
game: 1:25. Umpire: Tlndall.
Calasabas Wlai Kaslly.
MILWAfKEK, May 15. Milwaukee used
up three pitchers today and was easily
beaten by Columbus. Mnlley held the op
posing team safe with the exception of the
fifth Inning, when he allowed three hits
and hit two batsmen, forcing In one run.
Attendance, 3J0. Score;
Hart, ef I 1 1 0 0 Hallman, If. 1 I 4 0 0
Meaner, rt... 0 110 0 MrAndr-a, lb 0 0 0 1 I
Lallr. If I 1 1 0 0 Mrnrtrta, et.. 0 0 10 0
Orlm. lb 1 0 14 0 0 farrott. rf... 0 0 10 0
Fane. lb... 1114 1 Duneen, lb.. 0 0 0 0 0
Turner, lb... I I 1 I 1 CHnaman. aa 0 1 1 4 1
Kattreaa, aa. I 1 1 4 0 Orant, lb.... 0 0 4 1 1
roi. c 1 1 I 1 0 Speer. e 1 1 4 1 0
Dalley, S.... 0 0 0 t OAltrnrk, p... 0 0 0 1 0
.Miller, p.... 110 10
(limited, p... 0 0 0 0 0
Croaa 0 0 0 0 0
Totals ...II 11 17 10 l' Totala ... I I 17 14 4
Cross batted for Olmsted In ninth.
Columbus 3030100 013
Milwaukee 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 03
Earned runa: Milwaukee 1, Columbus 3.
Two-base hit: Mailman. Three-base hits:
Turner, Fox. Home run: Nattress. First
base on balls: Oft Altrock 4, off Miller 4,
off Bailey 3. Hit by pitched ball: Mc An
drews, McBrlde, HarL Stolen bases: Mc
Andrews, Hart. Lally, Grim. Wild pitches:
Olmsted. Struck out: By Altrock 1, by
Miller 1. Double play: Evans to Nattress
to Orlm. Left on bases: Milwaukee 8.
Columbus 7. Innings pitched: Altrock 3,
Miller 34. Olmsted 2H. Umpire: Haskell,
At Minneapolis Mlnneapolls-Indlanapolts
game postponed; rain.
Standing; of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost P C.
14 6 .70
11 7 .632
12 7 .S32
10 7 .m
10 8 .5.S6
8 10 .444
4 18 .247
3 14 .177
Games today: Louisville at St. Paul; In
dianapolis at Minneapolis; Toledo at Kan
sas City; Columbus at Milwaukee.
JAYHAWKERS ARE PAID BACK
Nebraska 'Varsity Administers White
Coat to Kansas, Simultaneously
Piling; Ip Six Runs.
LAWRENCE, Kan.. May 15 (Special
Telegram.) Nebraska shut Kansas out In
a well-played game: Score, 6-0. The Jay
hawkers, confident from yesterday's
unexpected victory, played snappy
ball, but to no avail. Nebraska
out-classed them at every point.
There was considerable wrangling over
who would umpire today's game. Kan
sas gave thi Cornhuskers the alternate of
having Tucker, yesterday's umpire again,
or not playing. It was 4 o'clock before
they consented to another official and the
In the first Inning Kansas got the bases
full with only one gone, Nebraska put
the next two men out by quick fielding
and Kansas' chances of scoring were ban
lehed. Never during the remainder of the
play were the Jayhawkers In the game.
Maltby pitched again today, but waa
touched up for twelve hits. Every man on
the Nebraska team deserves mention and
principally Letherby and Binder. The
largest crowd of the season was out
hoping for another Kansas winning. Ne
braska plays at Topeka tomorrow against
Washburn college. The score:
Nebraska .... 01031OO1O-J12 3
Kansas 00000000001 4
Struck out: Letherby 7, Maltby 2. Bat
teries: Letherby and Bender; Maltby and
Sioux Falls Leaarne Team on Trip.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., May 15. (Special.)
