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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 6, 1910)
1 !!!!. JUL .!.. J1 - - I'
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
j .. I eatate tragnafere for April &. 11.
.n,he. hv the Midland tJuarwtaas A
I . vial company. honded ihttrwiwi. 171
'trnim atreet. Tea. lon. 2"14.
,1 M Luberfer and husland to F. M.
HI. hards, lot 11. block 1. Pralna
iTkmn and hvehand to E. J.
lm rlil. Irrt 7. MdJIUr' uti h AV
i. ','e:ntein to Jake II. Lum
iv. vi ft. !nt . hio.-k ym't tii..
i i.. H li Ward lot A.
.:. 171. niv j0
i. ICtcheofk and ti'iha.n4 to W.
I t.rtlke. lots 11 lid 12. block .
. nde nmi t-V
A Man anil life to '. H. t!ieyr
..I l.usl.and, lot 11, blink 1. An-
t. v .. Htiil Henson s l.W
l.i,iv and aifa to K. K. .la kjaon.
.' Ut ml 11. blork 2. Haunders and
I : !mer-aiicl,, o Walnut Hill 11, OHO
,ii,ri A Perkins, rt. al.. imittM, to
.s.ii.u rfwanaon. lot 9. block 4.
a K. Ad'ims ami ImshHiid to Sarah,
i Huahv. n'i I and 2. block
l Uiohard and Tllden'a 2 1a
I V Andmeoit t William Baum-
i h i,, iot 10. bloi k 2. Osford Place. 27fi
I. Thomas and rnisliand to Alby
Patrk. iot 10. block S Rom Hill 1
p.i.Kii.n Townsrte company to Jennie
Mickes. lot 8. block 2. Kalston Ln
L. A. Hand. M. al., lo A. K. Cooper.
n'a. of a. 1.316 ft. of tot ks. Cilra a nt
v K . Oilman and wlfa to Peter Swan-
M.n. lot II. Hrlait a .Pl
i;oie;e P. Hulat to rieAe MaJI. lot
and 1. b'oik 2. llulat. addition ."
F.ialnore "Place company to Charles .1.
Rok. loi !. block S, til ant Place. . 17fi
.lnhn I', Coad ami W'fe to The Coad
RchI Katnte ciimpaiiy. part lot .
i',.pito) addition I
II F raters and wife Ui T. Htranglen
and wife. lui S end 1. blink 13.
Park Forest , 2.1n0
(iidenii Trltts and wife to William .1.
Trltts. et. al.. lot 5. A. .1. Clark'a
.,. , '
William A. Warner to .liillua M. iKin-
nermexer. lot M, Pupplemental aub.
of Flllstnrie Park Flare. .. 2M)
H Sihaeffer and wife to B. J. Heeae.
i fi. of lots 11 and 12. block 2.
Minscotn Place 1
I. H steiner and husband to Henry
.1. drove ; ti. block a. Row Hill.... 10
r. H. 5!si).uii and husband to S. E.
st'inmn. I, il '. Harkalow Place l.i
M M l.uiia and hiuhaiid to H E.
l.ona. )t X tmii k 7. Poppleton Pai-k 1
Albv.Patek to Hlchard I'tley. lot 1.
block 3. RoeMiH! 0
.1, Milin and wife to The Wlllla Kami
lompanv, lutH 15 and 16. Mi Ente'a. . 10'
'I'lio Willis l,and cotnpanv to Kdward
I. falii. lota 1. IS and 1. McKntee'a
Hdilitiun land tit her property) 5.001)
MatliKa A Hwvden to Paul Peaae. lot
1. block 1. Fort Vtw lw
f H. Hon en to M. f. Knudaon. lot
21. Hoanoke ''tl"
K ('. Hooch and huaband to K. 1.
?iTiltii. a. ') ft., lot H. block 2? P-oyd ' ml
M O Headier and wife to A. Smith
n l'M'4 ft of lote K and 53. McEn-
tee'a acMHUiM' ........ v 500
Kate- E. Purill tu ,V. Sriflth, n.
12 ft of . H ft. of n. 2ti4'4 ft. of
lou 52 and i"S. McF.ntee a 2
R H Pi i reel I trt A. I. Smith, a ft.
,,f n. 2iHi4 ft. of lotr 51 and '!. Mc
ntte j -
Or'FICK F TIIF. t ONSTRl (.'TINi;
ijaaitrinaiter. Fort Roblnaon. Nebiaaka.
Marrli 22. W. Healed propoaala for fur
mshlna all material and labor for the In
hhIIoudii of New Boilers. New Pump. Fed
Vaier Purification Myatem. Feed Pump,
eir In Hie Pump Hoiiae at fort Roblnaon.
N'-braaka. will e received here until 11
A M Atuil 11. 1SHI Klank propooala may
bo oblaltied at thin office. Plana and apeci
liiatliins fmniahed upon receipt of certified
heck for ln lo iuaiire their return.
