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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 24, 1903)
TTTI3 OfATTA PATLT BEE: SUNDAY", MAY 24, 1005.
BASE BALL GOSSIP OF WEEK
Boms Kaookert Drir a Good Ball Plajer
TEAM'S SLUMP DUE TO WEAK BITTING
Only Tw Mea la the Itaaeh
Able t ru tae Rail
with Anything; Lik
Rah for the knocker!
Ha got on scalp last week, and It he
can only keep up hi present (alt he'll vet
another. Ace Stewart couldn't stand (or
the deal he waa handed by the Home
Roaster club and la now wearing a Peoria
uniform. In losing- Stewart Omaha parted
with one of the finest ball play era that ever
wore a uniform. He waa a capable fielder,
a fair hitter and a general of the highest
ability. But above all, he waa a gentle
man on the field and off; he knew hla au
thority aa field captain and he knew hla
rights, and Insisted on having them, but he
was never known to stoop to wrangling or
unseemly debate to secure fair treatment
for his team. What he lacked In "aggres
siveness," as some of the fighters call their
rowdy tactics, he made up In firmness. His
career in Omaha waa a distinct success,
and hla going a matter for sincere regret
He leaves her with the good wishes of a
large-body of base ball patrons, who will
remember him as a careful, courteous,
painstaking ball player and on Who Is a
credit to any team.
But It Isn't only the knockers who ar
worried over the condition of the Omaha
team. Even the most faithful of the boost
ers ars talking lust now about the games,
and wondering If there Is going to be any
change. No one tries to locate the diffi
culty, but a spirit of apathy seems to have
settled down on the members of the team,
and not one of them Is playing the ball he
la capable of. Some hard luck exists In
having both Hlckey and Oondlng oat of the
game thus early with badly Injured arms.
but that doesn't account for It an. Take
Wright for example. Last fall ha came to
Omaha from Rock Island, and fairly set
the league on fire with hla playing. He
batted .I7 and fielded away above W per
cent. During th last week he hasn't made
a hit and has made an error In every
game; his errors are not all of commission,
either, the most glaring and costly being
those of omission. His work has been far
from the snappy sort he la capable of.
Wright la not th only offender In this di
rection, but Is referred to merely aa an
example. Bobby Carter la setting a fine
pace for the others at the bat, having 'an
average of .143 for the aeason. None of his
team mates approaches this, save Shugart,
who has only been with Omaha since
Wednesday. If the others would only put
some of his spice into their work the tale
would be much different. It la hardly
necessary to look farther for the cause. A
tatting average for the team of .MS, a frac
tion of one hit out of every five times up,
Is In itself a volume. If the record of Car
ter and Bhugart Is omitted from the total,
the team bating average so far la .107. If
anything more la wanted, th following
tablea will supply It:
. BATTING AVERAGES.
four at that None of the rest of th lot
Is doing anything worthy of mention, un
less It b the batting matinee Dea Moinee
held oa Friday, when th Undertakers,
JoMed Kansas City's pltebers for twenty
la th big I gnes there Is a very pretty
rao Just now. Th National has revived
memories of "H, when New Tork and Chi
oago fought an tn way around th eours
for th lead. McQrew's team still has th
advantage of playing on Its bom grounds,
while Sole has played a majority of hla
contests on other diamonds than Chicago's.
If th Colts get aa eren break .with th
Olanta during th series which begins to
morrow on th Polo grounds, CMoago will
return for a long horn series well In the
lead of the league. One during th week
th Colts had th top place and for th
first time In history two Chicago teams
were heading the processions. A post
poned game at Boston put New Tork back
In first, but H'a only an eyelash hold Mo-
Grew has on the position. Both teams ar
playing magnificent ball and hare th
others well strung out Comlskey has taken
his Whit Stockings to th front and la
making th rac In th American a hot one.
Detroit la still hustling and so Is Cleve
land, but Chicago holds on to th top posi
tion. Comlskey has had the advantage
of a long home series. His team must now
take the road, and It may take a tumble,
too. Clark Griffith hasn't accomplished
any great things as yet with his New
Tork Americans and doesn't seem at all
likely to. So far as popularity goes, the
Gotham fans take to the McGraw crowd
and the patronage Is something to make
Andy Goose Freedman's pockets bulge.
