Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on March 15, 1899 · 4
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · 4

Chicago, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 15, 1899
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l4 THE CHICAGO TEIBUXE: WEDNESDAY, MAECH 15, 1899. GRUNEIl BUYS ST. LOUIS. BIDS ?:Vt,00O FOR TUB SrOIlTSMAX'S r.iiK axu club. Act for the Bondholders at the Sher-ilK'm Sale Edward Becker In the I- Only Oppoiine lllddrr Xow the ; Questlou of Whether the rartlea In-2 tereated Have a. Franchise In the National League I to Be Determined Brush and Robiton Absent. It St. Louis. Mo.. March 14. Special. One etep has been taken in the St. Louis baseball puzzle, which the National league has been t-ndeavoring to solve for some time. The Sportsman's park and club was sold today at auction by the Sheriff to Oustav A. Gru-ner, who acted for the bondholders, although it is believed outside .magnates will ultimately control it. The price paid for the club was ?:.tXX, which was 52,0tM less than he was authorized to bid. Edward Becker was the only bidder against the creditors, Loftus and Cotniskey deciding: to keep out after looking over the ground, and the Brush-Kobison faction not being In evidence. The sale of the club attracted all the fans of the city to the court-house and a throng of several thousand people took possession of the steps and eastern entrance to the building to see the Browns auctioned off. There was lots of jostling and crowding in a search for commanding positions before the Sheriff took the block to begin the sale. In the crowd were a number of baseball men, - including Lof tus and Comlskey. Loftus said Just before the feale commenced: "We won't make a bid. If we bought the club It would mean a bitter fight, and situated as we are perhaps we had better keep out." - Bid $20,000 for a Start. The- bidding started off with an offer. of $20,000, which was raised a. hundred;, then $25,000 was offered, and another raise of $ 100 followed, and so on up to 33,000, when the going, going, gone " ended the affair, and Gustav Gruner had secured whatever there Is to the club for the bondholders. Now the question Is. Who will run the club? Will it have any players and will the transfer of the franchise with the sale be recognized by the league? Hugo Muench, attorney for the bondholders, says they will run the club. But the National league has declared that the franchise does not go with the sale and that St. Louis will have a team of the league's own choosing. This being the case, the bondholders have kept to themselves what they could not well get rid of a gold brick. All of the St.Louis players are -released, for contracts for personal service are not transfserable by sale, but have to?be renewed if n.fide continuous. 'Therefore the bondholders have nothing at all at this time. ' It is understood the first move of the new owners will be to tender the league the arrearage of dues. If the league accepts the amount it will be a virtual acknowledgment that the sale will be recognized; but it Is not thought the money will be accepted. In evidence of this Brush and Robison were prominently absent at the sale. Had the league intended recognizing the sale as transferring the franchise either or both of these men would have offered something for the league right, t - ' t . . , One significant thing is that the creditors will be obliged to pay Becker about ?2,700 for his bonds. The upshot of it all Is put pointedly by Nick Toune. who said: "The price paia was fheau. After the- courts decide that the sale is all right the question, of who will be in or who will be out of the league wiu oe eei tied." Believe Robison Is Interested. k York. March 14. Special. New York baseball men have -long been of the opinion that Frank De Haas Robison of Cleveland would get the St. Louis club, and the sale of the franchise and players .to one of the creditors of the Sportsman Far It a soef vtion today makes this belief stronger tn n ever. They at least hope that Robison jIareal purchaser ana mat ne .wiii pui a crJT.t, team in me iviuunu .v.nyi4 vi wuiqo Andrew-vFoedman Is opposed to anything that JohiTT. bwsh fayors, but he amounts to little, ire a sporting. way, nowadays. Edward Hanlon, F A. Abell, and Charles H. Ebbitts are all delighted with the prospects for high class ball in St. Louis. CH1CAG0ANS OFF FOR HUDSON. at a Xew'Orleans race course than was out today. It was the last " ladies' day " of the season. . The racing program was not imixjsinK. a handicap a; six furlonps beiner the feature. This was won by the Ilpht-weighted 0-year-oli Taopan. who ran for a wise few at 15 to 1. The 3-year-old sprinter Hobart and Bill Daly's Sensational were the choices. The pair raced together in front for the first half mile. Hobart carried Sensational off his feet, but had little left when he trot through with the Job. Tappan came from behind in the stretch and. running over Hobart. won easily by two lengths. Endeavor was supposed to be a " good thing in the mile and twenty yards selling race, and Mor-decal was respectively favorite and second choice on form, but Little Sallie. with 10 to 1 about her. won easily by a length and a half from Mordecai. who was a length before Branch. Endeavor showed early speed, but finished a distant fourth. The gray colt Elmer S.. who is a lerby candidate. But is not seriously considered in connection with that event, won a six furlong race for 3-year-olds after havins been backed from v to 2 to 8 to o. ras ter Fox. who was the contender, finished second by a nose from Nellie Prince. Hardy Pardee, who is a factor In the uerny, went a mile on the ouwule of the track this morning in 1 :(,. This is f-qual to l:4. on the inside in goou Being. He carried stake weight. New Orleans Summaries March 14. Weather clear. Track slow. First race. 1 mile aud '0 yards, purse sni. selling: , , Ret. Horse, weight. JocKev. St. ' fxr.r n. 8-1 Little Kallie. Jjs I Mitchell!.. 5 1" ll ' l1 -5 Mordemi, 1U3 1 Dupee I .... .4 t Hh " 8-1 isranen. lis ioutnanii .. . . at o- a-- Tlrae. l:4i. Lnjeivor. Jim Conway, Koyai Choice. Oiiray. Bill Powell. Garnet Ripple. Prac tical Parmer finished as named, t-tart gooa. nop eatly. Second handily. Little Sallie was much the best. The weight In the going anchored Branch. Endeavor quit 'in the last quarter. Mordecai swung wide on the home turn and lost ground. Powell had some early speed. Oarnet Klpple was dull. Second race, -i mi;e. purse iio. d-year-oms . Bet. Horse, weieht. jockey. St. w. frtr.Fn. 8-5 Elmer S.. Akeri. 