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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 6, 1903)
TTTE OMAHA DAILY BEE: FHTPAY, MAItCII fl, 1003.
AFFAIRS AT SODTH OflAHA
Eons MarVpt Take, on Bipn of Uiwl
. Spring Activity.
BUYERS FROM EASTERN CITIES ARE HERE
Drmnad for ftooa HariM la litre
aaa friers Art emevtltat
IllKher (he Better
fhe horse trailing seanon has opened up
Main at the Union Block yards. Dealers
ssr that now there la a good sale for farm
chunks and that purchasers can now b
found for all the desirable horses shipped
In. There ia a steady demand for heary
draft and carriage horses. Buyers are
hfre from all oyer the east. Tpaterdar two
horse buyera arrived from einghainton, N.
Y. One came In from Rochester and an
other from Buffalo. Some Chicago buyera
appeared on the market late In the after
noon and announced their. Intention of re
maining fof some time.
One well known dealer said last night
that common horses are selling Just now a
little cheaper than a year ago, while draft
and fancy horses are a little higher. Some
large receipt of horsea are looked for this
montn ana aales will be held aereral time
a week at the yards during the spring and
summer. A great many buyers In the east
look to- South Omaha for good horses and
the Industry here la growing rapidly. Those
who deal In horse flesh are endeavoring to
Induce Nebraska and Iowa farmers to pay
more attention to the raising of good
horses, aa the demand la constantly In
creasing, with a corresponding increase In
n4 Case Coatlaned.
The mandamus proceedings In Judge
HtuDha court yesterday In relation to the
Oldfield bond issue was continued for thirty
daya at the request of City Attorney Mur
dock. During this continuance Mr. Mur
dock expects fO ' secure tome testimony
which he bOpea will sestet the city in ita
case. Among other thing the city want
ta secure from former Mayor A. R. Kelly
an affidavit showing the datea of the vetoea
filed in relation to this bond matter. Aa
the matter baa now gone oyer until- April 6
the exposures promised will hardly bp
made until all of the evidence expected I at
First laatallment Reeetved.
Yesterday afternoon City Treasurer Howe
t reeetved voucher and a check from An
drew Carpcgle'a financial agents In the
east. The check was for' $5,000. Accom
panying; the check was ft voucher which
Treaaurer Howe was aaked to sign and re
turn. The voucher calls for the expendi
ture of the $5,000 on construction work for
the South, Omaha Public library. At Mr.
Howe has conaented to act aa custodian of
the library fund. ' there will be no more
controversy over the matter. In future, all
remittances will be made direct to Mr.
Howe. As toon as the architect can show
where the amount on band now has been
expended the board can draw for another
$3,000. This drawing can keep up until the
sum of $50,000 has been, drawn. With the
money on band an estimate will be allowed
Contractor Welse and the architect will re
ceive a portion of hie pay for the drawing
of. the plana. , In .about .a month another
draft will bo mailed and when this money
comes active building' operations will com
F-.ttrr's Friend Pleased.
Friends, of Postmaster Btter were call
ing at the postofflc In droves yesterday,
congratulating him on bis reappointment.
Like he always is,i the captain was mod
est and whllaha, did. pot., talk much,
hapfJ"47tvlo bis irltods a "bench of t
In speaking of his reappointment. Cap
tain, JStter-sald . that -naturally be was
gratllcd at the' action of the president. He
said that" a desired . to publicly express
bis thanks to the, 'friends 'who assisted him
during ? the. time "he .was making a cam
palgn for reappointment. As for . any
changes in the effloe force. Captain Btter
said that be bad not. taken the matter
up or considered -It 'it all.
High. Srhaol Declamatory Caatast.
The local high school declamatory con
test will be held Friday, March 20. The
winner? of ' this-, event will represent the
high school at the district contest to be
held at Columbus April 1.
Bight students are preparing to con
test for. first honors and the competition
promts to be keen, there being four con
testants from the senior class and four
from the Junior.
Will Get . Well.
' Dr. James A. Kelly said last night that
Al Keenan- will recover. For a time It
Was thought that Koenan's days were
numbered, but by hard work on tbe part
of the attending physician the patient was
ao far recovered last night that be was de
clared out of danger.- Dr. Kelly said that
it will, be several months before Keenan
will be able to attend to business. R. E
Keesan, a brother of the patient who came
here, from Sioux Falls, S. D., will leave for
borne today, firm In the belief that his
brother will soon be well.
Mass Meetlaa- Called.