In Chicago, too, th leaning la toward the
National, now that the team Is making
good, and the prospects are that Colonel
Hart will have to enlarge his park or
arrange to play to overflow crowd wbea
th team geta back home.
with Knox. Tobin sent the hammer flying
through the air, and It didn't hit bottom
until It had gone 12 feet 7 Inches. Ex-
Captain Brew, who wed to lead the Ne
braakans on th foot ball field, had a
record when he waa In school of 117 feet
In the mile run Lehmer won with States
a close second. The Knox man was lost
In th shuffle. Wilson of Knox won the
100-yard dash. Manning of Nebraska won
th 230-yard dash, aa well as 440-yard dash.
Benedict won th half mile. The sensation
ot the day waa the half-mile relay race,
which started with four men on each side.
Th bunch kept well together until th
last lap, when Manning and Wilson took
th lead, and then It was a neck-and-neck
race. The two men were th best athletes
of their respectlv schools, and when Man
ning crossed th tap a good margin
ahead, the Nebraska rooters cut loose and
cheered him to the echo. Th Knox team
depended principally upon Wilson to win
points for them, and he certainly showed
himself a good athlete. Thia victory over
Knox I the first big thing the Nebraska
track team over accomplished. In other
eonegee more attention Is paid to track
work than by Nebraska heretofore, but
things look good for a better status of thia
class of sport In the future. Benjamin Lee,
an alumnue of Chicago university, and who
has been connected with college athletics
all over the west speaking of th situation
In Nebraska, compared with th sentiment
toward track athletics In other schools.
said: "In Chicago university, people will
cut out a baa ball gam any day to see a
track meet Track men are aa notable
characters as foot ball heroes, and training
Is carried on for track work with utmost
car." It Is hoped that this may be said
for track athletics at Nebraska at some
not far distant time.
Shugart J '
Carter .. 7C
t'relRhton...... ...... S
Papa Bill Rourke says he Is doing all he
can to get new tnan and that h proposes
to strengthen th team It possible. What
he Is In need of Just now is a couple of
pitchers who can be relied on and a third
baseman who can hit a little and field
with some certainty. Then get the rest
of th team geared up to the pitch of last
season, and th outlook will be much
brighter. Every patron of the game In
Omaha feels confidence In the ability of
the team to play ball, and every man who
has any Interest In the game wants to see
this confidence redeemed. Knockers have
always existed here, -and the best answer
to the knockers Is to win games. Just a
little ginger In the right place Is all that
In other respects the league rac shows
little change. Old Bill Everitt and his
Money Burners still Jog merrily along, pil
ing up victories aa fast as they play games.
Bill has a stack now so high he can't see
over It and can play his first trip away
from home on velvet and lose three out of
ATHLETICS AT THE UNIVERSITY
Base Ball Tease Skews m Balaae aa
That trip th Cornhusker aggregation
took waan't quite aa much of a howling
success as some had reason t expect It
seems that the boys were up against some
hard lack, at times, good and plenty.
Financially th trip waa a success. Man
ager Clark Bell says the athletic board
will be a neat sum ahead on the base ball
deal at the 'end of the season. This Is cer
tainly fortunate. It has been said by
persons closely connected with the athletic
board that had this year's base ball venture
been a failure It waa highly Improbable
that th Cornhusker would have been rep
resented on th diamond next year, or If
they had had a team no such trip would be
taken. As far as finance la concerned th
base ball future Is bright enough. About
victories. There were fourteen game
played on th trip and of these Nebraska
lost aix. That doesn't look very well, but
the fact must not be lost sight of that of
th eleven men on the squad seven are
freshmen and were playing their first sea
son on the 'varsity team. This remarkable
per cent of first year men must be remem
bered when the defeats ar being counted.
