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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 11, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY HEE: THURSDAY, DKCEMKE.t' 11, 1002.
received Information ef tbe selture of the
Veneiuelan gunboat Bolivar at Tort of
8piln, Island of Trinidad.
In the House of Commona today t'ndcr
Foreign Secretary Crsnborne aald the gov
eromeot tmi no official Information of the
seizure by the Vcneiuelans of 200 British
and German subjects or cf the aeliure of
the Veneiuelan wsrsblps by the fleets of
Great Britain and Germany. -
Lord Cranborne added that the Brltleh
claims, which necessitated roreelon, would
fee fully disclosed hr papera to be laid be
fore the house. They included a demand
for compensation for Interference with
trading vessels, the Imprisonment and 111
treatment of British subjects and the de-
trurtton of property. The under secre
tary aaaerted that the government ,wnald
follow precedent In the enforcement -Ot
analogous claims. ':" '.
Replying to Mr. Bryce, liberal,' Lord
Cranborne aald the British ' minister at
Caracas had been Instructed to wait twenty-four
houra after the presentation of the
ultimatum, and falling a reply to proceed to
L Guayra. where he waa t( wait another
twenty-four houra on board a British ship.
That period expired laat night Undo In
tho meantime a concetslon-bad been re
ceived It was necessary for his majesty's
government to take forcible action. The
government had not been informed that
such action had been taken, -v-
PORT OF SPAIN. Trinidad, Dec. 10.
The British cruiser Chafybdls, ater seizing
the Venezuelan gunboat Bollvfr'last nighf,
landed the officers hers, while Ihe British
loop Alert took the crew to Gulrla, sit
uated on the Venezuelan coast (Opposite,
this Island. ' . '' .
, The British torpedo boat destroyer Quail
has sailed with Instructions to capture tho
Venezuelan war vessel now -engaged In
blockading the mouth oC the Orinoco.
The entire coast of Venezuela from the
Orinoco river to La Guayra will be block
aded from today by British war vessels,
while the Venezuela coast from La Guayra
to the Colombian frontier will be. block
aded by German war vessels - , .
Berlia la laxaorant.
. BERLIN, Dec. 10. The foreign office here
Vp to noon had not received anything from
S Guayra since Monday evening, "when
Charge d'Affalres von rilgrlra-BaltazzI ca
bled that he had gone on board Vlneta.
The officials here have no confirmation of
the announced arrest of all the German and
British subjects at Caracas and are, there
fore, disposed to discredit the statement.
They aay that possibly a few Germans and
British have been arrested under a pretext
by President' Castro', but the foreign offi
cials) consider' ft extremely doubtful that, he
would permit the arrest of all the Germans
and British1. "' ''"
The naval plans of Germany and Great
Britain provided for the ptftrolflng of the
Venezuelan 'coast by launches In Order' to
prevent smuggling and to blookade those
Venezuelan porta where the custom houses
have not been taken over. v
The Gorman government'! reply to Pres
ident - Caatro's complaint that the ulti
matum were delivered Irregularly on f a
holiday at the private residence ' of the
Venezuelan foreign minister Is that Presf
dont Castro was Informed : that the Ulti
matum might be expected,' and' Germany
and Great Britain, being unwilling to delay
motion any longer, had them presented on
Sunday at the 1 Foreign minister's 'private
'house; as his efflde was closed on that day.
"Peaceful Blockade" EiUU. '."
i . . . . 'i
WASHINGTON, Dee.- 10-Tbe SUt; de
partment baa been advised that a "peaceful
blockade"'exlsta at La Guayra, which is the
port of Caracas, the capital of Venezuela.
The difference between thlB state and a
state of war la not very strongly marked,
except in the opportunity afforded by the
peaceful blockade, to .effect a. settlement
'without recourse to actual bloodshed. Tho
bftuatlon Is here regarded as critical.
Minister Bowen, at Caracas, has accepted
ithe trust placed upon, blra to look after the
'interests of the British nd German citizens
In Venezuela, and this has brought him Into
conflict with President Caatro. He has
Informed tbe State department that a num
ber of theae citizens were arrested yester
day at Caracas. ; t.
Mr. Bowen at once addressed himself to
President Castro to secure their release.
He represented that he had been charged
with the care of the British and German
ubjecta In Venezuela, but President Caatro
was unwilling at first to recognize his au
thority. ', , , .
Finally ttle minister convinced him that
he waa acting within his rights and Presi
dent Castro consented with reluctance to
release the principal prisoners.
No Hfiios for Arrest;.. ,
. Mr. Bowen wllif insist upon the release
of the prisoner. Nothing In Ills "report to
the State department' indicates the reason
tor the arrest ' oi these foreigners except
that they were Germans or British.. ...
, Mr., Bdwtn. wishes, to play the part of
peacemaker between the principals in tljls
(dispute, sad ths State dqpartment, .after
considering, his statements,- ha decided
that be may do this (only upon application
from ..Venezuela for bis good office, and It
the same shall be- acceptable to the British
and German representatives. "'".
Thl attitude is said to be consistent with
that assumed1 by; the 'United States govern
ment, In many preceding International
troubles In which Its good offices have been
! The; United States navy baa at present no
representative In La Guayra. The little
gunboat Marietta? a Curacao, few hours
distant. In readiness tb respond to any call.
Both Germany and Great Britain, It waa
laid, fully appreciate the position of the
United States and are determined that this
tountry shall not be drawn unnecessarily
Into tbe embroilment.
It waa also stated that President, Rooae-
relt's recent Interpretations of the 'Monroe
loctrlne were being looked to by both na
tions, as authority for the-extent to which
they could go In their clalma against Vene
zuela without embarraaalng the United
The particular utterance of the presi
dent upon which they have set their at
tention Is this:
The Monroe doctrine has nothing to do
with the commercial relations of any Amer
ican power, save that In truth it allows
ench of them to form such as It -desires.
In other words, It is really a guaranty of
the commercial Independence of the Amor,
leas. We do net sk iind'-r tlilK doctrine
foe any exclusive commercial dealings with
any other Atmrlcsn state.' We do not
guarantee any state against tiunlshiTl4;nt If
It misconducts Itself," provided that punish
ment does not take the form of the ac
quisition of territory by any non-American
power. . .
BRlBEliUl) BREAK STRIKE
(Continued .from First Page.)
In which he Intimated bribery was being
resorted to In orderto break the strike and
the . whole 1 thing - tell through. Grimes
wanted Early to help him out of the fix, but
Early would have nothing to do with him.
The' story -"held 'attention of the cora
mlssioncrs and lb spectators, and after
Early: had concluded., none of the lawyers
would -cross-examine him.