Knvelopea ahou'd be Indoraed "I'ROP'lH.KI.ii
I'HH FMlNISHINtl AND INSTALLING
M.M -HIXFRY IN PI MP HOIfK." and ad
,v.,i ;0 fhu, u;n Malvern Iflll Bariium,
fonMiiiiutlng ljuaiieiina'ler. Fort Roblnaon,
.xemai-ha. A12-26-3H-27 AH-.'
RAILWAY TIME CARD
lMO alATlOX Tenth aad liana.
Pan Tran. Ov rVd Md
Chi. JM- F'at Mall
i,ianiin I,: nraaa. ...... .
8 li a. m.
;10 p. ra.
II :M p. m.
t:4i p. m.
K :46 a. m.
f:0 p. nw
31:30 a. m.
t:4J a. m,
00 p. m.
4:46 p. m.
10:30 a. m.
:S0 p. m.
1 . r-
,U:4 p. m.
. 47 a. ra.
.n:t P. m.
. 3 .W) p. tr
. i h a. ra .
Colorado Special ...
Holorado Kxpreaa ..
. L ulu .A InAlI .
,N U i VII r.l" " - '
Grand ltlaud Local...
K'la d. m.
Val. Can. City Lcl-,
,.12:41 p. a-
iblrnu. kk latnaO
Hccky Mountain I.t6....a 10 am
a 4:30 pm
b 9: pm
a l-M pm
a k:02 am
lout I aMiai
Clilcaao Day Kxpreaa.. a
Dea J4loea I,oca a
i,... i .jvii blO
t hlcago-klaatarn Exp.--a4
I 40 pin
nicaao-Nvbrama Ltd. a a
I '111 rAI"A Vntimcka Ltt-
for Lincoln a I
a 6:47 pta
a 4:i pm
a l:i4 pm
i inn and til. Kxp a 1
i ii la un,1 Texas Ktn...k I
: 'iii nm
Uui'kv Mountain L.td...al0.
I t0 pm
.'liica Kxpreaa a 7:00 am
iiica'. Limttad a :00 pm
Mmn..HS. Paul Exp....b iM am
Minn.-rit Taul Ltd a :00 pm
u l.ulia Ft Dudaa Loo b 4:16 u in
, Rxprcaa a i 0 am
t ..u i.ocai ali.Oa pm
' . ado Ufilcaao a t.to pm
opaclau a :w pm
. ....a: Cuaat-CbUcaso...a . pm
i.tii Anel Lirauad....a l:lu pm
0.rianJ Limited all. pm
ljct.ver npxcial all:4M am
i m ron Loom a .W pot
Aliu , a
Tv i.i City Kxpraaa a 740 am
o.ix cil' Looai a l;tt poa
Mlno. 4i Lakota Rxp.,.a V:M pm
'iv.iu City Llmltad a :00 pm
Lir.coln-Cliadron ...a 7: am
Norfolk-Bonaloll a 7:u am
Lonti Plne-so. Plana. ,.b JO pm
liaatinaa-euparlor ......b l.ia pm
Deadwood-Hoi Spaa a pm
i aBr-LMnor a l.j pin
1-lamoai Aiuioo .: iw
a I tt pm
a J: am
a i:4S am
a IK pm
a i:M pm
a 76 am
a 1:3 pm
a 7: am
a :! am
a 9M am
a I. la poi
a :M p.a
a t.l am
a 7:iu am
all 00 am
i l:N pm
b 1:30 pm
a i JV pm
K. C. and 81. L. Kx ...a 1:40 am a l:S am
K C. and . l Kx.
ilv Sat. U p. m all. IS pm a i.M pm
t uimnu, kdwaikw aa SI. raal
Ovtrland Limited aii:41 in
Oniana-Cbicago ttxp....a J:l am
Colorado bpeclal a 7:17 am
Colo--California Exp aCOupiu
Perry-Oman Local b 1:1a pm
lamia area! Waatam-.
a t oo am
a I.N am
a !: pm
Twin Cur Limited
.a t:W pm
m. 1 Su n
I N am
a 1:41 pm
a : pm
. nicaga Jbipiawa
Tata Clly aUpiaea a t.ot am
Oiraba-St. 1du1b Exp. .a 1:10 pm
llaJ and Kxpraaa.. a I:lo am
k.inbtny Local ifrom
I S am
Council biutia) ..a l ip pia bl.i w
in HMfttrioft rTion1Mlk
I leaver and California.
I'ugat 60 una Cxpreaa..
a 4:wpm m iMfm
.a 4 : nm .
- - . in
a : pm
.a 1 Mam
-a 4:1 pm
a .M am
a 7 .-0J ,m
a t .l pa
a 1 m Pl,
' W am
all . a) pm
i.nutado Limited.. ....
Chicago Kxpraaa ,
tlilc-aa rast lutptaaia..
Pi. t.duts Kxpreaa.......
K. C. and at. Joaeph...,
K. C. and BU Jneapb....
K. C. Si- Joaaphf....
.a 7 pm
b 1.01 pm
a u am
all . 10 pm
a Mi am
a l lstpia
a l apa
.a I N pm
aia 41 pm
a 1 11 am
a 4:S pm
A' KB STIC IX. STATIUla rtfteeal mm9
Mlaaoarl Paaltla tav, Ariira,
Aubura Local b 1 a pm bU it m
tkioago. . PaaL MlaasapolU m
eioux Citv Kxpreaa b l ot pm Ml. 41 am
finaaha local , a at pm
floux City Paaaenger b f .jt mm
1ln C:iy rtwiar..,.M aim
.sua City Ital ..a 1 am .....
