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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1894)
4)IAIIA'S ) } SEW TENNIS CROUP
Olub Has Made Extensive nnd Costly Im
provements on the Field ,
ML BE FORMALLY OPENED THIS V/EEK /
Work of Preparation Nearly Complcti'il
Mvo I'l rut-dim * Courts with All Ac-
ccitiiiiiiiilntliinii I'liitin f r tlin Hum-
iniir Campaign-Other Sport * .
Saturday of this week will sco the begin
ning of the tennis Reason In Omaha. Dur
ing April n largo amount of work has been
put Into the courts on Hnrnoy street , and
there l no doubt but that they will this year
present a better appearance than they have
over before. The board f nce which has at
tracted the attention of so many of the curi
ous Is nothing but an outward and visible
sign of the Inward nnd valuable Improve
ments that have been effected within. Tlio
'work Is not yet entirely completed , but by
next Saturday there will be probably the
very finest tennis grounds that the state of
Nebraska over saw. Five' first class courts ,
fitted up with now poles nnd nets , ns level
ns n billiard table , and with an abundance
ot space behind the base lines ( a most Im
portant consideration ) , and the whole sur
rounded on thrco sides by a row of scats on
a raised bank , Is a showing that the Omaha
Lawn Tennis club may well feel proud of.
For the opening day a cordial Invitation
Is extended by the committee of the club
to all tennis players In the city to visit the
grounds and bring their friends along with
them. The courts for this day will be
thrown open to every one , members nnd
nonnicmbers , and those who do not play arc
Invited to (111 ( the benches , which hnvo been
erected for their especial accommodation.
The club IB endeavoring to make the game
a popular one and earnestly hopes that In
this effort It will receive the hearty support
of all friends of the game In this city. An
Impression seems to prevail that the erec
tion of a high fence to prevent passcrsby
on Hartley street from watching what Is
going on Inside Indicates n desire to shut
out visitors altogether. To correct any mis
understanding the club wishes It to bo under
stood that , except at tournament times , any
one and every one will be heartily welcomed
to watch any play that may bo In progress.
They have nothing to do but to open the gate
and walk In.
Talking about tournaments , the outsiders
nro not to bo shut out oven then. Begin
ning on June 11 there Is to bo a tournament
open to all residents ot the city. There will
bo a gentlemen's singles , which will bo n
handicap event , and this will start the week.
Next on the program comes an event which ,
It Is said , te already attracting a great deal
of attention In the city. It Is to be u ladles'
and gentlemen's mixed doubles. Of course
for" this event there can bo no handicap and
every one will therefore stand a chance of
winning the prizes according to merit. It
Is none too early for those who wish to take
part In this event to choose their partners
and begin to get Into training. There Is
nothing like plenty of practice as an aid to
winning a prize In a tennis tournament.
There Is also to bo A gentlemen's doubles
event , handicap. All particulars about the
tournament can be obtained from Mr. C. II.
Young , Now York Life building.
The slate singles and doubles champion
ships will bo decided at the end of Juno and
nt the end ot July. The exact dates and
places will be agreed upon at a meeting of
the state executive committee to bo held at
Lincoln on Wednesday next. In August
there will bo an Interstate tournament for
M , ' . .which there are already great promises , on
the grounds of the Omaha club. This Is
to begin on the 20th and will probably only
last for three days.
NATIONAL. H < JAJliS.
Ilostoti Gives Oiinkcrtown n Orcat .Slinking
Up In a Ten-Inning Gump.
PHILADELPHIA. April SO.-Excltement
waa Intense among the 8,000 spectators
when In the tenth Inning Boston broke the
tie and won the game on a long fly by
Bannon , which enabled McCarthy to score
from third. Score :
Philadelphia . 000000032 0-C
Boston . 101030000 1 0
Hits : Philadelphia , 15 ; Boston , 9. Er
rors : Philadelphia , 3 ; Boston , G. Earned
runs : Philadelphia , 3 ; Boston , 3. Two-
base hits : Weyhlng. Allen , 3 ; Ryan.
Throe-base hits : Clements , Hamilton ,
Tucker. Xash. Long. Stolen bases : Hamil
ton , Rlley. Clements , Long , Duffy. Double
plays : McCarthy , Ryan , Long ; Allen ,
Orosa nnd Doyle. First on balls : Clem-
r . T , , im Sy
Send or lirhur FOUIlcnnpon1 * anil t"n cents
in coin to tlilH offlco uiiU rocnlvo tlxi 8th pirt
of tlilH Hiiperli worlt tlio Htory of tliu tt'ar
told by tliu leailinir tfuncrala on both HUH. |
MAUMF1UK.NTI.Y ll.I.US ntA t'Ull.
SERIES NO. 10.
Only tlmt number of tin hav * uonvjinm -
Ire \\llli tlio Kerk'H number ot tlio coupont
picaented wlllbjiloUvoiM-l ,
Sutvluy and Throa Woolc-day
coupons , with rSojnU In oln.
will bus' ono pirl of The
American Enuyolop i.llo Dlu-
tlniiiiry. Send orbrlnj ti T'.n
Mall should bo a iilrojio-i to
S3BRIES 3 ,
May 1 , 1894.
Bring 0 Coupons with 2. ) cents.
If sent by mall with UJ cents m coin
( no stamps net-opted. ) Uo auro to state
tlio number of the work ilosiroJ. Bond
only onto lu 9 wculcs , us boo'.cs are
hlio 1 only tlut of lou.
O in ui a J/co
ents , Thompson , Tucker ! Lonr , Nash ,
Duffy , Struck out : WeyhltiR , 4 ; Doyle ,
Cross , Allen , Lowe. Time : Two hours and
fifteen minutes. Umpire : Hurst. Hat-
terlcs ; Weyhlng nnd dementi ; Nichols
Count Antonio Win * One.
NEW YOIUC , April SO.-Innblllty to bat
Miillano lost the game for New York ,
whllo Baltimore had no trouble In hitting
the Now York pitchers. Attendance , 7GW.
Now York 0 00300021-6
Haltlmore 02302030 10
Hano lilts : New York , 10 ; Baltimore , 10.
Errors : Now York , 2 ; Baltimore , 3. Earned
runs : New York. 2 ; Baltimore , C. First
bane on balls : Off Wentorvelt , 3 ; off Mul-
lane , 3. Three-bane hits : Keelcr , Broil-
thers , Mullnne. Two-base lilts : Van Hnl-
tren , Connor , Jenhlngr , Sacrifice hits :
Ward , Gorman. Stolen binei Murphy , 2 ;
\Vnrd , 2 ! DaVlB , Urodle and Kelly. Double
plays : Murphy , Wnrtl and Connor. lilt
by pitcher : Westcrvclt , Urodle. Wild
pitched : Mullnnc. Passed balls : Doyle ,
1. Umpire : Lynch. Time : Ono hour anil
fifty-live minutes. Batteries : Gorman nnd
Doyle ; Mullnne nnd Robinson.