', Operator tilve Flsrares.
, Tbe. Delaware ec Hudson, through Mr.
Terry presented Its figures along with a
statement that an accountant for the mine
workers'; bad certified """to their accuracy.
The statistics were voluminous and showed
that." th1 approximate) average earnings in
1901 for miners Were' $tZi.68 and labor
1449.47. . '
The figures alia showed' g: loss of time
In 1901, owing to strike and holidays other
than legal holidays, amounting to an aver
age at each-colliery of 14.T days and for
each miner ef 14.76 daya.-' These figures
show an average loss, of earning capacity
of 16 per Cent at ach colliery.
Tbe average number ot hours wdrked per
day of ten hours by. miners was given at
54 .and of laborers 84, and that tbe aver
age miner's wages per tlay was $3.25 and
The company also Intends to present
statements showing that the dockage in
1001 averaged 3.004 per cent and that 30
per cent of Its miners own reapesfate.
P. E. O'Hnra was - called '-to corroborate
the story of alleged bribery told by John
RECIPROCITY AND TARIFF
National reciprocity Convention EoUi
Tint Eeuioa in Detroit.
GOVERNOR CUMVINS PRINCIPAL SPEAKER
lovra Kaecotlve Ilelleves Greatest
tiooil to the Greatest Somber De
man da thaner In Many uf
tbe Present Schedules.
SO CHANGES IN aAXD .WWS
(Continued from Yirif- Tag.! ' "
one of bia colleagues to rntroducebllWor
this purpose;...- :n- T. j.".,-.? r'st
R. .B, Schnelder-af Fremont iti toatght
for New York, where he will spend a few
days attending to private business.
The NorthweternvNatlonal bank of Min
neapolis . was today . approved as reserve
agent for the First National bank ot Cas
(lewood, S.. D... . ,. x., ,T
.Ppstmasera appointed; Jowa. Frank, . R.
Porter, VanWert, D'ecaturVcountx..'.' .South
Dakota,. Frank P. Blair, Aqdrus, Bbuhorame
county; '0. t); England, Templetprf Jerauld
V s't. - ' n .. 1 ' ' - -ill t
1Iutchtnso' county. s ' Joseph fl MlOeand
Eller .Nfssefi are appointed', regulars and,
Maud,'Mtller,: Ha'na'' '' J- Njsien, 8u"D8(tJtUte
jural 'carriers aV Haihp.toh,' Neb.. n '.' "c '
.The .postinaster at Sioux" Falisj"S; "fi..
Is allowed one addltl'odal tetter',ca'r)'Iertto
beglfl eervlfle .December fsr
RECEIVER NQT: SATISFACTORY
Oat front Fidelity "trmmt
Alda Webster baa petitioned tbe dis
trict court to remove Olln C. Wilson from
lh"pdsItlon of " rFc"eTv"ervor Wi" fidelity
Trust company, to which he, was. appointed
November 6, and that there bft appointed
ome other person who has not been for
years closely associated , with, George H.
Payne, president of Atbe company, as has
Mr. Wllaon, and who might' therefore more
properly be considered disinterested.
Alda Webster appears as; an. additional
petitioner In the suit of Winter Byles
against the Fidelity Trust company. Byles
succeeded In having a receiver appointed,
but Wilson was the man selected and
he is objected to on the ground that he
will be partial to Payne tn settling tho
affairs of the company. This eecond- peti
tioner relates that she paid. $409 for four
shares of stock, January 19, 1891,' but that
George H. Payne and H. . H: fjarder. In
September, 1898,' entered,w!th "otber, Into
wrongiui agreement ana conspiracy to
cheat this petitioner and 'ot'her stockhold
ers and creditors, nd that these alleged
conspirators' bave so ' manipulated and In
cumbered the property 'br? the; defendant
company ihat there;' reirtalns'-ftotbtnii with
which to Day debts, unless -the' cOurA fore
collection ' of assets' from' tb "defendant!.
George II. Payne and H. H. Harder.
0UTP.UT. OF: PACKING VH0USES
Heavy loereaae' Im the MarVetlaar of
-Hosra Compared with' Pre-
CINCINNATI, Dee. ?a.-(SpecUl .Tele
gram.) The Price Current says: There la
considerable Increase lnvthe marketing of
hogs. roe total western packing is 615,000,
compared wltbr 435,000 the preceding'week
and 775,000 last year. Since November 1 the
total la 535,000. against 8,70,0K) a year
ago. . Prominent places compare aa follow!
Chicago ,,.....- L04o.0l0 1.245.000
" Familiar. jn their
, mouth 3 household
r words" ' 4-
It is much for g firm to bave
so gained the confidence of .
, people that its name like "
' that of
becomes a veritable
! household word. For ,
three . generations its
trade-mark has stood
for all that is reputable
and worthy in silver-
ware, for-fineness - of
rnareml ' grace bf 'de- "
'sign, and soundness ofV
' workmanship. .
. spalbte -
. ).wJers , .,
I STtSUMa I
8t. Louia .....
'('. J ur Huplus
Bt. r aut .'
, . fr").UU0
DRINKING CUPS BREED- GERMS
Scientists la Coaventloji Say Disease
la 8prea4 ' by' Poaa-
' . ' talaa. . :. ' '' , .
NEW ORLEANS; Dec. 10 A' discussion
before the public convention today brought
out prominently the .faet that scientists
look upon tbe drinking' cup la offlcek or
public places aa one Qf the most ordinary
methods of spreading disease.. '.
DINE BASE .BALI: "MAGNATE
St. Joseph VI1I tnnaet .tlarrlutaa
Maa Ma .ia LutWt'.'lor
BT. J08EPH. Mo., Dec. 10. A farewell
banquet will be given to W. T. Van Uront.
former president and general manager of
the Bt. Joatph Railway. LJght. Heat and
Power company-ud tint ell knutw bite
ball magnate. Mr. Van Brunt Is moving
to New York. N.date has eBr'e; tot
the banquet, but tt coTtveiaant .soif s ym
Brunt. Deciobr ierwlUtba. choavjfcr . , .
As hfi u( the- street riky-yU)m,
Miv.Van -Brttat mjuie.ti a arat itrvltlo J
earner. In, New Yurie he iawnncid wxh
the .eiarrlmao !nti. r.wblch . irn:rU.
owned loo street rati. Ay snun Jift- -u
. . i Hi' ii l if . V.yn
Elect rle BHters ere -a' raarveloea tenftf,
and 'work wonders.' for '' weak, tujfrSown
system. Try them,-; Oalir SOc, f f at yli ti
DETR6IT, Dec. 10 "We are here for
mutual profit, ' to get thoroughly ' aroused
6ver this question Of reciprocity, so that
we can go home and "do some effective work
to-bring about the reciprocal relations' that
We want," said N. C. Staver of Chicago, ns
he took charge of the rational reciprocity
convention in the Hotel C'adlllas today
after It had been 'called to order.