3 i- i- i 7-'2 Sister Vox. 107 rtVt'nnnorl-t 8& 3 2& li" 10-1 Nellie Prince, 100lMitehelll5 6 5 3' Time. 1:17.. prince FredencK. tsanisn. nose Apple. Old Kox. - Tortugas finished as earned. Winner. C. K. Burdeau's gr. c. py juuen ivn e H. Oood start. The first three were driving hard. Elmer S. was best. He tiptoed his field earlv. but was tiring at the end. He had to De driven oui to the limit. Sister Fox was on the cutsiue an the way and ran a long race. Banish was a bit snort. Nellie prince ran to tne marK. Third race. IVi miles, purse seiiing: Bet. Horse, weight. Jnckev. St. SMT.l-n. I Lady Utsdiiin. joa luupeei.) i. - 10-1 Rush F1elds.l(JUiauitiers).2 5 f 15-1 Ennimia. 102 ILendrum 1 .. 8 Is 1-34 Time. 2:0. K. . sacK. ienmoyne. .nio., Alva finished as named. Oood start. V on han dily. Second driving hard. Lady JJisdain came awav in the last sixteenth. Lnnomia savea ground on the home turn, but was in the soft going next to the rail. Glenmoyne tired in tne last quarter. Rush Fields hung when it came to a drive. Sack ran a dull race. Fourth race. In mile, purse J, nanaican; Bet. Hor-e. weight, loekey. . St. 4 . S-tr. n. 15-1 Tappan, T tHispinsl : o, -?Z ... Hobart. 100 uoom -t . 4". 15-1 Dandy H., 90 Mitchell! . .7 fi3 4" J" Time. 1:30. Sensational, xakanassee. jianion. I. P. McCarthy finished as named. Oood start. Won easl'v. Tarioan had a lot of speed at the end and ran over his field in the final sixteenth. Hobart ran Sensational off his feet to the three- quarters, but tired himseir on me enu. idau-assee did not like the going. Dandy H. aid and ran n. pnntl rare- - Fifth race. 1 mile, purse $250. selling: Eet. Horse, weight, iockey. . St. ?.,,r -Kni. 2 Tr. Marks. 10S o ' Connor . o o- - i"- n D:,.V..... T 4 119FC.k.,'r 1 11 11 in . 10-1 Nemo. 112 fVandusenl . .10 4 4 4 3 Time. i:4o. isaooo. rsannie ju., tawssa. ujjuu Order. Old Tarr. Swordsman. Evanatus. Plnkey Potter finished as named. Start good, won in a hard drive. The two leaders fuught it out all the last furlong. Dr. Marks ran a good, game race. Bishop Heed was not Quite ready ami urea ai ine end. Nabob was also probably a trine short. Ha tired badly In the stretch. Good Order closed a big gap from a bad beginning. Sixth race, si mile, purse S.0. sejllng: Bet. Horse, weight. Iockey. St. j i 3-1 Water Crest, ll3t t on rj.o jj" 13-5 John Boone. 1021 Bisping I ..3 2 l 8-5 Tom Kingsiey.nisisoum an o TiriA 1 ! rnmmaml. Histurbance. Dunn, Alvin W.. Eugenie Blair finished as named, start frnnA Won in a. ealloo. Second easily. Water Crest was good and picked up his field on call. 1 He was only sauntering tne lasi wuremn. John Boone and command were j-aeed to pieces it front. The latter ran away a quarter of a mile before the start. Tom Kingsley could never get up ou account of the warm pace. Today's New Orleans Entries. First race. 1 mile, selling Elkin, 119 pounds; Ran 112- Vanessa, 1(K: Swordsman. !: Julia Hazel, lOu; Martin K.. loo: K. B. back, ; The Planter. Ui: Saratoga. ccan, vo. ccuoui Girl. ttS: Sadie Levy. 9rt; Necedah, iK. r secona race. m mue. a-yar-oiu. s-eiiinK dies. ISO pounds: Caslin. 10; Vignette, liu; L liler. lifr- TihiHiaa ItVT. Colonel Elides. lOi : Mouzeltorf. loo; Ainsne, jw; lxtsi iiine, iw. nm dhii- Clara Meader. 96: Elizabeth T. 95; Willie How ard.. . .. , rnira race, l mue ana iw yaras. sluing niuirtl 112 pounds; Brighton. Ill; Glenmoyne. ltt; tlx mH lori: Onoil Order. 108: Ked Duchess, lo" Can 1 See 'Em. 1V7: Xover. 104: Ada Russell, lOU; XaTnie Davis. 10.1. ' Fourth race. mile, tne Lightning stakes, vaiue $1,000. 2-year-okls Dr. Kiddle. 11a pounds; Lady Contrary, p. I.. y itussen uaay an..air, ivi, Alex. H5s Johnny, J.. Iti5; Frelinghusen, 100; Pan Jette, 102. , - Fifth race. -Y TOiie. 4-year-oias. selling scriv- ner no nonnls: Halrtin.. 1(: Emmft Aliearn. 102; Prince Hal, 102: Cherry Bounce II.. 102; The Professor, 102; cree.lmore L.. 102: v nirmaiuiue. 102; Nora .. 100; role Simmons, :; ijora trazer, Q1-!, f(7: Chat of Me. 87: Afra. lit. Sixth race, .eta ruriorgs, sening uiggs. 11.1 Jounds; Tappan, 109; Disturbance. 1; w. C., V; Kande.zzo, .104; Borden. 102; Wild Tartar, . . ... . 11 . . , ., . . O 1 1 . . 1 TT .T - If..:. 92: Duchess of Tork. 92. Alcldes, 91; Sister Alice, STOP BETTING AT INGLESIDE. Ptr.Fn. 3 l'l 1 2' 4 3" Nannie Manager Burns, -with His PlayeTS, Starts for the New Mexico Training Quarters. The Chicago ball club left last night over the Fanta Fe road for Hudson Hot Springs, N. M. The getaway was unattended hv wnuiilnn al though McCormick.' who came in from Cincinnati during the night. Brew recalcitrant, and for . time threatened to kick over the shafts. , His objection was to the salary offered him by the club. . ' . McCormick has persistently- refused to sign his contract, and held out until the last moment. The little breach was amicably adjusted, and the break with Phyle over the temperance clause in his contract was also patched up. Phyla did not accompany tne club South, however. . Monday afternoon Phyle wired that he would sign a contract, and was at once ordered to report in Chicago as soon as possible. He wired for transportation, and as It did not reach him in, me to Mart from Minneapolis in time to Join lire riimiiuun 10 iiuason. ne wu left nehlna. tie wiil follow the team South today, and be on hand for the Inauguration, of the training Saturday morning. The rest of the club, save those already on the training ground., were ready at the train. Tay lor. Ryan. K atoll. McCormick. Dr. -Everett. Nichols. Woiverton. Green. Connor. Griffith, Callahan, and Manager Burns composed the party of ball tossera. There were a few of the faithful dnvn at th Polk Street Depot to see Manager Burns and his troupe go South to Join the Apaches, but there was no demonstration. The entire club was anxious to be off for the year's work, and every- uuiiy wu lull 01 ill-. Green arrived during yesterday morning, and neat Jack Taylor into town by a few hours. They Joined the colony, and spent the day discussing vi r iicn uauj, biiu . i n u j tf immeaiaieiy dubbed his old side partner " Papa." which name tnreatens to stick. - .uciormicK came up wun a grievance and a sugnt attack or grip, lie claimed to be entitled to more money for his services this season, and during tne morning nad a long consultation with Manager Burns, wnlch resulted in a settlement or