The Sioux Falls team of the Iowa-South
Dakota Base Ball 'league departed today
for a ten days' trip, which wll cover the
cities of Rock Rapids, Sioux City, 6heldon
At Rock Island Rock Island 4. Evana
At Cedar Rapids Cedar Rapids 9, Bloom
At Davenport Davenport 2. Decatur 0.
At Rockford Rockford B, Terrw Haute, 1.
At Memphis Memphis 12, Shreveport 8.
At Birmingham Birmingham 1, Atlanta 3.
At Nashville Nashville 14, Chattanooga 4.
High Schools Ready for Contest.
GRINNELL, la.. May 16. (Special Tele-
f;ram.) Preparations are completed here
or the state High school field meet, which
will be held on Ward field tomorrow. The
outlook promises one of the most success
ful meets In the history of the associa
tion. The athletes began to arrive this
morning and this evening a large con
tingent of visitors and athletes Is on hand.
A feature of the politics of the associa
tion Is the protesting of Longshore, the
fVet sprinter of the Grlnnell High school,
who Is charged with playing professional
foot ball. The permanent location of the
meets will be determined by the associa
tion at this time. The meet has been
held under the auspices of the Grlnnell
college athletlo management for two, years
and a strong effort will be made to secure
the permanent location. Drake university
of Des Moines Is also In the field and
Trainer Monllaw will be here tomorrow to
urge the advantage of the capital Insti
tution. More entries are expected tomor
row and the following high schools have
teams on the grounds: Oskaloosa, Hum
boldt, Davenport, Marengo, Council Bluffs,
Burlington, West Des Moines, Eldora,
Harlan, Grlnnell, East Des Moines, and
Automobiles Race Against Time).
PARIS, May 15. The race against time
by alcohol automobiles organised by the
minister of agriculture, M. Dupuy, from
Champlgny to Arras snd return, tomorrow,
to St. Germain, 922 kilometers, began this
morning. Light rain fell all night and It
was raining at 4 o'clock this morning when
the starting signal was given. Eighty-nine
vehicles were started at Intervals of two
minutes. W. K. Vanderbllt, Jr., was No.
53. His machine, which waa the object of
much curiosity, was sent away at 4:64 a.
m., running at the rate of sixty kilometers
an hour. Maurice Farnum, the second
competitor to start, was first to reach
Arras, 10 kilometers from the starting
place. His time was 4 hours, 48 minutes
and 1 4-i seconds.
AthleMrs at Waco.
WACO. Neb., May 15. (Special.) The
Waco Athletlo club, composed of the lead
ing business men of this place, has pur
chased the Catalpa park and other lots
adjoining. They nave nttea tnese grounds
up in first-class shape and a series of base
ball games wll be played here this sum
mer. Gilbert and Klela Wla Iowa Shoot.
' OTTUMWA. Ia., May 15 The twenty
fifth annual tournament of the Iowa State
Sportsmen's association closed today. Fred
Gilbert and Russell Klein of Spirit Ike
won the honors of all three days. Klein
today won the Ottumwa diamond badge
for ten live birds.
TO INVESTIGATE FAILURES
Plan Lona Coatemplated br Credit
Hen's Association to Bo
NEW YORK, May II. A plan which
has long been contemplated by the Na
tional Association of Credit Men, the es
tablishment of a bureau for lavestlgetlng
fraudulent failure and prosecuting those
deemed to be guilty of such practices, )
about to be realised, says the Journal of
A trust fund of 10,O00, necessary to start
ths bureau, practically has been subscribed
and this new department of the association,
which mill be national In scope, un
doubtedly will be opened In ths near
future. If ths headquarters of the na
tional association contlnua la this city It
la ojuit likely that the bureau alao will bt
Arrangements are to bo made with law
firms to act as counsel, to whom shall b
referred all requests for aa Investigation
and prosecutions, if, after receiving an
opinion from Its counsel on ths merits of
th ease presented, the association shall
decide to engage la tho prosecution of th
cas. It will be at ec referred to th
legal rpratatl to be selected by th
association la the territory where th
faiiuca baa occur red.
DAILY HEK: FRIDAY,
EXCITEMENT IN THE HOUSE
Vandirer of Missouri Tike Up the Demo
cratic Cudgel Against tot Iraj.