HIKE AND PA CALL GAME OFF
Hunk it Too Cold to Work Out Their
Crewi Thii Afternoon.
GOSSIP OF THE NEW PLAYERS
! rlnth Ronrkv and antlllnn r
j Pleaard with the Oallook for
arreaa nl Taelr Trama
! Thl War,
The base hall aajne between the Min
neapolis and Omaha leama waa called off
at noon on account of the cold weather.
Neither Pa Rourka nor Mike fanlllllon
cared to takie any rhancea of putiinjt any
of their men on the ahelf by making- thcra
wotk In tha chill atmoaphere. The re
mainder of the aerlea will ba played, how
aver. If It warma up.
Manager Fox la deairoua of working out
tha veteran pltchera In thl aerlea no that
they will be In good ehape to go against
the White Hx. who come for two gamea.
Saturday and Ainday. But If the weather
la not warm the younaatera will have to do
the loafing WedneBday and Thursday.
Mika Cantillion and lila band of Millera
arrived in Omaha Tueaday morning at
LI 30 o'clock to do a three daya' aketch
with Pa Rourke'a peta. He brought moat
of the good onea of hla hunch, who are
ready to hand out a good line of ball al
tha Vinton park.
THi k Holland a Dmmmera took a fall out
of the Mlnneapolla team Monday and Pa
thinks If hta boy a feel as good aa they did
In Monday's practare game ha will he able
to hang one or two gamea on the lad frc.m
the northern city. .
Mike la Ontlmlatlr.
Mike Ontilllon la optlmlatlc over the
prospects Tor a winning team and thinks
they will lie able to start at the drop of
the fla for a fast race for the pennant
in the American association. The team
that lie will line-up against Omaha Is com
posed mostly of veterans, who have bene
fited greatly by their training at Pea
Pa Rourke received ai. Invitation to at
tend the banquet given by St. Joaeph fans
to the VVhlte Sox No. 2, and the Drtimmcia,
but sent his regrets aa he wanted to watch
the work of his team against the Millera.
Schipke Is expeced to arrive in Omaha
Wednesday morning. Tie left. Hot Springs
Monday and will leave St. Louis Tuesday
night. From the reports received, ha Is In
fine fettle and is in shape to jump right
Into the game upon his arrival.
Kane is not expected until the first of
next week, aa lie stopped off at his'home In
Kcranton. Pa., after finishing hla treatment
with the doctors In Pittsburg.
Schotten and Corrldan will also arrive
next Monday. Both have been working
out with St. Louis and are In fine fettle
This will make the Omaha team look
stronger than It has at any time so far
this season, and the games that wj;i be
plaved after the arrival of the trio will
give the bugs a line on the team.
In speaking of the work of the Omaha'a
I tu date Pn Rmirba govm ha la nl....j i.w
. . - ...... .. . . . . . it mo' i , null
the showing they have'made in both prac
tice and in the two exhibition gamea played
with Lincoln. "We have been working
with recruits mostly since the beginning
of the work-out," he said, ''and aside from
getting the boya Into shape have not at
tempted to do anything els. Lincoln's
players were mostly old-tlmess, and have
had more work than we have. But our
veterans that did play arrived late and
could not be expected to put up the game
that the Antelopes did. With the line-up
we will present to the White Sox we should
make them trip along at a fast clip to
liang much on us."
Monday's work-out at the Vinton street
park was light and consisted mostly in
batting practice and throwing to bases.
The weather waa a little too chilly to do
any heavy work.
Fana who have watched the work of
some of the recruits and still of the opin
ion that Agner, the big catcher, will stick
In Omaha this seaaon. Ha is playing a
fast game right now, and It ia quite prob
able that Pa will not loosen his grip on
the blonde boy until he has given him
every opportunity. It Is probable one
pitcher will be retained, and, Judging from
the work that has been dona by aspiranta
for the Job, Sindelar and Hanson will be
the pair to draw to. Both twirlers have
shown speed and a nice collection of curves
and a pretty race is looked for between
Quakers l.oae to Athletlca.
PHIUDKI.PHIA, April'' R.-The Ameri
can league base ball team admlniaered
a crush ng defeat to tha local National
league club at Rhlbe park today, the icore
being u t o. Tha aerio. between the twt
clubs now standa two victories to one In
favor of the Nationals. Plank for the
Americana waa in atiperb-form, allowing
Mll'l? n,t" '".'he six innings he pitched
Only one National leaguer got to second
base in the six innings. The Nationals'
pltcnera were batted hard and were given
poor support. The score: R UE
Americana ..04330021 011 '12' i
Nationals ..00000 0 000-0 4
MA'Mr1'' 'nk' Coombs and Livingston;
McQuillan, Brennan, Schmier and Jack
litach and McDonough.
Schavenk gold to l.onlavllle.