auair-s, ana a snort time later McCormick was cnecKing nis trunks for-the Poutn. Tim Donahue, down in the Casa del Consueln. at Hudson, writes, telling the boys what a great training grounds the Springs are. He says the proprietor or tne notel has arranged a program of entertainment for the members of the club for March 19. Dozens of cowboys have agreed to come to the hotel on Uiat day and show their feats of steer-roping and bronco-busting for the benefit of the tenderfeet of the club. Tim de clares" tne place is doing him much good, and that he and the rest of the boys are having good hunting., and are killing many ducks, besides working the soreness out of the muscles by light practice ac paeenaii. . - . . Bill Lanre writes a friend In Chicafeo. saying he is enloying himself at the Springs, and ex pects to De, in great enape in a Btiort time. GIANTS START FOR THE SOUTH. Thirteen Hembers of the New - York Baseball Team Off for Training Quarters. Police Enforce the New Ordinance Against Pool Selling at San Prancisco Tracks. WILL PLAY IN CHICAGO. New Tork. March 1. fSnecial.1 Manager John n, iay ana irunteu uiants sailed away on the Comancce this afternoon for Charleston s , c They are on their way to the Southland to limber up ana prepare tor tne championship season. which is to begin on April 15. and expect to fool ir.e rew iora puduo ana the country at large when the pennant race gets well under way. Just before the Comanche steamed away Jack Warner signed a contract. He had held out long and had done a good deal of talking, but none of it availed anything. Manager Day was hopeful I and said he was greatly pleased with the looks of the men after their winter vacation. He was par-ticularlyv glad to see , " Louie " Hartman. the third baseman, who left the team before the close of the s.ason last fail, and said he would not play ball again.' .' . Meekin end Rusie have not shown up and Man-raer Day has not heard from them. He expects to tee -them in Charleston before many days have passed. ; v ' aietkin Refuses to Sign. Louisville. Ky.. March 14. Jouett Meekin. tha crack twirler of the New Yerk baseball club, has not signed the contract sent him several days ago by Manager Day. - The members of the team-were ordered to report today in New York; City ready to start for Charisston. 8. C for spring practice, but ' Meekin is still at his home in New Albany. Ind. The figure named in the contract does not suit Meekin. hence the refusal to sign. BIG CROWD AT NEW ORLEANS. Xast Ladies' Day " of the Seasqn at the Crescent City Track Draws a ' Great Attendance. MICHIGAX AXD WISCOXSIX ' MEJET 11EUE THAMvSGlYIXG DAY. Manager! Hold a. Conference at YVhlcli Illinois' Relinquishes Its Contract vrttn. the Badgers on That Date and. Takes' an Earlier One ew State ments Made Oat Snowing? tne Extent of the Boycott Against the Maroons Stairs; Gives Ills Side of Question. Holy Cross at New Haven; April 29, Brown at New Haven: May 3. Lafayette at New Haven; May 6, Dartmouth at Nw Haven; May w. Columbia at New Haven; Mav 13. Brown at Providence; May IT. Wesleyan at Middletown; May 20. Orange A. C. at r-asl ttranEe, in. j.: way ueorBPiuwn tti New Haven; May 26. Newton A. C. at Newton, Mass.: May 27, Andover at Andover; May 30, New York A. C. at Mew iiaven; june n, t-rinceion at New Haven; June 7. Amherst at New Haven; June 10. Princeton at Princeton; June u. rrineeion at New York, in case of tie. or Oranfre A. C. at Kast Oranste; June ir Harvard at camonuge: June 27. Harvard at New Haven; July 1. Harvard at New York. In case or lie. 6an Francisco. Cal.. March 14. Special. Not- Withstanding the ordinance; passed yesterday by the Supervisors, .which prohibits the selling: of pools at- Inglestde. the usual crowd of racing-goers Journeyed out to the track today. The bookmakers were Informed that the police were -n the way to the track and would arrest all who violated the newly-made law. Secretary Green said that they could all proceed with their booking at their own risk, but should they be arrested the association would provide bail and took after their interests in the courts. All " went well until the third race, when two patrol wagons, loaded with fifty policemen, two Captains, three Sergeants, andi the Chief of Police, drove in. the carriage gate. , The policemen climbed out of the wagons and marched into the betting ring. Chief Lees ordered his men, to scatter about the ring, two cfiWers being titationed in front of each booth. The majority of the pencilers then took down the elates, but Hugivey Jones, who was booking for the Stuyvesant club, took a bet, and the bettor and the bookmaker were promptly arrested. Earn Shaea. who operates one-of Oeorge Hose's dollar books, then, accepted! a wager, and he also was quickly taken to the parol wagon. All attempts to make an open book) were then abandoned. The police took the sheets,' slates, pool tickets., and anything else they could tind to use as evidence. Several of the well-known bookmakers made hand-books on the last three events, but as they were so .closely watched that they were unable to accept money the play was light. Ingleside Summaries March 14. Weather wet. Track sloppy. . First race, 1 1-ltt miles, purse $400. selling: Bet. Horse, weleht. loekey. St. t4 i Str.Fn. 7-1 Ping. 113 IPowelll 3 1 1 l n 4-5 Vim, 67 J. Reiftl 1 4 3 J 2" 2 10-1 Annowan, 103 (Ellis) 7 7 7 6J 3& Time. 1:5m. Henry C, Rapido. Olengaber. Solstice finished as named. Start good. Won handily. Second driving. Ping was suited by the sloppy going and had a clear path. His race was above the mark. too. Ulm was best and should have- won: ' - - "" '' i Second race. Vt mile, purse $400. 2-year-olds: Bet. . Horse., weight, jockey. . St. i.Str.Fn. 4-1 Mountebank, KtS I Hennessy . . 1 l1 21 2u-l SIsquoc, lu3 Meade).. i 2 2lTll is 7-5 The Convert, llu Spencer .. . .51?. 31 3 Time. :51. Giga. Tom Sharkey. HambouHa. Tanobe. Daniel. Sir Hampton, Florentina. El Arte Matt Hogan. Rose of Hilo finished as named. Winner. M. Finlen's ch. c, by Montana Pearl. Start straggling.' . Won handily. Mountebank beat the gate and gained an advantage quickly that could not be overcome. Sistiuoc was also lucky at the start and ran a fair race. Third race. mile, purse $4t. selling; Bet. Horse, weight. Inckev. St. H Str.Fn 1-1 Truxillo, 111 H. Martin.. . 2 1 1' l 8-1 Widow Jones, lWjl L. Jones) . 