SAYS HE HAS PROOF OF VILE ATROCITIES
Smith of Mlehlaraa Declares the State
meat False and Demands that
tho Mlasourlaa Prodnce
WASHINGTON, May 15. Th house to
day was plunged Into an exciting debate on
Philippine affairs. Thus far the subject of
alleged atrocities In the Islands ha en
gaged the attention of tho senste alone,
and only occasional echoes bare been
heard In the house. But today the report
of cruelty and outrage were rehearsed In
the house with vehemence and bitterness.
The naval bill waa the order of the day,
but It received only scant attention, after
the allegations of Philippine outrage were
presented. A speech by Mr. Vandlver of
Missouri reciting instances of alleged out
rage, brought on the discussion. Person
alities and recriminations were freely
passed about. Mr. Vandlver was supported
In his criticism by Mr. Wheeler of Ken
tucky, while vehement defense of the
American soldiers wer mad by Mr. Hep
burn of Iowa, Mr. Grow of Pennsylvania,
Mr. Hill of Connecticut, Mr. W. A. Smith
of Michigan and Mr. Leesler of New York.
General debate on the naval bill closed at
4 o'clock and when the house adjourned the
measure was being read for amendment.
Rejects Senate Amendments.
The senate amendment to the agricul
tural appropriation bill wer disagreed to
by the house today and the bill waa sent
to conference, with Messrs. Wadsworth,
Henry of Connecticut and Williams of Mis
sissippi the bouse conferees.
By unanimous consent a bill was passed
for the further distribution of supreme
court report and digests to federal officials
and Judges. Also the bill opening to home
Head entry the TJte tract in Colorado, em
bracing about 9,000,000 acre.
Aa a result of several case of emergency
Illness which have occurred In the house a
resolution was adopted directing the er-geant-at-arma
to provide an emergency
equipment of medicines to be approved by
Representative Wilson, Showalter and Ball,
Mr. Mudd of Maryland gave notice that
he would move an amendment to the bill
prohibiting tho use of money carried In
the naval bill for the purchase of Mac
Lay'a history, the "animadversions" in II
against Admiral Schley being responsible.
In hi opinion, for the court of Inquiry.
If the history had been clear of partisan
feeling, he said, and had the historian ac
cepted the high-minded thought pronounced
by Schley that there was "glory enough for
all," the American nation would not now
be the butt of criticism of the naval offi
cers of the world.
Precipitates the Row.
Mr. Vandlver of Mlssourfaent to the desk
and had read a statement appearing In the
Irish World, signed by Corporal Richard
O'Brien, Company M, Twenty-sixth volun
teers, giving alleged detalUs of atrocities
In the Philippine, the killing of native
women and babe under circumstances of
unusual cruelty. Including the use of dum
dum bullets. Mr. Vandlver read a letter
from Patrick Ford, editor of the Irish
World, saying he had talked with Corporal
O'Brien, who reaffirmed the charges, and
was ready to make affidavit to them, to be
forwarded to Washington.
The charges were too horrible for be
lief, Mr. Vandlver said, if they wer not
substantially borne put by official reports
of outrage by our forces against the na
tive. When Mr. Vandlver asked If anyone
In behalf of the administration was ready
to rise and defend the atrocities by Amer
ican soldiers On natives, Mr. W. A. Smith
of Michigan retorted ' with an Inquiry
whether anyone on th other side of th
chamber wa ready to rise and defend the
atrocities of natlvea on American soldiers.
An exciting passage followed between Mr.
Smith and 1 Mr. Vandlver. The latter as
serted that atrocities, neither tin one side
nor the other, were defensible.
"I have evidence, piled mountain-high,"
declared Mr. Vandlver, "of cruelty, extor
tion, torture, murder, arson, rape and
very other crime known to the calendar."
"That Is false," exclaimed Mr. Smith,
"and I hurl back the charge at the gen
tleman and call upon him to produce the
proofs if he can."
"The proofs are ample and will be pre
sented," said Mr. Vandlver.
