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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 7, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, JITNE 7, 1902.
LOSS DUE SOLELY TO LATHAM
Blunder of Umpire CosU Omaha First Gamo
BOTH SIDES BATTED IN GOOD FORM
pitchers on Tkclr Mettle and Well
uaperte, nut Hlta Com PlentN
fallr Thrvasb the Entire
Hire thousand people hlss4d In Intense
.Indignation aa Umpire Latham by flagrant
mlsjudgment called Rohe aafe at borne la
the elxth inning of the opening game with I
the fialnta Friday, giving the visitors the
tansy that won the game. Tnta waa oniy
one choice bit of Arlle'e rank umpiring,
but tta crulal Importance made It stsnd
out beyond the rest. Robe had alngled
himself to flrit all right, and had atolen
second. Then Osrvlu doubled to left field,
but Stone had the ball back In. ao far
ahead of time that Johnny Oondlng fairly
laid It upon the eliding third baseman's
feet, away from the rubber.
"Safe." aatd Latham, and the game waa
loaf. The declalon was ao plainly wrong
.. . ... .... I
inai even joncuy uouo.a ui. i
and Johnny la not a player who asks an
... . ... .i a t .... k. -
umpire lor anyimug. ne eiim uaiuaui uj i
the blue shirt and shook him fiercely, but
"Thafe my declilon." aald Latham, and
that aettled It.
mis was iut ail aw. in I
they were up againet it again, ana tney
were disheartened. Ther could not tie the
acore. It eeemed almoat uaelesa to try. for
. ... ... . . i
ANle aesms to oe loomng me omer way
or lumping at conclusions that cost Omaha
dear. In the eighth and ninth each the
" . ... I
Omabaa got a man on br..e. out ne was
lOl oaiiea iu. alio vuye uuuuk mil mw I
i eond aame that they have won In real-
- . " - i
i mm seance ai num., .uu iu., ... ... .v
when the more fortunate Cowboys are
climbing along. The rlsltors ecored yea-
teraay Dy nuncning ineir mis. . umana i
. . . . I . A I . A I
piayea aa errurieee a,.u, nuui occmM i
that the boys had won It clear In the Bret, I
when they , bomcaraea tjninn ror nre
singles, meaning three tallies. The Balnts
fielded like whirlwinds, but made some
bad arrora. ' acore:
R. H Ox- A.
1 1 10 1
0 3 2 1
0 0 8 0
0 0 4 3
0 10 0
0 0 0 1
"I "5 27 14
R. H. O. A.
1 S 1 0
0.1 1 0
0 1 0 0
1 1 13 1
0 13 3
0 0 0 3
0 13 3
0 0 18
0 0 0 0
"s "8 27 14
.,& 1 3 I S 0
...4 1 1 10 1 1
..5 110 0 1
..5 0 I Z 1 0
.2 0 0 8 0 1
.3 0 1 0 0 0
.4 0 0 0 1 0
Batted for Oraham In the ninth.
St. Joseph ....
aaaa AAA. I
..U V V V a V V V
..3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 03 I
Earned runs: St. Joseph. 4: Omaha. 1.
Two-base hits': Maher, Belden, Garvin.
Passed ball: Roth. Sacrifice hits: Bra
shear. Hall. Stolen bases: Maher. Rohe,
Oondlng. Double plays: Bras hear to Hall,
Hartman to Rohe. Left on bases: . St.
Joseph, K; Omaha. 8. Bases on balls: Off
China, 8; off Graham. 4. Hit by pitched
ball: By Chlnn, 1; by Oraham, 1. fjtruck
out:. By Chlnn. : I
2 :lu, ..Umpire: Laths
py uranam, s. lime
" Peoria and Milwaukee Tie.
PEORIA. June .Today's same waa
canea at tne ena oi me nintn inning on i
rnmint nf darknfoa with the menr a tie. I
The field waa muddy and In bad condition
an. I lha a-arrtM waa wlthnut acnaftvtlnnal fa. I
turea. Attendance. bM. Score:
Peoria 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0-3 11 2
Milwaukee .... 000000030-383
Batteries: Peoria, McOIII and Wilson;
Milwaukee, McFheraon and Lucia,
Denver Beats Springe.
COLORADO SPRINGS, June .-Today s
Amt wss replete with features. The ioca's
ltd In several departments, but the visitors
hit hard when hits counted. Park Wilson
was ejected from the field by order of the
Denrer 1 0 0 0 0 3 0 3 1 7 10 3
Colo. Springs. 021000008 93
Ti. .. i . j ...p...
nell: Colorado Springs, McNeeley and Baer-
Kansas City Wlna.
utw Muint.s, june . ine Daiiina: nun-
ttv of tha visitors rave them an easy
tory over Des Moines today. The game
was nevertheless an exciting one. Attend
ance. 800. Score:
Kansas Cliy.O 00020113 13 3
Des Moines. ..3 00000000-38 2
Batteries: Pes Moines. Wllklne and Han
som Kansas City, weimer and Messitt,
Standing- ot the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost P.C
names todav: St. JoeeDh at Omaha. Kan
sas City at Des Molnea. Denver at Colorado
Springs, Milwaukee at reoria.
GAMES IN NATIONAL LEAGUE
Hew York and Ptttsbarg Battle for
Eleven Innings and 4nlt
NEW TORK. Juno C The New Torks
played an eleven-Inning game to a tie
with Pittsburg today. A triple play In
the ninth Inning by Rltchey and Wagner
was a feature of the game. Matthewson
aave way to Lvans In the
box in the ninth
Inning. Attendance, 6.4uQ. Score
rlTTSBURQ. HEW TORK,
K H O A E I . k.H.O A X.
TVaWa. rt ... 4 4 14 llDuna. rf....'. 1 114 4
Cesrur. rt... 4 4 4 4 ( Bean, aa 4 1 4 I 4
Clarke. If.... 18 14 l O Smith, lb 4 4 I 1 1
eteeanoat. et 4 t 4 4 OlDorle. lb.... 4 0 10 4 4
Wasner. as.. 1 1 T 4 I Laua.r. lb... 1.8 4 8 4
Brenaf-ld. lk 1 I II 4 1
Riuher. lb.. 4 1111
leaser, o.,.. 1 l l e
O Haaes. rf.. 4 4 14 4
Utsk. lb.... 4 1 I 1 0
jacaaua. cf.. l 1 I
rt. Smttk. s. 4 4 T 1 01
Lob ear. s... 4 4 4 4 01
Jenea. If 4 110 4
Malbewaoa. p 4 1 4 8 4
Evana. 4 4 4 1 4
'bawertaaa . 4 4 4 4 4
,4 I H II 4
Totals ... 4 14 M 14 1
Batted for Matthewson in the eighth,.