A petition was circulated yesterday call
ing for a mass meeting of olttsens In the
council .chamber. on Saturday afternoon for
the purpose; of protesting against the an
nexation bill- now before the legislature,
Three copies of a petition were circulated
last evening and received a large number
of signatures. Business men seem to be
Interested In the matter and will endeavor
to devise ways and mesons at the meeting
Saturday to have the pending bill with
. Itrrker Oat Aaala. ,i
A. P. 8tryker, the South Omaha agent
for the Illinois Central road, was at the
exchange yesterday, shaking hands with
bis many friends. Mr. Stryker has been
In an Omaha hospital ' tor several weeks
where he submitted to aa operation for
new pastry delights
Forty Bis, Iwo to We Each.
A. SANTAELLA & CO., MAKERS
RICHARD BON lHUa CO.. Distributors.
appendicitis. While- Mr. Stryker Is not
able t resume hie dudes, hn expects to
get back to his desk by tbe middle of.
the month. .
Musi City Geaalsi.
Ixcal r.hyntrlans report that there Is lots
of grip Jut now.
Chief letter of the fire department la laid
Up with a severe cold.
Mrs. Kngllsh, Twenty-third and Monroe
streets. Is reported to be quite sick.
A son h been born to Mr. and Mrs. E.
Kruger, Thlrty-n!nth and V streets.
Robert C. Howe, gen'-'oai manager of the
Armour plant here, la on the sick. list.
City Knglnper Heal Is practically on the
slrk list, as he has a severe attack of the
Miss May Carlln, one of the clerks at the
city offices, is confined to her home with a
Mr. and Mrs. John McGlll. 161 South
Twenty-second street, announce the birth
of a son.
Born, to MY. and Mrs. Patrick O'Connor,
Thirty-sixth and Madison streets, a
The P. R. O. society will meet with Mrs.
James Phillips, 1424 North Twenty-fourth
elreet, on Saturday afternoon.
Thomas Insraham. who was Injured at
the stock yards Wednesday by a horse fall
ing on him, was reported to be consider
ably better last night.
Charles, the 13-year-old eon of Mr. and
Mrs. John F'asler, Twenty-eecond and
Madison streets, died vesiM-day. The
funeral arrangements will be announced
Robert Vaughn of Thirtieth and L.
streets whs operated on yesterday for ap
pendicitis by Dr. E. I belanney. Mr.
Vaughn is at St. Joseph's hospital, Omaha,
and was doing nicely last night.
WHAT'S WRONG WITH OMAHA
Corresaoadeat Gives Bis Views ea
Preseat CoaiaaerHal aad Fnllt
ON UNION PACIFIC TRAIN. March 5.
To the Editor ct Tbe Bee: Omaha Is sit
uated in the center of the grvtt American
corn belt, the greatest granary and cattle
raising region of America; Omaha has the
beat position for the greatest distributing
center between Chicago and San Francisco;
Omaha is the natural distributing center
for the world's greatest mountain ranges
and the center for the greatest -undeveloped
natural resources to be found anywhere on
Will Omaha rise to the great opportunity
before her? Will her cltlxens settle the
great question now before them and settle
It right? Omaha has grown powerful in
the very face of vast" and varied and pow
erful Interests using every possible Influ
ence that power, money and favors will
obtain to obstruct and prevent the growth
of Omaha as a natural commercial center.
Every pound of freight and passenger busi
ness possible to keep away from Omaha Is
done. Every possible Influence that can be
used to work up and maintain a spirit of
envy and Jealousy against Omaha In the
country towns, villages and farmer com
munities Is continually peddled through
our state by the very same interests that
are trying to make Omaha a way station
Instead of a great commercial center that
she is destined to be. At the same time
these same powerful Interests want to keep
Nebraska and Nebraska people fighting
against each, other that they may continue
to draw thousands and millions of dollars
from her yearly to send away to absentee
owners that belong to her cltlxens. Ne
braska Is paying freight rates fully 60 per
cent higher than its stster state Icwa.
Every farmer, every laborer, every school
teacher, every business man helps pay this
Increased freights. - The freight from Chi
cago to Omaha la ID cents per hundred, a
distance of 605 miles. The same goods Jn
the same ear, over the same road, over a
railroad that has no long expensive bridges,
better grades, where labor, living aad fuel
costs less, costs SO cents for a haul of 200
miles. Who is paying the fiddler T Every
Nebraska citlxen (not In the employ of
these powerful . interests), regardless of
color, is paying these corporation fiddlers
for the corporation music tbey are dishing
Up. Hundreds or nttie country newspaper
men, lawyers and small-bore politicians are
dancing to the corporation music, receiving
a pass somewhere to pay tor the time spent
dancing. How long will the people, busi
ness man and farmer be fooled T How long
will , the people be tooled by paid party
leaders paid to keep the people divided
when they should unite against these In
terests that are against the Independent
development of our natural resources The
people hate the power to right this great
Injustice. Will they do ItT Omaha will
rise to her great opportunity and the peo
ple of Nebraska will stand at her back.