"The gentleman ought to be ashamed of
himself." Interrupted Mr. Smith, "to assail
the American army, 7,000 mile from
Mr. Vandlver responded that his respect
for the dlctatea of humanity were greater
thin that for soldiers guilty of such cru
elty. Appalling; Crimea by Natives.
Mr. Hill of Connecticut detailed a visit
paid to General Smith' headquarters In
the Philippines and added:
I found the department of General Jacob
H. Bmlth In peace and quietness, and yet
while that condition existed this Incident
actually occurred: A company of Tagalos,
Filipinos the Filipino army, if you choose
to call It such. descended on a village of
peaceable Filipinos who chose to carry on
their regular business pursuits In pence
and quietness and destroyed that village,
murdering men. women and children, and
If the gentleman from Missouri (Mr. Van
dlver) desires a specimen of barbarity I
want to tell you what they did to loyal
Filipinos and Americans. They took men
out and tied them to ant hills, six or eight
or ten feet high and six feet In diameter,
filled with ants that are absolutely raven
ous and eat up everything they come In
contact with. They tied these men to ant
hills and allowed them to be eaten to death
by ants. They burled them In the ground
up to their necks and allowed them to be
picked to death by the birds snd eaten by
the ants. They took loyal Filipinos and
loyal Americans and cut them open In the
abdomen, taking out a portion of the bow
els and nailing it to a tree and driving
them around the tree with bolna while they
disemboweled themselves; and yet you gen
tlemen stand here and condemn American
soldiers for standing by the men who are
loyal to the American flag and who are
suffering such outrages as these.
FULL STOCK FOR CAMPAIGN
Demoerata Contented with Sapply of
Political Material Obtained
WASHINGTON. May 15. An extended
speech by Mr. McLaurln (Miss.) In opposi
tion to th pending Philippine government
bill waa a feature of today' leeslon of
the aenate. Th Mississippi senator vig
orously assailed th administration' policy
la tb Philippines. He deprecated the
outrage perpetrated In the Islands,
whether they wer committed by th Fili
pino or by th Americana. They were. In
hi Judgment, th natural growth of th
government' policy, for which, ha main
tained, th republican party waa responsi
ble. He urged tho abandonment of th pol
icy In the interest of humanity snd Justice.
He declared that the minority was not
discussing the pending measure to obtain
political capital, aa all tb political ma
terial which tb democrat desired had
been made for them by tb republican la
Mr. McLaurln questioned the sovereignty
of the United States over th Filipinos
on neutral ground. H said th law pro
vided that a person could not purchase a
lawsuit He held, therefore, that In all
reason and conscience we could not acquire,
whether by purchase or by treaty, terri
MAY 10, -1002.
tory whose inhabitants were In 'revolution
and successful revolution against their
then recognised sovereignty.
"In purchasing the Philippines," he de
clared, "wa purchased only th right of
Mr. Spooner Interrupted to contend
that tb United States had acquired a per
fect title to the Philippines by th Tarls
"Did we have perfect title on February
4, 1899, when our trouble began with the
Filipino?" inquired Mr. McLaurln.
"W had th right," responded .Mr.
Spooner, "to whip any troops that at
tacked our forces anywhere under God'
heaven." He said, however, that the
In I ted States title to the Philippines was
not perfect at that time.
A bill to establish an Indian school at
Wapheton, N. I)., wa passed.
The bill providing for the erection of a
union railway atatlon in Washington and
the fortifications appropriation bill were
A no debate waa In order the pending
question was the motion of Mr. Clark of
Montana to recommit the bill to a com
mittee for further consideration. The mo
tion wa rejected 23 to 4S.
8everal propositions to amend the bill
were defeated. Mr. Hansbrough's proposi
tion for the government to build the sta
tion received only four votes. The bill
then was passed, 45 to 24.
.On motion of Mr. Proctor the senate
agreed to a conference on the agricultural
appropriation bill. Messrs. Proctor,
Hansbrough and Bates were named as con
ferees. The conference report on the omnlbu
claims bill waa presented by Mr. Warren,
the conferees being unable to agree on th
suffrage board claim.