There were present negrly 800 delegates
front the northern tier of states and several
from Canada when V: D. Smith of Detroit,
president of the Detroit Chamber of Com
merce, caired the convention to order. He
said: ' v" '
I plve yotl warm ' vorde! of welcome as
prcRWent -of th l)etrolt .'hnmber of Com
merce. Ity an actual report from the
various members of our association, we
find-that there Id net a' disaenttiin voice,
not n discordant note, but aiv absolutely
unanimous and hea,rty Interest in the sub
ject of reciproc ity .
Rcclpronlt y mi-ans Something: It appeals
to citizens of all clangs, but epeclHlly to
the business men and commercial organi
sations of our country. The merchants
and manufacturers of this city feel that
we should rmve the privilege of placing
In the hands sof our neighbors tho goods
we have to sell to ns great an advantage
as poPBlble, not baring In mind to cripple
their industry, but to promote, by a fair
treaty, an Interchange of commodities
which will be n benefit to all.
Mayor W. C; Maybury then welcomed the
delegates to the city. " '
H. C. Staver of Chicago, chairman of tho
board of directors of the National Reci
procity league, was then Introduced as the
presiding ofllcer of th different sessions.
; "We ore Tiere,1 he said, "'for the purpose
ef broadening the growing principle of the
subject of reciprocity. ' We want to put
forth an effort here that will bo felt from
the Atlantic to the T'aciflc.'"
Judge Nathaniel French of" Davenport, la.,
."One. of our' main objects, 'aa reciprocity
advocates, must tie o educate the people so
that they will' Wavo- correct ldeaa a to
wealth: and' commerce and- another is to
bring-out. expressions' of opinion.-.."-Unless
v bring out these expressions of
opinion -and bring l htm out In a way. that
will, make theia known and felt, our desires
will be Ignored until doomsday. I believe
that a majority --of' congressmen would
rather be right' hah' be beaten, and the
minute they know: what the people want we
will -And all. of tbem trying to be right.:'
Eueene Hay of Minneapolis ealdf ."I am
unable to aee why there should be any tar
Iff .between the United States and Canada.'.'
I Mr. Hay .urged that concerted effort to
bring about free trade relations with Can
ada be made by 'all the border states. '
The following committee on- resolution!
waa appolntedr- Judgo Nathaniel French,
Davenport; la. ;vB;' N.'Koss, Boston! O. H.
Dere", WoIlnXj'IIl.: Eugene Hay, Minneap
olis; Muricr?". Price-,' Buffalo. ' " '" " '
Speech. Tt ,tlovernor Cummins.
.At the, Afternoon .acsslon Qovarnojr A. B,
Cutnmliui snoke oa .'.'.Reciprocity; and -the
TssiM" -4 . i .us v.-. .. . " V.-:: -
Ttier is.a apirn .aoroaa. in ome. quaner
WinCim CHJMieUlIIB Ft 1 fl lfl lltft TT,w,-
out lRfcrfl 'o The wdvahtage If tendem. 4f
it be found that any ihome induatry, how
even InKlgnlflcant, may be Injuriously af
fected by It.
If this sntrlt is to contlaue. and to prevail
reclnrnrltv,. itulv. as veil -be- at onca aban
doned and the country left to choose be
tween the unalterable schedules of the
highest possible protective tariff and the
disastrous consequences of 'absolute free
trade. .. ., , , . . n, ,. .
Uttle, of nothing, can be accomplished
until we are willing to-. :tDroach tariff
schedules in prectHely the same spirit that
we approach any other subject of legisla
tion. ' J -i - ' " - - '
. So long aa the controlling mlnm of con
gress Insist that the welfare of the coun
try demands tnai ine tarin De lei aione,
there In no hope for practical or substantial
: There are many ardent advocates for
reciprocity who believe that tariff schedules
should be -changed only through reciprocity
treaties. I am not one or them. It seems
to me that a prerequixlte to any material
or Important reciprocal tariff la a wllllng
aeSa to adjust, whenever fairly required.
our exclusive tariff to the calls of the
Reciprocity will never win it; way until
we are willing to trwrt the tartff rationally
Instead of hysterically, and the first step
In tiny prooews Ih to be willing- to make
such changes as from time to time may be
necpsHaty., to-bring tyiff schedules into
harmony with the principle which vindi
cates their existence, i -n - -v
Tarrtf Change Demanded.
I believe some changes are demanded now
witnnuc respect to a moumcauon or duties
levied fay any other country upon Our ex
ports. 1 am, ,unlterWy. opposed to read
justment for light' or.. trivial reasons.
Changes nnhuld-hot' be rriarte unices It IS
plear- that lutles iare to'o htfch or too low.
Tariff schedul, -like, all otlu-e laws, are to
be made, unmftrte and rema(le' according to
ttie- publfc ncerfaV and we are not' to- be
warned off by tht itry that we are on holy
ground arid that, the sacred vestments of the
Relents are not. toba touched .by profane
and, ' ' 1 " '" :,
There are- duties.- notably In the Iron and
stel schedule, although not confined to it,
which are absolutely indefensible, which
no man will ever Attempt o defend and
which are as .much at war with the real
oblect of protection as free trade iteelf. -
They' catv. 'ae greajly reduced end still
the American manufacturers will occupy
the whole Amerlcanmnrket, pay the high
est American wages and be rewarded with
an ample American profit, and, therefore,
they ought to be reduced, not years hence,
but now. ' c" ' '
Thre. are materials which our experi
ence has shown us should be admitted
free, simply because they would give our
people more work to do In rreparlng them
for their ultimate ' uses.-' and It -should bs
aone, not.s,yer'.lWVV hut now .
Gensrat HevlsWta Keeesaary.
It Is -said that in-ordefto change any
schedule, or any ptirt of any'eohtxlule, the
whole tarlft mwl 1 taken Up and revlaed,
the wsrk of.yoars dlacacdeS and. a new -law
substituted. J deny , the proposition. . It is
the unworthy helter of two divisions' in
the armv uf. opposition r ' lirst, thosewho
want ti ferpetuate something whlch they
Know would ;ti coademnvd unOer lnuartal
investigallon, 'and, second,, the-timid aouta
who would rather not vote at ali than -vorte
right or wrong. ' ' - "
i, for oue, have stood, too long and -too
often before' the people of my country, de-
fenrltnir :tlie-principle oi protection, to ad
mit that th svhedules which carry tt lntoi
execution are tne results or a ., mieeralue
and contemptible Darter nn exchange
among the.Kll representatives of In
Why should we not approacn tne con
sideration of a change in the tariff sched
ules In precisely toe same spirit tnat con
trols ue as we approach all other modifica
tions In existing statutes? Why should we
not banish forever this apparition of Im
aginary danger, perpetually Invoked to
paralyse the mind of Inquiry when It turns
toward turui uuuwi : uur inouu enouia
be: ' Care in everything, rear in nothing."
