Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 18, 1903)
THE OMAHA PAHA' BEE: SUNDAY, JANUARY 18, 1003.
NATIONAL LEAGUE TO MEET
Pulliaai D:clh:es t Discus Ball Peace
RIS LAWYERS TO ACT ON INJUNCTION
Drlrastrs Will tinlber In (Inrlnnatl
Tomorrow In Aprordnnrf with Hf
rUlon Mailr llrfore It trnlntng
Order laaaeil In rhllndrlphla.
CINCINNATI. Jan. 17. Harry rulllnm,
president of iho Naiionr.I 1bsu nrrned
hero tor'.ay. Tcilaht Mr. I'ulUnm sri'l Mr.
Hrrmnnn of the Cincinnati club hr-M a
Short ronfrronrf. but both refused to give
out anything for publication.
"All I have to say." I'ulllam Rail, "la
that I arrlveil here with the Injunction pa
pers acrvol on tne In Phllarleplphia yeter
day and have placel them In tV hands of
the law firm of Foraker. Outcalt. Pryor &
Qranner. I have an t-ngnKonient with these
lawyers on Monday morning and will await
That a meeting of the National league
will be held In this city on Monday Is now
assured, as Mr. Herrmann tonight received
telegrams from the following saying they
would attend: RoblHon, St. Louis; Ebbltts,
Brooklyn; Hart, Chicago; Dreyfus, Pitts
burg; Soden. Poston, and Rogers, Philadel
phia. A. II. Lloyd of this city, who Is a stock
holder of the New York club afa, received
telegram from President Hrush, who ssys
he will arrive at Cincinnati by tomorrow
rtrnsh Will Attend.
NEW YORK. Jan. 17. Mr. Brush Is ex
pected to leave tomorrow for Cincinnati to
"attend the special meeting of the National
"The New York club has property rights
that must be respected," said Mr. Brush
today. "I Intend to protect the stockhold
ers as tar as the courts will allow against
any attempts to vote away territory which,
according to the National league constitu
tion, belongs exclusively to them. Had I
not appealed to the courts I might have
gone to the meeting to bo held on Monday
and found that notwithstanding the consti
tution I would not be allowed a hearing. I
desire to hear and be heard In tht matter.
The so-called peace treaty Is no less than
an abject surrender to the American
NICHOLLS THE GOLFER HERE
V11 Known Professional Will Give
Soma Indoor Demonstrations
Dorian the Week.
Bernard Nlcholls, one of the highest
ranking professional golf players In the
World, will be In Omaha this week for
three daya, Monday, Tuesday and Wednes
day, tho guest of Mr. Harry Townsend.
Mr. Nlcholls will be unable to play any
outdoor golf during his stay, but he will
give Indoor demonstrations of the sport,
using rubber mata as turf and back nets
to catch the balls before they have gone
more than three yards or so of their wonted
Nlcholls has spent the first half of the
Winter playing golf in the Florida win
ter, resorta and Is now on his way to Cal
ifornia, where be will put In the at of
the cold aeason. Many Omaha golfers will
remember him, as he was here Inst sea
son and played several matches at both the
Country club and Field club.
This golfer was born to the game. When
he waa 8 years old he was caddylng In
Scotland and he has played ever since that
time. During his career he has twice
beaten Harry Vardon, the world's cham
pion. Nlcholls plays a very ahowy game,
but accuracy Is perhapa bla strongest fea
ture. Two Incidents of his last visit to
Omaha will Illustrate this.
Coming In to the eighteenth hole at the
Field club course one afternoon Nlcholls
waa stopped by an admirer and asked to
loft a ball over the high row of trees onto
the green if he could. The "pro" assented
Immediately. The green is about sixty feet
from the trees, which are. very high. He
topped an equal distance on the other
aide and put Ave balls In succession over
the tops of the trees and square onto the
green. It was neccessary to loft almost
straight up to do it, yet hla direction and
distance suffered not a particle.