The people are with you, Omaha, don't be
discouraged or take down the flag of right.
WILLIAM SPRAOUB. -
For biliousness use Chamberlain's Stom
ach and Liver Tablets. They cleanse the
stomach and regulate the liver and bowels,
effecting a quick and permanent cure.
OLICE ARE N0W CONVINCED
Certain Bardlck Was Killed by a
. Wesnaa mad Kaaw Win
BUFFALO, N. Y., March 6. There was
no development throughout the night In
the Burdlck murder case. Tbe officials
claim to be absolutely certain that the
murder was committed by a woman.
They know the woman and they can make
an arrest the moment the chain of evidence
la sufficient to secure a conviction.
A house in the Elmwood district Is being
watched day and night. The police decline
to say why tbey are watching the bouse.
Last night for the first time the detectives
were withdrawn from the New York Central
and other stations. This move ia regarded
aa strong evidence that the police believe
they know where the murderer la and that
there Is no danger of escape.
An Important fact made publlo today Is
that on tbe morning when the body of Bur
dlck was discovered the top drawer In
a table at the head of the couch where the
body lay was open. Associated with facts
and circumstances uncovered since then,
the open drawer looms up, the police be
lleve, as a most Important clue.
The police questioned the occupants of
the Burdlck house and were Informed that
the drawer waa open when te nodv was
found. In the drawer the letters snd papers
were disarranged and on the Door were
several papers. Indicating that they had
been draxsed out of the drawer and left
where they fell.
Now the police say that certain letters
were taken from this drawer. . They are
confident that they are on the right track
What Is more, they claim to have In their
possession at the present time a last and
strong card, which they have not yet
The theory of the police Is that the
suspected woman, finding that Burdlck's
affection for her bad begun, to cool and
that there waa talk of his marrying an
other woman after securing his . divorce,
made an appointment with Burdlck at bis
horns. On her arrival he conducted her
Into his cosy corner, where Intrusion was
least to be feared.
The lunch on the table was for her,
His Indifference toward her was not con
cealed and, awaiting her opportunity, she
struck him down and beat out hla brains.
Before leaving she searched the room for
the letters which shs had written to him,
Finding them, she turned out the gas an J
' Yaa fake fta Hialt
In using Dr. King's New Discovery for
Consumption, Coughs and Colds- a It cures
all lung troubles or ao pay. 4)6 aad tL
For sale by Kuh AC. . . -
MORE BALL FIXTURES OUT
American League Follows National Lead
with Lint of Datea,
FIRST GAMES FIXED FOR APRIL 20
Gaetera dabs t ' West First, West
era Teaaia Oaly Aaa-earlaa; la
Older Slates aa Jane 4
aad Sabsa.aeat Datea.
NEW TORK. March . The- American
Baae Ball league held Its first annual meet
ing In New York today, with President
Johnson In the chair. There also wero
present: R. L. Hedges of St. Louis, J. F.
Kilfoyle of Cleveland. Charles A. Comlskey
of Chicago, S. F. Angus of Detroit, Fred
C. Postal of Washington, B. F. Sblbe of
Philadelphia and Joseph Oavln of Boston.
The following playing schedule was
St Louis May 7, s, 9, 10; August , T. , ;
September t. 3.
Detroit-April 80: May 1, 4, 6, ; July 28.
27, 28; August 29, 30.
Cleveland May 2, S. 81: June 1, 2; July SO;
August 1, 2; September 6, 6.
Washington May 1&, 16, 17, 18; June 22, 23,
24; August 18, 17, 18. -
Philadelphia May 11, 12, 12, 14; June 12,
20, 21; August U, 14, li.
New York May 20, 2L 22; June 15, 24, 27.
28, 28; August ZS, 2S, 24.
Boeton-May 23, 24. 26; June 2. 80; July L
2; August 19, 20, 21.
AT ST. LOUIS.
Chicago April 22. 23, 26, 28; August , 4, (;
September 10, 12, 13.
Detroit May 2, 3, 80, 80, SI; August 1; Sep
tember 6, 8, 7, 7.
Cleveland May 4, R, 6; July 26, 27, IS;
August 29, 30, 31; September 1.
W ashington May 11, 12. 13, 14; Jirne 19, 20,
21; August 13, 14, 16.
Philadelphia May 15, 16, 17, It; June 22,
23, 24; Aug'iat 16, 17, 18.
New York May 23, 24: June 29. 30; July L
t; August 19, 20, 21.
Boston-May .20, 21, 22; June 36, 26, 27, 21;
August 22, 23, 24.
Chicago April 27. 28, 29; July 23, 24, 26;
August 25, 26, 27, 28. .
Ku Louis-May 26. 27. 28, 29; June L 2;
July 29, 30, 81; August'l.