MULE SALES MAY PROCEED
Stock Shipment of British Will Not
Be Interfered with by
WASHINGTON, May 15. Aa the preal
dent, after considering the report of Gen
eral Crowder, has decided that he cannot
Interfere with the stock shipment at Port
Cbalraette, La., and a the executive is the
branch of the government clothed with au
thority to pass upon the law of neu
trality, a expressly affirmed very recently
by the Louisiana courts, it Is not believed
here that the Louisiana state authorities
will seek to make an Issue with the fed
eral courta by undertaking to do what the
president himself has not seen fit to do.
It la presumed that In due course the
executive's decision will be communicated
to the governor of Louisiana, who first
brought the Port Chalmette operation to
the attention of the national government.
President A antes Two Ifebraskans.
WASHINGTON. May 15. The president
today seat tb following nominations to tho
Nebraaka Howard C. Miller. Grand Is
land; John It. Hays, Norfolk.
Arlsona Thomas E. Campbell, Jerome.
FaiJJornla John w- Magee, Chlco; Lilian
W. Thomas, Susallto.
Colorado John W. Wilson, Del Norte.
Iowa-Wlllis 11. Letts, Columbus Junc
tion. Illinois Zachary Taylor, Colfax; James
H. Lincoln, Franklin Grove; Holly S. Clark
Mount Morris; George W. Discus. Ro
chelle. Kansas Richard Waring, Abilene; Wil
liam H. Mackey, Jr., Junction City; Ewlna
Herbert, Hiawatha; Robert A. Marks Ober
Un. Missouri Charles A. Crow, Camthera
vllle. Texas R. H. Armstrong. Kaufman.
South uu.- jta John Bell, Spearflsh,
PLEASURE FOR THE POOR
Sick and Needy Children to Be Given
Outings by Charles M.
NEW YORK, May 15. In order to cor
rect numerous misstatements in regard to
his recent purchase of Ocean Beach prop
erty on Staten island for the benefit of poor
children Charles M. Schwab, president of
the United State Steel corporation, made
the following statement today:
I have purchased Richmond Beach, fac
ing New York bay, on the south shore of
Btaten island, near Tottenvllle, for the
benefit of poor and sick children of New
York. The land comprises about a quarter
of a mile of fine beach, also a fine fresh
water lake, a grove and high land. The
building on the property will be altered to
suit the purposes of the purchase after
consultation with charitable Institutions of
NewJork- u lg expected that from 1,2U)
to 2.000 children dally can be provided for
at the beach and they will be given a good
time In the usual way by means of bath
ing boating on the lake and games In the
fields. The children will be conveyed to
the beach probably on a large steamer and
the outlnga will continue during the open
air season. Every child will receive a good
Mrs. Schwab is closely interested with
me In this undertaking and we both have
our hearta In It. We ahall proceed care
fully In all reanects, availing ourselves of
the benefit of the experience of charitable
two wives wantTroperty
Validity of Divorce Granted to Oliver
Fcye the Mala (location
MARYS VI LLE, Kan., May 15. (Special.)
Jlllte-et Vlmhall U'..!.... .. ...
I " ......... iii.uu,u.j overruiea
the demurrer In the case of th Oliver If.
roye estate, in wnicn Foye first wife
sue to obtain possession of the property
left by Foye to his second wife. This
decision favors wife No. 1 and as It stands
leaves the woman now In possession of the
property, snd' who ha four children, with
out any standing as a wife.
It la alleged that In 1869 Foye deserted
his first wife at Ottawa. 111., snd coming
to Marshall county, Kansas, procured a
divorce, although aware of his wife'
whereabouts and swearing to being In Ignor
ance of them. He married a Miss Beard
and nettled down here, accumulating much
property. The wife In Ottumwa moved to
Omaha, seemingly unawar of the proceed
ings of her husband.
In 1894 Foye died and a year ago the
wife from Omaha Instituted proceedings,
declaring herself to be the legal wife of
Foye and claiming right to the property.