K'ew York ... 0000800300 04
Earned runs: Pittsburg. 2; New Tork, L
.rec oase on trryu . riuiDjii. . new
I org. o, ueii on uaaes: rumours;, a;
jxew ion, 13. iwn-oaee mie. i lame.
Bean. Three-base hlta: Wagner, Leach.
Stolen bases:. Clarke tl). Branafleld. Jack.
on I Triple play: Hltoney to wagner.
Matthewson, 2: off Evans, 1
i.iia; jMiiinw.wii, a, v . a.
Bactifloa hit; H. Smith. Beaumont. First
pase on Datta. un iuncny, e, vi .a.v-
170D 1 1002
Buy C.LY t!a CEIiVINE.
MarU Paving) ffl-J?1
EAU DE COtJOCNC
bv atl Bcnel of
Suropw. Tke aaoel faaklunatftle
etwot of to-cUy, i or refrealung,
iaeung. tsau an 4 delicate t nte-
duwes aa atmoaubere of far mating, eTquialte r.
oemenc. V.ll 1ITNI. BtMV JUPIJaeJe
aaiui jia ia ctirope.
For sale by
W. R. BENNETT CO.
sV. W. Cor. Uia gad Ha may Stg,
thew-on, . Hit r pitched all: Fy
Doheny, 1; by Matthewson 1. "truck out:
Pv Doneny, ft: ny im!----", : y
Kvans, 8. Passed ball: H. -mith. Time:
t:9). Umpire: Cantlllon.
Phillies Beat it. Lnuls.
nttti . -.wt mT 4 tune a -Jit T.Allla
nilLAULurnin. - -
could not hit Vcmrhees to any advantage,
while Philadelphia W successful In
bunching hlta. Attendance. 1.3. S. Score:
R.H O.A E
THnmaa rf. 1 1 I 0 0
Ferrell. 2b... I
Donovan. ft.. 1
rtioot. cf.... 4
Itrewifte If... 1 I 1 1 1
Douilal, IB. 1 I e
Barry, rt ... 4 I 0 0
J.okllferh. e. 0 1 I 0
Kni,r, aa .. t 4
nraehear, 1. I It
Hnlrvltt. as. 1 1 I 1
Mailman. II. 1 I 1 I I
ChlMe. lb. .. 1 I 4 0 J O'Neill, e. 1
Voarheaa. 1 Terkee, ....t
" 1 . n'w.l
-" 1 Totals It!! ll l
Bttd for YerV.es In ninth.
Thomaa out. hit by oattea pan.
00008000 J 8
L Two-bam hit: Browne. Three-base nit:
Douglas. Sacrifice nu: urowne. uouun
play: Chllda to Douglaa. Left on bases:
Philadelphia, I; Ht. Louis. 9. First base
on balls: Off Voorhee. I; off Terkes. 4.
Struck vjt: By VooTheee. 4; by Yerkes,
4 Passed balls: Jacklltsch. & Time: l:6o.
Umpires: Powers and Brown.
Catenae) Defeats Bridegrooms.
RROOtCLTN. June . Chlcaao won from
Prnnlilvn tnAa v hv hlinc.htne; hits In the
fourth Inning. Attendance, J.wO. Bcore:
CHICAOO. , BROOKLYN.
p u n A a I R.H. O A K.
Ilia CiDolan, rf.... 1 1 4
0 0 0 6 0 Ke)er. rf.... I 1 4
a a i a a hra. If. e I 4 4s
4 4 14
l.McCreerr. id. s i e w
tens s. n-ci.
4 Fables, as... 1 1 4 I 4
I Flood, lb.... 4 4 14 4
vim. a- .. 1 1 i l
sbaefer. lb.. 1 i l 4
, Irwin.- lb
4 Ahearn. e
4i Hughes, p
4 14 14
4 14 4 4
fT'V i 1 i
4 4 4 1 1
Bu Vraia. p. a 4 4 I
..inn a l
Totala ... S t 7 S
chlcaro 1 0 0 4 0
0 o 1 o
Brooklyn 0 0 3 0 0
0 0 1 o-i
Earned rune: Chicago, 4; Brooklyn. J-
rt on DMMs: 1 nica.nu. e. oivukj... v.
s - wn - hana hits: Kilns Keeler (2.. Ahearn
Three - base bits: Bhaefer, Dahlen. Home
run: Tinker. Stolen bases: Jonee (2), Uowe
iwr Va.i.r 2i Hheckard 2). Ufiuble
fe v . iA v"" o Dexur. Tinker
n LXwe lo lexier. ottcruitn mi:
ton. First base on balls: ort Hugnes, .
UlL Dl. V Tl. Oil UV1V WUK J . I,
h. l Vrain. s. Time: 1:47. Umpire: Emslle,
. m. i i . ...ink nit . hi vnn
. BOJTTON . June -'"c'"na" Jil.
pfayed"latleasly at the bat and In the field.
.i..TV!H IT. BOSTON.
u a tE I R H O A.C
ri i' . a'i..h et 4 4 4 4 4
Dobba. If.... 4 4 1
Brrk. lb 4 1 II
4 lTenner, lb. I 4
4 l:Lons. ea 1 4
1 4'Coolejr. If ... 4 4
T O'Oram'i'r. lb. 4 1
5 lTarnar. rf... 4 1
4 4 4
I 4 1
1 I 1
4 4 1
Crawford, rf. 4 1 2
Masoon, lb . o I l
Corcoran, as. 4 4 1
I 3i Damon t, lb.. 4 I
I 0Klttrlla. . 4 4
1 JlMalarkay, P. 4 I
Stelal'dl. lb. lie
Plan, e ,4 I I
Tblelman. a. 4 1 4
- "Courtney . 1 1
"4 10 V 14 i
Totals ... 1 IT W
Ratted fnr Malarkev In the ninth.
Boston o w "
Earned runs: Cincinnati. 1. two-dbsb
ft.t... Ub 9rkv. HiCa. neis.
Sacrifice hits: xmg. Uobbs (2). .Double
plays: Demont to Long. Corcoran to Pleta
to Beck. Crawford to Pleta. First ban on
balls: Off Malarkey, 3: off Thlelman. 8. Hit
with ba 1: By Thlelman 1. Btruek oiit: By
Malarkey, . time: un.i.i-. v
Standing; of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost P-C
J"ew York ....