At another time, to show his accuracy
on a long shot, Nlcholls stood 100 yards
from the row of trees and brasaled eight
balls In succession between two of them
that stood about ten yards apart. And on
a short hole Nlcholls can use his Iron up to
distances of 150 yards and give the ball an
undercut that It will not roll three feet
from where It lands.
. When In Omaha last fall Nlcholls waa
Of at lew Catarrh Care.
A large and constantly Increasing major
ity of the American people are catarrh suf
ferers. This Is not entirely the result of
ur changeable climate, but because mod
ern investigation has clearly proven that
many diseases, known by other names, are
really catarrh. Formerly the name catarrh
was applied almost exclusively to the com
mon nasal catarrh, but the throat, stom
ach, liver, bladder, kidneys and intestines
re subject to catarrhal diseases as well
as the naaal passages.
In fact, wherever there is mucous mem
brane there is a feeding ground for ca
tarrh. The usual remedies, inhalers, sprays.
douches or powders, have been practically
failures, as far as anything more than
temporary relief waa concerned, because
thsy simply dry up the mucus secretions
without having the remotest effect upon
the blood and liver, which are the real
sources of catarrhal diseases.
It has been known for some years that
the radical cure of catarrh could never
come from local applications, but from an
Internal remedy, acting on the blood and
expelling the catarrhal poison from the
A new Internal preparation which has
bene on the market only a short time has
met with remarkable success as a genuluo
radical cure for catarrh.
It may be found in any drug store, sold
under the name of Stuart's Catarrh Tab
lets, la-sge, pleasant tasting lozenges,
composed principally of antiseptic Ingre
dients. Blood root. Red gum and similar
Dr. Alnslee to speaking of the new ca
tarrh cure says: "I have tried the new
catarrh remedy, Stuart's Catarrh Tablets,
upon thirty or forty patients with re
markably satisfactory results. They clear
the head and throat more effectually and
lastingly than any douche or Inhaler that
I have ever seen, and although they are
what is called a patent medicine and sold
by druggUta. I do not hesitate to rec
ommend them as I know them to be free
from cocaine and opiates, and that even a
little child may use them with entire
Any sufferer from nasal catarrh, throat
or bronchial trouble, catarrh of the stom
ach, liver or bladder, will find Stuart's
Catarrh Tablets remarkably effective,
pleasant and convenient, and your druggist
will tell you they are absolutely free from
any Injurious drug.
defeated by the best ball of W. J. Foye
and Harry Lawrlo In an elghteen-hole
match. A large gallery witnessed the play.
BASKET BALL HAS THE FLOOR
Loral Athletes Are All Taken I p with
the Strennous Indoor
Orcnf preparations are being made at the
Young Men's Christian association gym
nnslum for the game next Tuesrtay night
between the bisket hall stars of that or
ganization and those of the Haskell Indian
school. This contest with the red rr.cn
promises to bo the very fastest of the en
tire season. That fact alone Is sufficient
to arouse extraordinary enthusiasm over it.
Ae!d to that the color and characteristics cf
the vlHiting players and an exorbitant in
terest In the match can be understood.
The Indians come with a reputation be
hind them. Last season they were undis
puted champions of the state of Kansas.
The year before thy were second only to
one team In their state. In short, since,
they have played tvsket ball they have al
ways stood at the top. It Is easy to under
stand why this Is so. An Indian is a natural
born basket ball player. Nature has given
him all the traits which the game requires.
He Is quick to start and fast after he gets
started. He Is strong. He Is wiry and sin
uous. He Is absolutely reckless of his neck
and he Is almost Immune from Injury, or
at least he will never admit having suffered
Many of these things the white man must
acquire by hard work and application, and
even then he may not'get them. That ex
plains how the Haskell Indian school rose
so rarldly Into prominence at basket bail.
The game hasn't been played there long.
But given an aborigine and a white man
and tho former will be as good at the game
after one year's coaching as tho latter will
after three. Nature has given him a lead.
The game next Tuesday night will com
mence at S. The lineup of the Indian team
has not been received. For the association
the personnel will be as usual: Hanson at
renter, the two Wlllard boys at guards and
Jardlne and Captain Miller as forwards.