Cleveland April 22, 23, 25, 28; May 10;
August 9; September 2, 3, 4, 13.
Washington May 23. 24, 26; June 28, 20;
July 1, 2; August 22, 23, 24.
Philadelphia May 20, 21, 22; .June 26, 28,
27, 28, August 19, 20, 21.
New York-May U, 12, 13, 14; June 18, 20,
21; August 16, 17, 13.
Boston-May 15. 16, 17, It; June 22, 28, 24;
August 13, 14, 15.
Chicago May 27, 28, 80, 80; August 10, U.
12; September 7, 7, 8.
St. Louis April 28, 29, 80; May 1; July S3,
24, 26; August , 27, 28.
Detroit-May 7, 8, 9; August 4, 6, , t; Sep
tember 10, 11, 12.
Washington May 19, 20, 21, 22; June 25, St,
27: August 19, 20. 21.
Philadelphia May 23, 25, 26; June 29. 80;
July 1, 2; August 22, 24, 26.
New York May 16, 16, If, It; June 22, 23,
24; Auguat 13, 14, 16.
Buston-May 12, 13, 14; June 18, 12, 20, 21;
August 17, 18.
Chicago-June 11, 12, 13; July 17, 18, 80, 21;
September 26. 28, 29.
bt. Louis June 4, 6, 6; July 13, 14, 16, 16;
September 19, 21, 22.
Detroit June 15, 16, 17; July , 8, 10, 11;
September 16, 17, 18.
Cleveland June 8, 9, 10; July 4, 4, 6, 7;
September 23. 24, X.
Philadelphia June L 2, 8; July 22, S3, 84,
25: September 12, 14, 16.
New York-April 22, 28, 34, 86; August a, t,
i; September 2. 8, 4.
Boston April 27, 28, 29; July SI; August L
8, 4, 29, 81; September 1.
AT PHILADELPHIA. -
Chicago June 8. 9, 10; July 13. 14, 16, 16;
September 23, 24, 25.
St. Louie-June 16, 16, 17; July17, 18, 20, 21;
September 16, 17, 18. v
Detroit June 4, 6, ; July 4, 4, s, t; Sep
tember 19, 21, 22.
Cleveland June U, 12, IS; July I, 8, 10. 11;
September 26, 28, 29.
Washington May 7, 8, 8; July 27, 28, 28,
80; September 7, 7, 8.
New York-April 27, 2S, 29; May 28, 88, 30,
30; August 29, 31; September L
Boston April 22, ; 3, 21, 25; August 6, 7.
26, 27, 28. J .. . ., f.
' ' A NOW YORK. "
Chicago June 16, It. 17; July 4, 4, , I J
September 16, 17, 18. -
Bt. Louis June 8, 9, 10; July 8, 8, 10. 11;
September 23, 24, 25.
Detroit-June 11, 13, 13; July 12, 14, 15, II;
September 27, 28, 29.
Cleveland-June 4, 6, 6; July 17, 18, SO, 21;
September 19, 21, 22.
Washington April 80; May L 2; August 8,
10, 11, 26, 27. 28; September 6.
Philadelphia May 4. 6, 6; July 81; August
1, 8. 4; September 9, 10, li:
Boston June 1, 2, 8; July 22, 23, 24, 26; Sep
tember 7, 7, .
Chicago June 4, 6, I; July 8, 8. 10, 11; Sep
tember 19, 21, 22.
St. Louis-June 11, 12, 13; July 4, 4, t, 7;
September 26, 28, 29.
Detroit June 8, 9, 10; Juiy 17, 18, 20, 81;
September 23, 24, 26.
Cleveland June 15, It, 17, 17; July IS; 14,
15; September 16, 17, 18. .
Washington May 4, 6, 6. 28, 29, 80, 0; Sep
tember 9, 10, lL
Philadelphia April 20, 20, 90; May L 2;
Auguat 8, 10, 11; September 3, 6. ,
New York May 7, 8, 9; July 27, 28, 29, SO;
September 12, 13, 15.
The playing season opens on April 20,
with -Philadelphia at Boston. The teams
are scheduled tor two games. It being
The eastern clubs go west first and open
on May 11, as follows: Philadelphia at
Chicago; Washington at St. Louis; New
York at Detroit; Boston at Cleieland.
The western teams first appear In the
east on June, with Cleveland at New Yorki
Chicago at Boston; St. Louts at Washing
ton; Detroit at Philadelphia. The weatern
teams close the season In the east on Sep
tember 29. with Detroit at New York; Chi
cago at Washington; St. Louie at Boston;
Cleveland at Philadelphia. Like tbe Na
tlonal league schedule, tbe .season consists
of 140 games.