It U a slander upon tne fundamental
truths of the world to say that the pros
perity of the people ever has been, or ever
can be. Impaired by doing.. what Is right
and Just and fair, What evidence Is there
tn nustaln the assertion that a correction
of the grossly exceestye duties would hasten
the day oi extreme Nminvtiu tvuviiy to
a close?. ..... , .. ,
Cries ot the Opposition. '
To Our Advertisers
PEACE IN BASE BALL WORLD
National League Bolds Out Olive Bmnch to
On ncrritint of the accident
which (lestrorofl a pnrt of otir
Mprptityjilnn machinery. It la nec
essary to close ,pur paKen rarly.
The favor Will he appreciated If
our ailvertiscr'wiH wntl In thch
copy nn early as posslhle.
American manufacturer can, If he will,
monopolize the whole American market at
a fair nrlce.
We Mand for tariff duties so adjusted that
the .potential competition from other coun
tries will nrovfni nri:ure.ra at home from
exacting more than a just and reasonuble
price ror what thoy produce.
ive mupt either Hijrove or aisnpprove
the doctrine of Teclurocltv unon the as-
si'mptlon that any treaty or bargain which
carries It Into effect will be advantageous
to both the hich contracting parties and
that both will receive from It those benefits
wnicn it promises.
HcnelH (or tloth Sides..
We must nsRume thht anv such Treaties
or bargain! will have tho effect of admitting
to the I nlted Btates competitive commodl-
nj ui'v.,1 unirr K?ni!H limn iirirniiuic oii'i,
that IS to say. upon such terms as will
enauie jna foreign . producer to at least
fairly compete with the home producer,
and, therefore. It Is not only probable but
reasonaniy certain tnat any mirn arrange
ment will rnaitl I , rllmd'Lliln tlio mitnlft
of the home procfucers In those things upon
wnicn ojr duty la refluced or removed.
It will help us to look this proposition In
the eyes. The time Jias aone by when we
can satisfy ourselves or the people with
meiunuous pnrascs t-oncerning reciprocity.
If It Is lntomlfHi t employ the doctrine
only In those Instances In' which we can
get something and give nothing It Is but an
Kiie nream and we might as well eliminate
the word from our platform and expunge It
from the literature of political economy.
It Is possible that the superior sagacity
of the American diplomat might occa
sionally commit larceny of that character,
but If it were consciously done It would
be a stain upon the honor of the American
nnmo and when understood would meet
the swift and emphatic. - condemnation of
the American citizen.
The conclusion Irf Inevitable that In the
great majority of cases a reciprocal treaty,
respectiqg competitive commodities, would
Interfere and Inlttre some home producer
or producers and If that fact be a bar to
the operation', of the principle let as at
once abandon.it. , .,.-. i. ,. ., , . . -
' Should ot Take Narrow View;
I for one, however am willing to be
counted among the ranks of those who be
lieve that the Consequence is not a bar and
that great -poliereB1' fchould not bp Viewed
from so tiarrowr snfl .illlhernl , h mtandnolut
- The purpose tif any such treaty on our
I-nrt would oe to open up a new market, or
enlarge one already discovered, for bur
products,, and -if those who are churged
with tho. fesponslbillty of making, in our
bharf, a commercial trade are or the opin
ion that, upon the whole, the market thus
opened up orenlar-ged to us will take more
of our products. .meusured by the Jabor re
quired td produce them, than the new com
pttitlon Blm4t-ei to-our shores will obliter
ate., then we should make the trade.
Whenever the People 4take up the subject
congress will taTte it lip also and wHenever
tha people Ehall fas upon It congress will
regime .- -the ; decree, i Localized Hnterests
may prevail hen,. the people are quiescent,
but they cannot fide the storm of public
anger,t-. "...i ,i-;. . .,
Kverjf tudei of the. subject knows that
-e can make, a treats. Willi .Canada that
wllf give us mote1' wont to 66 in tie United
Btateet .tbast. eii-rmw have and the time
will come. Jghpn 4her adoptlonof any such
treaty . will, depend, not, .upon the will of
arty state1 or -of 'any1 district,1 but upon the"
centralized, unselfish, .righteous, will .of all
the states, erclsed Iqr the welfare of
all the paufner'cx , ' '
fhs protective police- uf the Vted Btates
Is. .impregnable against. the, aseaults of Its
enemies,' and if the citadel ever falls It will
he. be.ca use Its frlends'sleep "while' the worfd
Is awake; it will bebcaU0e its . -friends
make its excesses and perversions so ob
noxious that they obscure the righteous
ness 'and: the glory of the principle itself.
KNOCKOUT' BLOW WINS FIGHT
Middleweight Chantploa Gets Deelsloa
In Sixth of Twenty-Round
.' . Boat. ,
8AVANNAH. Oa., Deo. lO.-Matty Mat
thews, the middleweight champion, was
given the decision over Owen Xelgler at
the Savannah Athletic club tonight In the
sixth round of what was to be a twenty
In the second Zeleler knocked Matthews
down and drew blond from tits eye. In the
sixth Matthews sent -Zelgler to the mat
with a right to the point of the Jaw. Ztlg
ler took the cgiiiit and got up wild as an
infuriated animal,' striking right and left.
He made a desperate attack on Matthews,
but the referee held up his hands, slopped
the ' fight and gave the decision .to Mat
thews. Up -to the decisive blow it was either
man's fight. , ,; .';!
'.. ; - " 1 ' - - .
North western's Coach Is Oat.
CHICAOti. pec'. W.i-Dr. C. M. Holllster
has severed his connection with the athletic
teams of Northwestern university. Mr.
Holllster resigns not only as coach of the
foot ball team, bm lso aa eoach, manager
ind, trainer ;of tht base bull, foot' bull and
track teams pf the university, the resigna
tion to take effect' -at once. Thfe Is the
result of a. request given him on Monday
by Prof. Long., chairman o( the athle.tte
board, who was delegated by the faculty
to tnake the cummuiricallon. '
- . . . -t - -i -
Denver "Kd"" Boxes Armitroag.