The boys hope to win this game. It will
demonstrate their class beyond a doubt. If
they can defeat the Indians they will know
their own ability to bo of a high grade.
From Omaha the Indians go to 8ioux
City to play the association team there.
The red men are on their usual trip, and
they play two games in Lincoln before com
ing to Omaha, one with the University of
Nebraska team, the other with the asso
ciation squad. They travel with eight men,
a manager, Bve regular players and two
Ttim local association' has several other
games In Immediate prospect. It will tako
two teams to Sioux City shortly, wnero
a.h win nlow ft earn. The first team will
meet the Mornlngsldo college quintet, and
the business men's team will play mo
Bioux City association. There Is to be an
other game In Omaha before any of those.
TOniiomia roltepR will send a team here
next Saturday night to play the association
second team in the gymnasium.
Basket ball teams of the noon business
men's class have arranged a regular league
schedule for a series of competitive games
and with a trophy In sight for tLe team
with the highest percentage at the end of
the season. Four teams are now compet
ing and each plays fourteen games. Eight
games are already finished, and team No.
2, headed by Captain Neville, is In the lead.
The names of the members of the win
ning team will go on the silver cup at the
close of the contest. The Ave men on the
team which leads at present are: Neville,
captain and left forward; Crawford, right
forward: Metlln, left guard; Sturgess, right
guard; Williams, center.
LAST WEEK WITH THE BOWLERS
Omahas Make Bare of Their Lead by
Beatlna; Gate Cltys Three
Flayed. Won. Lost. P C.
36 Zi .751)
(late City .
20 13 .6"6
19 17 An
19 17 .IX
16 17 .
15 21 .417
13 23 .361
12 24 .333
The big event of the past week In bowl
ing circles was the game of Wednesday
night between the Omaha and the Gate
City teams, which waa to determine
whether or not the latter club waa to be
practically a tie with the leadera for first
place. The result left no doubt about the
Matter, as the chimplons took all three
guinea and ran their percentage safely out
of harm's way.
Every man on each team realized that
the match meant a good det. as It becomes
.1- to niak; up ptrcentago as each week
passes. But from the start the Gate t'lty
men were not up to the pace set by their
opponents, in every particular the game
of the winners excelled. They held high
total and high individual score In each
game, and each man on the Omaha team
made a higher total score than any man
on the Gate City team save In one Instance
. 1I...1.U t tha fltitm f'ttVA vhnnrt
63 was better than Lehman's 600 and Hunt
ington s OiW. l ne luitti ui i.iTT "inniis iit'.i.i
was a high one, 2,768. Individually, the
bowling of Kniery was the feature of the
mutch, he rolling out a total of 692. com
prising 23 twice and 186. ....
All the teams bowled unusually well last
week The Germans csmo to the front with
the grand total score of 2.8K3. and tho third
nam of their series with the Krug Parka
was a remarkable one, 1.061 being the game
total. That's an average of 212 per man.
Hv such work the Germans took alt three
games. And at that their opponents were
rolling well, making a total of 2,602.
H !" Herd of the Westerns was high
man for a single game with 246. and Bes
llrx took top honors for three games with
614, llotn are corking good scores.
In the individual averages column the
most conspicuous change la that two new
rollers have supersede.! Billy Kniery at tho
.or. r.f the ltet. Marble, a fiute t'lty re
cruit, and I'almer, a new member of the
Krug far tear.i, arc nMins n tmnj
for the present. But I'almer has plaved
only six games, Marble but three, and they
have many a chance yet to drop down.
r.mery nan iniriy-n smua iu mo
the full schedule, and Is certain to stand
.. n r...ro ho fa nn clurlriK the season.
while the other two will have a hard time
to hold up their present averages, i no run
of honor with the large percentage of
1,1. 'IK 1!)!