Willy lillly Ahuiyn Wat Kmy.
LOUISVILLE. April 30.-Loulnvlle ! had no
trouble In hltliiiK AIcGlll today and won
easily. Score :
Chicago 02000000 0 2
Uaso hits : Louisville , 10 ; Chicago , 0.
Errors : Louisville , 2 ; Chicago. I. Earned
runs : Louisville ; Chicago , 1. Two-bane
hits : Irwln , Thrcc-bnso hits : Pfeffor , si
Denny , T. Urown , Stolen basoa : T. Brown ,
ICarh' . Double plays ; Itlchardnon , Pfeffcr
and W. E Hrown ; D.-ihlen nnd Decker.
First base on balls : Off McOIll , I ; off Kit-
roy , 1 ; off Strntton , 1. Sacrifice hits :
Brown , Decker. Struck out : T. Hrown.
Time : One hour and thirty-five minutes.
Umpire : Swnrtwood. Batteries : Kllroy
ami Earlc ; McGIII and Klttredge.
1'Iratut ) Won In One.
CINCINNATI , April 30.-Clmmberlaln
went to pieces In the seventh , allowing
Plttsburg to win the game. Score :
Cincinnati 0 03300000 C
Plttsburg 0 0100075 2-15
Hits : Cincinnati , 10 : Plttfburtr , II. Errors :
Cincinnati , ( > . Earned runs : Cincinnati , 6 ;
Plttsburf ? , 7. Two-base hits : McPhee , Motz ,
Lyons , Nlcoll , Glasscock , Hcckl-y. Stolen
bases : Latham , Holllday , K. Smith , Lyons ,
2 ; Stenzol. Double plays : Glasscock , Uler-
bauer , Beckley , 2 ; Lvons. Blerbauer and
Ueckley. First on balls : Off Chamberlain ,
D ; off Gumbert , 4 ; off Nlcoli , 2. Hit by
pitcher : By Chamberlain , 1. Struck out :
By Chamberlain , 2 ; by GumbTt , 2 : by
Nicoll , 2. Pas-sed balls : Murphy. WIU
pitches : Chamberlain. Time : Two hours
and fifteen minutes. Umpire : Emslle. Bat-
terl's : Chamberlain nnd Murphy ; Gumbert ,
NIco'.I , Sugden nnd Muck.
Ilrooldjn'rt Timely Hits.
WASHINGTON , April 30-The game was
n slugging iratcli , and Biooklyn won by hit
ting at the right time. Score :
Washington 00007000 3-10
Brooklyn 03001203 -15
Hits : Washington. 10 ; Brooklyn , 12. Er
rors : Washington , C ; Brooklyn , G. .Earned
runs : Washington , 4 : Brooklyn. 2. Two-
bnse hits : Sullivan , Treadway , Gastwrlghl.
Hrme runs : Joyce , Corcorcn. Slolen bise ? :
Selbach , Burns. Double plays : T. Daly
and Foutz. First base on balls : Uy
Mercer , Egan , 2 ; Daub , 3 ; Gastwrlght , C.
Hit by pitcher : Sullivan. Struck out : By
Mercer , 1 : by Egan. 3 ; by Daub , 2. Wild
pitches : Daub , 1. Time : Two hours and
thirty minutes. Umpire : Stage. Batteries :
Mercer , Egan , McGulre nnd Dugdale ; Gasl-
wrlght , Daub and C. Daly.
St. Louis , April 30. No game ; rain.
Standing of tlio Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Boston S G 2 73.0
St. Louis 8 G 2 75.0
Cleveland , S G 2 75.0
Philadelphia 9 CG.7
Baltimore S G2.5
Cincinnati 7 4 3 K7.1
Plttsburg 8 EO.O
New York : 8 37.5
Brooklyn 8 3 5 S7 b
Louisville 9 3 G 33.3
Washington 8 2 6 25.0
Chicago 9 11.1
WKSTKIIN I.IA : < ; UI :
Kansas City Takes the Third Giuno from
Mlnneapollx with Grout Kasc.
KANSAS CITY , April 30. Kansas City
made it three straight from Minneapolis
today In a heavy hitting game. Lincoln ,
who pitched for Minneapolis , was touched
up for twenty hits , Including six doubles
and a triple. McGlnty pitched well for
eight innings , but In the ninth he let down
and the visitors pounded out six runs , after
which Daniels went in and finished the
Innlns. A sensational catch of a line hit
by Manning was the fielding feature. Score :
Kansas City 10351300 1 11
Minneapolis 00000030G 9
Base hits : Kansas City , 20 ; Minneapolis ,
11. Errors : Kansas City , 2 : Minneapolis ,
I. Earned runs : Kansas City , 4 ; Minne
apolis , 5. Two-base hits : Sharp , Nlchol ,
McGlnty , Kinsman , Daniels , 2 ; Hlnes , Btir-
rel , Lincoln , Hen le. Three-base hits :
Kinsman , Crooks , McGulre. Double plays :
Manning to Kinsman , Hernon to. Donahue ,
McGuIre to Crooks , Crooks to Henglo to
McCauley , Ilcngle to Crooks to McCnuley.
Sacrifice hits : Nlles , nines. Stolen bases :
Manning. Hernon. Donahue. Bases on
balls : Off McGlnty , 3 ; off Lincoln , 4.
Struck out : By McGlnty , 5 ; by
Daniels. 2 ; by Lincoln , i3. Hit
by pitched ball : Hernon. Passed balls :
Burroll. Time : Ono hour and thirty-live
minutes. Umpire : McDonald. Batteries :
McGlnty , Daniels and Donahue ; Lincoln
Ilooslera Coulifn't lint.
INDIANAPOLIS. April 30. Ragged work
ot the Infield nnd Snyder's wild throw to
first , coupled with Inab'Ilty to hit Balz lost
today's game to Detroit. Attendance , 1,500.
Indianapolis 1 00000140 G
Detroit 0 2303000 * 8
IlltH : Indianapolis , 7 : Detrlot. 10. Errors :
Indianapolis , 6 ; Detroit , 5. Earned runs :
Indlnnanoll" , 1 : Detroit , 2. Two-base hits ;
Plock , Earle , Burns. Balz. Threc-lnso hits :
Glennlvln , Burns. Sacrifice hits : Graham.