CHtCAOO Anrll lTh. ,
A ri. . ' ' " i-iwi i ui 1 11 c sate
Lri'iCier SchJv' by the Chicago N- i
..... ,Z ""lm nero toaav. schwenk
flr" Te,pdor,,ed,.",U"V,"e- nl l Memphl "
Toa Cannot Afford to Omit
Tba Unique Lana of Scenlo Bsaatr.
From Tour Oomlaf European Tour.
Let us help you with plana, expert ad
in'.r Im-i.r"Cl,CM u"ona. No fees.
fnf flce newn establlah-
h.. eV." bn,m of tourists. Make free
use of its service WHITE NOW for a
wvrPv -f HOW TO 8EK 8WITJ5KH
,;..,,.V and .ur. Trvl Letter No. 82. It
' """ful '"formation for the via'
I oh, ii rope
Ml ftb Ave., Kaw Tork City.
rliM ic "rl.S of Dh"ul &OA(i to1
fASHIM Tours. Illclu4ln .11 l U I
nil ih. .zz"
.... .purism poims. riinc
al rates rmrlni fmn, "1)
VArth riMlUIHni.kl a..-. . . . I
- ----- cum, dune 19 aan
Meditarraneaa British Is lea, July aa?8
T V in 'iprn, aaay. June.
Jiflv I. , rl v annll,..,. .
-i,i,,iimii .wry imporr-
; Wr'l lotmy tor Booklet and letall
wi v 11 1 r mi,
TM BOH TOW TBATK OCIXTY.
M Borlatoa 11 treat. aoatoaTaxaaa.
HAf IBURG AI1ERICAN
AH Modern Bafoty JHrrloea CWlralaaa. etc)
-rm m a. vie. Lpr. raaerisa ......Aar. at1
-..U a iaa. a rani... ku 4;
'uacbar apr tl
rraa. Lincoln... Apr aa
r u :
i.aur 11 :
'UiseiaftaU ....Jlsf, u
aiut-Cuiio. a carta aaauaraat.
Haakaia ,ran. aNat.
TaatuM tiaai. tar Tna Imntut
Kaaabury-AaMrloaa 4 'wajr, V. T
'or laoal Ageata
May Yet Condone
Ball in Summer
Stepi Being; Taken, at Nebraska Uni
veriity to .Remove Ban Against
Students Playing- it.
LINCOLN, April S.-i Special )-The Ne
braska Athletic board probably ill take
some radical action in regard to summer
base ball at Ha next meeting and openly
sanction the playing of Its athletes on pro
fessional teams during the vacation months.
This matter Is now being discussed by the
Cornhuaker mentors and the attitude of a
majority of the board is in favor of per
mitting summer bane ball by all college
plaera in this section of the country. The
fixe student members have openly declared
themselves in favor of the proposition and
two faculty members freely admit that they
see no wrong In allowing the men to earn
meaay during vacation by playing base
One member of the board has expressed
himself In the following words:
"I have never bern able to regard sum
mer base ball as an evil and 1 am free to
admit that I am In sympathy with the
college athletes who try to earn money
during vacations by taking part in profes
sional, or rather, semi-professional, gamea.
There Is no evil In allowing them to do so.
and the anti-summer bHS ball cranks
cannot give a single solid argument In
favor of their case.
"The athletic board of the west might
Just aa well officially recognixe, the sum
mer base hall playing as to secretly eon
done it as they do now at every college in
the country. In the western athletic con
terencea we have rules against summer
base ball, but I am certain that there Is
not a achool in either the Missouri Valley
or Chicago conference league that does not
have several of Its players on aemi-profes-alnnal
teams each summer. I, myself,
know of many college men who playfd the'
so-called professional ball last year and
several years before."
The statement of this member of "the
Nebraska board expresses the sentiment '
of a majority of the other members they
realize that the rules ajsalnst summer hase
ball are violated openly every year and
they favor doing away with the rules
and giving the athletes a chance to have
an Innocent mind.
The Nebraska board last fall passed a
motion ordering its representative to the
Missouri valley conference to try to arcure
the passage of a rule permitting athletes
of the valley to play with semi-professional
teams during vacations. This proposition
was brought before the conference repre
sentatives at IJes Moines and turned down.
If the Cornhusker board should take
action in favor of the summer base ball
case,, il will be defying the otlnr schools
in the conference and will be breaking a
rule laid down by the governing bodv. Its
action may result in the withdrawal of !
Nebraska from the conference. The sum
mer base ball rule Is highly obnoxious
to the Cornhuskers, and If they do not
openly declare In favor of permitting their
athletes to take part In the semi-professional
gamea they will at least notify
the conference that Nebraska will not try
lo punish any of the local athletes who
play on trams during tha summer months.
Nebraska has a precedent for its action
in the course adopted by Colgate recently
in staling that all its plajers should be
allowed to become members of semi-professional
(earns in order to, earn money
during the summer months.
l.VUOOR IEETI(i IS DROPPED
Iowa Cancels Dale with nrthnestcrn
Became of Reqneat for Chance.