6.37S 1 .7
4. C78 17'1
5. t7 169
6. "7- 1-N
5.' 2 in;
W. A. Keller
L. J Schneider
A. C. Keed
It. I). Heed
u vv 4ihnelil.r
Hijh scores on I.entz & William' bowl
ing alleys: 11'. Lund, 22?; t'harWs French,
21; J. 1- Sullivan. 2H; t'harie feeifki n. 2"7;
H. W. Ix-hman. 23.1; E. Cochran, 234 . 2"1 ; W.
. f handler. 3. 2oS: Al Krua. 2"4; W F.
Veb.r. . 213; II. Ileselln. 23; F. J.
Benegele, 210, : 8 A. Yoder. 244; Joe Wll
klns. 2M; Glen vVllkins, 3t4. 2oi; I'almer, 211:
II Johnson, 211: 8. M. Kogewaier, 211. 211;
Charles Zarp. ; William Emery. S"J. 23;
Joe iiarkw, 214. 23; C O. brluk. VI; D.
Williams. n; J. Fair, 213; M. aron!if.
(. Henson, 2); II. Munger, 232; H.
LADY WALTER PROVES WINNER
Completely Ontrlnisea All Other K.n
trles In 'fit Orleans Inn.
NEW ORLEANS. Jan. 17 The feature of
the cisy'p rnclnu w. the firpt 2-year-nld
race of the season. The distunce wits tnree
furlongs nn1 twelve youngsters (aced the
tmrrii r, but 8-nc-rHn wns left at the post.
The Wai'lt-n pnir. Miss Nancy and IVtunla.
were made favorites flt v to ft, but neither I
IlKun-il In the r:ue. Haymun & Wallace s
lilly. Ijuly Walter, little ram-led at S to 1,
caught the rising barrier vx.ll on her stride
wn.j perfectly al home In the going ; ml
titilrhetl iirst by a length, wttn something
In reserve Billy Jackson barely escaped
J. anil 11. Arthur landed another stake,
the Live iak handicap, worth II. 5-5 to the
winner. Their pair, l lillo unci W. J. Dehoe,
were hacked from 6 to 6 to 8 to 10, and the
formir, though slow to strike his gait,
caught Helvinn tiring In the run home and
won out by two J-iigths.
Malsten and til" Walden entry were the
only beaten favorites. Shut I'p broke down
at the half-mile In the tirst race. I'otheen
whs run up to $1.3"5 after the last race and
boaslit in. Buchanan rode three winners.
Weather cloudy and track heavy.
First race, fix and n half furlongs, sell
ing: Aratoma won, l'lerce J. second. Sir
Kingston third. Time: 1:262-5.
Second race, three furlongs, for 2-year-olds:
Lady Walter won, Bessie Klrby sec
ond. Sallo third. Time: 0:39 1-5.
Third race, six and a half furlongs: Jerry
Hunt won. Moroni Becond, Optional third.
Fourth race, Live Oak handicap, seven
furlongs: l'hilo won, Belvtno second, St.
Tnmm.my third. Time: 1:32.
, Fifth race, one mile: Fort Royal won,
Ri.vsellton second, The Black Scot third.
Sixth race, one mile and a half: Potheen
won, The Way second, Ceylon third. Time:
Princess Tltanla Wins In Drive.
SAN FRANCISCO. Jan. 17. The Adam
Andrew selling stakes, with a value of
N.liij, wns the feature at Oakland today.
The event was at six and a half furlongs
and a field of ten went to the post, with
the Jennings representatives, Leader and
Arabo, favorites at 2S to 1. 1'rlncess
Tltanla was next in demand.
To a good start. Glendennlng, a 16 to 1
shot, rushed out In front and opened up a
gap, beitifr eight lengths in front of his Held
at one time. He began to tire in the stretch
and was caught by 1'rlncess Tltanla, who
won in a drive. Arabo was third, but his
stable companion made a disappointing
Weather clear and track fast.
First race, three-quarters of a mile, sell
ing: Fairhurg won, Frank IVarce second,
Pat Ornn third. Time: 1:144.
Second race, one-half mile, for 2-year-olds,
purse: Casclne won. Planet second. Punc
tilio third. Time: 0:49V
Third race, one mile, selling: Kitty Kelly
won, Maggie Felix second, Rollick third.