Stolen bases : Devlnnoy , Plock , Cross ,
First base on balls : OT Gayle , 3 ; off Balz ,
3. Hit by pitched ball : Graham , Gray.
Struck out : Snyder , Gaylt ? , Everett , Bower-
man. Passed balls ; Bowerman. Wild
pitches : Bnls. Tlmo : Two hours nnd ten
minutes. Umpire : Mitchell. Batteries :
Gayle nnd Snyiler ; Balz and Bowerman.
Hutting Wui tint 1'eutiirc.
GRAND RAPIDS , April 30. The game
today was marked by heavy batting and
some ragged fielding. Everybody Hoemed
able to hit , and changing pitchers did not
bother them. Score :
Grand Rapids 1-0304 213 0 14
Tel do 0 12
lilts : Grand Rapids. 22 : Toledo , 11. Er-
lors : Grand Rapids , 4 ; Toledo , 3. Earned
runs : Grand Rnplds. 4 ; Toledo , I. Two.
base hits : Wheeler , George , 2 ; Spies , Gllks ,
Miller , Nlland nnd McFnrland , Three-base
hits : Wright. Stolen Inssa : Wheeler ,
Plnckncy , Carrel and Hatlleld. Struck out :
By Blue , ( Ic rgo , Carrel and Parker : by
Schmidt. Henry. Dnible plays : Nlland ,
Connor nnd Carney. Time : Two hours and
thirty minutes. Umplie : Sheridan. Bat
teries : Schmidt , Parker , Rhine : ! and Spies ;
Pino. Rettger and McFnrlnnd. Attend
SIOUX CITY , April SO.-No game ; ran.
Standing of tlu > Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
Kans-is City 5 5 o 1000
SIOUX City 3 100.0
Grand Rapid * 0 M.7
Indianapolis 5 GO.O
Drttolt 5 40.0
Toledo G 33.3
Minneapolis , . . . . . . . S
< 1OOI1 Sl'OllT AT NASIIVU.T.K.
Dealt Heat In u l'int Hair Mlle and tlio
rmorltoi I'lnNh rint.
NASHVILLE , API U 30. A dead heat be
tween Tranton nnd Flash In the fastest
hnlf-mlle of the year , was the feature of
the races nt Cumbctland park , today. With
the excrp'li n of R Venue , the winners were
nil wtll backed. The taoo between Carlsbad
nnd the Reaper waa an exceedingly pretty
one. Results :
First nice , seven furlongs : Revenue won ,
Linda stcund , The King third. Time : 1:2SV1. :
Second race. Nix turlongs : Mis * Mamie
won , Florence ) M second , GraU Hanooy
third. Time : 1:1BU. :
Third nice , six fu.longs : Carlsbad won ,
The Reaper second. Henry Young third.
Time : lilt.
Fourth race , four furlongs : Trenton nnd
Flash ran n dead heat , Buck Fly third.
Time : 43'/4. '
Fifth met' . ' Blx furlongs : Artillery won ,
Guilty second , SalvatloT third. Time : 1:14. :
Sixth rnoe. six furlongs : Frank R. Hart
wuii , Elmer second , Crcvusio third.
Tims ; 1:15. :
John I- Drunk on tliu rilagr ,
NEW YORK. April 30.-John L. Sullivan.
In his favorite role of John Barleycorn ,
made n pitiful exhibition of himself at
Mlnur'a IVoplo'u theater on the Bowery last
night. For the first tlmo In hU life the
man from Boston , who for twelve years
was perched on the highest pedestal of
pugilistic fume , wan laughed nt and guyed
by an nudlenco of Bjiorts. The occasion
was n benefit for old Harry Hill and the
house was crowded. Sullivan walked upon
the singe accompanied by n luxuriant Jafr
nnd attempted to Introduce old Harry to
the audience. Ho delivered himself of n
maudlin mess of jargon until the crowd
guyed nnd Jeered him off the stage , and
then ho staggered out of night.
WALKING SIATCI1 STAItTKII.
night Men Off In n Clninn tlmt In to I.nU
The nix-day go-as-you-please pedestrian
race opened nt the Coliseum last evening
under very promising auspices. Despite
the rnltl during the early part of the evenIng -
Ing there wcro some 1,200 people In attend
ance , and at times their enthusiasm was
something startling. There was good music
on hand and from the crack of the pistol
until the last lap was reeled off there was
no Hngglng In the Interest. Westerdall
dropped out In the eighth mile , but the
balance of the contestants stuck to their
knitting until the close. The r.ico thus
far Is a close ono between Woodruff , Lester
and Hclnzman , Woodruff lending the trio
by u single lap. The score :
Woodruff 22 0
Helnzman 21 i
Or ton , ' . . . .IS 0
Henderson , 17 5
Westerdall 8 7
Gibson 19 8
McCitlckcn 15 8
The race will be resumed promptly at 8:30 :
this evening , nnd with fair weather a good
crowd Is anticipated.
CALLS IT A JUG III.UKP.
Corbctt .Suyn that I'antnn Davlen Is Junt
Talking Through IIU lint.
LONDON , April 30. The Sportsman pub
lishes an Interview with Corbett In regard
to his fight with Jackson and the state
ments recently made by Parson Davlcs.
Corbett says : "Davles Is simply on a big
game of bluff. After the fight at Jackson
ville Davles , Brady and myself had a quiet
talk nnd It was understood that the fight
with Jackson would not occur until the
autumn. I would not have como to Eng
land to map out n big program If I had to
light a man In June , and If Jackson believes
all Davlcs nays , he would bo training In
stead of play-acting. Davles Is simply
bragging for advertisement. If Davles will
make It worth my while to close my en
gagements by making a small bet I will
cut short my tour and fight Jackson when
nnd where he likes. "
Draw After Tuenly-Tuo KntimlH.
DALLAS , Tex. , April 30. Several hundred
people last night witnessed In the Athletic
club rooms the fight between Jack Ever-
hart , a New Orleans champion middle
weight of the south , and Bright Eyes , a
negro of Dallas. At the end of the twenty-
second 'round both men u ere ( badly
punished , and the referee decided the light
a draw. Both men weic exhausted or
I'rnlily Tire * of Horses.
SAN FRANCISCO , April 30. Frederick
Gebhardt , having tired of his thorough
breds nt the stock farm In Lake county ,
the majority of the horses from that place
were sold at auction In this city this after
noon. The majoilty of the horses were
yearlings. Quite a number of mares were
sold at auction a short time ago.
I > hoe from the Grandstand.
Boxondale will pitch the opening game
Shortstop Ely Is In high feather over In
St. Louis , whllo Georgle Tredway is the hereof
McVey has caught on early with the fans.
They want a home run every time ho poises
at the plate.
Manager Rourko Is greatly delighted at
the way the new rule works calling bunted
fouls a strike.