Cincinnati at "Boston. Chi-
.avfft C, f HTflflK I T 1 1 W (1 KBLlTlB I rilUtUU.K
v-aj - - BWi.lh.
at ew iur, ou jjuu.e a uri,.
AMERICAN LEAGUE GAMES
Cleveland Finds Prentiss) lor Twenty.
Ons Hits, Wavlklasr OS with
the Victory. '
ri.iPVTeT.AND. June 1 The Clevelands
tm.nj ti'inii and Prentiss for twenty-one
ft.... .AAft. miinnlne- with . Wrlffht kept
the hlta well scauereo. awbukuv, a,.
m vwi.avn BOSTON.
R.H.o.A.E.f n.n.u.a a..
ptrharlna. ill I I I OlDouanertv, 111 I I f
Her. It...... I
a v w vv.aii.ua. aw... " -
rikk. rf 1
Lajnte, lb.... I
8 4 4 O Slaht. cf 4 1 1 S S
111 liFrremas. rf . 4 1 1 4 4
4 4 0 Parent, aa... 4 1 I 1
asS (I'TAl-h na lk.. 4414
Hickman, lb. l
Bradley, lb.. I
(ochn'er. as. I
4 4 4 I Farrla. lb.... 4 4 114
Wood, s 1
Wrlibt. p.... 1
14 4 'Werner. 0.... 14 14
4 4 1 OiWIotara. p... 14 4 1
Iprantlaa, p... 4 14 4
Tolsls ...14 II n 4 1 Uleaaoa .... 4 14 4
Totals ... I 14 84 11
Batted for Prentiss In the ninth.
ri.vai.nd 0003(140 '14
Boston i " w v"'
VArnAA ri.ni' rieveland. 1. Two-base hits
Fay (3). LJole, Hickman, Dougherty
Th..hau hit: Hickman. Stolen bases
t.ini. iMnfa-ArHne Rtv. Hradlev. Douxherty,
Double playa: Oochnauer to Hickman,
Ferris to Parent to LaChance, Ferris to
LaChance. First . baae on balls: Off fright
3; off Winters, 4; off Prentiss, 1. Hit oy
pitched bail: By wngni, i. eii on
Cleveland, 11: Boston, 8. Btruci out: py
ti-.u. 1 U'llH nltnh' TrenttSS. WHIDL
.ii'i'm - . . . .
Time: 1:40. Umpires: O Latugnun ano
g tana la sT of the Tensas.
Played. Won. Lost P.C,
Philadelphia 3o n l
Boston .v J! J
l-ril-OBA 3o 20 15
Baltimore ? IS S?
Waahlnaton ' "
a, i.iT. 84 18 1
Detroit JJ " "
Cleveland 88 IS 2b
Baltimore at Cleveland
ra7s.ftiir.rinn iLt Chicago. PhlladelDhla at
Detroit, sosion ai oi. ixjui.
In Sontnern Lraagne.
At Shreveport Shreveport. 7; Binning-
narn, 4. .. a. .
At Mempnie iNBsnviiiB, ai wotim.w, .
ii TjttiA Pork-Little Rock. 4: Atlanta.
At New Orleans Chattanooga, 3; New
Orleans. 3.. 1
IN AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
Millers Take Two Game from Brew
ers ky anerior AJl-Ronnd
Ball.. '' . ;
r imktv APOT.TS June . (.Minneapolis
I won both games with Milwaukee this after
noon by superior neiaing ana oiier wot
all round. Curley had his thumb split open
in the first game. Grant, formerly of Mil
waukee, played witn tne locaia loaay. a."
tendance, l.us. ccore.
R.H.O.A.lM R.H. O.A. .
Curler, lb... 1 4 4 8 4IThlel. lb... 4 4 1 t t
Brere. lb.... 4 4 4 1 tlHallmaa. rt. 4 1 14 4
lhle. lb.... 1 14 1 liRunkle. lb... 4 111 I
Lynch, el.... 4 4 11 s atcurioe, ei.. i o
Warden, lb.. 4 4 II 4 4!Dunan. If... 4 1 1 4 4
Wlltnoi. rt... 0 4 3 4 0 McAn4 s. lb t 4 4 8 J
M.Farl'4. It. 4 4 I I olritnsman, ss. 1 4 8 8 1
Grant, as 1114 4 Speer. e 4 1111
Zaluakr. s... 114 4 11 noma, p... a a e
nssew'sr. p. 4143 4
l , .owls f I nu a
Tot la . 8 4-M U if
Thomaa out la third on bunt strikes.
1 0 1 0 1 0 3 0
0 0001000 0-2
hit: Phyla. Base on balls: Off Flgae
myer 1; off Thomas, 3. Hit by pitcher; By
Thomas, 1 Struck out: By Thomaa. 1; by
L'iD..mvr 1. Ift on bases: Mlnneaoolia.
4: Milwaukee. 7. Double plays: Lynch tn
ia. U)WaUltH, I, uuuu.a riar. ijl urn la
z'aluaky, Thlel to Hangman to Runkle.
H.crlnce nits: opeer, i-ynun, r iggemyer.
Stolen oases: rcunaie, jaicAuursws. lime?
1:30. Umpire: Ward. . .
score etwna gej.ie.
MINNEAPOLIS. I ' MILWAl'KEg.
. P. H CvA E l ft H O. A. I I
Qulllra. sa.v 14 4 1 1'Tblel. tb 4 4 111
Phyla. Jb ... 1 I s i naumen. n. e s 1 t s
Lynch, cf ... 1 1 4 4 4 Runkle. lk .. 4 no 4 1
Wareea. lb., t I 11 4 4 McBne, ef.. 4 4 1 4 4
Wlliaot. rf... 4 4 1 4 4 Dwnsan. If... 4 4 14 4
Mcrarl'4. If. 4 1 14 4 aKAea we. lb 4 8 I I 4
Oram. Ik... 4 4 6 1 4 Cllnsaiaa. all 1 I I
aaluakr. ... e 4 1 a 4 speer. e 14 4 4
New I la. p.... 4 14 1 4 Ueraaa. p... 4 14 4 1
T eta La ... 4 " 3T M 7 TetaJa ..."i"l 14 14 1
Minneapolis I 0 0 1 4
IVllwauaee i t 00
Earned runs: Minneapolis, 3- Two-base
hits: Phvle. Werden. Wild pitch: Her.
man. Base on bails: Off Newlln. 1 Struck
out: By Newlln, 1; by Herman, 2. Stolen
base: MoKarland. Speer, Runkle. Left on
bases: Minneapolis. 3: Milwaukee. 1 Double
play: Quliiin to Grant ta Yterdeg. Time:
1:30. Umpire. Ward.