Fourth race, one mile and three-alx-teenths,
Adam Andrew selling stakes:
Princess Tltunla won, Glendennlng second,
Arabo third. Tme: 1:19.
Fifth race, one mile and a sixteenth,
handicap: Dr. Remus won. Lord Badge
second, Grafter third. Time: l:47Vi.
Teenmseh Girls Win at Basket Ball.
TECl'MSEH. Neb., Jan. 17. (Special
Telegram. The result of the basket ball
game here tonight between Lincoln
academv girls' team and Tecumseh High
schoolgirls' team was 8 to 6 in favor of
Tecumseh. The. game was very Interesting
and was watched by a large audience.
John J. Ryan Co-operative Breeding Farm
and Bookmaking Enterprise. Five percent
weekly dividends paid. Write o'r call ou
McClaflln ft Ward, agents, 406 Sapp block,
Council Bluffs, la.
PASS SPECIAL COUNCIL BILL
Sonth Dakota Senators Hare a Spir
ited Debate Much New Legis
PIERRE. S. D., Jan. 17. (Special Tele
gram.) In the senate this - afternoon a
spirited debate was called out on the final
passage of senate bill No. 6, which provides
for the employment of special counsel in
case the state's attorneys cannot act for
any reason. Saltmarsh. Boylan and Newby
supported an amendment to provide that
the cost of such special counsel should be
deducted from the salary of the state's at
torney, while Dillon and Bottura opposed
the amendment, which was lost and the
A senate bill was passed locating the
state fair permanently at Huron
The principal senate bills Introduced
were to appropriate $125,000 for buildings,
maintenance and lmproyements at the Ag
ricultural college; to secure uniform as
sessment of live stock, and to provide
permanent militia camp grounds at Lake
The house business consisted principally
of tho introduction and first reading of
bills, among which were several revenue
measures and appropriation bills. The
principal bills introduced were to provide
a penalty for divulging the contents of a
telegraph or telephono message by any
employe of such company; to appropriate
$424 for deficiencies in the expense fund of
the governor's office; to aoproprlate $96,
000 for buildings, lands and Improvements
at the Agricultural college; changing the
time of election of township officers from
March to April; fixing the salaries of
county superintendents of schools on the
registration list Instead of the election re
turns; a tax ferret bill and to provide pen
alty for failure to list personal property,
and providing against excessive dockage
A meeting of the State Historical society
was announced for next Wednesday night in
the hall of the bouse, to be addressed by
Bishop O'Gorman of Sioux Falls.
On Monday the house will take up and
pass the code bills of the senate, but all
other important legislation will go over
until after the recess of next week, when
the members will return from seeing their
constituents and will probably be nearer
In touch with their desires.
SURVEY FOR BLACK HILLS LINE
Milwaukee Said to De Headed for
(Morals by Way of Aber
deen and Kvarts.
BTCFGIS, S. I).. Jan. 17. (Special.)
Information has been received that a sur
vey corps of eighteen men is now In the
field from Evarta. and headed toward Stur
gls, locating a line for the Milwaukee road.
The object is to enter the Black Hills coun
try from tne north, and Sturgls Is the ob
jective point. This survey party was out
sixty miles west from Evarts about the
first of the present month.
Evarts is the present terminus of a
branch of the Milwaukee, running west
from Aberdeen. It is on the Missouri river,
about 100 miles west of Aberdeen and about
seventy-five miles north of Pierre, and has
been quite a shipping point tor all the
stockmen of the northern part of '.he state.
Headwood's Sew Postmaster.
PEADWOOD. 8. D., Jan. 17. (Special.)
Willis H. Bonham, editor and manager of
the Ploneer-Tlmee, will on Monday assume
charge of the Deadwood postoff.ee, he hav
ing been appointed to succeed John Baker.
The appointment is a popular one In the
Black Hills and Peedwood anl the news
papers are especially happy over the ap
Front Fort Meade to Pbilliilnea.