Hugh Nlchol , who has lost the manage
ment of the Des Molncs team , wants to be
an umpire. Your Uncle David may appoint
There will ba a big crowd of excursionists
here Thursday from along the line of the
Union Pacific , Elkhorn and B. & M. to EDS
the Initial championship game.
It looks lko | the Western association was
going to bo a big go this year. Light salary
lists , short railroad jumps and largo attend
ance means fat exchequers for the Western.
Cincinnati Enquirer. ' '
The general verdict Is that yVung Boxen-
dale will do. Ho let Buck Kbrlght's Lincoln
team down with four hits yesterday and
didn't ' let himself out , either. Ho and Kid
Fear make a great pony battery.
Maybe a pair of smoked glasses wouldn't
bo a bad thing for our sunny mlddlefleld.
Seery might try them. McCarthy In Cincin
nati and Ewing in Cleveland wear them , as
their fields are Identical with ours.
Although there will be no more games on
the homo grounds until the opening ct the
championship season next Thursday the team
Is not idle. They put in several hours prac
ticing ervery morning and-afternoon.
Manning's Kansas City Cowboys are crackIng -
Ing out a great game , which ought to be a
pointer on the relative strength of the
Omahas. Virtually , wo won all three games
from them hero last week , although two
wcro dumped finally. So far the Cowboys
haven't lost a game against the Brewers and
the Millers , both of whom were rated way
above the Kansas Cltys.
The great day In local base ball circles
will bo here Thursday , and so will the Rock
Islands , who will enter Into the opening
championship battle with the Rourko family.
The fans are on the tip-too of expectation.
Exhibition games are good enough In their
way. but It takes a championship contest to
awaken the real thing in the way of enthu
siasm. You will sec plenty of It Thursday.
The Rock Islands are ono of the very best
teams In the association and are being
touted freely as one of the most likely can
didates for the pennant. The tcsm Is nn
evenly balanced ono all around and if It docs
not come In first It will bo near It , very
Got Him at Tiiblo Koelc.
A telephone message was received at the
pollco station last night from Sheriff Kyd
of Beatrice asking the Omaha pollco to ar
rest Albert Alfred , who Is wanted for forgery
In that city. It was thought ho would bo
hero on the G:55 : B. & M. train from that
city. Detectives Hayes and Hudson mot
the train nnd went through the cars with a
description of the man , but ho was not thero.
A couple of hours afterwards word was re
ceived from Table Rock that ho had been
arrested there and the Beatrice authorities
Mrs. Rose Dawson of Tacoma was robbed
of $500 on a San Francisco street car yes
The largo four-story show case manufac
tory of Purvis & Hoffman at Rochester
burned last night. Loss , $70,000.
Dr. Joseph E. Stubbs , formerly president
of the Baldwin university , has accepted a
similar position In the State university of
Joseph II. Mack , a Kansas City bank
clerk , plead guilty to embezzlement yester
day and was [ sentenced to live years In the
The Anti-Chinese Sunday School associa
tion In Chicago has succeeded in Its effort
to prohibit girls from teaching' In Chinese
There Is a rush of Chlncso to register In
San Francisco. The courts have been asked
to interpret the meaning of the word
"merchant" In the now law.
Some ot the stockholders of the Kansas
City street railway lines have commenced
an action In court to prevent tlio consolida
tion of all the lines In the city.
In the Dr. Myers murder trial In Now
York yesterday evidence was Introduced to
ahow that the defendant hypnotized his wlfo
and absolutely controlled her movements.
The company which controls the gambling
privileges at Monaco has declared a dividend
of 175 francs.
The bell for the disestablishment of the
Welsh church has passed the first reading
In the Commons ,
Daly , the dynamiter , who Is now In prison ,
Is to bo the amnesty candidate for parlia
ment In Limerick.
The king and queen ot Grccco Imvo started
for Tliobcu. U Is now stated the loss of llfo
by the recent earthquakes was 400.
Five ot the Spanish anarchists arrested
with Pallas for complicity In the atempt upon
General Campo's life have boon sentenced
to death and four to llfo Imprisonment.
'Adolph and Montgomery Ilornliardt , two
New Yorkera arrested In London for swind
ling their employer , bare been committed for
RAILWAY OFFICIALS ARE HOT
tosscngor Agent Towqsqnd Declares Ho Did
Hot Criticize Mr , Lomax ,
REPORT DENOUNCEDAS A BOLD FAKE
Union nnil .Missouri 1'nclMo Ofllrlnlfl Deny
tlmt Thorn U Any Truth Mint They
* Would Wroclc the Former Koiul
or Injure It * Worth *
Missouri Pacific nnd Union Pacific passen
ger circles nro all torn up over the some
what sensational nrtlclo ptibllslicd In tlio
Chicago Tribune last week , which stated In
substance that the receivers of the Union
1'aclflc were In sympathy with General
Passenger Agent Loinax's ilcslro to reduce
local rates to the went , anil that It was the
Intention of the managers of the company
to wreck the property , with a view of avoid
ing the payment to the government of the
large amount of money It owes It. And
the article goes on to contrast the difference
In earnings of the Union Pacific as to 1S92
and 1S93 , remarking , "Other roads In t/o
same territory , however , have had no such
loss , and railroad men presume that the
Union Pacific's cnormoui loss Is duo to the
reckless course Its management has pur
sued during the last year. "
Still more sensational Is the folowlng ,
which was made a part of the Tribune's
"Western railroad managers say that the
Union Pacific receivers are guilty of willful
mismanagement of their property or they
nro being hoodwinked and misled by the
general officers of their road. It looks
rather strange , they say , that President
and Hecclver 3. II. II. Clark , who , It Is
claimed , Is directing the fight against the
western roads , should place greater reliance
In the statements made by General Passen
ger Agent Lomax than those made by
General Passenger Agent II. C. Townsend
of the Mlsiourl Pacific , who enjoyed Mr.
Clark's greatest confidence when the latter
was In charge of the Gould lines. Mr.
Townsend strongly condemns the course
pursued by the Union Pacific and unquali
fiedly endorses the action of the advisory
board of the Immigrant clearing house of
the Western Passenger association. Mr.