The location of the New York grounds
was not made public, and it was said that
tbe announcement would be made tomor
row. President Johnson said, however.
that the deal for the grounds had been
completed and that nothing can now de
feat the plans of his organization regarding
a site on Manhattan Island.
JOCKEY MINDER SUSPENDED
Oakland Stewarts Dlsllka HU ghow
las oa Several Reseat
SAN FRANCISCO. March B -Tha
steward today suspended Jockey Minder
for his ride on Evander and several efforts
recently, among them that of Matt liogan
The track was sloppy, but fine weather
prevailed. Favorites won-three races. Re-
First race, sit furlonss. selllnr: Krmi.
95 (L. Wilson), 8 to 6, won; Flamero, 97 (Ad-
ami, a 10 i, second; i al jnorrissey. 1UZ
(Stuart). 12 to J, third. Time: 1:16.
Second race, five furlongs, maidens, sell
ing: Creedmore, 1(4 (Bullman), S to 1, won;
Brennus, lmi (Tullett), 15 to 1, second; Toto
(iratiot, 109 (Boland), 20 to 1, third. .Time:
Tblrdi race, one mile and a sixteenth, aalt.
Ing: Baffled, lu5 (Bonner), 8 to , won;
Colonel Ballantyne, 114 (Bullman), 8 to 1,
second; Nllgar, 107 (Jenkins), 12 to 1, third.
Fourth race, one mile, selling): Horatlus
99 (Carson), 8 to 1, won; ClauaUa, 107 (Jen
kins), 6 to 2, second; Jamea F, 109 (J. Daly),
7 to 2. third. Time: 1:46.
Fifth race. Futurity course, selling: Mis
ter Dingle. 102 (Adklns), 7 to 2, won; Tyra.
nus. Ill (Kelly), 8 to 1. second; Stella Per
kino. 94 (L. Wilson), 7 to 1, third. Time:
Sixth race, seven furlongs, selling: Eonlc,
102 (Hlrkeuruth), 1 to 3, won: Iady Kent,
110 (Stuart), 4 to 1. second; Canejo, 110 (Ad
kmu). 25 to 1, third. Time: 1:30.
Threa Favorites Vleterloaa.
NEW ORLEANS, March- 'l-Censor,
Thane and Banish were the winning
Weather showery and track muddy. Re
First race, seven furlongs:' Fslr Lass.
114 (Liudsey), i to 2, won; Orpheum, 110
( Hoberlaon), sven, second; Ringdove, lui
(Gannon), 4 to 1. third. Time: 1:34.
' Becond race, six furlongs, selling: Mod
erator, 113 (Wlnkfleid) 9 to 3,' won: Tom
t lomoa, we tu uuvaj, w t I, second;
tonlus, US (Helgerson). 8 to S, third. Time:
Third rsce. six furlonas. elllnr- Censor.
113 trullen, 4 o t, won; Mitster. Ill (I'htl
liei, 6 to 1, second: Kuasellton. lii tcal
vmi. 7 to 1. third. Time: 1:184-5.
Kotirth race, one mile handicap: Thane,
H'2 t Fuller), 9 to 10, won; Imp. Alhula. 1"4
(Helgereoni, 2 to 1, second; De Resike, 98
U'aru, 11 to 2, third. Tline; 1:46 1-6.
tTlffK Mil, n .1 . .1 . .W 11
Ing: Banih, log (Pollock), 3 to 1. won;
hhmu, (A. Hall), 75 to 1, Second;
Thurles. 99 (Toman). 0 to 1. ihlrit Time:
Hlxth rsce. sellinc. one mile snd a six
teenth: Sue Johnson. (Fuller). 16 to 6.
won: lVnny Duffy. 100 (Pollock). I to L aeo-
nd; Dodle S. 101 (W. Hicks), 20 to 1, third.
CHALLENGER ALMOST READY
aamraek lit Will Rlla lata the
Water aa Ht. Fatrlck'e
GLASGOW. March 6 -8lr Thomas I.lDton
was Interviewed todav after he had In
spected America's cup challenger, lie said
everything was practically ready to launch
Shamrock III on St. Patrick's day, when a
general holiday would be declared In Dum
barton. Designer Watson said he was entlsiled
that the new boat will prove a decided ad
vance on any yet produced and will be able
10 give a consioerame time allowance to
Shamrock II. Designer Fife, who l -generally
reticent In his opinions, admitted
boat ever sent across the Atlantic.
Tbe first trial spin of ne challenger Is
set for March 27. There will be preliminary
inais on tne uiyae ana men -in tne Hoient.
Later It will race at Belfast and possibly at
Kingstown, Ireland, where special matches
will be arranged. Shamrock III will leave
this side about the middle of June arid It Is
noped It win arrive at New York In the
first week of July.