The defense la given' the right to answer.
i saw -- - OET THE 4EaH:JrWCJIIllEO Tf fM
U. PNBUMATICDIOYCOB TIRBM
; 3AV1S MONEY AND TROUBLE
NAILS.TAJCKS AND GLASS WILL NOT LET THE AIR OUT
RF1UISTIRE IS BRaN&EDWTTH ANALUflATOR IN RED OTHERS NOT GENUINE '
nrritf m of fi
. o VP
THtM Ormt l WITHOUT ClJ
, PAMlLtL AMO IS UMITCO 11
WIUSEN0CXA,SUBJeCTTO EXAM,-- (NATION ANYrVHtRC.N0 DEPOSIT REQUIRED!
NACE AUSlZtS-CATALM'je Nttt WTH KtYTOTW UiWTMTIOd t UtOUMICAL COMTR UCTIOM
FOR SALS BY
L E. LAWRENCE, ln.Sh at
USED FOR 90 YEARS.
THE GREAT PAINS-KILLING REMEDY.
NEVER FAILS TO CL'RE
And all Bodily Aches andPaina
THERE IS NOTHING SO GOOD
ACTS LIKE MAGIC
25c and 50c Sizes PAIN
$5.00 A MONTH
In all DISEASES
12 years la Omaha.
cured by the QUICK.
EdT, safeet and most
natural method that
has yet been discovered.
Boon every sign and symptom dlssppeart
completely and forever. No "BREJUilNq
OUT of tbe disease on ue sain or face
A cure that la guaranteed to be permanenl
no detention from work;
j red. Method new,
ttnout cutting, pain;
ork; permanent our
WEAK MeClf from Excesses or Victim!
to Nervous Debility or Exhaustion, Wash
Ing Weakness with Early Decay in Young
and Middle Aged, lack of vim, vigor an4
strength, with organs Impaired and weak.
THICTURIE cured with a new Hnmi
Treatment. lo pain, no aetention rronl
business. Kidney and Bladder Troubles.
Oeenaoltatton Free. Treatment by MaJl,
CHARGES LOW. 11 8. 14ta St.
Dr. Searles & Searles. Omaha, Neb.
DR. McGREW (Agi 53)
Diseases est at Ulsvraeee el Alest Oaly.
S6 Veers' Ksaerleaoe. IS Year ta
1sDIPnOCI C cured by a treatment
VAHIllUlltLC which I th QUICKEST.
safest and most natural that has yet been
discovered. No peln whatever, no cuttlng
and does not interfere wiut worn or ouai
oes. Treatment at office or at borne and
a permanent cur guaranteed.
Hot Springs Treatment for Sypbilis
And all Ulood Diseases. No "BRUAKINO
OUT on ths akin or face ana all external
flgns of the disease disappear at once. A
reatment that la more successful and far
more satisfactory than th "old form" of
treatment and at less than HALF THJfi
COBT. A cure that Is guaranteed to bs
permanent for life.
flYCD OH fl flfl cases cured of nervous
VI Ml AUiWUW debility, loss or vitality
aim all unnatural weaknesses of men.
SUioture, Gleet. Kidney and Uladder Dis
eases, iiyoroosie. cured permanently.
tllAlbUISg LOW, CONSULTATION F1UBB.
Treatment bv en ill. P. O. Bos T4.
Omoe over 216 14th street, between Faj
um and Douslaa ate.. uJsAIiA, Noli.
THE PEOPLE PAY
BEE WANT ADS.
Pay The Bee
The Pe does not give
away space because It la
Its stock In trade. It la
not necessary In order to
make people think It Is do
The wise ones pay The
WHITE DOVE CUE never .'alia ludi alroy crav
ing for atroc drink, lite apixalte for euU'b cQnof
eiiat after uains Uila rrmcilr. Given In any llqulr
with or wlthnni kaowledne of patlenti tsateleae; 41 f
titiermsa 4 slcCuuuell. uruKKlau. 14tb sad Oodgs
0 LY -l PER PAIR
roomnr quiok. EXPRESS .
PREPAID WHtH CAUMWHWUtl OKOCK QhL
Xsv kl "
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