IOWA CITY, la., April 5. (Special.) No
Indoor meet will lie field with Northwest
ern, according to a ilecisiun made by tne
Iowa Board 111 Control of Athletics yester
day afternoon at a special meeting called
because of a telegram from the purple pro
posing a change in the schedule of meets
tills year. The Northwestern proposition
was that Iowa meets lis track team inside
the new gymnasulm at Evanston and that
the dual outdoor meet already scheduled be
held in Iowa City instead of on Sheppard
The eligibility of several of the star ath
letes is again in Question and the hnarri
members are going over the records of the !
men carefully with the view of finally
determining their standing before the home
meet Is held. Though no names will bet
given out by the board, it Is understood !
that several of the men who were In the !
limelight In the friction at the end of the!
aemester are again on the ragged border of
Lincoln Western l.eagnera Lead, 12
to 6 In Five Innings.
LINCOLN, Neb.. April 5.-(Speclal Tele
gram! The Lincoln Western leaguers found
the University of Nebraska base ball artists
fairly strong opposition this afternoon In
the first of two games to be played this
week. For three innings the university
players held the lead, but two costly er
rors in the last of the fourth permitted the
professional crew to go ahead. The final
score was 12 to 6. The score bv innings-
Lincoln 0 0 0 5 3 2 2 0 "12
Nebraska 0 1 0 '2 0 1 0 1 0-5
Batteries: Lincoln. Harrington, McGrath
and Sxilllvan; Nebraska, Mather, Storms
Frank and Ureenslit.
Topeka Loses to Sox.
TOPEKA, Kan., April 6. In a gsnie'
played In mid-season form, the Chicago I
Americans No. 1 defeated the Topeka West- I
em leaguers here today, 4 to 1. The score
Chicago 000000 1 0 ", 4 n 0
Topeka 00000000 11 7 2 '
Batteries: Olmstead and Block; Kaufman,
Wright and Kerns. '
Teddy Bears Wallop Sox it.
DENVER, April 6 The Denver Western
league team today won the last game of the
series from the Chicago Americans No. 2,
8 to 9. The score: R II E
Chloago 0 2 0 0 2 0 0 0 2813 j
Uenver 02101022 8 10 4
Batteriea: Schmlrler and Ryan: Mitchell,
Jorstad and Weaver.
track Player Goti Weal.
TKCCMSEH. Neb. April S. (Special.!
Walter Parrias. better known as "Kittia"
Parries, without doubt one of the best
colored base ball pitchers outside of pro
feasional base ball in the middle west, n
arranging to move, with his wife, from
Teourasah to Holyoke. Colo. Pari Irs is of
the opinion he will Invest In land In Colo
rado. He will not farm, however, but will
play ball this season with the Holvoke
team Parriea la well known to the ama
teur baae ball cranks of Nebraska, for lie
has played in the state for many years.
Harlag at Maaon ltr.
MASON CITY, la., April 6 t Spe. lal. t- H
S. Stanbery was elected president of a locai
racing association recently organised here
to act In connection wlih the Cedar Vallev
circuit. The dales for the meet are June
27. 21 and 19. S. R. Llvergood was chosen
secretary and J. H. Barnes treasurer. The
governing board la composed of R. R Glan
villa, C- B. Savage and T. J. Dalv. The
fiuraea wwre booated to $tm and nine events
n two claaoea arranged for.
lamaerbnt'e Riaolla wlai.
PARIS. April 5 At St. Claud todav W
K. Vanderbllt'a PJ polio won tha Brlx, Da
La Pommoraye. puree, $1,400: distance, one
mUe and a half. His Prcatiaalrao 11 won
tha Prix Ie Bailly, COM: d, stance, seven
furlrma-a. and hia DefenOer finished third
in the Prix De Teaaneaurt.
Pltrber Waatlrll Weda.
ST. LOUIS April . George Waddell
pitcher for the Bi. Louis Amer'.oan. and
Mlaa Madae MeOuIro of Hattieabtirr. Miaa..
wore married here ton.ght Waddell re
cently obtained a divorce from bu fust
wife, a Bvrtou OM
OMAHA. WKDNF.SDAT. ArRTTi fi. 1010.
R1XC OFTIIE FIELD, HIS UMPS
President Lynch Tells Men They Are
Mon'archs and Must Rule.
WILL ENFORCE PLATLSQ CODE
Rnlea for lfl I O tn be "Irlctly Adhered
to la .Effort to Pretrat Protested .
(antra I anplree' Word
NEW YORK, April S.-Presldent Lvncii
of the National league went oxer the play
ing rulea with hia eight nguiar umpires
and his recently appointed subat bitrator.
Dewltt Van Cleef, at a five-hour confer
ence In New York today.
L nch told his men that they were the
motiarchs of the field and that all they
had to do In order to retain their positions
was to enfprra tha playing code. He went
over with them the many protested games
that the National league has had recently,
particularly last year and showed how
some of these protests might have been
Particularly he caJled their attention to
rule 75. which provides that the only per
sons who shall be allowed on the field
during a game are the players, umpires
and such offluers of ihe law as may be
required to preserve pace. Staff photo
graphers no longer will be allowed near
the diamond after the game starts.