PHitiADKr.PHIA," tec. 10 Denver Ed
Martin and ilen Armstrong of New- York!
sparred six rounds tonight ut the fenn Art
club. The bout was fat from start to
finish and both men narrowly escaed a
knockout. The bell saved Armstrong In the
third and fifth, and -Martin was floored six
times In the fourth. When the last bell
sounded the lighters were extremely grOKgy
and showed every evidence of exhaustion.
Wright wrongs no man. - Wright'!
fashioned buckwheat flour is pure.
Chicago Captain Kleoted.
. CHICAGO, rc. Net year's foot ball
team of the lnlvervtty of Chicago will be
lead by Chester Eltaworth of Auburn Park,
111. At the annual dinner to the foot ball
team tonight Ellsworth was elected captain
by a unanimous- Vole.r -Ellsworth played
center on this year's team. The Thanks
giving day game will be abolished after the
game already scheduled for next year.
COMMITTEE Of CONFERENCE APPOINTED
riaylnai Schedule for the Kelt Benson
Adopted at Meeting; of the Na
tional l.enane In New
NEW YORK, Dec. 10. At today's ses
sion of the members of the National Base
Ball league It was decided to send the fol
lowing communication to President John-,
son of the American league, who baa been
In conference for tho last two or three
days with "his associates here:
I'ear Sir: At a meeting of the National
league and American Asocial toil of Itae
WhII Clubs here, held this dav at the Vic
toria hotel In this city, the following res
olutlon was unanimously adopted:
"Whereas. It has been vtated In the pub
lic prei-s that the president of the Amer
ican league hud declared that his organiza
tion has been In iavor of and that the Na
tional league has been opposed to a peace
ful settlement of the so-called base ball
"Kesolvcd, That a committee of three be
appointed for the purpose of conferring
with representatives of the American
league now In this city, If they so desire,
to ascertain upon what basis such a re
sult can be acuomplNhed."
In pursuance of this resolution the following-
committee was appointed: Meswrs.
Herman. Hart and lloblson; August Her
The playing schedule for the coming sea
son ot tho National league was adopted
tonight. It la ai follows: ,
At Boston With Brooklyn, June 16. 17, 17,
July 2P, 30, 31, August 1. September 2. 3. 4, 6;
with New York, May 2, 4. 6. July , 21. 22.
23, August 2 29, 41. September 1; with
Philadelphia, April 211, 21. 22, July 24. 25, 27,
2D. September 7. 7, 8, ; with Pittsburg,
May 2, 27, 28, June IS, 19, 20, 22. August
18, 17, 18, 1!; with Chicago, May 1, IS, lit, 20,
June 26, 27, 29, August 11, 12, 13, 14; with
Cincinnati, May 21, 23, 23, 28. June 30, July
1. 2, August 24. 25, 26, 27; with St. Ixiuis,
May 12, 13, 14, IS, June 23, 24, So, August
2t.i. 21, 22, 22. . .
At Brooklyn With Boston, April 2S, 29, 30,
May 1, 7, 8. 9, September n, 21, 22, 23; with
New York, April 21, 22, May 6, July 25, 2S,
August 7, 10, September 7, 8, 15, 19; with
Philadelphia, April 23, 24, 25, 27, May 30. 30,
August 3, 4, 5, September 12, 14; with Pltts
bura. May 21. 22. 23. 26. June 30. July L 2.
August 11, 12, IH, 14; with Chicago, May
12, 13, 14, 15, June 23, 24, 25, August 24. 2...
26, 27; with Cincinnati, May 16, IS, 19, 20,
June 26, 27, 29. August 20, 21, 22, 22; with
St. iuls, May 2t), 27, 'M, June Is, 19, 20, 22,
August 15, 17. 18, lit.
At Pittsburg With Boston, June 4, 5. 6,
July 11, 13. 13, 14. September 29, 30, October
1, 2; with Brooklyn. June 11, 12, 13. July
7, 8, 9, 10, October 3. 5, 6, 6; with New-York,
June 1, 2, 3, July 16, 16. 17, 18, October 7, 8,
, 10; with Philadelphia. June 8, V, 10, July
, 4, 4, 6. September 24. 25, 26, 8; r with
Chicago, May 2, 4, 6, 6, June 15, September
7, 1, 8, 9, lti, 19; with Cincinnati, May 7. a,
. 11, May SO. 30, September 4, 6. 10, 11, 12;
w'th St. Ivouis. April 21. 22, 23, 25; July -22.
23, 24, 25, August 10, 18, 9.
At Chicago With Boston, June 8, 9, 10,
July 15, 16, 17, 18, October 7, 8, 10, 11; with
Brooklvn. June 1, 2, 8. July 11, 12, 13. 14,
September 25, 26, 27, 28; with New York,
June 4, 5, 6. 7, July 4, 4,iC, 6, October 3, 4. 5;
with Philadelphia, June 11, 12, 13. 14, July
7, 8, 8, 10, September 29, 30, October 1; with
Pittsburg, April 26, May 3, July 19, 2", 21,
August 5, 6, 8, 9, September 20. 21; with
Cincinnati, April 21. 22, 23. 25, July 30, 3V,
August 1, 2. 29, SO, 31; with St. Loulf, May
7, 8, 9, 10, 30, JO, 31, September 6, 10, 12, 11.-
At New York With Boston, April 23, 24,
2G, 27, May 30 80, August 3, 4, 5, September
12, 14; with Brooklyn, April 15, 16, 18, May 11,
July 21, 27,- August , 8, September 7, , 17;
with Philadelphia. May 7, s, 9, July 29, 30,
31. Auaust 1. September 2. S. 4. 6: with Pitts
burg, May 18, 19, 20, June 26, 27. 29 Au
gust 24, zs. ti, zs; wun unicago, May j,-.i,
2 V June 18. 19, 20. 22, August 20, 21. 22, 22;
with. Cincinnati, May 12, 13, 14, 15, June 2K,
24, 25, August 15, 17, 18, 19; with St.' Louis,
May 21. 22. 28, 26, June 30, July 1, 2, August
11, It, 13, 14."
At Philadelphia With Boston, ApffT IS.
16, 18, August 6, T, 8, 10; September 15; id,
17, 19; with Brooklyn, May 2, 4, 5. July 21,
22, 23, August 2S, 29, 30, 31, September 1;
with New York, April 28, 29, 30, May 1,
June 16, 17, September 10. 11; 21, 22, 23; with
Pittsburg, May 12, 13, 1'.. 15, June 23. 24, 25,
August 20, 21. 22, 22; with Chicago, May 21.
22. 23 . 25. June 30 July 1. 2. August 16. 17.