Townsend fully agrees with the other west
ern railroad officials that General Passenger
Agent Lomax Is pursuing a course that is
bound to wreck the Union Paclflc and In
flict serious Injury upon all other western
railroad Interests. "
The IJee , through Missouri Paclflc sources ,
Is permitted to absolutely deny Mr. Town-
send's connection with the article. "I have
not been In Chicago for a month , " stated
Mr. Townsend to a representative of The
Bee who saw him last week in St. Louis ,
"and was not cognizant of any such feeling
as la reported to me until I read the article
In the Tribune. How such a mlsstatcment of
facts could over creep Into a reputable news
paper Is more than I can understand. As to
Mr. Loinax's fight , It Is his fight , and the
Missouri Paclflc Is not greatly Interested as
to the outcome. I d'eny , emphatically , however -
over , that I over expressed a single reflection
upon Mr. Lomax's course as to the immigrant
business. " >
Chairman Caldwell of i the Western Pas
senger association also denies any connec
tion with the article , and stated , in course
of conversation , tnat he knew the reporter
wrote the article of his own volition , and
not from anything that was said In the rooms
of the Western Passenger association.
GUTTING KUAD1" Tl ) FOUECLOSC.
Holders of Oregon IdilhVny nnd N
Company's IloiuU Arc Anxious.
NEW YOUK , / April -30. A circular has
been Issued by a cpmmlttee representing
the consolidated mortgage 5 and C per cent
bonds of the Oresqjj Hallway nnd Naviga
tion company , asking -the bondholders to
deposit 'their bonds' ' ' 'pn ' 'or before May 25.
The committee state's1 that there seems to
bo no reason to believe that the Interest on
the bonds due December 1 , 1833 , will be paid
when due , and that -under these clrcum
stances it IB desirable that foreclosure pro
ceedings be promptly begun.
If Julian Cornish Comes.
If the presence of Judge Cornish ns mas
ter In chancery can bo secured , the hearing-
of the application for an order directing1
the receivers of' the Union Pacific railroad
to repair the Eleventh street viaduct will
be begun In this city Wednesday. The nt-
torneyH have agreed to hear the matter on
that day , If Judge Cornish can reach hero
in time , and City Attorney Connell has
notified Judge Cornish of their wishes. An
answer Is expected from the Judge today.
It is possible that on account of recent rail
road complications ho will not be able to
como until a later date.
Colorado Itullroml Denis.
DENVER , April 30. There are many
rumors afloat in connection with the con
ference held here last week between the
officials of the Fort Worth & Denver City
road and the Denver , Texas & Gulf. The
receivers of these lines , with their
attorneys nnd head otnclals , have
gone to New York , nnd It Is be
lieved they Intend to make some ar
rangements to extend the Gulf road from
Pueblo to Trinidad , whore it will connect
with the Fort Worth. The object Is to
avoid paying the big trackage rental de
manded by the Denver & Hlo Grande.
.Moved the Division iml.
JULESnUIlG , Colo. , April 30.-Speclal (
Telegram to The Bee1. ) , The division and
terminals of the Union Pacific , Denver &
Gulf Railway company -was removed from
Sterling , Colo. , to this nluco today. This
brings about eighteen families here nnd
increases the railroad pay roll about $2,000
per month. _
J. W. Munn of the Elkhorn went to Chicago
cage yesterday to attend the meeting of
the eastern committee of the Western Pas
The Pacific Express company , following
In the wake of the Adams Express com
pany , has reduced Its charges on money
orders to correspond with the Adams re
General Superintendent II. G. Clark of
the Missouri Pacific , who was In Omaha
Saturday to Inspect the damage done by the
fall of the retaining wall near Grace street ,
authorized the rebuilding of the wall nt
once. The repairs to the wall will cost
about $10,000. _ _
Army nnd Navy Giirrl on Itcorganlzcd ,
General John R. Brooke garrison. Regular
Army and Navy Union , waa reorganized
last night , and the old veterans held a
rousing meeting' In Royal Arcanum hall.
The meeting ; was addressed by Commander-
In-Chief James n. Lockwood of Chicago
nnd National Deputy -John D. Ilowo of
Omaha. There was. " a. largo attendance
from garrison 13 of , Koit ; Omaha. It was
decided to retain the , present charter. Olll-
cors elected were : 'Georso J. Stony , com
mander ; J. Mott McMnhon , vlco comman
der ; Henry Falveym1 , 'deputy commander ;
William S.- Kelly , cllnplaln ; John L. IShl-
man , olllccr of the day ; W. H. Sheep , pay
master ; W. S. Kelly , , adjutant ; James II.
Johnson , quartermaster ; Henry Solllngcr ,
olllcor of the guard ; , Henry irorster , ofllcor
of watch ; II. FalveyJ John D. Howe. J. M.
MoMuhon , trustees. Tlio election of these
officers will take plaUo at their next meet-
Ing' , ii n
A largo numebr of applications wore re
ceived from the old , eolillers and tmllors to
bpcomo members. , H'ho union will meet
again on Saturday , , VYpjlng' In the Grand
Army of the Reptjlilfp .hall on Fifteenth
street , tj' |
MxtuiMith Stnout llmmuiiy.
A horse belonglnsrto sRuthcrford & Co. ,
tied at the alloy ortl Sixteenth street , be
tween Ilarnoy and Farnam streets , fright
ened and ran away about G o'clock last
evening" . In front jof Klnaler's drug store
the horao ran into the phaeton .owned by
Mr. J. C. Shaeffcr and wont almost over It.
Mr. Shaerfer'B buggy was broken to
smithereens. At the alley between Fa run in
and Douglas the homo ran. Into another
bugey , and the shaft ran Into his shoulder ,
This did not stop the frightened animal.
Coming up Sixteenth Ktrcolwan a carriage
und In It were u woman and her daughter.
In front of Thompson & Ileldon'n they at
tempted to get 'out of the carriage , when
their homes started to run , but were caught
by Ollicer Cwnmlngs. AnoheH ( team wna
checked by Ollicer Fahoy , When caught ,
Rutherford's horse was found to bo badly
Jtiliuuud ( ! I'loods In Toms ,
AUSTIN , Tex. , April 30. A terrible elec
trical wind and rain storm prevailed over
this section last night , prostrating telegraph
wires and doing damage to crowing crops.
All the streams nro up nnd the Colorado
today was twelve feet nbovo low water
mark nnd still rising. The power house of
the works nt the darn Is flooded nnd the
contractors have suffered serious loan. The
Austin & Northwestern railroad has suffered
damaga and trains nro delayed. One span
of the brldgo nt the ( Irnnlto mountains nnd
one of the bridges nt Marble Falls , sixty
miles west of hero , wag swept nwny and
two of the spans over thd Delaware creek
west ot Uurnctt were washed away. Many
washouts are reported along1 the road.
MORPHINE KILLED HIM.
Itow Clmrloi ritrh , it 1'orinrr Omaha Man
Dlod Lint N'lRht.