7 ti1 2t.21 6- 1 Cavallo. lo) Hahn ....4 6 31 3s 3 Time. 1:31. Einstein. Robert Bonner, Mainhar, Adam Andrew. Claudiana finished as named. Start good. Won in a gallop. Truxillo outclassed the field in the going. Widow Jones was lucky, but is good. Fourth race. 1 mile, purse $4X. selling: 1 Bet. Horse, weight. Jockey. -St. K-t Etr.Fn. 8-5 Sardonic. 1"7 H.Martini. .3 6 2J 1 H 7- 1 Casper. 114 Romero 2- 1' 1 2 21 6-1 Hey Hooker, WJ J. Reiff.. 3 3 31 3 Time. 1:43V. The Fretter. Jennie Held, BalHsta Bonnie lone, Tom Calvert finished as named. Start good. Won easily. Sardonic was well handled and best. She took the lead rounding the far turn and kept it without trouble. Fifth race. mile, purse $400, selling: Bet. Horse, wetaht. iockev. St. , sr Fn. 8- 5 Good Hope.lo2 E.Jones.. 1 li 1J n ii -5 Ach. loT H. Martin) 7 4 8 2 2 8-1 Flora IIawk,114Ma klinl..4 2 21 3s 3 Time. l:i'l:'-4. Tony Licaizi. Al, La Maroma Midas finished as named. Start fair. Won In a hard drive. There was sharp contention for the place. Good Hope was away flying and was lucky. Ach was best. He was off badly and made up a lot of ground. Sixth raoe. 1 mile, purse $500. handicap: Bet. Hr.rse. weight. Iockey. . St. 14 i sir Fn 7-5 Bendoran. 120 Spencer, ..4 1 H i 11 4-5 Rubicon. 112 IRutter) 3 2 2' 2' 2 12-1 Cromwell. 13 I H, Martin. 2 3 3 3 3 Time. 1:42. Olint'nus. Roadrunner. Sam Mc-Keever finished as named. Start good. Won easily. Bendoran outclassed the field, took the lead early, and held it to the end without trouble. Today's Ingleside Entries. First race. Vi mile. 2-year-olds-Lomond. Ill pounds; Mna. 10s; Gusto. 104; Glissando I04 Daniel lo4; Alary' s Garter. 101: Palapa. 101 Second race, short course i 1TO feet .short of 2 miles Our Climate L5 pounds: Huntsman. 14& t:hesterfield. 144; Monita.. i:; Vanity 12. Third rare. 4U, furlongs, the Occidental stakes value 1.0u. 2-year-olds, selling Ella Bfnrt HO pound. ; Morbid. 15; St. Ant bony lOBam boulia. lo4: Jennie Riley, lot); WiSySh: loS" fourth race i mile. eelling-CavaUo. 108 n,-,lltl , i T' i,-ar:!fl tiki- l! . 1 . . , . ! ' 1 3 New Orleans, La.. March 14. tSpeclal.l-People t who have been going; to the races in New Orleans, since the historic match between Lexington and Lecompts declared they never saw a bigger crowd Winifred. l.; Novia.' S,9r Gold TFin ! Cross m !lna. 52 Jingle Jingle. 92: Master Buck no lfth race. P, mi:es.-serimg Lo; Medanos. 10$ Survivor. lV2: MoTi ,"u"., a ... urdriianQ II.. IliX nn umis: iVlontanus. Fat Murphy. 104;-Wyoming- 104; Montallad uU-Jinks. 102; Tony Uea!i. 101; ielenite. lul: Klo ANAKESIS cures PILES, nothlnir el Sample free. Adflress ANAKESIS.Jiew Tork. with the contract. Stags States His Case. ri i . . Blags version or the negotiations for games and the consequent breaking off of iciauuna iuuuws in part: shASi ;5cS.-w'S..P".?Bt to m the be- S.'Sb,-.f..,u",v!rrs,lt' because of the UndeveN universities. Second, that Chicago wal to ,bt thS at fpptball city of the West, for obvious real ru?iT,t- iilat,in vlew of fact, and the . .h ,i, ",'.. Power or ail other places. o.r,0 ' l,"r poncy or requiring a 1,1 we maae contratns for a neni. " 1 1 v lane p ace ei-sewhere en nU.m.i. Of Michigan and Wisconsin will play In Chi cago on Thanksgiving day. At a confer ence lasting until 1 o'clock this morning Illinois gave up its date for the same time with isconsin in order to permit the Wolverines and Badgers to arrange the game desired, it being conceded that Michigan and Wiscon sin would be a stronger attraction than Wis consin and Illinois to compete v.ith Brown and Chicago. Michigan will play Illinois Oct. 28 at Cham paign. Wisconsin will play Illinois at Mil waukee Nov. 11. This is the rearrangement oi tne fctaie university schedules. Managers Baird of Michigan. Fisher of Wisconsin, and Huff of Illinois agreed to the following memorandum last night: In making arrangements for football games next fall the three State universities learned that the University of Chicago wouia insist upon terms which they con sidered unfair. As a result the Universities of Michigan, Illinois, and Wisconsin contest for the following principles: lhat visiting, elevens claim as a right the option of a return game, or on such grounds as the home team may designate in alternate years, and that all games be arranged with an equal division of the net receipts. These net receipts are to be understood as the gross receipts less the cost of advertising, incidental expenses, including expenses of visit ing teams." Will Not Meet CMcago. With these principles in view and to show their attitude towards Chicago more clearly the managers passed the following resolu tion: " Resolved, That lt Is the understanding or inemeetitig that in all games football. caseball, and track except in cases where games are now under contract which have been approved by the athletic boards, the universities In questionr-Mlchigan, Illinois, and Wisconsin will not meet the University of Chicago until it recognizes the principles woicn have been stated." This leaves- Chicago out of it original base ball schedule with the three schools two games with IHinois. The reason for the University of Chicago and the University of Wisconsin failing to agree upon suitable terms for football games is based upon a letter which Manager Fisher received from Mr. Stagg dated Feb. 24. 1S1K), in which he says: " As I view it, Wisconsin would be dead sure of swatting us next t-Jr., which In It self is not pleasant to contemplate. On this account I do! not feel favorable toward.- playing Wisconsin. On the other hand. If you would agree to play In Chicago for two years I should feel Inclined to favor the proposition, as it would give us a chance to get back at you and would realize a handsome financial return." Dr. Hollister and E. R. Perry of Northwestern were present to watch the interests of the Evanston school in the matter, but failed to make any arrangements further than that Michigan will play a game with Northwestern some time In November. As a result of the calling off of the ChU-cago dates the University of Michigan base ball team will take an Eastern trip, playing Cornell, Pennsylvania, and Princeton early in June. The Chicago date for Mar 20 has been given to the Hamilton club of Chicago and another Chicago team, as yet unannounced, will Tie given the other date. The two dates which Michigan had with Chicago to be played1 on Michigan's grounds have been given to Illinois. Views of Alumni. The action of the three State universities in boycotting the University of Chicago was the subject of mueh