Indlnne Loao o Toledo.
TOLEDO. Jui.e C Toledo won today's
I game from Indianapolis by better all-round
VUjlcg and good bllUcg. Uugtiox gave
tne bare on ball, but none counted for a
run. Attendance, i.uw. score:
TflLIDO . INlANAPOt,lS.
R.H OA CI R.H. O.A E.
noil. It.... 0 t
4 0 HnsTierer, rf 1
Pure, lb.... 1 I
Smith. .... A 1
1 OlKuhaa. If ... 4
I 0,0'iirKn, as . . 4
1 OlKlhtn. lb.... 1
v.well. rt. I I
null, lb ... 1 1
t HHabb. Sb... 4
Mnn, m ... 4 1
4 Oiroulter. cf.. I
Ilia, ef I
4 Tni. lb 1
leinnw. c. 1 a
I 4'Hladen. t... I
Hush- p... 1 1
4 O.KIIIen, .... 4
Graffiua 1 4 4 4 4
1 Totals ... f Iirzi 11 1
Totals ... T II IT T 1'
None out when winning run was made.
Hatted for liugney in tne nintn.
To'eflo 0 1 3 0 0 0 0 0 37
Indianapolis 1 1 0 0 2 1 0 0 1
Two-bese hits: Burns. Coaswell. Meyers.
Ollks. Klelnow. Home run: Fox. Sacrl-
ce hits: Cognwell, Fouts. O Brlen, Babb.
tolen bases: Mevers. Klelnow. Kinm. f ox.
Struck out: Bv Klllen. 1: by Hus-hey. R.
Passed ball: Klelnow. Bass on bslla: Off
Huirhey, 4: oft Klllen. 1. Wild Pitch: Bv
Huancy. nit ty pucner: uy iiugney, i.
Time: 1:66. umpire: Hsskeu.
Ralats Beat Kaaaas City.
KAN8A8 CITT. June . Cbgan -pitched a
jnerb same today and re
unnort. MrDonald went to Dlecea In the
fifth and was tilt hard for three Innings.
ST. FAIT.. I KANSAS riTT.
R.H. OAK R.H. OAS.
Geler. lb 1 I I I elft'Brlen. tb.. 4 0 14 0
Bnar. as..... 1 S 1 a o r.ene, ct.... I 1 I 1 v
Plllard. If... 1 14 4 Oiorarir. lb.... 1 4 11 1 4
Keller, lb... 14 11 0Oear. If 4 114 4
Husslna. Ib .l 14 4 BaTllle. C. ..1 114 1
Shannon, rf.. 4 114 4Rottifnaa, rf. 4 8 1 4 4
Lumlar. rf.. 1 1 1 1 0 Leewo, as.... o 1 1 a
Plrrt. e 1 1 4 I 4 MrBrlde. lb. 0 1114
Conn, p 1111 I McDonald, p. 4 4 1 1 4
Totals ...14 II IT 14 0 Totals ... 4 II 14 IT 1
St. Paul 00105130 -10
Kansas City 00100100S 4
Earned runs: Kansas City. 3: St. Paul, 6.
Two-bail hits: Oradv. Rothfuss. HUKKlns.
Cogan. Three-base bit: Hugglns. Sacrifice
nu: fierce, oioien dhsb; iet wc. uunum
flays: O'Brien to Grady, Shay to Hugylni
n Kellev. First base on balls: Off Mc
Donald 2: off Cogan, 7. Hit by pitched
ball: By McDonald, 1. Struck out: By
Cogan, 3. Time: 1:45. empire: nndin.
Colonels Dorn Columbus.
COT.l'MBITa. June Pfelster was
knocked out nf the box 111 the second In
nlng today, the Louisville batters scoring
six nits and six rune oeiore ne was re
lieved by Bailey. Coons kept Columbue
from ever becoming dana-erous. Attend
ance, 1,974. 8core:
LOUISVILLE. 1 COLVMBUS.
Kerwls. rf... I 110 4 Hart, rf 4 13 0 1
Clrmar. cf....t 1 I 0 0 Many. rf 4 110 0
Oannoo, lb. ..I t II 0 0 Vlos, If 4 114 0
Oanael. lb....l 14 1 40rlra. lb 0 0 14 0
Flournor. lf..o 030 0 Evaua, no 1 1 1 l 0
Tanneblll. sa.l 1 111 0 Turner. lb....O 1 I I I
dolee. e 1 1 I 1 4 Naureee. aa. .1 I I 1 4
schaub. Jb... 1 1 0 i. oroi, a s s 1 1
Coona, p 1 14 11 Mr ere. 4 14 4 4
rteiaier, p....v e w v e
Totals 11 11 r II 1 Bailer, p 4 1 4 0 0
I Total I 11 14 4 4
....0 7 0 0 0 3 0 1 11
....0 0000030 13
6tolen bases i
Nattress. Coons. Clymer.
Meany. Three-base hits:
Nattress, Gannon, Oansel. Double plays:
Nattreea to Orlm. Tannehtll to Gannon.
Tannehlll to Oansel to Gannon. Struck out
By Pfelster. 3: by Coons. L Bases on balls:
Off Pfelster. I; off Bailey, 1: off Coona, 1.
... va.ivj, a. u.ft vuuita, a. 1
Hit by pitcher: By Bailey, L Time: 1:44.
standing of the Teams. I
Played. Won. Loet P.C. I
Kansas City ...
Minneapolis at Kanaaa I
Games nt Field Clnb.
aftenreno'on.t Pthe OmghTVffli Club
grounds Detween tne uia uuara or ine
Omaha Field club and the Bank Clerks,
Following la the line up;
Rank Clerks. "Old Ouard.'
.... Catcher Crawford
, Third .
The Field club's first base ball nine playa
the c. m. wavene team neyi oaiuroay. a tola city, about T o'clock tonight. The en
Save'bntre'ngrhd V? eTcA V. Meade, and Fireman Land-
ef Crelghton university and Lee Rennard man jumped, the former receiving' internal
of the High school. Line-up
Field Club. Positions. C
VsnCamp First base....
Knox eecona oase...