18, -19; with Cincinnati, May 26, 27, 28, June
18, 19, 20, 22, August 11, 12, 13, 14: with St.
Louis May 16, 18, 19. 20, June 26, 27, 9, Au
gust 24, Z5, m, -a.
At Cincinnati With Boston, June 1, 2, S.
Julv 7. 8. 9. 10. September 25. 26. 27. 28: with
Brooklyn. June 8. 9, 10. July 4. 4. 6. 6. Oc
tober 7. 8, 10. 11; with New York, June 11,
12, 13, 14, July 11, 12, 13, 14, September 29, 30,
October 1; with Philadelphia, June 4, 6, 6. 7,
Julv 15. 16. 18. 19. October 3. 4. 6: with Pitts.
burg, April 15, 16, 18. 19, May 10. 31. July 26.
27, September 8. 6, 13; with .Chicago, April
27. 28, 29, 80, July 23, 24. 25, August 3, 4,
Rentember 22. 23: With St. Louis. April 26,
June 15, 16. July 20, 21, August 9. September
7, 7, 8, 9, 20. '
At St. Louis With Boston, June 11, 13,
13, 14, July 4, 4, 5, 6, October 3. 4, t: With
Brooklvn, June 4, 5. 6, 7, July 15. 16. 18. 19.
September 29. SO. October 1; with New Tjirk.
June 8, V. jo, JUiy 1. a. h, iu. oepiemucr m.
26, 27, 28; With Philadelphia, June 1, 2, 3,
July 11, 12 13, 14, October 7, a, i, u; wun
Pittsburg, April 27, 28. 29, 30, July 30. 31,
August 1, 2, So, 81, Bepttmber 1: with Chi
cago, April 15, 16, 18. 19, July 26. 27, 28, ,29,
September 3, 4, 5; with Cincinnati, May 2. 3.
4, 6, August 5. 6, 8, September IS, 16, X''. W.
BALL LEAGUES MAKE PEACE
Warriuar Hon thern Associations Come
to Terms After l.ennrthy ' '. ' '
liimina rr T., in a ...
ling two days the Southern Association of
Bade Hall ciuos practically surrendered,
today to the new southern organization put
on-foot by Charles Frank. The terms as
far as given out are:
Chattanoosa and Shreveport will be
dropped from the ' circuit; , Savannah and
Montgomery win oe auoea; . nanes rrana
retains tbe Memphis franchise and tho
Memphis club Is restored to good standing;
Memphis to be paid for all losses sustained
last season on account oi uiipiayeu games,
leiral costs and for money spent in booming
the new organization.
The amount t6 be paid to the Memphis
club Is said to be about SoO.000. -. ,
new Orleans" favorites win
Track Is Slow In (lrr .n rstlirr, hat
(port please-the Spec - '
tatora. , '''-'
rtttk'lthtd t Year, , . ..
Capital SS0.000. CRADA.H !CE, Prei'l."
.421 Col iU, New OrleiM, La.
fore the rne Iverjr Day.
M bqtiX Rererenccs Fumisnca ;
280 Broadway, Ntw York.
: ; : WOW
Our New Orleans Special Yesterday
60 'per cent Winners to Date is Our Record in
Spite of a Speli of Adverse Track
; lCoiiditions Just Overcome.
The1 track Is now In first class condition, the horses are up to their work and we
will henceforth relipace our splendid record Of last season. The. week 18 young and we
have selected for our clients 2 out. of 3 winners. The prices have been short, but we
have been 'compelled to play conservatively because of the bad condition of the track,
and now that the track la good and all Indications point to continuance of fair
weather we will, go right ahead and pick winner! at good -prices.' Our facilities for
landing them were never greater. ' '
Here la a complete record of every horse played to win by us for our one-horse
per-day subscribers at New Orleans to date. Tbe statement give! the name of .every
winner well as ot every loser. Look It over: 7
November 27 Cambrian 9 to 10 won
November 28 Federal ............ 1 to 1 2d
November 29-The Lady 1 to 1 won
December 1 If You Dare ....... T to 10 won
December-J Barrack 1 to Host
December 8 Jack DeMuhd Withdrawn
41 Moablna ....
R John Tcters .
8 W. J. Deboe .
December 10 Leviathan
. . 4 to 5 won
, .. 2 to 1 lost
. . 4 to 6 won
. . 1 to 1 2d
,,. 8 to 10 won
A'e print below" the record of'our One-Horse Guaranteed Wire ttt New Orleans lt
winter, showing what a twenty-dollar dally flat bet accomplished for our clients.
Complete. Record Made by Cur One Harse-Per Day Wire at New Orleans
- Last Season
Here follows a complete record of the selections given In .our One-lfcirse Wire at
New Orleans last season. Kvery loser Is accounted for, as well as every winner, and a
showing is made of the result of a Twenty-Dollar daily play. Look- It oven
. I to
. 1 to
.'....i.;.;. t to
to 6 Won
I to 10 Won
4 to h Won
..... 6 to
..-.'.. t to
. . .. .n to
ft Won ,
6 2d ,
.3 to- 1 Won .
Tat Home scrrti"
Not. 2Ketl rd
Not. "i Serpent .......
No, io Hrlrtnl ....... i
IM-o. . 3 I'lMrp
Dec. 3 Kk .
l)c. 4 Ar.K .
lec. 6 Oris .
I we. I rdt
Tec. 7 Cut lrn,v
Use. 9 Rnlh
Deo. 10 Botl ......
Dec. 11 Prank M.....
Der'. "12 Bt. nthlir4
Doc, 14 f maU Jack
I)ec. IH weldptnan ..'
rxxi.'l? Lnrit Qutx' ..'
Dec' U Mint flnuce
Dee, 28 Alti:i'l..r.l to
Iec. 31 Desonsn
Dec. 2S Cadet ..
Dec. M A. Tllt,fnp)ii'v.'. .1 4 to '1 Lent
Dee. ft Nel. Wadell. I tn S W on
rec. 24 Moho ft to $ Won
lc. ?7 K. Iwtaam- .'.....II to 5 Won'
Iec, 28 Tayau V.M Withdrawn.