Captain Townsend In reviewing the pros
pect for next year aald: "The team will be
practically the same next year aa It la this
year. We may reasonably expect that the
men who ar comparatively green this year
will be reliable material next year. The
great failing on our team this season has
been poor sticking, though on the whole
th team put up a pretty warm variety of
th American game."
un m trip tn cornhusker were
decently treated, except at Kansas. The
Jsyhawkers stole two gamea from the
Townsend crowd, and then turned In and
mobbed them and swiped half their equip
ment Th authorities at Kansas unlver
slty have expressed regret at the perform
ancea of some of th students of that in
stltutlon, and apologies have been sent to
Lincoln. The loss of two games to the Jay
hawkers can be attributed only to th un
fairness of the Kansas crowd.
In th gam with Highland Park on May
is, Longanecker and Bender, the battery.
showed that they were playing as good ball
as ever. This was the first game since the
return of the team and fans were glad to
see th undaunted Cornhuskers In good
shape for the finishing gamea of the aeason
J. F. Johnson, shortstop, who did some
sensational batting on the trip and who
made the only long hit at Notre Dame and
wno won the day at Purdue, got a home
run and a three-bagger In th Highland
Park game. Johnson is one of the fresh
men and on of th most promising men
on the team. Gore has also shown up re
Nebraska track athletics took a brae and
things began to look better, i when the
Cornhusker's track team rubbed It Into the
crackerjack team ot Knox college. Those
interested in track athletics fairly held
their breath until th meet was pulled off.
for this meet was to decide the fate of
track work in the university. The athletic
board agreed to furnish funds and all kinds
of encouragement for' the track athletics
department for this year, with th under
standing that the support would be with
drawn if th venture proved a failure thia
year. Financially It came up to th ex
pectations of th most enthusiastic and
best of all, th Nebraska team won by th
handsome boots of SS to 43 points.
Captain Tobin, who recently broke th
hammer throw record of the Nebraska
field, raised his own record In the event
BOOM IN TENNIS AFFAIRS
uasae catches Its second Wind In
Omaha aad Is Becesaiag
Every day goes to prov that the revival
In tennis of last year will continue and in
crease In strength thia summer. The east
has taken It up so strongly already that
It has outclassed golf In popularity and will
continue to do so for at least another
Everything that lent Itself last summer
to tbe Increase in popularity of the game
will be evident this year and these same
conditions will be improved to a great ex
tent With all of the courts of last year
In better shape and two new tennis clubs In
a strong life with nine new courts ana? 144
members things ar certainly bright
-rmCTieaiiy an or the men, who were
among th better players last year, have
already appeared on the courts and many
new players and many more with a little
experience are swelling the numbers. A
few of th strong players of the Field club
hav not yet donned their flannels and be
gun In earnest, but they have been kept
back solely because of the poorness of the
Last year these courts were the best
In the city and they will be so this year
agajn, but many changes and repairs have
been wrought on them and It has not been
possible to get them Into really good
shape before now, because of the extensive
ness of these repairs and the wet weather
that has prevailed for the last few weeks.
Many of the men who play on these
courts ar members of other tennis clubs
and do not Intend to do their really hard
practice on thi Field club courts, but will
us th more private courts closer home.
Some are not situated this way and they
must suffer from the lack of early practice.
Fortunately this number Is small, however,
and but few have suffered thereby.
This year the interstate tournament, com
prising Iowa, Kansas. Missouri and Ne
braska, will be held on these courts and
practically all of those who entered lost
summer will try this year again. Beside
that an attempt Is being made by the tour
nament committee to have Collins and
Waldner enter. They play about as fast
In the doubles as any team In the country
ana ineir coming would certainly be a
great boon for the sport In Omaha. It Is
more than probable that the dates of the
tournament will have to be set a little
earlier if they do come, as otherwise It
would Interfere with several other tour
naments that they would enter tn preference
to thia one. Kansas City, Sioux City and
other towns will send aa large a represen
tation as they did last year, and, of course,
Farnsworth and Raymond will be In the
Locally there will be a large number of
players familiar to the Omaha lovers of
th sport because of their last years play
and more, too, who have not figured In any
of th city tournaments, even, and will be
practically unknown and untried.