Mclntyre Third base.....
Reed Leftfleld ,
CreiKhton Catcher ,
Wausa Takes First Leatrae Game.
WAUSA. Neb.. June gfSneelal Tele.
gram.) The first league game was played
at Wausa with Coleridge and was won by
tne hnrrtA ream hv a arnra nr z tn 1 It
2:30 p. m. the Wausa Cornet band, headed
by the Wausa improvement club elephant,
finest Karnes of ball ever witnessed In this
part or tne country was pulled off. Bcore:
Wausa ...0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 -J la 0
Coleridge 1 0 0 0 0 0. 0 0 01 8 3
Batteries: Wausa. Fosbersr and Drver:
Coleridge. NOyes and Wood. .Struck out:
By Fosbera. 6: by Noyea. 6. Umpire: Will
uarroii oi ireigmon.
oamo on tno i ommona.
The Omaha Rubber Shoe comnanv and
I" "l?m Z.ZXr ?JlnL . "f?
Grant streets this afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Waaoo Beats the Iadlaas
WAHOO. Neb.. June I fSneeial Tele.
gram.) Tht Wahoo Greens won the second
game from the American Indians here to
day in a close and exciilns- struxKle by the
I score of 4 to 5. Adams twirled a guod gsme
for Wahoo, but errors at critical moments
. helDed the Indians to most of their runs.
jansas aliround good playing at second
case was a. icaiure oi tne game, score:
Wahoo 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 48 3 T
Indians 0030010 16991
Batteries: Wahoo. Adams and Under-
camp; Indians, Green and Johnson. Um
Too Much for Little Chiefs.
ONAWA. la.. June (.-(SDectal.i Ander.
son's Onawa leaguers defeated the IJttle
Sioux team In an Interesting aame of base
ball here today before an audience of 300
peraona, by a score of f to 1 Both pitchers
played good ball. Brown making eight
strikeouts and Long seven. Wilson of the
Onawaa played a fast game at short. Bat.
terlea: Onawa, Brown and FYeese; Little
Sioux, Long and Lille. Umpire: Anderson,
Dabols to Captain Iowa.
IOWA CITY. Ia.. June 6.-(Speclal Tele-
gram.) Walter Lynn Dubois of Rockwell
City was unanimously elected captain of
ine owa oaae uau team toaay. He lead
the better coaching to be provided will give
lowa a good base ball team next year.
Boxer le Discharged.
BOSTON. June 8. The Chlca.n knr
Tommy Dlron. who was arrested here on
U.V 7- tn ftW fhft rt.ath r.r TAmm
Noonan of Chelsea, whom he had knocked
out In a boxing bout, waa diacharged from
cuatody today. The medical examiner do -
n iwi i r . r Ajrvftnan ni.ii -r aia. ...... r ...
Fort Dodge Out hnte Algena. ,
rt)BT no DOE la.. Juna a Rneciei T.i..
gram.) Fort Dodge defeated Algntia here
today, ine i score was no j. The local
pitched a fine game for Fort Dodge. Bat-
lories; Fort Dodge, Boyle mil YNblitemore;
Aiions, nurna ana nurue.
Athlon Easy for Salats.
ST. EDWARD Nab.. Juna 4. lSnclal
Telegram.) St. Edward defeated Albion at I Isthmus of that name In Mexico will corn
base ball today on the homo grounds by I pete with the Panama route and the Amer-
a acore of Si to 1. Batteries: St. Edward, I loan overland lines lor a snare of the ship
Wilkinson. Vlssard and Martin. Albion, I ments between tha' Atlantic seaboard and
L . wia ana nooenca.
fiiaata si. Vmmmm stirk..
wABniNUTun. June a hod Hiewetr. ror
three years one of the Ditchers of the
Georgetown university baae ball club, hse I York and Coalxacoalcos, the Atlantic tar
signed a contract to play with the New I minus of the road, and between Sallna
i org Kiimui league lean. Bieweu is
youpg ma of 33, whose tuuia Is a. Fen f
In law from
Georgetown next Monday.
At Evan-vllte Evansvllle. 12: Decatur, 0.
At Terre Haute Bloomington. 6: Tcrre
At Davenport Rockford game postponed;
RAIN SPOILS EPSOM RACES
King Edward and Other Xotahlea At
tend. However, In Down,
poar of Water.
LONDON. July 6 Ladles' day at Ep-om
was marred today by the weather. King
Edward, the prince of Wales and other
members of the royal family started for
the course In a downpour of rain and con
sequently the roads leading to the Downs
lacked much of their usual picturesque ap
pearance. A majority or tne race-a-ncrs preierreq to
travel by train, but a ano.l sprinkling- of
people adhered to the time-honored custom
of attending The Oaks in coaches and
other conveyances and nt intervals be
tween showers tne inciosures were gay
with bright dre-ses.
The race for The oaks stake or 4.50O sov
ereigns for 3-year-old fillies, about one
mile and a half, was won by R. P. Slevlers'
bay filly Sceptre. Colonel H. McCalmont's
chestnut filly Glass Jug was second and
Simoon was third. Fourteen horses ran.
The bet tlnr. waa 6 to 2 aaralnst Bcentre. 10
to 1 against Glass Jug and 25 to 1 against
the Simoon filly.
Sceptre, In April last, won tne j.ooo guineas
stakes, and In May captured thu l.OuO
Sir J. Blundell Maple's bay filly, Simony,
led to the straight, where Sceptre, which
started well, took command apparently at
will, drew to the front and won easily
by three lengths. A lenarth and a half
separated the second and third horses.
Balluntrae was fourth. The time waa
2:46 3-5. The race was run while the rain
was falling. .
Mr. Bievler ana scepire received a rare
The Acorn stakes were won ny uaronees
Lafieche, ridden by J. H. Martin.
With the Bowlera.
In the Individual nlnepln tourney last
night on Clark's alleys the following good
nr. ires were made:
J. J. Beruer ....
B. is. Davis ....
W. Whlttaker ,
L. O. Shrader ,
I. S. Hunter ...
W. D. Eck ....
David Cole .....