Dec. 3itrailet ,. ..!,, 6 Iiit
Dec.'M B. Ol PatA.. 8 t C 24 "
Jan. l.Kvr-leutU ,..lut 1 Loat
Jan. lit. 11. Galea to 71 Won
Jan.l 3 fmlrl 3 o 124
Jan.,. 4 8evoj, 3 ti 6 Won
Jan. ( Oarter B" ..tto'lWi.n
Jan. I JCarlr Reawnt - f n 1 Loat
'Jmn.f.M Admotua 3 to .1 W'on
Jan.'Vrarl kahfer ...... 6 to 1 Won
Jan. tOMvnker.v.l,-l.,.'2lo. 1Won
Jan. 11 Carl KUer ....... .It to ft Won
Jan.' 13 Atnagarl (to 6 Loat'
Jan. 14 Aua ,. J.l . . . ..' IO.. . 1 3d
Jan. 15 Falella 11 to ft Won
Jan. 1 Ida ld(ord ...! tm r Won
Jan. 17 Ka Ionia 3 to ft Won
Jan. Is Mynlioar ..vU.-,. to, Won
Jan. 20 Ef-ome .,..,...13 to 10 Won
Jan. 21 8;. Wham ,;?...'. t tn I joat
Jan, 3.fr tlh,s.i, ft ts: K. .
JJV Jl lr. Tulans 3 to 1 3d
Kaxtilt ot 2
- Won. Lot.
"' Poat Re-
Date. Horn glren. Odda. null.
Jan. 26 Lovatila .100 to 1 Loat
H. Tobacco ,
39 King Tatlua ,
23 E. Dramble .
30 Maggie liarla
1 SI. David ..,
3 Lord Neville
4 K. Bramble, .,
t Phil Faxton .,
7 B. Krtetohle i.l
..14 to f Won
..( to ft Woo
.. 4 to 1 3d
.. 1 1 t Won
..' t to 14 Won
, t to 10 (4
T to s ad
ReattH ot K
S Carl KaMer
Feb. 10 Musical Blip.
Feh'l! B. match!
Vrti. i: Malar
Feb. 11 Dr. Hart ....
Feb.. 14 KgTftt Pr. . . .
Feb. 16 -0y AJberU
Feb. 17 Andea
Feb. IS Elm W
Feb. 1$ AlKla M.
Feb. 20 Lou Bey
Feb. 21 Je. Jarbo....
Feb. 22 Navaaota -
Feb. 24 Lovable
Feb. 26 Laureate
Feb. 24 Bt. Cuthbert ....
Feb. 27 Trebor
Feb. 2 Ante Vf
Mar. 1 S. Chrlatopher .
Mar. 3 Pharaoh
Mar. '4 Deloratne ........
Mar. ft Illll Ntion
Mar. 7 Mlaa Conrad ....
Mar. 3 Admetua i
Mar. 10 Fel 1 1 Bard ,,..r
Mar. 11 V. Hoorebeka ..
Mar. 12 Scarlet Lily ....
Mar. 13 McWIIIIama ....
Mar. 14 H. Tobacco
Mar. 16 Lamplighter ....
Blar. 17 Travera
Mar. 13 Lova'a Labor
Mar. 1ft Aaron Pond .
Mar. i Four-leaf C
Mar. .21 teo
. 4 to
3 W on
...It to Loat
.. . 4 to ft Won
.'. It to ft Loat
to 10 Won
... 3 to S 3d
... 7 to
U to 6 Wou
4 to 1 W on
to 2 Won
to 10 Won
to 6 Won
t to S 3d
ft in 10 Won
4 to 1 txat
4 to 1 Won
7 to 10 Won,
4 to 1 Won
8 Loat '
7 to 10 Won
7 to 10 l-t
.. 7 to 1 Id
..SO to 1 loet
3 to i Won
. 1 to
. 4 to
,. 4 to
,. 7 to
, - to
' - to
-; 4 .
j ! ' tiVMals .'.'.
. TS.1M i 87t .
CINCINNATI. Dec. 10,-The proKram for
the winter race meettng at Newport, K.
was Issued today. T he mwtltiK , which will
open on Saturday-; pcember 20, will have
a -card of live races dally, with purses of
$200 and $250. Clem Crevllng. who presided
iU the Koby meeting, will probably be In
the stand, while .Colonel Jack Chlnn will
officiate as staTter.
DsWItt Is the. name to look for when I
you ro to bur Vcft liaiel Salve.
DeWitt's Witch Uel Saivs Is the
original and only reoulra. In fact
DaWltt'sIs ths only Witch Hare I Salv
that is madq from the unadulterMed
None whatever, cave the crlea of those
Who want Ifto'-ba let'alfu, but who
autiht not to be let aiune, repeated by a
coterie of statesmen who have i become '
Imbued w ith the eaiei . philosophy 4f the
cltlarn of Arkansas a ho refusul to mend
his roof In dry1 weather because ft was un- i
nectesary an4 -aUi - uot sir rid It when -i(
rblned because It ass impossible.
) We wh,u beUveit4uiw th.-.tlai.-has Xime
in wnli be to ipake certain chiaiigea are in
ruvor of no modification that will admit,
except through fair reciprocity which will
il. crease, xtljirr ttt , aioauiafc the- werk la
be done in this country, a single dollar
of Imported commodities.
We do not favor the reduction of any
schedule below tbe polut at which the
All otkars are cosnterfettsbaaa lnrl
tatlona, cheap and wonhleas avan
tUnt'.rooa. DeWm'sWitch Haul Salve
la m apeciiie (or Pi.ea: blind. Bieedir.i,
' Itchlnc and Protrudlnt Mies. Also Cuts,
Bum, bruises, prapa, Lacaratlens, I
Cortuaiona. Boils, Carbunclca. Ecxeina,
Tatter; Rheum, sad all ether Skin
E.C. DeWitt t Co..cinc. '
SUMMART-T-Number of raclna- days. .97: number starters given, 4. Of these thens
won 5S, or 1 per cent.' Of these there lost 34, or 39 per cent. Gross gain on a KS0 dally
bet, 43,16V Total: losses on a 120 dally bet, Ii20, Net profit, $2,435 for the meeting. . . (
1V; ; WE WILL HANDLE YOUR KONEY.
Tlsr arrangements which ws have made for this winter are perfect. For the past
two years we have been handicapped at this track by the publicity which has been
given our Information by its early sale. This year we have provided against this; The
name of the horse we select Is not communicated to anybody before the races. In
order to enable Clients' to back our choices we have secured the services of Mr. Bol
I.lchtenstein, a noted, Eastern bookmaker and member of the Metropolitan Associa
tion, who places the money at the track.