Last year the Field club was looked upon
aa the center of th tennis situation and all
of the good players were centered there.
but a change has come In the situation this
year and there are other players who are
promising to be in the race who are not
represented on th Field club courts. The
courts to the west of the Metropolitan club
and used by the St. Croix Tennis club Is
where they are working busily every day
and hare several men who are perfecting a
style of play that Is remarkable. - There are
forty members In the elub and they are
mostly young men and many who have
played before. Their courts are as fine as
were ever on these grounds In their palm
lest days and th Interest Is very great
Every evening the courts are filled from I
o'clock until dusk.
An attempt Is to be made by the St.
Croix club to make the club partly social
as well as a tennis club and the winter
will find It giving a number of dances, while
during the summer, two days of each week,
Wednesdays and Fridays, will be set aside
. WE DO NOT HESITATE
to single out Dr. J. E. McGrcw of Omaha, Neb., as a specialist fully deserving: the highest
praise. During our twenty years of experience as a newspaper correspondent we have not
encountered a more thorough, a better equipped
or more reliable specialist than Dr. McGrcw"
Thousands of men throughout the west can vouch for the
truthfulness of the above. In fact the life work of Dr. McGrew
has been given to the welfare of m en.
17 Years in Omaha.
FOR TWENTY-SEVEN YEARS Dr. McGrew has mado a specialty ot
Diseases of men, and his success in this line of practice has no superior, Men
are cominp to him from far and near for his treatment, and the preat numbers
dally at his office are the best proofs ot his success in the treatment ot this class
of diseases. There are three reasons tor this:
FIRST Men have confidence In him.
SECOND This confidence Is nev er betrayed.
THIRD His charg-es for treatment are low and within the reach of
all. Those who can pay but a small fee are lust as welcome as thoso who can pay
Dr. McGrew's treatment for VARICOCELE Unacknowledged by all to
be the superior of all other forms of treatment. The quickest, safost and with
out lost of time. For 27 years Dr. McGrew has made the treatment of Varicocele
his special study and it is but 'justice to him to say than his treatment has ISO
SUPERIOR ANYWHERE. One visit and a sinjrle treatment is all
that is necessary in many case-
Stricture Cured in Less Than Five Days.
BJTstrT sT"" aP'nTs WrV T C '"ST 1JV a Tf. rtf WTV.TT or Blood Poison and all diseases of the
fifing Oa VEaW M KCA M IVL-aClN A Blood All external sirns of the disease dis
appear at once under Dr. McGrew's treat
ment, and not a spot or pimple will appear to expose the nature of your disease. This fact alone is a priceless comfort and consolation to one afflicted
with this ailment, ' -
MANY FORMS OF BLOOD DISEASES CURED IN LESS THAN THIRTY DAYS.
"fc'V'! 1 "if OflsTfc r a Have been cu-ed of Lose of Vitality. Loss of Brain Power, Poor
M.X. Ovf sVlUi Vay-VaL Memory, Despondency,' and all unnatural weaknesses of men.
OFFICE OPEN EVERY HOUR FROM 8A.MTO 8: JO P. M. SUNDAYS FROM 8 A. M. TO 4 P. M.
P. O. Box 766.
l Office nver 21.5 Sn. 1lth Sts Between Dnuoin ntirl Fnrnnrti Stj. Dm n tin. Neh.
as ladies' days anJ envsr&I tournaments
will b given Curing the summer (or
women. The opening, too, which will be
at th time of the club's first tournament.
Is to be made a social event.
Ten or twelve of the members are show
ing up In excellent form and the club In
tends to hold a series of tournaments in
the club and with other city clubs and ten
nis aggregations. These will all be played
6n the club grounds and will add to the
Interest among Its members.
The Country club Is also taking up tennis
much more than It ever did before and
every afternoon finds the men diligently
playing on the two courts there.. These
courts are black dirt courts and, conse
quently, not very fast, but with such men
as Fred Hamilton, George Prltchett. Ezra
Millard, B. 8. Strickland and Frank Has
call on the courts the Country club will
have a very strong representation In all
city tournaments. Some of these men
played In the Interstate tournament last
summer and made an enviable record and
the others promise to do equally as good
work this year.