GIRL WITH BEAUTY WINS CASE
Gets Verdict for Injury to Cornell-
neess and Supreme Court
ST. PAUL, Minn., June 6. The supreme
court ot Minnesota has decided that a
girl's beauty la not to be counted against
her and that If a turv Is Influenced bv the
comeliness of a galr plaintiff It la not for
.0urts to deprive her of her natural
This ruling was made Indirectly this
morning In the case of Emma Kopltts
againet the City of St. Paul. The girl was
Injured by an accident while on a coach
lng party and aued the city, alleging a de
She waa awarded a verdict of 1300 and
thj eltv annealed, allealna that her beautv
V" jury The supreme
COLLISION ON ALTON , TRACK
Express and Freight Trains Smash,
Fatally Injnrlng Engineer and
KANSAS CITT. Mo.. June. 6. Tie Mis
aourl State express on the Chicago Alton
ra,lroas du- here at 7;15.i collided with
the rear end of a freight train standing pn
the track near the Blue river. Inst east of
injuries which will prove fatal. The Ore
I man waa only slixhtlv inlured. Two tramns
Mike Doyle and Jim O'Donnell, from
Springfield, III., were so severely hurt as
I to require hospital treatment Although
all the passengers were shaken up none
was Injured. The track was cleared In a
Farnhamvllle Badly Scorched.
FORT DODGE, la., June 6 (Special Tel
egram.) Farnhamvllle was swept by a dls
I astrous fire on Thursday night Ths total
eed. .20.000. PrUy covered by In
surance. The postofflce, the general stores
l 0f C. B. Rhlnehart and H. J. Cook and
tn harness shop of L. Luthlan were de
stroyed and tne restaurant ot M. L. rlcbt
I and the barber ahon of C. Ia Clearwater
hadlv damaged hefora the flames were
extinguished through the efforts of the vol
unteer bucket brie-a.de. The fire orlricatad
,n the MJll offlCA 0Ter tne Rbine,
I hart a-eneral store, from soma cause un
known. Several Farnhamvllle citizens were
I badly burned while fighting the fire,
I , Pavilion nt Toronto Burned.
I tokontu, unt. june e. i ne pavilion
I In tha Hnrtlriilmrel eardena tha aer.Anil
I largest auditorium In Toronto, waa burned
I lo me irounu eany itwar. a no cooacrvs'
I torv adloinlna. In which were many valU'
able and rare plants, was also badly
scorched and many of the planta were tr
reparably damaged. The loss la heavy,
PUEBLO, Colo., Juno 6. Fire In the Pru
dential building on Sixth street shortly
after noon today did 350,000 damage. The
heaviest loser la the Crews-Beggs Dry
Ooods company, which occupied the fourth
floor 'as a warehouae and whose loss will
reach $30,000. V
Chamberlain Still In the Lend.
PORTLAND, Ore., Juna 6. Complete re
turns from the entire state with the excep
tion of twelve precincts give Chamberlain,
democrat, a majority of 234 over Furnish,
republican, for governor. The remaining
preclnts cannot change the result tnatert-
I ally. In the First congressional district
Tongue, republican, has a majority of 6,031,
aa increase of 3,012 over his majority of
two years ago. In the Second congres
sional district J. N. Williamson, repub
lican, has a majority of 8,713.
May Heqalre Official Count.
ATT, A VTA r.n June 8. Latap veluena
nlht a estimated result, with the exception
ot tbe nomination for congressman In tbe
Tenth district W. H. Fleming, the present
I representative, and T. W. Hardwick, his
annnnant Ivnlli claim this district 'hut the
.... , . .,.. .... tha official rm.nt win
I " -- ' - "
lb required to decide tt.
I Brakemau Killed In a. Wrack.
I , T ,... - t . .
DLLLfUiiAinci, gum a. A spe-
I clal horse train waa wrecked four miles
I wast of here today, killing Brakemsn Jim
I Borden and severely injuring Engineer
I Daniel Kunkel and Fireman George Boyen
Several boraes also perished. The cause ot
I the wreck waa a delect in toe track.
Kew Lino front ocean ( Ocean,
SAN FRANC18CO. June s.-"By June 1 of
I 19o3 tha Tehuanteoeo - railroad across I ha
i ine i-acino coast. inn statement waa
made by J. J. Allen or the Ity of Mexico,
I general traffic manager of the road, who la
I in thle cltv. lie u.lnO aaid that it wua the
I Intention hatwua now and June 1 nf nal
I vtar to have a atmmnrMine iw..n K!.w
airus. tat faclaa tenuous. gd 6aa t.
u I cuco, . ......
Lec. Wis. He aradustrs
PEACE HELPFUL TO TRADE
Settlement of South African War Will
Quicklj Benefit Commercial World.
GAIN IN RAILWAY EARNINGS UNABATED
Distribution Less Interrnptrd nod
Footwear Sales Increase, While
Bltnmlnone Coal le Abnor
NEW TORK. June . R. G. Dun A Co.'s
Weekly Review of Trade tomorrow says:
Peace In South Africa has greatly Im
proved the outlook. Forclan Industrial
markets will qukkly benefit by the develop
ment ot that country, wnne a return to
active gold mining will have a hclptul In
fluence In monetary circles.
Owlna to the nresi-nt exceptional home
consumption producers In this country may
not De uDie m laae auvantuKe oi uie op
portunity Immediately, but even the In
direct effects must be beneficial. Domestic
conditions still have but the one drawback
of labor disputes, which have reduced the
earning power of a large force. Outside
the limits of this case there is little cause
Distribution Is less Interrupted by tne
hortaare of cars. Railway earnings for
May snow an Increase ot six-eighths of 1
per cent over last year.
Contrary to expectations the leading pro
ducers maintained their conservative posi
tion by making no advance In the price of
teei rnlls for delivery In 1W3, notwitn
tandlna: the very material rise that has
occurred In pig Iron. Much new business
nas Deen placed during the past week, al
though rni.mimri huv frtnnd difficult v In
Tlookliig orders for delivery in 1902. Tills Is
especially noticeable as to structural ma
terial and railway supplies.
Interruption of work id blast furnaces
was not wholly averted, but the lose In out
put did not reach a largo 11 sure, owing to
irompt concessions on both sides. Prao
ically no orders were accepted for Die
Iron, however, owing to the uncertainty as
to the extent of the strike. In tubes, nine
and foundered lines there Is much activity.
witn quotations runy maintained.
Bituminous coal Is abnormally stimulated
by the anthracite coal shortage and the
output of coke In the Connellsvllle region
s estaDiisning a new record each week.
According to the latest report less than 4
per cent of the ovens are Idle.
Sales of footwear have materially In.
creased with the advancing season. Jobbers
reporting especially lavoraoie conditions.