. ETl'RGIS. 8. D., Jan. 17 (Special.)
About the lDtb of not month the head
quarters, staff, band and First squadron
of the Thirteenth cavalry now at Fort
Meade, will leave for San Francisco thence
to the Philippines. All preparations are
HAY EULOGIZES ROOSEVELT
fecretarj of Stat Fraifei President's Goius
PROPHESIES GREAT DEEDS IN SIX YEARS
Says Chief F.ieeatlve Aided by Mrnnff
Nation Mill Accomplish Fine
Thlnscs While lie Re
mains In Power,
NEW TORK, Jan. 17. Ppeaklng at the
Ohio society banquet tonight Secretary Hay
endorsed the old adage, "Pome men aro
born great, others are born In Ohio."
Proceeding he enumerated a few of the
great men In American history who sprung
from that state and passed on to pay a bril
liant tribute to President Roosevelt.
Ealoarlaes President Itooaevelt.
In this connection he said:
I am glad to be called on to say In his
absence what few men would be hurly
enough to say to his face for, like all nieii
of high courage and manliness, he is in
hospitable to tlattcrv. In the great roll if
our presidents all of them men of mark,
of lofty character nnd IdeHls. not ono
among them smirched by the slightest
stain of personal corruption or wronn
oolng, all of them showing tu the world
clean hands and high alms he holds now,
he will hold forever a distinguished place.
A greut German has said, "A talent 'a
formed in the solitudes, a character In thj
torrent of the world." Our president h:is
had the advantage of both these environ
ments. From the cloistered life of Amer
ican college boys; sheltered from the ruder
currents of the world by the ramparts of
wealth and gentle nurture, he pawed, still
young, to the wild and free existence of the
plalna and the hills. In the jilence of those
vast solitudes men grow to full stature,
when the original stuff Is good. He came
back to the east, bringing with hltn, as
Tennyson sang, "the wrestling thews that
throw the world."
His career since then has been singularly
varied. He has gone rapidly forward and
upward because that was the law of his
belnt. He does not disdain the garlands
of fame, but he rinds his highest enjoy
ment In gtaeplng the tools that tit his hand.
He has the high ideal of public work set
lorth by the greatest teacher and ruler
that ever lived, "Whosoever will be chief
among you, let him be your servant."
It does not distinguish an American presi
dent to be honest, or to be nrave. or to be
intelligent, or to be patriotic. Thev have
all been all of these; these qualities are
postulates of the position. Hut the nation
la to be congratulated when all these de
sirable attributes Hre heightened and tinged
with that Ineffable light which, for want
of a more descriptive term, we call genius.
It is this which makes honesty a scorching
flame against fraud or corruption; which
makes courage and Inspiration to others in
battle or In council; which raises Intelli
gence to the quick flaeh of intuition and
patriotism to a religious fervor of conse
cration. And It Is this which makes Theo
dore Koosevelt the man and the president
And, finally, 1, whose memories are of a
generation of which few survivors remain,
feel like congratulating you who are young,
In the words of the dying Voltaire, on the
eve of the splendors and the marvels of
the French revolution, which he was not
to witness, "You young men are going to
see tine things."
In the six years which remain of Presi
dent Roosevelt's term If my arithmetic Is
wrong 1 am open to correction you will see
what a stout heart, an active mind, a vital
Intelligence, a wide range of experience, a
paseion for Justice and truth, and a de
voted patriotism, can accomplish at the
head of a nation which ttnites the strength
of a mighty youth to tho politicol sense
wntcn Is the Inheritance of centuries
CHARGED WITH KILLING DEER
Prominent Mining Men In Black Hills
Are Arrested and Will Stand
HOCHFORD. 8. D., Jan. 17. (Special.)
Warrants have been served on Tercy Train,
James Christie and James Mendenhall, all
prominent mining men of this district,
charging them with having unlawfully
killed game during the hunting season, and
the parties accused have been taken to
Rapid City, the county seat, for a hearing.
The offense with which they are charged
Is the killing of deer In excess of the number
allowed Individuals In one season. The
men are connected with tho largest mining
corporations In the southern Hills.