In the trials Shamrock I will renelva a
handicap of probably ten minutes on a
thirty-mile course. It is calculated that if
the challenger can do this it can beat Co
lumbia by a comfortable margin.
BRISTOL. R. I., March 6. Work on the
flew svnHlcB.tA nlnelv-fnnt v.ht m t th.
Herreshoff's Is being rushed to the extreme
limit snd the launching, It Is now believed.
Is scheduled for April 11.
BRITAIN SEEKS TENNIS CUP
fsaaes Third Challenge ta America
ia Coatest for Davis
BOSTON. March I. Hecretarv Prewhrev
of the United States National Lawn Tennis
association announced tonight that Great
Britain had formally challenged for the
Davis troohr. emblematic of International
lawn tennis supremacy. . This Is the third
attempt oi ureal Britain to secure this
The challenge comes from 8ecretaj-v New-
burn of the English Lawn Tennis associa
The Davis trophy Is now held by the
Tnlteit fttatM Lawn Tannla uuvHatlnn
having been successfully defended last
year by the American team composed of
Lamed, Whitman, Ward Snd Davis, against
. r. I'onerty, it. Ij. wonertj ana Dr.
Joshua Plm. The contest this summer will
consequently take place In this country.
The challenge will be acted upon by the
executive committee of the United States
meets In New York on March 13 at tne Wal-
dorr-Aetorla. All details as to the time
and place of the contest will be In the
hands of a challenge committee, which
will be appointed to make such arrange
ments In connection with a committee rep
resenting Great Britain.
WILL RESTRAIN BALL ROWDIES
Natlaaal Learae .areata Its Presldeat
With Alxaaat Plenary
NEW YORK. March l At the nleetlna- of
the National Base 'Ball league today strin
gent resolutions were adopted which. It Is
hoped, will do away .with rowdyism on the
ball field in future.
In a resolution offered by James Hart of
Chicago and amended by Julius Fliescn
mann of Cincinnati, It was unanimously
agreed that President Pulllam should be
- vested with lull and absolute power to
maintain order and dlsclnllna nn the hall
field; that he shall have full power to dis
cipline any player or manager for violation
of good order, and that thj, discipline shall
be either in a fine or suspension from the
grounds of any club." ,-,, , ,
By an amendment offered by Mr. Flelsch
mann the clubs am fnrhlditan tn nav th.
fine or to pay salaries to players under sus-
ine meeting adjourned until tomorrow.
With the Bowlers.,
The Omahaa took threa traltrht rmm tk.
Gate Cltys last night Score:
1st. M. Hit Tnlil
Lehman ' 175 1 56 232 663
Zarp 206 220 171 696
Hartley 181 188 168 637
Huntington 204 167 170 641
Emery 200 171 189 660
Totals 938 896 815 , 2,679
On Clark's alleys lant nlaht tha riant.
Clerks defeated the Drexels. Score:
2d. 3d. Total.
150 158 487
...834 828 850 2,612
.818 830 770 2,413
No Chess Games Finished.
MONTE CARLO, March 6,-In the fourth
round of the second half of the Interna
tional chess tournament today Marocsy and
Teichmann drew, Regglo and Mason drew,
Tarraach and Schtechter drew and the four
other contests were adjourned. It Is pro
posed to hold a double-round chess tourna
ment at Vienna tn the middle of April.
Ten masters have been invited to partici
pate and gambt openings will be compul
sory. Prixes aggregating tl,o"0 will be of
fered. When play was resumed this after
noon Albln beat Moreau and Mleses beat
Taubenhaus, while the contests between
Marco and Plllabury and Marshall and
Wolf were drawn.
Corbett aad Jeffries Bltra Articles.
BALTIMORE. March 5 James J. Cor
bett and "Billy" Delaney. the latter reore-
aentlng Jamea J. Jeffries, met here tonight
and signed articles for a fight for the
heavyweight championship of the world.
It was agreed that the contewt take place
In California in July or August, under the
auspices of the athletic club offering the
largest purse. Tin men are to spar twenty
rounds to a decision, the winner to receive
76 per cent and the loser to take 25 per
cent. Bids for the contest are to be opened
Spring- Ball Games.
CHICAOO, March S. Arrangements for
the spring interclub ball games between
American and National league clubs have
been made by Jamea A. Hart and Charles
Comlskey. April 13 and 14, the two days
Jreceaing tne opening or tne National
eague season, have been fixed for these
contests. Comlskey. It is said, will trv to
secure a release from the St Joseph game
scheduled for April 12, and' If successful
win come to nt. josepn on that date, mat
ing It a three-game aeries.
Bt. Loala Bowlers Win Twice.