The game has also found charms for the
gentler sex at the Country club and the
mornings are whiled away by many of the
women In tennis Instead of in playing golf.
The Toung Men's Christian association
courts will hardly turn out at any time
a representative lot of players, but much
of the enthusiasm and the new blood of the
years to come Is being fostered on these
four courts, which give recreation and play
to 100 players. Most of them are young
men and the training that they get hero
will make them work further Into the game
and th'elr graduation from these courts
will be only to a faster set of courts and
Into company that will make them players
of the first class. Anyhow the Interest
created here is well worth the courts with
out thinking of the pleasure and recreation
that they also give to many young men,
who are working many hours daily over
desks and Indoors and who need the light,
the air and the exercise more than their
luckier brothers, who become mere pro
ficient In the game.
Dave Bhannahan have been chosen for the
Omaha teams and Charles Banther of
Council Bluffs and Harry Kelley ot South
The personnel of the teams In the league
has been practically decided upon and Is as
It. O. A. Originals Foley, first base;
Bradford, second base; Kennedy, short
stop; Waller, third base; Scully, left field;
Howe, center field; Welch, right field;
Saffelder, pitcher; Mcllvalne, pitcher;
Welch, pitcher; O'Keefe, catcher; Crelgh
B. Jetters Clarke, first base; Fletcher,
second base; Lynch, short stop; Cahlll,
third base; Rawley, right field; E. Clark,
center field; Ackerman, left field; Collier,
pitcher; McHale, pitcher; Sullivan, pitcher;
Eagles Moore, first base; Shugart,' sec
ond base; Brewlck, short stop; Sinclair,
third base; Grimth, right field; Howarth,
center field; Duncan, left field; Matthews,
pitcher; MoBher, pitcher; Gordy, pitcher;
Strong, catcher; Bhugart, catcher.
Crescents Petersen, first base; Hall, sec
ond base; Weed, short stop; Lynch, third
base; Clute, right field; Casey, right field i
Rodman, center field; Ryan, left field; Ken
nedy; left field; Troby, pitcher, Crawford,
pitcher; Murray, pitcher; Carr, catcher;
Bowler,' catcher, Tracey, catcher.
RELIEF AT HAND
8-.- n f
Hundreds of Omaha people are finding relief r
Relief for bad backs -
For Rheumatic aches and' painsfor Urinary troubles for S
For every form of Kidney disorder down to the advanced stages of
Bright's disease. J
DoarTs Kidney Pills
relieve and cure 1
Omaha people say so your own friends and neighbors Doan's r
Kidney Pills have cured them Will cure you Read this testi- S
Mr. . U. ScoMllbaeker of tas Omaha Track Co., No. I0T Sooth
1Mb straet. says: "Wbea a youag man I strain: my back lifting
" aaa vr slao aay sxtra work, to muck stooping or a eold settling
ta the Mas aSecta the kldaoys and browg&t oa backache. Aa ad
vartlsesaaat about Doaa's Klday Pllla 10 t procure a box a
Kaba a Cc's arug store, earner IBtk aa Douglas streets. Th treat
neat cured taa,
Doan's Kidney PUts tre for uta it all Druf Storct 51c a box
Ftster-fiUfturn Co.. Buffalo, N.Y.
TRI-CITY LEAGUE AFFAIRS
Two Teams Dropped aad Schedule
to De Worked Over for
After having arranged for a membership
of six teams in th Trl-Clty Base Ball
league a change has been effected whereby
the membership Is reduced to four. The
Regents and the C. N. Diets teams did not
como up entirely to the requirements of
the league, and so were dropped, leaving
the Lee-Glass-Andreesen Originals, the
Council Bluffs Eagles, the B. Jetters of
South Omaha and the Crescents as the
members of the league. These four teams
have all been together for five years or
more, and during all of which time they
have been among the strongest of any of
the local amateur nines and promise to be
even stronger this season than they have
ever been before.