criticism by college men generally yesterday, and. the alumni of all the institutions discussed the affair. Chicago men generally agreed Stagg would come out of the affair with flying colors'. while a few regretted the action and de plored the break with Michigan and wished that a game had been arranged at any price. Michigan men were divided in their opin ions, but seemed to think It was only fair that Chicago, after all these years of play ing In Chicago, should go to Detroit and give the Wolverines a show. Others seemed to think that a game should be played with Chicago every year, so as to determine the Western championship. At the University of Chicago, where the students have every confidence In Stagg, the sentiment seemed to be divided in like man ner. The football men wanted a eame. but thought the maroon policy should be sud- portea. president Harper. Dr. OoodsDeed. and others of the Athletic board had nothing to say. oiagg was not a bit troubled, but went aoout nis duties as usual, devotine consid erable time to making out his statement of tne case, in statement he elves th irlpn that had not Manager Fisher of Wisconsin iaKen tne action ne did in joining Baird of Michigan he would have arranged a game oauscis unui maae a two-year I'cnn Markjsmen Victorious. New York. March 14. The Intercollegiate team shooting match at clay birds, which began last Saturday on the roof of the Madison Square Gar den, was concluded this morning when a team of Princeton trap shooters had broken 1S8 out of 250 targets. The University of Pennsylvania sent two teams last Saturday, and team No. 1, captained by Walter T. linger, made the highest score. Ilia. This team wins the nrst prize and the Princeton men take the second. Team zof the University of Pennsylvania is third with lul. and the Columbia University team last with a score of 141. The best individual score was made bv Neilson, University of Pennsylvania. 47 out of a possi: cm. captain .Kendall of i'rinceton broke 41 targets, securing second honors. TO SECURE PUBLIC LINKS. Chicago Golfers Interested in Having a Course Laid Out in One of the Parks. Colonel B. J. T. Irwin of the Onwentsla Golf club Is taking the initiative in a movement-to establish a public golf course in one of the city parks. The location most suited for the purpose seems to be the south end of Jackson Park, and the Colonel is Interesting a number of the. uruinl- oent golfers in the project. it is nis plan to nave a small deputation ol thuse interested in the ncheme call on ihe outh Park CommisKloners and confer with them in the matter. isow lhat a public course has been shown lo be feasible by the New York authorities, who have gone so far as to hire a professional to care for the links at van Cortland i'ark, It would not appear a matter of any greater difficulty toj locate , course In Jackson t'ark. lloth in Scotland and Kncland there have existed for years courses on public grounds and commons wnere goirers or limited means have been able to enloy their favorite sport. At Bluckheath. a sub urb of lindon, public golf has been played for over zuu years, in many otner places the golrer can Play at almost nominal cost, and there la no doubt that cheaper facilities in Chicago wou'.d permit of a number enjoying the game who at present are debarred by the dues demanded by the local clubs. FAVORS A RACING MEASURE. House Committee on Miscellaneous Subjects Acts on the Kettering Pool-Selling Bill. Springfield. III.. March 14. Special. trfite this afternoon the House Committee on Miscellaneous Kubjects made a favorable report on the Kettering bUl allowing pool-selling on racetracks. The mam provisions oi tnis measure nave already been printed. The hill was so amended as to prevent the sale of foreign pools. Kettering, who introduced the bill, was 1 not at the committee meeting, and it waa taken up and shot out at the Instance of Carl Mueller. Later in the night a committee meeting was called for early tomorrow. Kor some reason or other, the Kettering bill will not bo sent to the House, but in its stead a sub stitute measure as a committee bill will be offered witu tne recommendation that it pass. Washington Park Clab Meet. The Washington Park club directors met at the Wellington Hotel last night, but Secretary How ard said nothing had been done about racing. The club will wait for the decision of the fate of the racing bill at Springfield. Chteago Cyclist Defeat Illinois. In the Interclub league the two leaders met last night, the Chicago Cyclists increasing their lead over the Illinois Cyclists bv winning two out of three games. After wlrrrung the first game bv pins the men from, the West Side lost tte secona bv nine pin and the third by sixty- seven. In the last they suffered from frequent railroads. Clinerton aecured bli?h a t.w 172 1-3. The scores: FTP.ST GAME. Illinois C.C. S. So-R. To. (Chicago C.C. S. Sp.B.To. lTilittle '1 5 3 TOddy O 4 tt Kdlngtrv 3 5 2 H; fhlsholm.s 5 a Ulbbons .... .1 7 ItiH; 121' Steele .. 17U! Ouston . lttsi Jones . . . lb.l.Conklyn . .2 4 4 14' 3 1U5 4 5 i:m 4 4 ir.o ..l 7 2 151! ...,1 Totals ..9 26 15 71MI Totals . .8 24 18 740 SECOND GAME. Illinois CO. S. Sp.B. To. IChlcago C.C. S. roollttle 3 ft 2 175lee 1 I-Mdv 2 3 ft 1X2 Steele 1 Kdtngton ...1 7 2 lti.:Ouston 1 H. Chisholm.l 6 3 l.-Mi! Jones 2 Gibbons t tt 4 liWiConklyn ....2 Sb.B.To. 4 5 IMS 8 151 5 4 145 7 1 10 6 2 14 Totals . .7 27 10 7 till I Totals . .7 2S 15 775 THIRD OAOWE. Illinois C.C R. Sr.B. Doolittle ....2 5 3 Kddy 2 4 4 Kdington ...1 8 1 H. Chtsholm.3 1 6 Gibbons ....1 4 5 To. IChlcago C.C. S. Pi2lLee 3 15o!Steele 1 i73it;ustoti .....a 1241 Jones 2 13tl Oonklyn ....1 Totals . .9 22 19 7451 Pp.B.To. 7 O 12 8 1 173 4 4 143 4 4 1H! 6 3 153 Totals ..9 29 12 S12 Mef.overn Knocks Out Haley. New York. March 14. Terry MeOovern knocked out Patsy Haley of Buffalo In the eighteenth round of a clever bout before the Lenox Athletic club tonight. McGovem forced the pace from the first Haiey sent In some blows on the body and head which would have dazed any other opponent, but iHCtiovern aid not seem to be atlected bv them. Haley bent freouentlv when struck on th, uln.l and ribs and went down several times from some nam iacers. JicGovern was the master all the way. 3IcCoy to Meet Jim Hall. Memphis. Tenn.. March 14. A telegram was re ceived in this city tonight frofn William A. Brady, manager for Kid McCoy, expressing a willingness on the part of McCoy to neet Australian Jim Hall