CINCINNATI. March l.-The bowling
match between the crack Bt. Louis team
ana wroumso s Five of this city resulted In
a victory for the visitors. Scores:
St. I-ouls 90 J3J
Krnllman's Five 7x3 813
The St. Louis trio defeated the Oriental
trio two out of tnree games. Score:
St. Louis , 614 640 630
Orientals . 648 671 b2i
Hawallaa Calaa ta Be mates.
SAN FRANCISCO. March 5 Two hun-
area tnousand dollars, consisting of quar.
ters. half dollars and dollars in Hawaiian
coin, -was brought from Honolulu by the
steamer City of Pekln. This is said to
be the largest amount ef Island money yet
received In any one shipment for recolnage
into i nueo mates money. When tne mint
gts through with It the money la to be re-
lurnca to uawaiu
FIFTH WARD IS FOR MORES
Republic a Club Endontt the Present Major
by a Deoiiivt Vote
IN LINE FOR TREASURER HENNINGS ALSO
Mlaates of Preeeglna Meeting Per.
talalnar to Parportedl Endorsement
of Charles L'taaatrri tor
Mayor "trtcken Oat.
At one of the Isrgest snd ho'test polit
ical meetings ever held In the north end
of the city, the Fifth Ward Republican
club laat night endorsed Prank E. Moores
for mayor and A. 11. Hennlnga for city
treasurer. Anticipating a fight for the
control of (he organisation, both sides had
pulled out their forces to the fullest
strength snd the result wss an attend
ance of nearly 200. At the preceding meet
ing of the club, several weeks sgo, when
only a small number of the friends of the
present administration turned out, a reso
lution endorsing Charles L. Saunders for
mayor and A. H. Hennlngs for city treaa
urer was put through after the president
of the club had declared the session ad
journed. Last night the fun began when the
minutes of this preceding meeting came up
for approval. W, E. Stockham moved that
the portion of the minutes relating to
the Saunders resolution be stricken out
and Hugh Myers moved aa a substitute that
tbe minutes as read be approved.
W. I. KIcrstead, In seconding the motion
to strike out the Saunders endorsement,
said: "Mr. Saunders Is being made a cats
paw by certain politicians of the Fifth
ward who have no Idea of nominating him
for mayor. They desire merely to use his
name and that of Mr. Hennlngs for the
purpose of securing control of the Fifth
ward delegation and then dumping both
when It comes to the convention. Mr.
Hennlngs hss made the best city treasurer
Omaha has ever had and we are all for
him for renomlnatlon his true friends are
the men who nominated sad elected him
the last time. The Saunders men. If
they should by any book or crook secure
control of the convention, would defeat
Mr. Hennlngs because they hold btm for
the defeat of Mr. Saunders three years
Moores Sopporters Win.
After the Myers substitute was voted
down the Stockham motion was declared
carried by the chairman. Division was then
called for and the Saunders and Moores
men took separate sides of the ball, while
they were counted by two tellers. Despite
the fact that Comptroller Westberg and a
number of his friends from the Sixth ward
were among the Saunders crowd, the mo
tion to rescind the resolution of the pre
ceding meeting was carried by a Tote of
96 to 82.
J. B. Brunner then introduced a resolu
tion endorsing the candidacy of Frank E.
Moores for mayor, and it was adopted by
a decisive vote. The preamble set forth
the many achievements of the Moores ad
ministration, marking it as one of the most
successful the city bad ever bad.
Mr. Kierstead then moved that tbe,. club
endorse Mr. Hennlngs for city treasurer
and the motion carried without, dissent.
Comptroller Westberg then undertook to
make a speech, but his remarks were so
contrary to the sentiment of the club
that be was hooted down. Mr. Westberg
managed to quote some figures showing
thst $34,600 had been spent on street work
In one year, whereas he thought halt that
sum would be sufficient for the work.
Tes," put In Mr. Kierstead, "that's Just
the kind of an administration you want
on that will double the comptroller' sal
ary and at the' same time cut . down
the amount of money to be paid In wages
to hard working men for keeping the
streets clean and in good repair. If I
had my way, the city would spend 150,000
a year for street work, the money would
go to hard working and deserving men and
the streets would be (the pride of the city."
BANQUET OF JHE OHIO CLUB
It Will Bo GlTea at the Commercial
Clob Nost Tharsday
A well-attended meeting of tbe Ohio
club was held last evening at the office
of Charles D. Thompson In the Karbach
block. The meeting was called for making
the final arrangements for the Ohio ban
quet to be given In commemoration of the
centennial anniversary of the admission of
Ohio as a state. Major Howard presided,
with Frank Barrett as secretary. The com
mittees on arrangements and banquet sub
mitted their reports, which were adopted.
The banquet and reception will be held
at the Commercial club, Thursday evening.