The umpires who attended the meeting
are Hank O'Day, James K. Johnstone,
William J. Klem, Charles Rlgler, Steve
Kanu, William Brennan. Augie Moran,
Robert 1. Kmslle and Dewltt Van Cleef.
Tho Chicago National League club has
released pitcher S liwenk to Memphis and
Catcher Orendorff to lxis Angeles.
AMONG THE LOCAL BOWLERS
.Met Brothers Finish League Srrlea
with Bi Score of 2,777 Against
The Meti Bros, team finished their league
aeries last night in a blnze of glory, with
the big score of 2.777 against the Molonys.
who also shot a nice game, copping 2.675
pins and winning one game. F.aeh of the
Molonjs marked over o00. The score:
1st. !d. 3d. Total.
Neale s inn ;i2 hsfi
Hartley 172 1W ... 361
imnman 188 192 bH
Htraw 15 148 17 4TH
Huntington IS? 1?4 203 674
Sprague 1S7 1S7
Totals 885 911 981
1st. 2d. 3d. Total
Lyons Ii2 14S 1S4 624
Hammerstrom 162 1s8 176 MS
Weekes IS2 1H2 1S9 633
Straw 172 1S4 187 MX
Kerr 197 182 180 5n9
Totals 884 916 2.675
In the Mercantile league the Equitable
Life team rolled the high score of the
season, getting 1.6ix pins, and Neelev dis
tinguished himself by hitting the wood for
a total of 648. trying hard to beat Blond's
score of 661. The score:
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
Howley 175 177 175 7
Arnsteln 168 180 141 479
Pickett I2i Lxl 14 47;i
Totals 468 641
' 1st. 2d.
Totals 568 64'J 641 l.iBS
Kxcelslors won; two games out of three
from the Beseliii klfjfrVs. Myers had high
.game of 201. Ctl haVPtilyh total ot 6ST. Bese
liii had high gam. e lbl.'and W . Schmeider
had 540 lor total Mr -Beselin's Mlxera. The
" 1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
Peselin ..'..160 184 li8 518
Cole W) ISO ISO 480
V. Schneider ..V. 182 17S 180 610
1?0 . 637
Totals 528 4'iO 633 1,511
The Omaha Bicycles took two out of
three games from the St. James last night.
Ben Hull was high for the Omaha Blcycie
learn, as Ttihy waa a little off. nnly getting
a total of 507. Juy Solomon got 654. Score;
OMAHA B1CYCLK CO.
1st. 2d. 3d. Tot.
Hull 186 223 238 647
Solomon 219 li;8 1S8 654
Hinrichs 1 170 16S 1S'.I 607
Oilbreath 191 172 179 642
Zarp 137 170 1S4 4;il
918 773 2,528
fiooth Omaha Leagoe.
The Tigers defeated the Culkin Cubs last
night by winning two games of the match,
1st. 2d. 3d. Tot.
Fri tcher 2J5 19S 170 591
Tombrlnk 1ST Hi J4S 4Mi
Larkln 121! 133 137 3!6
Cissna 145 157 114 4IS
Prlmeau 178 149 178 505
Totals Stu 870 747 2,368
CULKIN ' TP
"rv ',5 tf 1 1st. 2d. 3d. Tot.
ttoth V : I'.i U4 7
Sherwood . S8 120 u 436
Fagan : L7 141 4li
You sen 178 194 ir,7 ;,2.)
Totals 817 681 709 2.377
Giants Ciei Recker. )
NEW YORK. April 5.-Manager MoOraw !
of the New York lilanf has traded Out- I
f elders Iterxug and Collins to the Bostons I
of the National league for Ouiticidei i
j Dea Molnea Boys Ilohrrr.
I CHICAiiO. April 5. The Chicaco Amerl-i
jeans sold Pitcher Kohrer 10 Hie lies Moines i
Athletics Hefeat Phillips. !
PHILAHKLPHIA. . prll 5. -The Piiila.lel-!
...r. nir-i m n UK IIM1H OCIfaiCll 1 0 1" lOOHi
I National league team by the scor ' of 11 to o. j
; Base Ball brum. j
At Chicago Chicago Nationals. 4; Louis- !
ville Association. 1.
At Hetroli Detroit firsts. 3: Nashville 2. '
At New York New York National sec
i "nds, 2; lioanoko. 0.
At New York New Tork American first, '
! ; Augusta,
I At Philadelphia-Philadelphia. 8; Am
j hurst. 1.
i At New York-New York National firsts. '
3: Norfolk iVa ). o.
j At Rrooklyn Brookl n. (i; Richmond I
( a. , 2. I
; At St. Joseph-St. Joseph (Wesiern ,
! leaauei. 8; Minneapolis (American assorta- '
I tioni, 3.
I At Boston-Boston Nationals, 5: Chatta- '
j nooga, 2. '
Wateu rar the Comet.