A temporary season of acttvlty occurred
In leather, hemlock sole selling in moderate
quantities, but the shops soon secured all
the desired material. Belting butts were
he most sat sfactorv division of the leather
market. Drlces being strong mil demand
sustained. Unlet prevails In hides.
Textile roods are firmly held, with stocks
well under control. Buyers show a dispo
sition to hold back orders, yet better terms
are not Indicated by the conditions of sup
piles. The fall print basis has been established
at least for the time. Inquiries are larger
for export grades of cotton goods, but
sales in all lines are limited. Oulet condi
tion, are elan nnrt.4 In
cancellations following the better deliveries
oy mine recently idle through strikes.
Satisfactory weather In the nrndnclna- r..
g!ons had a depressing Influence on grain
quotations and laat week's advance was
lost Cash prices were slow to react owing
' ine extremely strong statistical post
Hon. but the new crop positions fully re
fleeted the progress at the farma.
Failures this week in the United 8tates
were 218. against 194 laat week. 192 the re
ceding week and 185 the corresponding week
tasi year, ana in uanaaa is. against Z0 last
wee, is ine preceding week, and 20 last
BRADSTREET'S REVIEW OF TRADE.
Crop Prosneets Brilliant and General
NEW TORK, June 6. Bradstreet'a says:
Crop prosneets taken aa a whole are
really brilliant, railroad earnings are enor
mous, despite the small grain tonnage,
the bank clearings are quite heavy, not
withstanding the speculative dullness and
failures are fewer in number than in re
cently preceding years. The ending of the
Boer war, it Is thought, will have a ten
dency to stimulate export business In
manufactures, though interfering with
trade in horses, mules and other articles
On the other hand, the Industrial situa
tion, although Improved by the ending of
Diasr. iurnace ana teamsters strikes, is
yet a pressing one, owing to the coal
strike proving a long ana bitter one,
threats of a strike In the Virginia bitu
minous fields and the general unrest noted
mong workers In a number of Industries.
In connection with the industrial un
rest, it Is to be observed that many of the
demanda made now and for some time
past have been based upon higher prices
Corn and cotton crop reports are ex
cellent and in atriking contrast with a
winter wneat is turning out better man
expected in such states as Kansas, though
recent rains have interfered with harvest
ing In Oklahoma.
Fruit crops promise to be very large
and a favorable reflection of this Is already
noted in sugar prices, which are firmer.
Vegetables and other country products,
shortened a year ago, promises a heavy
Oats, barley and hay are doing splen
didly in the west and northwest. Spring
wheat advices are optimistic.
Warmer weather and stimulated spring
reorder business in dry goods, rather more
activity being noted by jobbers the coun
try over. Reports from the west favor
encouragement Eastern shipments are 8
per cent less than last year for the season.
Leather is rather aulet. though Arm. ex
cept for off grades, and shoe factories
are not actively employed.
Rather more Is doing in men's wear
woolens than of late and overcoatings
have been sold well ahead. Woolen ma
chinery is actively employed except where
labor troubles exist, while wool is quiet,
with but a fair Inquiry.
Industries are active except where In
terfered with by strikes. The feature In
the steel trade is the conservative action
of producers, who have fixed the price of
steel rails for next year at 828, this being
partly caused by the carrying over of
large orders, delivery of which Is impos
sible this year. A large volume of new
business is also reported In this line. Steel
bars are also reported strong.
Agricultural Implement men have re
placed most of their orders in finished
products a year in advance, and are now
freely bidding for pig Iron for next year's
The nominal price for steel plates will
not be advanced. Pig iron for Immediate
delivery is really as scarce aa ever. Pig
iron and billets are being more liberally
Coke is 25 per cent higher. Light and
heavy hardware and kindred lines report
Wheat. Including flour, exports for the
week tseven days), aggregtae 4,6u0,066 bush
els, against 8,900.645 for five days last week
and 6.044,644 In this week last year. Wheat
exports July 1. 1901, to date (forty-nine
weeks), aggregate 238,0.5,135 bushels,
against l!9.4o7,36o last season.
Corn exports aggregate fo.sna nuaneis,
against 71,478 last week and 2.4u5,102 last
year. July 1, 1901, to date, corn exports
are 25,967,115 bushels, against 106,419,63 last
Business failures for the week in the
I.'nited States number 163. aa against 163
last week. 163 in this week last year. 184
In 190, 178 in 18!i9 and 2.1 in 1898. For
Canada, seventeen for the week, against
eleven last week.
4 Asking Too Much.
Washington Star: "Some people," re
marked tbe druggist to fcla clerk, "are
'Ia the man who just left an example? '
'Yes. He wanted me to give him some
thing to cure a cold."
'That'a very simple."
'Yes. But he wanted me to give bim a
guarantee that the medicine wouldn't make
him feel worse then tho cold did." .
No Mystery About It.
Chicago Tribune: "By the way," re
marked the man from the east, "it seems
to me I bave beard tbat my old neighbor,
Jske Billufus, who came out here some
"PURE" & "SILVER CLOSS"
for the Laundry 3 ives finest Finbb to al) delicate Fabrics.
for aale by all flretwclaas crocare
years ago, disappeared completely and
mysteriously not long after his arrival."
'He disappeared completely 'notigh," re
plied Rattlesnake Bill, "but not myster-
jiousir. tmnsipr. Ho wua ridin' on dyna
mite wagon nen me Din a sue prue.
CRITICISES THE PRESIDENT
Alabama Representative Takes F. xc e p -tlons
to Part of Roosevelt's
Memorial Day Speech,
WASHINGTON. June 6. General debate
on the anti-anarchy bill closed today.
The Incident rf the day was a speech
by Mr. Richardson, an Alabama democrat.
condemning the president In aevere terms
for tho references in his Memorial day ora
tion at Arlington to the epithets applied
to Lincoln and Grant during the civil war
and for bis allusions to lynching In the
south. He declared that tbe president's
remarks violated the proprieties of the
Mr. Richardson, during the course
ot some remarka upon the bill, caus
tically criticised Trestdent Roosevelt's
Memorial day oration at Arlington. He re
called the visit of the late Preeldent Mc-
Klnley to Huntavllle, Ala., a year ago, the
reception given him by the confederate and
union veterans. The noble sentiments Mr.
McKlnley uttered upon that occasion, Mr.