Charles Fitch , a stock denier from Mary-
vlllo , Mo. , died from morphlno at the Col-
loimdo hotel last night. Whether the drug
was taken with suicidal Intent or not Is not
Last Thursday Mr. nnd Mrs. Charles Fitch
wont to the Collonnde hotel and engaged
rooms , coming from South Omaha , where
Mr. Fitch had sold some cattle he had
brought from Maryvllle. When ho went to
the hotel It was evident , so the clerk says ,
ho had been drinking heavily , and Mrs.
Fitch said this was so , and that this was the
reason they came to this city Instead of goliih
directly to Colorado , as was their Intention
She .hoped the chnngo would cause him to
bronk away from liquor. Ho did not , and
drank more than ever. Yesterday he com
plained of not having had any sleep , and
further said ho had tried to sleep and foum
he could not. Ho mentioned his Intention ol
procuring some morphine nnd went to the
drug store to get It. This was In the morn-
Ing. Ho cntno back with the morphlno am :
his wlfo says ho took four grains , all ho hail
purchased , and wont to sleep. She was glat
of this and did not arouse him. The
morning were on and dinner time came am !
Mrs. Fitch went alone to the table , waitIng -
Ing , however , till about 2 o'clock ,
In the "hope that her husband would
waken and go with her. She returned from
dinner about 2:30 : and found him un
conscious. Attempts to arauso him failed ,
and she called In Dr. Chnsc , who lives at
the hotel. Ho saw at once the man had
taken too much , nnd while ho did not say
so then ho really saw no hope for his re
covery. Ho worked for hours nnd thought
ho was going to pull Mr. Fitch through , as
ho restored him to consciousness once , but
ho relapsed Into a sleep from which ho did
not awaken , and died at 10 last night.
Coroner Maul was notified and took charge
of the remains. Whether an Inquest will
bo held or not Is not decided.
Mr. Fitch had been married two years.
Ho and his wife were on tholr way to Colorado
rado for the sake of his health.
A short time ago Fitch took the gold euro
for the drink habit , but went to drinking
again worse than over. Dr. Cliaso said the
man showed great vitality , and ho was sur
prised ho held on so long.
Some years ago Mr. Fitch made his homo
In this city. Ho was employed by the gov
ernment for years. At one tlmo ho worked
for James McSlmno when the latter was in
the livery business. Mr. William Fitch ,
formerly of the firm of Day & Fitch , lee
dealers , Is a brpthor of the dead man.
Mrs. Fitch was too much distressed last
night to talk at length. She said her hus
band was usually In good spirits and she
never heard him Intimate that ho might
sulcldo. She was not well enough acquainted
with morphlno to know how much an ordi
nary dose was , nnd was therefore not alarmed
when her husband swallowed four grains.
JEAXIE C.lMPJlEKn GETS HER MOSEY.
United States Supreme Court Alllrnis tlio
Judgment ot tlio T.onur Court.
WASHINGTON , April 30. The supreme
court adjourned today until Monday , May 14 ,
the beginning of the now term. In the case
of J. W. Drennan , plaintiff In error , versus
the city of Tltusville , in error , to the supreme
premo court of Pennsylvania , the supreme
court today decided : "No state can levy a tax
on Interstate commerce In any form , whether
by duties laid on transportation of the sub
jects of that .commerce or on the receipts
derived from that transportation , or on the
occupation of carrying It on. "
The court was divided In the case of the
Pullman Pnlaco Car company , plaintiff In
error , versus Jcanlo CampUell , from the cir
cuit court for the northern district of Iowa.
Jcanlo Campbell had recovered $11,000 from
the car company for having iuffered violence
from a Pullman porter on a train. The
judgment Is nfflrmed with Interest.
In the case of the state of California versus
the Southern Pacific Hallway company , an
order was entered for William A. Maury , a
commissioner , to take testimony , the taking
to bo completed by the first Monday In Sep
tember , 1S94. The question of setting the
case for hearing is reserved until the next
Opposing- Changes In Treasury Accounting.
WASHINGTON , April 30. The present ex
pectation is that Representative Dockery
will , after the army appropriation bill is dis
posed of In thai house , call up the report of
the joint congressional commission on the
proposed changes In accounting methods In
the Treasury department. Involved In those
changes arc the abolition of the office of the
second comptroller and the disposition of the
services of a largo number of clerks and
some minor employes. The report of tha
commission has been severely criticized In
many quarters , and the prospects are that
when It Is called up for consldsratlon it will
give rise to an Interesting and prolonged
dobato. The army bill will bo disposed of
early In the present weak.
yjsirs ron THE ARMY.
Orders to Abandon the llnrrnclcs nt I'ort
Sidney Finally 1'roiiiiilgutcd.
WASHINGTON , April 30. ( Special Tolo-
'gram to The Bee. ) As contemplated by
general order No. 43 , the garrison at Fort
Sidney , Nob. , will bo withdrawn and the
post abandoned , nnd In completion of the
movement ordered by general orders No.
20 the lieutenant colonel and thrco com
panies of the Twenty-first Infantry will
proceed June 1 to iMuttsburir barracks ,
Now York. Company I ( Indian ) will bo
sent to a post In tlio Department of the
Platte , to bo designated by the department
First Lieutenant Amos H. Shattuck ,
Twenty-fifth Infantry , now undergoing In
structions In torpedo scrvlco nt Wllfett's
Point , N. Y. , will be relieved from further
duty nt that post by the post commander
on the receipt by him of this order , and
will proceed to Fort Mlssoula , Mont. , and
report for duty to the commanding olllccr
of his regiment.
Captain C. II. Berkeley MaoAuloy , assis
tant surgeon , will be relieved from duty at
the Military academy , West Point , by the
superintendent of the academy on the re
ceipt by him of this order , and will report
to the commanding olllcur , Fort Wlngate ,
N. M. , for duty at that post , relieving
Major Washington Matthews , surgeon , who ,
on being thus relieved , will repair to this
city and report to the nurgcon general for
temporary duty In his ottlco. Captain
MacAUlcy will report also upon his arrival
at Fort Wlngute to the commanding gen
eral , Department of the Colorado.
Objected to Holng Calleil llrvuklnrldgo ,
WELLINGTON , Kan. , April 30. William
James TurtiUl of Conway Springs , Kan. ,
today sued Pierre Dumas , a merchant , for
$3,000 damages for "repeatedly and persist
ently addressing him In public places and
In loud tone of voice as 'Drccklnridge. ' "
The plaintiff sets forth In his petition that
this pleasantry on the part of Dumas had the
effect ot a "baso and undeserved Blander
upon your petitioner and did cause him
a great mental suffering and did Intend to
Injure him In his business and social stand-
Ing. " Ho prays that the court protect him
from further Insult by the defendant and
give him such other relief as may bo just.