here on April 25 during the latter part of the Memphis race meeting. Hall's manager wired Brady tonight to consider the match made and the articles will be forwarded at once. .Hall will post a forfeit to bind the agreement. years. This policy we have steadfastly followed. . l. ,, nla"er or a football game for next a; E ,rr 17 "?r- ard and myself on ir'neJlr.V ?aird bM thpy wanted to make an arrangement for two years. Michigan to nlav In i f t. inanK'Slving riay. and Chicago to biy Pf'T'i. th? fuilow"r fall. The terms to be. An. equal division of receipts, after expenses w? ,aen ouy 1 tn'n informed Mr. Baird that It had been the policy of Chicago, when we arranged a series r rim.. Q lege, to be played at any place out of Chicago on r, Ki-rauge on tne oasis or a guarantee. I stated tht we u.n. . .. '. Detroit, as he requested, on a guarantee arrangement. ,f have contended, each time the question of Piaying elsewhere in the West has come up. that it was not a fair arrangement of the receipts to uivismn. ii nas seemed to us thit if the drawing- power of Chicago is tlO.IDwivt for a Michigan game, and the rirawini? nm-tt .if ri- trolt is only $4.ti)0 or 5.;o net. or the drawing- t,i. "-"'"is" is ,vw net, wnue tpRt of Champaign, for example, is not more than 1.2l) net, we have a right to whatever additional income there Is. by reason of our location In Chicago; provided, of course, an arrangement Is made for a game elsewhere on alternate years. I have steadily contended for this right, from the beginning of the university, and I expressed to Mr. Baird what our policy had been in thia matter. At no time, however, did I say that the uraiier was unaiiy seiiiea. ana it was mv intention and Mr. Baird's understandilr.g that I would iay me inaner oerore our AtnietlC board. Mr. Baird, apparently, was not ready to let the mat ter rest with our Athletic board, on the basis of u merits. Dut immedtately started negotiations which would bring together Wisconsin and Illinois in combination against Chicago, in order to use them as a club to bring us to terms. This scheme, apparently, had been in his m,ln1 for some time, and from data which have come to hand recently a partial understanding between Wisconsin ana Illinois rtaa been brought about. The day before seeing Mr. Baird. Mr. Fisher. manager of the Wisconsin team, had called upon me. and desired to arrange a football game for ine coming year, l bad told him that I would lay the matter before the Athletic board, and later had written him that I was personally un willing to arrange a single game, but might be willing to use my influence in getting a contract ior two years. Last Friday I presented a statement cf the whole affair to our Athletic board, and they unanimously voted sgalnst arranging games with .Michigan and u isconsin for the coming season. YALE'S BASEBALL SCHEDULE. Thirty Games Will Be Played fcy the Blue, Thirteen of Them at Home. New Haven, Conn.. March 14. r?pecial. Yale's official baseball 'Schedule was announced tonight by Manager W. H. Brooke. Thirty games. thirteen of which are at the Yale field, have been arranged, including decisive contests with Har vard and Princeton in New York in case of a tie. Columbia has a game at Yale and three contests are to be played with Georgetown. As usual no games are arranged with Cornell and the Univer sity of Pennsylvania. The games: Laster trip. March 2u. Manhattan- at New York: March 30. Georgetown at Georgetown: Marcn 31. Hampton at Hampton: April 1. Virginia ' iiituuiuim. jvpru u, Virginia at cnarioitesvuie: April 4. Georgetown at Georgetown. Other rames April 8, New York league. New York: April 12. Wesleyan at New Haven; April 15. Lehigh at New Haven; April J. Williams at New iiaven; April Xi, Amherst a Air.her.t; Aft 21 N'oten of the Boxers. Clarence Forbes has been matched to meet ' Kid " Kedman at the next ehow of the Chicago Athletic association. Jack Moffat, the 150-pound champion of the West, writes to correct the statement that he Is to have a benefit at Radish Hall on March 18. The allalr Is a reception. George Klrwan yesterday received an offer from New York for a match with " Snike " Hulllvan on Auril 2. at 1M nounds. He at once wired his ao ceptance of the terms, and as soon as the fixture is continued mil go into active training.. Eddv Santrv and Sam Pooler will leave tonignt for pringfiold. where the former is matcheil to meet Loudon Campbell of Pittsburg. In a six-round contest tomorrow night. Jack Grace and Pte Boyle will also go six rounds and Clarence oroea ana Hilly Boyd will go a like number. There is a strong probability that Eddie Sprague of Streator and Johnny Ritchie cf Chicago will meet In a twenty-round contest on March 2o before the West End Athletic club of St. Louis. Ritchie. who has Just returned from St. Lmis. said yester day that he was willing to make the match, and. in addition, lhat lie was open to meet Terry McGovern snouia tne XiiooKiyn boy win over raisey naiey. Managers Pooler and Summerneld had a long conrerence yeserday aiternoon in relation to a match between feuntry and White. While no delinite cmrlusion was reached it seems certain that the men will come together before lonir in Davenport. Santry claims that he can get backing for $5lK) to take up the side bet proponed, and mis oet will be part oi ine conditions, .-vianufcer Pooler Is not willing that the whole of the purse shall eo to the winner, arguing that the loser should at least get enough out of the match to covir training expenses. Odlcers of the Fort Dearborn Athletic club yesterday servei out a warrant for the arrest of Jim Walts on the charge of receiving money under raise pretenses, rney claim mat on tne strenatn of being matched to meet hurt he drew sums amounting to $15 on the pretense that he needed the money for training expenses. Manager Sum-merfield furlner stales that he gave Watts an additional $5 on the Saturday before the fight to assist him In getting to Indianapolis, and ttj it Watts then promised he would return to this city by Ihursday. The Fort Dearborn officials claim that they will push the matter to its fullest extent. ana watts says ne is not atraiaoi maoucome. Carter Makes a Billiard Record.' Eugene Carter broke the world's record fer high average at a three-cushion billiard tournament match last night. The new figure la placed at 1 1-29. His high run Was 7. After conceding Capron four balls for the academy monev he ran thirteen before his