Richardson laid, endeared him to the aouth
and he told ot the great sorrow felt there
when Mr. McKlnley fell at Buffalo. Re
luctant aa he waa to do so, Mr. Richardson
said, he felt It his painful duty to contrast
Mr. McKlnley'a sentiments at Huntavllle
with Mr. Roosevelt's remarka at Arlington
"I doubt whether there Is," said be. "a
brave federal aoldier within the sound rf
my voice who would have uttered the senti
ments expressed by tbe president, even
in the heat of debate, much lees upon
Memorial day. I say the proprieties ot
the occasion were violated when tbe presi
dent referred to what had been said about
Lincoln in the heat of blood when men
were aiming at others' lives."
Mr. Llttlefleld made a legal argument
ot an hour and a half Jn closing the debate
on the anarchy bill. The section ot the
senate bill providing a bodyguard for the
president waa stricken from the. eenate bill
aa a precaution In case the house substi
tute failed. An effort waa made to strike
from the first section of the substitute the
words "limiting the crime of killing the
president to tbe president tn his official
capacity," but the motion waa lost 63 to 89,
Mr. Hull of Iowa, chairman of the com
mittee on military affairs, reported back
tbe resolution requesting Information aa to
salary or other compensation paid to Gen
oral Leonard Wood during the occupation
ot Cuba. Tha committee recommended that
It lie on the table.
Mr. Richardson, tha minority leader,
asked if the resolution waa not debatable,
When the speaker responded In the nega
tive, Mr. Bartlett of Oeorgla, formally
made the point ot order that being a reso
lutlon of Inquiry, and not having been re.
ported to tbe house within a week after
Its Introduction, It became privileged and
w.as debatable. The speaker overruled ths
point of order.
On a rising vote there were 77 votes tor
Mr. Hull's motion and (6 againet It, tha
division being on party lines with tha ex
ception of that of Mr. Oroavenor of Ohio
who voted with the democrats. Mr. Hay
of Virginia demanded tha ayes and jiays
ana tne roil was canea.
The resolution was laid upon tha table.
100 - to 72 a strict party vote, Mr. Oroa
venor voting with hla republican colleagues
for tbe motion. '
NOT A POLITICAL QUESTION
Construction of Canal, Saye Senator
Banna, is a simple Matter
WASHINGTON, June 6. After transact
lng some routine business today tho aenate
resumed consideration of the Isthmian canal
bill, Mr. Hanna of Ohio continuing hla ar
gument In support ot the Panama canal,
The Ohio senator declared tbat no political
considerations were Involved In the canal
problem. He presented the opinions ot
eighty-three shipmasters and pilots In favor
ot tbe Panama route as against the Nicara
gua roue, for many reasons which they
He urged tbat the construction ot tbe
Nicaragua canal waa beset with unknown
difficulties, while tbe construction of the
Panama canal was "an open book." He
laid particular stresa upon the danger to
the Nicaragua route from volcanoes and
urged that it would not be good policy to
Ignore those dangera In expending $200,
Mr. Hanna appealed to tha aenate to
consider tbe matter aa a business proposi
tlon, and, with some feeling, repudiated
the suggestion tbat those favoring the
Panama route were not in favor ot any
Mr, Hanna referred to some comment
made by Mr. Mitchell of Oregon, In which
the senator had spoken of the advantages
ot the Nicaragua route, while 'the "Hanna
commission" had reported one la favor
of tha Nicaragua route
Mr. Hanua said he took "exception to the
insinuation that this was Henna's com
"I consider," said he, "that I am here to
do my duty to my country, and when I am
placed on an important committee, with
which is charged an Important duty, I am
determined to discharge that duty faith'
fully and conscientiously."
Mr. Morgan, chairman of the committee
on lnteroceanlc canals, presented a letter
from Secretary of State Hay, enclosing
copies of letters received by tbe State de.
partment regarding earthquakes and riots
in tbe Department of Panama.
The letters enclosed newspaper clipping
describing the earthquakes. The secretary
ot state said tbat tbe report of tbe riot
would cover 1.000 typewritten pagea and
the department could not furnish It within
a month. Tbe newspaper clippings, which
were read, described In detail the damage
done by the earthquake in 1883.
The documents were referred to the com
mlttee on lnteroceanlc canals, "in order
that the committee may determine," aald
Mr. Morgan, "whether it is necessary for
the secretary of atate to bave the month'
work done on tbe report ot riots."
Bills were passed aa follows: To ratify
a supplemental agreement with the Creek
Indiana; ratifying the act ot the territorial
legislature of Arlsona; providing a fund for
the erection ot additional buildings for the
University of Arizona; authorizing the trus
tees ot Navajo county, ArUona, to refund
$43,000 of tta bonded Indebtedness t S per
cent, and a large number of pension bills,
President of FrcscU Chamber.
PARIS, June .6. M. Leon Burgeols
radical republican and former premier, whe
June 1 was elected proveslonal president Qf
the. Chamber of Deputies, was today
formally elected preaident of the chamber,
Little Liver PiUs.
Must Bear Signature of
ee FaoSI-ille Wrapper Below.
Very null sat a sea
ran TQRPIB uvcr.
4 fni uuc w ..,
CURK 10K HEAOAOtI
-AlL Havana Filler
V a a l
of same value as tags from
'star: 'horse shoe:
'spearhead: standard navy:
'OLD PEACH &H0NE&k
and CJ. T.' Tobacco
fj IDA Oft
GERVICE OF THE
IS BETTER THAN EVER. $
You can leave Omaha every evenleg
at 6.03 and arrive Chicago 8.20 a. m.
You can leave Omaha every morning
at 6.00 and arrive at Chicago at 6.30
p. m., a PAST day line.
Besides the finest equipment la Pull
man Sleeper and Free Chair Cars,
both trains carry the best dining car
service in tbe world. vhiW..
Our rate to Chicago and return,
June 16, 17, 21, 22 will b
Return limit September 15, 1902
' Ask for details of the very low excur
sion rates effective this summer to
Colorado and tanrorria.a, J. '.
ft . -a.''.fXe r'iT-v
Ads Sell on
Ho free gift la necessary
to make them worth
tbe price we ask. The
Bee has tbe circulation
Use hli tir unnatural
imtelious wr aluetetlotta
of a see as sieirbreoea.
PemUea. an auts4liaa
lTMMu4Qi'CiPa. S r su..Uft)ftiS.
M4ts.Ti,o T" " 1 ? arust.sia,
V- a. a- r r ft 1U. i.uJ r rffa
a I t er
Ml. ui I botiloe. I
MB- I Bl
y te I laaa.re. ,
g J eaeraatme
g set ft. abnalere. ,
B B rravaale 1 ftalft.
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