Complaint has frequently been made that
game was being killed wantonly in this
district and the genuine hunters of tho
Hills have made a quiet search for the
guilty parties, the different gun clubs mov
ing in the matter, and they have secured
a mass of evidence which Incriminates a
number of people other than the men ar
rested, all of whom will be arrested and
prosecuted. One party of three, It la re
ported, last winter went out Into the moun-
Sale Ten Million Boxes aYear.
THE FAMILY'S FAVORITE MEDICINE
Sni GAND"V cathartic
BEST FOR THE BOWELS
j m m in m up at i n II . II i i a 1 1 i i i i 1 1 ill I II ,1 I l I II I ill i i n an ii ia i in mi is man mi in si nan aniwn aaimasa raa.n. ,
jf i 1 a raiiisn ' r. ;-. ,, v .. 1- 1 aj. vt.. ,., - - iu. ., .- '' t JiiaViitriailmirf -"ii a'rati'"-" jnaaiiaaaiii ,
(SJW TWI T(t ilfiilifl
1 1 "i era imm wmm
Eastbound the trains leave the Union
Passenger Station, Omaha, promptly
The Limited - 8:05 p. m.
Eastern Express 5:45 p. m
Atlantic Express 7:45 a. m.
At Chicago these trains arrive at the
Union Passenger Station, Canal and Adams
streets In the heart ol the city. Excellent
connections for the East and South,
CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE I ST. PAUL RY. J;
ia in j as mi us aajpias I I it J I T 'iT" wmmrJlmm'm''mt' ' mm " "" " ' ' a'mi , j , p-i ri j -.jir f
-fr -- 'V -- .... l.'....i-raiS...l...- ii'i . ;. 1 Ljl a. Li.;j.i..,.L.,. 'li -- i,,,'".:- , ,,-ft.
tains adjoining the camp and in two daya
returned with the carcasses of twenty
FIRE BURNS F0R SIXTY MILES
Sonth Dakota Tralrte Swept by the
Flames and Many Horses
STCRGIS, S. D., Jan. 17. (Special.) Dur
ing the recent heavy winds a big prairie fire
started on Grand river near the Haley
ranch and swept the entire country almost
to Selm, a distance of about sixty miles.
From all accounts It was one of the most
disastrous fires ever known in that sec
tion. It Is said that horses were caught
by the flames and burned to death or badly
injured. The grass !b said to have been
very tall and a large scope of range coun
try was burned over, as there was no snow
on tho ground.
Farmer Hart In Hnnnwar.
STl'RGIS, S. D., Jan. 17. (Special.)
Henry KaiTel, a Meade county farmer, met
with a serious accident Tuesday evening
while on the way to his ranch. A singletree
broke loose, tho buggy pole dropped and
the team started to run. Karrel jumped
from the vehicle and in so doing broke
a leg at tho ankle joint, the bone protrud
lng through the flesh. The fracture has
been reduced, but It Is thought the ankle
will always be stiff.
Tay for Road Never Built.
PHOENIX. Aril.. Jan. 17.-The territorial
loan commission has ordered the funding
of the Pima county railroad bonds in tha
aum of about 5.1d0,(HO, principal and Interest.
The holders of said bonds may exchange
them for territorial E per cent bonds. The
road was never built and the bond Issue
hart played a notable role as an issue in
'JpIIE number of trains operated between Omaba and Chicago via. the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway has been increased to three
daily fast trains each way.- These traiua are magnificently equipped
with palace sleeping cars, dining cars, free reclining chair cars, etc.
trains are solid, wide vestibuled, heated by steam and are lighted by
Pintsch gas and electricity. Nothing finer moves on wheels. Tho ser
vice on the dining cars is perfect.
F. A. NASH, General Western Agent.
Spot Cash Buys
Three consignments of Furniture shipped one of the leading
houses in the citv
At Our Own Price
as per the following telegrams:
taker Furniture Co., Omaha:
"You can have goods at your offer, you pay freight."