opponent tallied. From there on he played a fine game, with one incident of good luck to help him on his record-breaking march. Capron had scored only thirteen when Carter ran out in the twenty-ninth Inning. BLIND PIG KEEPER IS FINED. Evanston Police Catch Henry Duesing in the Act ot Selling whisky from a Wagon. The Evanston police caught a " blind Die " keeper yesterday afternoon. From early morning Police-men White and Keefe had shadowed a suspected house m Railroad avenue, having first secreted themselves in a barn near by. In the afternoon the wagon of Henry Duesing came by and stopped before the house owned and occupied by William Magee. Fred Mohl, a cab driver living at 2112 Railroad avenue, came out from tha house and bought a quart of whisky from the driver of the wagon. The police arrested both Duesing and Mohl. The latter was willing to appear as a witness and was released. Duesing was fined ?100 by Justice Levere. It was his first offense, however, andi Chief of Police Bartram allowed hiim to be released after he had paid $'25. Race Course Betting; Legal. SPECIAL CABLE TO THE NEW YORK JOURNAL AND THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE. Louden, March 14. The Law Judges ot the House of Lords have confirmed the decision of the Courts of Appeal permitting betting cn race courses, which completely baffles the efforts of the Anti-Gambling league to suppress betting. mposrlaoit ilti!e j We have amicably adjusted our losses with the Fire Insurance Companies, and will inaugurate a $150,000.00 clothing sale it that will eclipse all past bargain opportunities that Chicago clothing buyers have ever known. Our doors will be open Thursday morning, March 16th. V,kss hholesaleCLOTHHIGmfrs. N.W.COS. JACKSON & SAVE1 BANKS MAY CHANGE ItULE EXPECTED TO AGREE TO CHARGE OS OIT-OF-TOWS CHECKS. Concerted Action Looked For Along tne Line Taken by the Sew York Clearing Houae Chicago Aatlonal Announces It Will Ctue to Pay on Average Caab. Balance of Outside Institution Considered tne First Step. . THE TR.IBXJ2SrE7S READY REFERENCE DIRECTORY Chicago banks are likely to take action shortly in line with that of the New York Clearing-House , association In making a charge for the collection of out-of-town checks. There Is no rule at present compelling banks to charge for collections, but all do charge to a greater or less extent. There has been some agitation going on for two years to secure concerted action to charge for these collections, but' so far It has been impossible to get the bankers to agree. At present the banks find the handling of out-of-town accounts of little profit. It has been the rule of the national banks, as well as many of the State banks, to allow 1V4 per cent on average balances of country banks. They have been more than liberal also in making "collections without charge. "- The first move in the way of a change was made by the Chicago National Bank yesterday when, it sent notices to all the clearinghouse banks notifying them after ten days it would cease to pay 1 per cent on the average cash balances of out of town banks. While there was no mention made in the circular of the future intention of the bank, one of the officers explained It was not the Intention entirely to do away with Interest or to change materially the interest rate. It is the intention of, the bank to allow 2 per cent on the minimum cash balances. As the officers of the bank said they can make use of only the minimum cash balances on de- DOSit. None of the other banks has taken similar action, but it Is probable some of them will. The action of Chicago bankers in gradually contracting the free service for customers in collecting out of town paper has had much to do with the action of the New York Clcaring-Hoxise association, as announced yesterday. During the last few years the banks in Chicago have been restricting their services and many of the out of town items have been sent to New York, where the banks were "more liberal. The great extent of free business transacted caused the banks there to take the action they did. The adoption of a rule to make a charge on all out of town collections would add materially to the profits of Chicago banks. It would throw on the drawers of the checks the cost of their collection. The result of this will be largely to stop the practice of country merchants sending in local checks in settlement of their accounts. There are few banks which do not have correspondents in Chicago. New York, or other money centers, and- the practice of charging for collecting the local drafts will resfult in the merchants buying exchange from the country banks on the money centers where their business is transacted. With the Chicago banks, which make charges for collections, there is a minimum charge of 15 cents, with a charge of 25 cents for a check of $100. of 50 cents for one of $".00. and a charge of $1 a thousand for all large sums. WANTS TO RUN THE DOG POUND. Illinois Humane Society Offers to Take That Institution into Its Own Hands. Controller Halsey has received a proposition from the Illinois Humane society that the city should turn over to it the care of the dog pound and allow It to run that Institution in a more decent manner than has heretofore characterized its management. Mr. Halsey approved of the proposition and safd he would be glad to have It carried Into effect. The representative of the society went also to Mayor Harrison, and the matter will be discussed by the Mayor and Controller. PHILIP D. ARMOUR STILL ILL ACCOVXTASTS. FRED'K F. JUnD.Exiwrt.S4 La Palle.Tel M.2027. G. L. MARCHAXU & CO.. 616. 112 S. Clark-st. ACETYLENE GAS GENERATORS. F. C. WILSON' & CO.. 239 and 241 Lake-Bt. ART LEADED GLASS. FLAXAOAN A BIEJ)EN'WEO CO.. 63 Ill!nol-t. ASSAYERS AXU REFINERS. DICKMAX ft MACKENZIE, 1224 Rookery.M.4515: GOLDSMITH BROS.. 3 Washlngton-Bt. Bullion bought and sold. Prompt & accurate assay of ore. ATTORNEYS AT LAW. BUTTNER & MILLER. 160 Washington. R. 804. BIRDS AND TAXIDERMY. KAEMPFER'S BIRD STORE. SS State-t. BROOMCORN AND 3IFRS. SUPPLIES. GROSS. J. P.. & CO.. 249-M TCinzle-t. BUYERS OF OLD GOLD AND SILVER. LIPMAN.99 Marfison. Cash for all precious metals. LOGUE CO.. McVlcker'a Theater Bldg.; elevator. CANDIES. GITNTHFR. C. F. Bonbons and Chocolates. Send for wholesale or retail catalogue.. iil2 State-st. CLEANERS AND DYERS. COOK & McLAIN. SO Dearborn. M. 3049. Oak. 539. SCHWARZ. Al'. Ladies' and Gents' Garments. 8 stores: ir Illinois. 