HARD HAIL AND RAIN STORM
Flood iii Adnnia County Onuses Grant Loss
of Live Stock ,
RIVERS BECOME RAGING TORRENTS
runner nnd Ills Wlfo nt Welnlrr City
Itiin Down by n Train During1
lln Storm Much Property
COnNING , In. , April 30. ( Special Tele
gram to The Ilee. ) News was brought hero
this morning of a fearful cloudburst nnd Imll
Btorm Saturday night In Lincoln township ,
Adams county. The hall covered the ground
to a depth of three Inches and the Williams
branch of the Nordaway river over
flowed so quickly as to cause great loss of
live stock. George C. Calkins of this city
lost twenty-three head of fat steers. L. J.
Hall , n prominent stock breeder , lost thirteen
jacks and Jennets , aggregating $3,000 In
value. Another farmer had thirteen head ot
steers drowned nnd many others lost from
ono to three each.
WKUSTKH CITY , In. , April 30. ( Special
Telegram to The lice. ) During a severe hall
and wind storm , which demolished n number
of buildings nnd broke nearly nil the window
lights In the little town ot nilsworth , near
here , yesterday afternoon about G o'clock.
George Hanson and his wlfo were run down
by the cars and both were killed. Hanson
Is a well-to-do farmer. They were crossing
the track and were blinded by the storm ,
falling to see the train as It approached.
HUHLINGTON , la. . April 30. Haln fell In
torrents last night and today , benefiting
crops nnd the soil greatly.
Heavy Hull Storm lit Nmvenitle.
NEWCASTLE , Neb. , April 30. ( Special to
The Hoc. ) A heavy hall storm visited this
place Saturday morning. The hall stones
hero were as largo ns walnuts , nnd nbout
four miles north stones were found ns largo
ns hens' eggs. Asldo from barking some of
the fruit trees no serious damage was dono.
The rain was a great blessing to the small
Hull ami llnln In NVIiraslm.
KIMDALL , N.eb. , April 30. ( Special Tele
gram to The Heo. ) A good , steady rain has
been falling all day and night. Small grain
Is doing well.
. Movement * of Seagoing Vostcli , April 30.
SAN FRANCISCO , April 30. Arrived ,
29th Topgallant ; United States steamship
Bcnnlngton ; Bawn Moore. Cleared Wlln-
metto , Unalusqa ; Empire , for Nnnlnmo ;
John Worster , Unnlaska ; City of Papetc ,
for Tahiti ; schooner Spokane , for HIIo. De
parted Queen , for Victoria and Port
At Port Hnllock Arrived , 20th-J. M.
At Port Townsend Arrived , 2Jth
Carondelet ; Discovery ; bark Enoch Talbot
and Largo Ix > w.
At Tatoobh Passed Arkwrlght , from
Port Gamble , for San Francisco ; Mackinaw ,
from Tacoma , for San Francisco ; Columbia ,
from Seattle , to San Frnnclco ; bark J. D.
Peters , from Comox to Alaska.
At Astoria Arrived , 23th Catherine
At Port G.nnb'e Arrived. 30th Cnrondclet.
At Tacoma Arrived , 30th Enoch Talbot
and Two Brothers.
At New York Arrived Furncssla , from
At Glasgow Arrived Norwegian , from
At Chrlstlansend Arrived Slnvonla , from
At Scllly Passed Chester , from Balti
At Malln Head Passed Lord London
derry , from Baltimore.
At New York Arrived Runic , from
Liverpool ; Snalc , from Bremen.
At the Lizard Passed Maasdam , from
New York. _
Truant Chicago I.mlK.
George Holden and Raymond Lane were
arrested last night and will bo held till their
parents In Chicago can bo hoard from. The
boys said they came from Chicago , leaving
there a week ago and riding all the way In
a box car. Their parents live at 303 East
Hon. II. C. LefllnK , president ot the North
Platte National bank , Is In the city.
Mrs. C. It. Davidson , wife of the chief
clerk In the passenger department of the
Burlington , went to Chicago yesterday.
Colonel Tattnall Pauldlng , president of
the Delaware Insurance company of Phila
delphia , also spent Sunday In the city.
Harry Stiles , at the Missouri Paclflc ticket
ofilce , received the sad news of his mother's
death yesterday at Grand Haplds , Mich.
Ho left for the east last evening , to bo pres
ent at the funeral.
Hon. Charles Dewey , president of the Na
tional Llfo Insurance company of Vermont ,
and Colonel Fred E. Smith , chairman of the
finance committee of that corporation , are
In town. They express themselves as being
moro than satisfied with their Omaha In
nt the. Hotels.
At the Paxton M. Spearman , McCook ,
M. C. Brock , Lincoln ; Mrs. S. Miller and
child , Chadron ; Frank Connor. J. R. John
ston , W. A. Bridges , H. M. Wells , A. W.
Dodson , Crete ; R. Tnft , Bassett : J. R.
Alton , Grand Island ; W. L Clapp , Kearney ;
N. S. Harding , Nebraska City ; A. M. Hork ,
At the Mlllard J. H. Griiben , Crete ; E.
P. Wcatherly and wife , Norfolk : W. H.
Barstow. Charles Bond , Crete ; S. II. Steele ,
David City ; W. II. Streetcr and wife ,
Aurora ; R. B. Schneider , Teknmah ; J. E.
West , Rushvllle : J. D. Mathews , North
Platte ; G. A. Adams , Lincoln ; G. E. Ifar-
rlngton , Falls City.
At the Arcade1 C. Strnhni , Alma ; A.
leckmnn , O-kl'nd ; P. M. Canton , Ncbrni-ka
City ; G. J. Ilurron , Dodge ; 10. M. Cook ,
Arlington ; W. II. Primer , W. F. Gainer ,
Kennard : R C. Dnlby , HaHtltiKs ; A. C. Mc-
Corkle , Superior ; H. A. Hobbs , Bancroft ;
D. C. Congdon nnd wife , North Platte ;
C. W. Priestly , Oakdale ; W. J. Conly. Ilnst-
ngs ; Lovl Klmball , Wnkefleld ; Frank G.
Senior , Lyons.
At the Dellonc R. A\f. Drum , A. L.
Sheetz , Grand Island ; C. B. Allan , H. R.
Jackson , Lincoln ; Robert Crnft and wife ,
Norfolk : W. S. Hoar , Red Oak ; W. H.
Bedal. Blair ; M. H. Weiss. O. H. Scott ,
Hebron ; G. W. Murphy , Beatrice ; H. W.
Spangate , Nebraska City : F. G. Warner ,
Kearney ; G. Holler. Falls City ; Dan
Kavanaugh , Falrbury ; S. E , Taylor , Mc
Cook ; Jacob Anderson , Lyons.