Itaker Furniture Co., Omaha:
"Will accept your offer for goods less freight Omaha.''
Still Another Lot
Itaker Furniture Co., Omaha:
"Your wire in answer to ours received. While your offer cuts
way under the skin we are compelled to let you have the goods.
Enclosed herewith bill of lading."
These goods will be placed on sale Monday morning at prices
unheard of in the history of furniture business.
Our Rug and
Our Rug and Drapery Department will make some startling
reductions for this week.
BAKER FURNITURE COMPANY,
Formerly Shiverlck Furniture Co.
1315-J7-U Funmm St., Omaha.
c... t u , . , . . . hla condition In Its early
V.JJ?' w-i1l tave c.re1 .hlm an'1 ,aved hlm mu(h suffering, annoyance and
Pe-K- .Th"'' 1 ?on",ld"' la.dye 1 laok of Knowledge on the part of the
one who has previously treated the case, therefore, I say to you If you are
suffering from any disease or condition peculiar to men. or if you have been
t , uRl.'S . n dlRaI,Polntwl In not getting a permanent cure elsewhere, I
OP " TRPiTMPK'T -ITl C,y mT'. 1 Plln to you OL'R SYSTEM
Oh TRhATMKNT, which I have orlglnaed and developed after a whole life's
experience In the treatment of special diseases of men. I will give you a
,rOUhexawln.ate'! toe,her ,wlh an honest and scientific opinion of
our case. If I find y are Incurable I will honestly tell you no. If I
find your case curable I will give you a legal guarantee to cure you
without a cutting
or tying operation.
No pain or loss of
We care not of how
long standing, as
we cure them at
cured without di
lating or cutting;
In all its forms
y my srstem of
to natural vigorous
and lasting strength
you cannot call. All correspondence Btrlctly
II nl I k all replies Bent
State Electro-Medical Institute,
ijua rarnam m., bsi. mm
Office Hours a, m. to a p
mat hi in u Piissjjsm'j-jmm.t'
Hll hither primary, pconriArr or tertiary, producing
US' Copper colons! Xpoti, l'unpli-i, Wore '1 tiro t,
Achri, Old Korea, I'lren, .My.iuj 1'bioIim la
month. Hair or Eyebrows fallinti out, etc., quickly, pos
itively and forever curfd, without the use of .Merrury or
Iorllile of I'otuh. by the wonderful llerlnlli Core pound,
sfpw wek' o of wW. h mnki-n n cIphh, hmlihy
being, sftrr complete failnnt with tha Hot Npnuin ana
other trmtmnt. Full Information, and a until lor
trial, lent trte of -hnri.'" to all surMera, Address.
Prof. '. V. FOWLER. Mew London, loiuu
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Ouly One Dollar m I ear.
TICKETS: 1504 FARNA.,1 STREET
There Is seldom a day
that I am not consulted
by sn unfortunate suf
ferer who, If he had con
sulted me In regard to
stopped In from
three to five days.
pimples or any
Bkln diseases per
manently cured In
the shortest possi
cured to stay cured
of men cured In
from ten to thirty
days. No cutting
no detenOan from
troubles by our
system of treat
ment aro I m
proved at once,
in plain envelopes. Enclose 2o stamp
ana I4in sts., umana, N30.
Sundays, 10 to 1 only.
U laUrMUd ftM ihmua know
aaboufc Lhsa tarn lift
MARVEL Whirling Spray
Tb naw Vaeraai trru,,, JmjtL
ties ami fianvxa. natt ?
t tlt-.Mut CoovanUO.
yaw Irmrrtit Hr H.
I' nn'A supply the V;
.--. - . , p'-crpi no
other, biit rend a-amn for ti
luairaiM bcv.k -walnl.H cirea
lull rmrlieulnra and i14roiif.n. i
viihiaola lo Ixlten. DKHlltl n.
Boom 26 Timea Bid.. N. Y.
For bale by
SrUAEFFTVS VVT ' HATK DRUO BTORB.
Corner 16th and Chicago Bu.. Omaba.
Powered by Open ONI