12tt Dearborn. 606 W. Mad. COAL AND WOOD. Bunsre Bros.. Coal In Bafts. 616 W. Lake, Ph. W DO. COMMERCIAL STATIONERS &. PRIXT- ers. -GEO. E. COLE & CO.. 86 & SS Dearborn-st. CITS AND ENGRAVINGS. ACME ENGRAVING CO.. 157 Washington-st. DETECTIVE AGENCIES. Mooney & Boland Detective Agency. 110 La Salle. CUT FLOWERS AND FLORISTS. JOHN C. SCHUBERT & CO.. s. w. cor Wabash-av. and Moivroe-st. Telephone Main 2353. FIRE INSURANCE. MATTLAND & McAVOY. 146 La Salle. Tel.M.2SS2. GAS AND ELECTRICAL FIXTURES. Newhall. Moran & Shapland. 61 E. Washlngton-st. HARNESS AND SADDLE MNFGS. MORLET BROS. Saddlery Co.. 38 to 42 Canal-st. IRON AND HEAVY HARDWARE. S. D. KIMBARK. Michigan-av. and Lake-st. WAX OFFICES. ABE LITMAN. 19 MADISON. Priva entrance? NEW HAIR GROWER. Dr. White's treatment grows hair on anv bald Kn! book on hair free. Laboratory 754 Van Burre OPTICIANS. BEEK. 22 Washington. Eye glasses, artificial tr BOERLIN" CO.. LOCIS. 96 Washington-it BORSCH & CO.. scientific opticians. 103 Adsma MAXASSE. L.. Tribune Bull.llng. 8 Madiioa-i OPIUM, .MORPHINE, &. COCAINE CI RE. Dr. J. C. Hoffman. 46 Van Buron: pamphlet fret PATENT LAWYERS. LOTZ. R. W.. 163 Randolph-st. Pamphlet frea PHOTOGRAPHERS. J. B. Wilson, the Leading Photographer. 8E9 Stsit. PICTURE FRAMES. W. W. ABBOTT. 1S2 Wabash-av. Mats to otiw. PICTURE FRAMES AND REGILDIXG. F. A. BRYDEN ft CO.. 255 Wabash. Tel. M. 4STt PHYSICIANS DR. CARROLL. SPECIALIST. DTSEASEPOP men only. Inter- k-an Bldg., 130 Dearborn-st DR. DAVIESOX. 124 Dearborn-st. 8pei-lai!ls; Nervou. chronic, private, kidney, blood diseases. DR. STEWARD. 218 S.Clark. Ladles' spci..3uyn. Pocket books and Fancy Leather Gooax. Decker. Phillips ft Populorum. Fact-jry iM salesroom. 19 and 21 S. Jefferaon-st. Tel. M. 46Ju PRINTERS AST- J,-T.S. RTAN & HART CO.. 22 aru Adam?; RUBBER STAMPS, SEjOAVjfc STE-YCOS. C.L.SAFFORD. 177 Madison. xeI.M.2057. Catalog. . ; SAFES. ' , ;-',. DIEBOLP SAFE CO.. 173 Monroe-rt. TRUSSES, DEFORMITY APPARATUS. DR. WOLFERTZ. CO 5th-av. Ruptures poritirelr cured ith my new Improved truss. Truss frsiOi $2 to $15. Elastic stockings, etc Catalogue. UNIFORMS,MILlTARY,SOCIETY GOODS. FOSTER. G. F.. SON & CO.. 174 E. Madtioa, WEDDING INVITATIONS, ETC S. D. CHILDS & CO.. Dept. M . 140 Monroe-sL He intends to make his annual trip to Europe, sailins about May 1, and will visit Carlsbad and other continental health; -resort- GETS " JOE HURST" PROPERTIES Ralph. R. Bradley Secures Articles Used In Frances Hodgson Burnett's Play for Professional Services. Attorney Ralph R. Bradley, by a bill of Bale filed in the County Recorder's office yesterday, is made the residuary legatee of " Joe Hurst. Gentleman." The articles bequeathed and devised include one wax figure of Richard Cceur de Leon, with all of Richard's armor, one spear and one sword, also a llreplace with red-painted logs infaide. . "Joe Hurst, Gentleman," Is done with these things. His career for this season ends next Saturday night at the Grand Opera-House. The play was written by Frances Hodgson Burnett. Digby Bell said last night he organized a company for a period of only four weeks to see whether he wished to put the play on next year for the entire season. Attorney Bradley obtains the property used in the play to secure fees due htm for professional services. If Stir L'lhS Iy wife bad pimple on herfafe, bet she has been taking CASCAKETS and tber have all disappeared. I bad been trou'u.ed with constipation for some time, but after uw-ing the first Cascaret I have had bo trout-j with this ailment. We cannot speak too tia Ij of Cascarets." Fred Wahtmaw. 6708 German town Ave.. IhuadelpfiI,Ii yp& CANDY f f CATHARTIC 4 TRADE MANN RlOISHWtO -S7 WIN ANTI-PASS VICTORY. Inclement Weather Eelays His Recovery He Will Go to Europe Early in May. Philip D. Armour's illnes3, originating from in attack of the grip early in the winter, continues to keep him from his desk, and for several days he has been confined to his home, 2115 Prairie avenue. The changeable weather has impeded Mr. Armour's complete recovery, but he expects, on the first fine day, to be able to be about again. Wisconsin House Adopts Minority Report Pavoring Forfeiture of Clause in BilL Madison, Wis., March 14. Special. The Assembly today, by a vote of 03 to 31, incorporated the forfeiture of office clause In the Joint resolution providing for a constitutional amendment prohibiting the use of railroad passes and telegraph and express franks by public officers. The Senate had previously refused to Incorporate this clause when It adopted the resolution. It will be difficult to persuade either House to recede from Its position, and the ultimate outcome Is problematical. There were two reports from the Judiciary committee on the amendment the majority without the forfeiture of office clause, and the minority carrying the forfeiture. The tirst vote was on the substitute, offered by the minority of the Judiciary com mittee, and providing for forfeiture of office The Famous Bottled Beers of the Great ANHEUSER-BUSCH BREWING ASS'N, ST. LOUIS, U.S.A. The Original Budweiser, Anheuser-Busch Export Pale, Exquisite "American Pilsener," Black and Tan, The Faust, Anheuser Standard, are obtainable on all Pullman and Wagner Dining and Buffet Cars, Ocean and Lake Steamers, at all First Class Hotels. Finest Clubs and Cafes, and in all the best families, tyed by the U. S. Army and Navy. , JkS4 the strengthening Food-Drink, for ill or well, flCllZtltjMZCf is prepared by the Anheuser-Busch Brewing Ass'n. Pleasant. Palatable. I'otent. Tsste Gooft Good, Iever Sicken. Weaken, or Gripe. lGcfc-tS"- ... CURE CONSTIPATION. - Sttrllac Rcstfdf Imu;, Cklnc. SmmA If Ins. W liA TO Bflf fold and r"rsnteed bT 11 tlUa I UU Aw suu to CL'S Tobacco tUfuk OsVsAHA SIOUX CITY Chicago, Milwaukee & St Paul SHORT LINE ELECTRIC-LIQHTED TRAIN ACROSS THE C0NTI!IE"T. Ticket Office, 65 Adama Street. Monarch Bicycles $25 $35 $50 KEEP IN FRONT 122 Dearborn SL 87-89 Ashland B!vd,, . . All'C MRS. WINbLUv - SOOTHING SYRUr ens tbs P.'-r t id is thWir-:rjlS. FDOWa always D usea mr psin. cui wina toiic. nu i -tcr. diarrheas. I I S. ESQR. OFFTCK. 137 J'li U. ChlcMo. 111.. Mrch ii. A. ,r posals for construe in una"- i,r conslrucuus -v ;. culverts, under the Feeoer. i'!ln"' j nt- S sippi Canal, and tor othtr ' same character, will . r?5 . nd l3-'f 9' noon. April 18. ml then tn'e-." tlon plven here or by AssiMact infi- arch culverts, and Wheeier. Rock Falls. UL

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