The IXed Irgon of ihe sky. Watch the
children for apring coughs and colds. Care
ful mothrra keep Foley a Honey and Tar
In the housa. It is tha bet and safest j
prevention and cure for croup where the j
need ia urgent and Immediate relief a vital ,
necessity. Contains )in opiates or harmful'
drugs. Refuse substitutes. For sale by j
When you want what ton aant when you
want It. say so through Tha Be Want
Our Letter Box
Ooatiibatleaa oa Timely Sabjaela,
Hot E 1 Ma lag Twa IiiItH Iforaa.
a a larltea from Oar Bsatars.
loiantr tiplon. Pol I (Ira I l.raltlmarr.
HOLDHKOK, Neb . April 4.-1 o the Editor
of The P.cc: At Its recent celebration the
Lincoln Bryan clvib adopted a resolution In
favor of county option an 4 declared It to
be "in accord with the democratic principle
of local autononi) ." The club thus seoka
to clothe the county iption moeinent not
only with political legitimacy, but also
with the sanction of the dcmocrailc pait.
I have here nothing to do nlth this latter
purpose, nor with its disrupting effects on
iich parly. 1 am wholly concerned wit h
this principle of political legitimacy, for It
appeals to all fair minded citizens, and
as it determine for or against such move
ment, so it should determine the course
of every such citizen.
Then what is this principle? In what
way Is the municipality related to It? And
does It pronounce for oi against such
movement? Its definition is difficult, ami
anyone dishing a full explanation should
read the third lecture in Utilzot's 'History
of Civilization. " 11 docs not mean priority,
but eijuality, as between tho arlons ele
ments of modern society; It recognizes that
all such elements were present at the birth
of our civilization and are therefore legiti
mate; that each has iis own peculiar princi
ples and autonomy by which It serves
society, and that to the end of true prog
ress all the.-e must lie protected. To thesn
peculiar principles It stands in generic or
parental relationship to personal liberty and
freedom of thought which come from the
gei-maiite or barbarian element, to order
and collectivism which como from mon
archy and central government, to separa
tion of temporal and spiritual power and
freedom of conscience which come from
the church, and to autonomy, democracy
and freedom of trade which come from the
cities, or municipal system.
These principles are not mere logical
fortuities, but realities in human life.
Political legitimacy Is as much the vital
principles of modern society as life itself
is such principle in the animate world,
and the particular principles referred to
bear the same relationship to the elements
inerrni. l ney arc issentlals in the
anatomy and physiology ot such society
In their healthy state they present the
normal conditions of such society and Its
elements and assure a healthy progress
in a mutilated, crippled or diseased state
they present abnormal conditions and
retardation of progress. Consciously or
unconsciously, they are appealed to In the
determination of every political movement
or proposed policy; political legitimacy
being relied on as a conclusive major
premls, and some one or more of these
peculiar principles for the minor premls.
Society flourishes or sickens as the move
ment may comply with or violate such
principles. They are founded, not upon
force, or fraud, or hate, but upon reason,
justice and truth.
If by the light cf these principles we
honestly examine into the county option
movement, or any other form of prohi
bition, we must find that'll is wholly out
of gfir with them; that it produces a
diseased social condition. Take the broad
est, most salutary of them all," that of
personal liberty, a thing peculiar to modem
civilization and not found in any other.
Every one must admit that prohibition in
vades and aborts this principle; It Is in
absolute conflict therewith, and that it
has everywhere been a failure in the sense
of preventing the consumption of liquors.
Is due to the persistent strength of this
principle. It la also out of gear with the
principles of order and collectivism, be
cause the legitimate exercise of these is
constructive instead of destructive and
regulatory rather than prohibitive. Prohi
bition does not have the potency of law
because it dors not comply with this re
quirement; and the niosi vigorous agitation
and prosecution are everywhere attended
by concealment, fraud and perjury and
sooner or later followed . by open contempt.
But let us take separation of temporal,
and spiritual power, another principle pe
culiar lo our own civilization and the out
growth of the church. Temporal power
has nothing to do with the private lives
of men, except insofar ns one may so
abuse his own rights and liberties aa to
destroy or damage those of others; with
such exceptions the whole subject of pri-,
vate life and morals Is the province of
Prohibition Is a direct violation of this
principle of separation. Spiritual power
teaches temperance as she does any other
virtue, but prohibition seeks to unite tem
poral and spiritual power and enforce tem
perance, and lu its very spirit it is as
much a gross public immorality as Intol
erance has been in the past. Giddings
the sociologist, says:
"We have gotten beyond the attempts to
control men's beliefs that is, practically
we have. Now we Mhould go a good way
further. We should nave a distinct lecog-
nilinn nf lh. fnr-t thai II. a m . n.nA l
Immorality that a man can be guilty of Is 1
to attempt to regulate another man's life.
If that other man is not interfering with
him." Tha sooner we grow Into this rec- I
ognitlon the sooner we will get rid of pro- '
hlbitlon and its diseases.
Talk to the farmers in the movement, '
including retired farmers in the towns J
and cities, and generally you will find
them unreasonable and unjust; confront I
them with the most undeniable facts and '
they will either deny them or tell you I
that they do not care 'for facts; draw a !
comparison between the rlshts of Ihe city :
and those of the township, and while they I
are ready to defend tlio latter against any
supposed interference, tliey Hte equally ;
ready to insist that they are interested ;
in the clly ami should be allowed a say i
In Its affairs; Inquire into their motives !
and you may find them to consist of griev
ances respecting the prices given for ,
eggs, or wheat, or hog", or those asked ,
for groceries, or lumber, or nails.