At the Merchnnts-II. M. Wells , Crete ; A.
V. DodEon , Wither ; R. W. Grant , Beatrice ;
J. E. North. Columbus ; H. C. Uollonu' ,
Schuyler ; L. W. Bowman , Hny Springs ; T.
L , Ackernuin , Stnnton ; C. L. Hoar. Papll-
lion ; W.iT. Smith , Bloomlngton ; J. V. Wai-
l\j , J , J 1(111.J1UIIH * r > liHH * ti IKIH riiwv. |
Wayne ; W. II. NeldlelKh , McCook ; 8. 8.
Ilcebc , Wlsner ; M. G. Chljlberry , Kearney.
Augusta Ulomqulst has sued for a divorce
from Oscar Dlomqulst for desertion.
Sheriff Dread went to Geneva yesterday ,
taking Annlo Urlggs , nn Incorrigible 15-year-
old miss , to the Girls' Industrial school.
J. W. Dean , the broker who has occupied
the exchange room In the Hoard of Trade
building for some months , announced to his
customers yesterday that that would bo his
last day In business on account of the dull
ness of trade.
The Woman's Christian association will
hold its regular monthly mooting this afternoon
' the Young Women's
noon ut 2 o'clock at
Christian association rooms , Dee building.
Refreshments will bo served at 3:30 : o'clock.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
A Natural Food That Docs Sol Require
TillVAY \ TF IS DONE.
.Mow Mixing With I'ruit Arid * IMccstt
Food Hdforo It In IC\cn Inkun Into
Natural foods nro ns n rule Insoluble.
" ' lllssolvci1 bc < ° tlicy can bo
bsorl > ed
Digestion Is the dissolving of food In our
mouth , stomach nnd Intestines. It | a done
y special ferments prepared by special or-
, , iRront .lc,1l of rnprs > ' ls USC(1 ( l > In ill-
gestlon.cll people can spnro the energy ,
sick people cannot. I'roplo who have- not
sufllclent energy suffer from Indigestion.
t Is pain that Paskola. which ls nn nrtl-
nclally digested food , will save a sick person
a good deal of energy.
Artificial digestion Is the dissolving of
food outside the body by the same ferments
that dissolve It Inside the body. Paskola Is
n fattening food made of grains nnd fruit
that 1ms been digested In this way. U also
nlds In the digestion of other food.
Sick people need nil their energy to get
well. They should take Paskola. Thin people
ple spend their energy In business or other
cares nnd worry. Paskola will mnko them
fnt without giving thelf digestive org.ms any
Paskola Is an Ideal natural fattening food.
It Is more. It Is a natural tonic food that
does not create false now energy , but helps
you to husband what you have.
Any one who reads the thankful words
which follow will bo
convinced of the sur
passing worth of this great artificially di
gested food :
WESTON , N. J. . March S. 1S34.
The Pro-Digested Food Co. , 30 Reado St. .
GENTLEMEN Yours of recent dnto at
hand. I hnvo given the pamphlets to differ
ent persons ns requested.
And now let mo ndd that I hnvo not
changed my mind any in reference to the
superior value of Paskola , not I , It Is doing1
wonderful work. Not only Is It running nnd
crytal like In appearance , but its worth Is
Tell more every day since I commenced using1
It. I take it according to directions , nnd
what Is still more , Instead of Its being nause
ating and unpleasant , It Is delicious.
I think , nlso , tliat Paskola needs little ad
vertisement , and few testimonials , ns It will
bo ncccptcd on Its own merits , this being
sumclent to convince ) the most skeptical
after n trial of a day or two at longest.
I say It is a food fully capable of doing
oven moro good than for which It Is adver
tised ( dyspepsia ) .
I consider It simple duty to tell what It
Is doing for me. that the discoverers may bo
encouraged and assured of Its marvelous
value. Rospcc'ifully ,
MRS. R. P. CASY.
nniDOKPORT , N. J. , April 11 , 1SDI.
The Pro-Digested Food Co. , 30 Rcado St. ,
GENTLEMEN Seeing your advertisement
of Pabkola as a flesh forming food , I con
cluded to test the merits of your prepara
tion for my llttlo girl who Is now four years
of age , and has always been thin nnd puny.
n fact , 1ms been under the doctor's care
Before the first bottle had been consumed
' , discharged the doctor , as I noticed such a
narked and rapid change for the better , as
ho Is rapidly gaining In flesh. Her llttlo
face , once so thin and colorless , Is now
rounding up daily , and I notlco a pink tlut
on her cheeks that I never saw before.
Paskola Is worth Its weight In gold.
WM. M. MILLER.
Paskola may bo obtained of any reputable
druggist. A pamphlet on food and digestion
will bo mailed free on application to The
Prc-Dlgestcd Food Co. , 30 Rcado st. . Now
E. V. 33 A VIS , M. D , ,
all forms of
NERVOUS , CHRONIC AND PRIVATES
We euro Rpecdlly nnd permanently nil di
seases of the generative organs , nlso kidney ,
bladder , blood , skin and stomach troubles.
Female weaknesses , Impaired memory ,
night emissions , etc.
Our principles and assistants have all
mudo life studies of our specialties
Send 1-ccnts for our now 120 page book.
Call or address with stamp ,
119 South 14th St. , Omaha ,
SKINS ON FIRE
With agoulzlng eczema * nud oilier
ItcliliiK , binning , blccUliiK , uculy ,
lilotcliy , nnil pimply fkln anil eculp
UlscjruH , ure Iiutuntly relltU'tl and
viiccdlly cured by Ilia colobrntcJ
CtrricuiiA Kr.MKim.-n , tlui grenlrit
ftUhi cnru , blood pin HIiTH , nnd liu.
tnor leimillci * ol inottoin tliucu *
Hoi , I Unoiiiiliuxi ilio worM.
JOHN PHILIP SOUSA , Conductor.
OWE * CONCERT * OWXY.
Friday Evening , Nay 4.
Miss Inez Mccuslicr , Soprano ,
A.POLLO CLUB-100 VOICES.
ItoHurvml Hriita at
i ST. THEaTER | "
A. Y. PEARSON'S
Q real Amerlcen Uiiortlns Drama.
THE DISTRICT FAIR
Don' t fall to co the Or cut llurilla llaco b >
wren Two ThorouKbrea HurnvH.
Bee tlio famouK Coon Uullow IMckanlnny
JOUOLAS STREET THEATER.
OJIAHA'8 POPULAR FAMILY THEATER
wiiNisiAvs : : |
H AT 11 It I ) A Y > AT 1:30 :
" ' "
rTatinoo , lOc , SOo. Wight , OOc , SOo.
MAY CRETONNE CO.
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