March 12. The reception will be held from
7:30 and the banquet will begin at 9 p. m.
Judge Slabaugh was selected as master of
ceremonies. It Is Intended to have a short
historical address delivered by some local
Ohloan, and also an address on "The
Women of Ohio" by some woman member
of the club. Telegrams were ordered sent
at once Inviting Hon. Tom L. Johnson "if
Cleveland and Senator Mark Hanna to be
present as guests of the dub.
Eligibility to membersnip in tne unio
club will constitute natives of Ohio and
those who have ever held a permanent
residence In that state. It is believed that
there will be fully 200 present at the re
ception and banquet. These will Include
Buckeyes from Omaha, South Omaha and
HUMBOLDT. Neb.. March 5. (Special.)
A quiet wedding ceremony occurred this
evening at the home of George W. Butter
field on East Fourth street, Rev. J.' H. H.
Cobb of the Methodist church saying tbe
words which united the Uvea of Miss Lona,
ths daughter rt the host, to Mr. M. E. Bash,
also of this place. Only a few relatives and
Intimate friends of the families were
present. The newly wedded pair will st
once take up their residence in this city.
Transport Goes on Lnasjr Voyage.
BAN FRANCISCO. March i.-The army
transport Sherman will leave for Manila
April 1. It will take HIS men of the Eigh
teenth infantry. 216 of the Thirteenth cav
alry and about forty recruits and casuala.
It was to have taken a number of marines,
but reservation of space for them has been
canceled. Sumner will come aongxtde the
transport dock today and will leave for
Manila as soon as It la ready for sea.
From Manila it Is expected It will go to
Why use gelatine and
spend hours soaking, i
sweetening, flavoring I
ana coloring wnsn
produces better re stilts in two minutes?
Everything in the package. Simply add hot
water and set to oool. It's perfection. A sur
prise to the housewife. Wo trouble, leas ex
pense. Try it to-day. In Four Fruit Fla
vor : Lemon, Orange, Btrawberry, Hasp,
berry. At grocers. 10a.
W a p s am t e d
liClr rr U ASrtl a ami
U'.UZ I ill ' ess ..a
am six pntua orrns
THRO AT and LUNGS.
Manufactured only by
taWaiii MeliciiiB Co.
DCS MOnllS, IOWA, W. Sb A.
AMD TORONTO, CANADA,
It contains no opium or other harmful substance, and it
may be given as confidently to a baby as to an adult.
i lite ;
Peerless Bottled Beer
THE BUtR. OF GOOD CHXCR
Because the best of materials and the greatest of
care enter into the brewing of it.
The ideal beverage for table use.
JOHN CUND BKEWING CO., - UCroMe, Wb.
Omaha Branch, 207 South 13th Street,
Telephones 2344 and A2945.
To M a n y
the state of ft&iHll Oregon end
G a I i f orniati vashi n g t o n
- Tha Union Pacific will aall One-way
Colonist Tickets at the following rate
FROM MISSOURI RIVER TERMINALS
$25.00 to San Francisco, Los Angeles ) T
and many other California points. f ta
$20.00 to Ogden and Salt Lake City.
$20.00 to Butte, Anaconda and Helena
$25.00 to Everett, Fairhaven and NCwVtsis Fk. u
Whatcom, via Huntington a spoicane
$25.00 to Portland, Tacoma & Seattle,
$25.00 to Ashland, Roseburg, Eugene,
Albany and balem, via
CiTlf TiCKarr urriit?
1224 Farnam Bt 'Phone tlf.
Every bottle of Cham
berlain'a Cough Remedy is
guaranteed, and the dealer
from whom it is purchased
will refund the money to
anyone who is not satisfied
after using it.
The many remarkable
cures of colds and grip
effected by this preparation
have made it famous over
a large part of the civilized
world. It can always be
depended upqn and is pleas
ant to take. It not only,
cures colds and grip, but
counteracts any tendency
This remedy is also a
certain cure for croup, and
has never been known to
fail. When given as soon
as the child becomes hoarse,
or even after the croupy
cough appears, it will pre
vent the attack.
Whooping cough is not
dangerous when the cough
is kept loose and expectora
tion free by the use of this
The Burlington Sta
tion in Chicago is in the
heart of the city. You
land within a fewmin
ute's walk of the prin
cipal business houses
and best hotels. You can
board a street-car right
at the door for any part
of the city. On arrival
in a large city these
things count. '
Three first class trains In every respect,
leave 7 A. M., 4 P. M. and 8:06 P. M.
The observation car on the 8:06 P.M.'
train la as cosy as your club and as com
fortable as your sitting room. ,
J. B. REYNOLDS,
1502 Farnam St.
is invariably found in
every glass of
icksts es Sals
ta Jess 15. 1903
te April SO,
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