Accounts will bs accepted subject to conditions which are given below. As a
pledge of good faith, the Maxim & Gay Company guarantees to place In the hands of
the Editor of the New Orleans Item the selections th money will be played on, and
also to mail the selections to out-of-town subscribers before noon each day of the
races, such letters- to hear postmark of not later than 1 p. m. of the day the races are
to be run,,. It also undertakes to telegraph on request to any subscriber every eveutas
the orlHu uoourprl nnrl the nit mtt rtf lh hnra nlnveil
Conditions of subscriptions to our service at New Orleans are as follows:
Kee for information, jlu weekly. -Charue
for placing your money at the track Is five per cent of the net weekly win
nings. Weekly remittances of profits. Accounts subject to withdrawal at n moment s
notice.' -Otflrtal edoslntf odds guaranteed. REMIT DIRECT TO MAXIM & GAY CO.,
MS CANAI STREET. NEW ORLEANS. . . '
The following are tne minimum accounts that will ue acceptco:
For 10 daflv play on each horse, 150. For $30 dally play on each horse, 100.-- For
$30 dally play -Oh eaoH horse, $250. For $100 dally play on each horse, $300. ; 1
Do not Intrust Money to tie Mails Without Registering. .Ueoerufied
I NEW ORLEANS, Dec. 10.r-Golden Rule,
Levlathlan and , Hmlle were the, winning
favorites today. , :v . .
Track slow ; vather clear. Results:'
L-lr.t rni'f alv f u rlohiis Florestau wnn'
Irene Mac second, Tom Waybill third. Time-
l'Sece)nd race, five furlongs: Carl' Kahlt-r,
won, John i'eters sccpin, Qkla third. Time:
. mini ov., . , m i ii .
Rhut V'P won, Cattish second, John Totter
third. Time: 1:56 3-5.
Fourth rsee.- six -furlongs: Golden Rule
won, Worthlngton second, Antonlous third.
Times l;l.-t.. - -Fifth
race, selling, one mile and a six
tcenth: I,evlnlhlan Won, Boot eh I'lald sec
ond. Cogswell third. Time: 1:63 1-5.
Blxlh race, seven mrioiigs: mono won.
Utile Scout sec9nd, Tom Klngsley third.
RANSCH WINS THREE RACES
Two Jockeys Divide Honors at Ile-
Ide Traeit at "aa Kraa. ,
BAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 10 Four favor
Ites passed the judges In -front at Inglsldu
todayi t One of the disappointments was
Kenllworth. lie was k to 10 favorite for
the mile event, ard after leading the
greater pert of the way was t aten a neck
bv The Fretter Ransch and Minder de
cided the. rhllng hojjurst ttach landing threa
E-ir nam f ii tutitv eoufse. selllns: Troy
Lwon, Bagiiarok -l aettjnd, .'arslfal third.
fcVcond race,' eleven-eixteentfls of-a mile,
for 2-year-nli, selling:-- Mr. pingle won,
Little Margaret second,-Balver third. Time;
Third race, three-quarters bf a mile, sell
ing: Axmlnster won. Mildred Schults sec
on.' Botany-thlrd.-'Trnte:' J:l. -
Vourtli ract, one mile, handicap: The
Fretter won. Kenlrworth second. Lord
Badxe third. Time: l:43i.
FUib race, futurity cuurse: Quis won,
TBLUB RlBrHON'BOTflJl BEER Is the best, has tieen thrf best, snrl
'4lway 1 will ie the best, absolutely pure, no germs, perfectly; sterile
wurt'-.-HooiiHrni .tn nil at all times. . At . Is perfectly fermented nntf
properly aged before leaving" ths brewery, therefore perfectly health
ful,-''talBtattte, nourishing and 'no bid after-effects., , ,...':
Brewing Co. Omaha.
Ttlphon 1260. .
TTSTrf 1 "'',
Amasa second, Florlnel U third. Time! 1:13.
Sixth race, one" mile and- hn eighth,- selling-.
Diderot wou: Caatake second, Bessie
McCarthy third, Tlme; l:y. s
-..-. ' with- the 'Bowlers." ' '
: At' Lents' Jfc" Williams' bo wltng' alleys the
Gate Cltys oereatea tne nationals
'. NATIONALS. " ' "
' '"' '1st. 2d.'
Gllchrst.'. i-. 375
Reed .-.... T77
Potter .'. i . v .: 173
Encell ...... -1
......... 778 878
Totals m 877 KM 2.5W
Th. Hankers sind Gate City Juniors
played on the Gale City alley Inst night.
,nn.ak Hiimkcr .una m iuuiii. j un
ers won by 1 point. Sqores:
, . J. Saunders Gordoti --. -
GORDON - SHAY
Grand Opera Co.
Prices, Mat., 25c to $1.U0; Night,' 25c to $1.60.
, SATURDAY MATINEB AND NIGHT
A STRANGER IN NEW YORK
Prices.- Mat., Kc and 60c; Night, X5c, 50c,
76j and $1.0U - -
a rv osi bhtos . .
.187 k31 704 2,223
rValrv: CITY JI.'NIORS
1st: Zi. 3d. total.
. Totfs, ..,...v.
Matinees Wednesday. Bat., Sun., I: IS.
Kvery Night, 8:15.
HIGH CLASS VAUDEVILLE ,
Sparrow, Glrard tc Gardner; George H.
Wood, Leo &, Chapman, Belle Williams,
Manning and O'Relliy, Standard Quartette
and tbe Klnodrome.
Prices, 10c. ?Se, Wlc. ' '
715 770 ' tt'l j
W ilson" N(gs PaorU Uall.
PEOBIA. 111. 'Tiec. 10 George Simmons
ot the' Peoria TVeyterrt leugtie club toduy
announced thut M'rflrp Wilson had been
en.uged as'jslajjjig mjW'eSHLj0 He"r
team 4ut wlsnJn. lr,-W lleon was the
Peurla tUkkston last, season. thouuU lie
nlayed tnelaal. few names 4 with ; Kansas'
Cliy. .. : ' .;. ... , ; ., .
; . "' taaisa llcotay af 3tS. ..
RKD CT.OrD, Neb. .'Dee. W 8peoUf 1
The former hih score on the -alleys here
of tSX. made by lo al players, was yester
day beaten by U t. Talt by a scure of 248.
13th anal Doaglas St a
' oat 4 it a. ti-u
TOmahaa Leading Hotel
ll'f.f Ul, UltTlHK.
LUNCHEON, FIFTY CENTS. '
. 13: to t-p. m. -
SUNDAY. 5:30 a. m. . IiINNRH 7V.
V ' ' aaaaa
I Bteaany. increasing business has rueeeset
ttd an enlargement of this cafe, doubling
If.. ,.i.m.p M,.u,.l., 1 k.
, MOT . SPR1NQS, ARKANSAS.
;JE PARK HOTEL S;
Finest Cafe West of Mt York. '. 1 f-.
$60.uuu In lUsent Inuyrovementa,
Open Jan. 3rd to May 10th.
Under New Management.
Itayes, C. A. Brant,
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