In larse measure the urban elements are
church affillHnts under an ecclesiastical I
li-adf rhlp w liii h gives to the movement
a religious aant lion. They claim to act;
If oti have IthoiiniRtlani arid
cannot gpe a good phjbician you
are earnestly advised by the great
Ameriian DrugRistR Syndicate,
(OUBfstiiiK of ir.UOO reputable
drugglktH, lo tr t hia remedy,
which !s scientifically compounded
and Is bringing relief every day to
a greal many rheumatic sufferers.
If you take It according; to the
A. D. S. National Formula Com
mittee's Instruction you khottld
get Immediate rellnf. It Is perfectly
safe and harmless. Get It at any
A I), fi. dr,ig sinrp.
In (to b
W,Ui it.ooo Oik., p.aaalt
J CtoSHKDJ it
Our entire stock of fine woolen suits
made to vour measure, worth up to
This stock cousists of all tho vory latent weaves and de
signs, in both imported and domestic. Such values have
never before been offered by any Omaha store.
We are also closing out our exclusive
$15.00 line of young men's ready-to-wear
Harvard suks, 25Q
This sale is absolutely the greatest money saving pro
position ever offered the men and boys of OitTalwT Conic
E1MIG CLOTHING - CO.
219 rvoi-m lGtii st.
upon grounds herein show n to bn Immoial.
but their plain purpose Is Illegitimate and
lndefensihle for other reasons. Under the
present Slocumb law they must fight tlm
battle of license in a fair field and under
Ihe arbitrament of town democracy and
town autonomy, and to avoid these things
they seek not only an alliance awil h the
rural elements referred to. but a sacrifice
of town spirit, town interest and town
right. JAMKS 1. RHKA. j
Helpful Dramatic Criticism. j
OMAHA. April 4. To tho Kilitor of The'
Be: 1 wish to express my appreciation
of the dramatic review page in your Sun- j
day issues. It is always a treat to me; I
not only for its presentment of dramatic !
value as disclosed by an honest criticism J
of plays that come our way, but for Its i
literary quality as well.
As 1 have among my reference clippings j
thrt article "Critics, Public Artistn and I
Newspapers," you may know that the
parenthetical mention of sumo In Mr.
Kelly's column of comments on things
musical brought from me a nod of ap
proval. 1 have often thought that a careful read
ing of your dramatic page would help
many persons, even the rattle-brained ones,
to an absorption (not mere recognition) of
the underlying truths of a worth-while
"We hear the argument." writes your
reviewer, "but pay too little attention to
its drift, and therefore make no progress,"
and that is Just tlio thing that should give
fNE glance shows
the snappy, dis
tinctive Crossett style.
But the Crossett com
known only to those
who WEAR the Cros
The new Crossett model
pictured here is made on
our high toe "Marathon"
last, which has taken the
well dressed public by
storm, and has proved to
be the most popular last of
recent years. The leath
er is shiny Russia Colt
skin, with glove top and
medium high heel. You
can also get it in dull black
and in colors.
This and many other new
Crossett models now
ready for you. See them.
$4 to $6 everywhere.
Lewis A.Crossett, Inc., Maker.
NORTH AB1HCT0N. MASS.
THE aCLIABLC Tone
FOR SALE BY
Put a Goodrich Tire on one rear wheel of
your car; any other make of tire on the other wheel.
Don't let the tires stand in grease or oil.
Keep them both fully inflated. Make a memor
andum of your mileage.
In time both your rear wheels and front
ones too will be equipped with
us pHiipe. it docs the few, but that la
not enough to bring about a decided
change of countenance, for, as .Kmersun
says, "private, opinion must become pub
lic opinion if it Is to work a reform."
What honest mind would pronouti: on.
law for the man and another ftr the N
woman? None: and 1 say it In retaliation
of the ship contained In the recent cowardly
expression of an Knglish Judge anent the
sulijeet. The only commendable thing
about his utterance Is Its openness, which
ruts a weapon of defense in tha hands
of those who would ward off anything
fiirtlur In the way of an attack of the
kind. 1 have a picture in my mind's e
ft that Judge, though It Is not a clear one.
because of the smudge with which he has
covered himself. In the play, "A Man's
a Man." which appeared at the Boyd thea-.
tor a few work ago, the sentence,' "You
must pay the price," was heard agin and
again. In It thire was no hint of the sex '
elfincnt. mid rightly so.
Hawihorne bulldpd well and wisely when
he wrote "'J'iie Scarlet Letter." What a
pity his message still hangs file.
To my thinking the necessary rcadjuat
ni"iit of social relations would not be long
delayed If the brave men in our laud would
step couftigrouKly forward as banner-bear-ns
of truth. Justice and mercy that oeau
tiful trinity which so few practice, yet
about which so many prate.
A persistent rough snould not be neg
lected. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy will'
44 No. 113
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