This change In the makeup of the league
has made ft necessary to revise the sched
ule, and the managers tof the teams are
now working on that and will have It pre
pared by Monday night. The season will
open, aa originally piannea iur, uu uuo ,
and play on Saturdays and Sundays and
holidays from then until the first Sunday
In October. This will make a very full
schedule and will give the different teams
a great opportunity to test their goodness
and should make the race for the pennant
The original Intention of placing the
Crescents In Florence and of playing a por
tion of the games there has been abandoned
aa the people of Florence decided that any
team that should bear the town name and
receive the town patronage should be com
posed of local players, snd so the idea
was dropped. Florence Is too rnall a town
to put a first-class team of local talent in
the game that could make It Interesting
for the others in the lague, snd so the
league refused the proposition inconii
nently. They say that only teams that
can play ball are to be allowed member
ship, and that the games will be of the
first order or not st all.
The games are to be played on the
grounds at Lake Manawa, Vinton Street
park and pn the B. Jetters neia at Twenty,
eighth and W streets, In South Omaha,
While the Manawa and Vinton street
grounds are used regularly by the Western
league and Buck Keith s league, the games
will be played on thera at times when the
league teams are playing away from home
There Is also a strong probability that some
I of the games will be played at Courtland
Beach. The grounds there are not particu
larly good, but an attempt will be made to
put them In shape for playing and, if It
succeeds, some of the games will undoubt
edly be played there.
The umpires for the season have been
selected and they promise to be both fair
and gcod and should add greatly to the
I yalu at tb games. Wood Hartley and
QUAIXT FEATIRK9 OF LIFE, -Henry
Crawford, a resident of New Ro-
chelle, N. Y., boarded a train for New York
and took a seat in the rear car. He was
ordered by a brakeman to take the car
ahead, but as the door was open when he
entered he refused tp move. The brakeman
tried to eject him, but was stopped by the
conductor. Mr. Crawford complained to
the company, but got no satisfaction. Then
he sued for damages and has Just compro
mised for $500.
Because his wife bad deserted him twen
ty-three times Samuel Enders of Joplln,
Mo., has filed suit against her for divorce.
In his petition Enders states that he has
been put to great Inconvenience and ex
pense In prevailing upon his wife to return
to him after each of the other twenty-two
desertions and that "patience has at last
ceesed to be a virtue." He sets up that he
has been long suffering and kind, but that
hs "doesn't propose to stand It any longer
At La Plata, Mo., the other day Cole
Younger did something original, especially
for a showman and an ex-bandit. A patron
of his wild west show told Younger that he
had been short changed out of 16 by an em
ploye of the show. He pointed out the man
and Younger went to the employe and said:
"Give this man his money back." "What
money?" asked the man. feigning surprise.
"Did you hear met" returned Cole. "Give
this man hla money." The employe com
menced to explain. "I don't want any
planatlon," said his employer; "pass that
money over and pass It over quick." The
money was handed over and the dishonest
employe discharged then and there. Frank
James, who stood by, approved the action
of his partner.
After having spent $10,000 In search of his
boy and having passed fully twenty times
within the shadow of the little tin shop in
which he stood tinkering away for nearly
two years, Martin Walls of York, Pa., Is
overjoyed because his son George waa
found. George left Spring Grove on Octo
ber 21, 1901. He says he was drugged by
companions and he remained In a dased
condition for a week. He traveled as far
as Rlverton and went to work for Jacob
Hunkle. He say he did not know his
father was looking for him until he read an
advertisement In a country newspaper.
One of the mont enthusiastic base ball
cranks in the country is a blind man, James
Judge of Minneapolis, a master steamfltter,
successful contractor and mechanical In1
ventor of pronounced ability. He has been
totally sightless for forty years and never
saw a base ball game In hla life, but he
never allows business to interfere when he
wishes to "see" a contest on the diamond.
Mr. Judge is always accompanied by some
one who tells him of the various plays
and he yells as loudly ss anybody, even
shouting "down In front" when someone
obstructs the view of those who can se.
He is an Inveterate smoker, too, thus dis
proving the oft-heard statement that one
must sea the smoke In order to enjoy a
With one parting look at the locomotive
he had run for so many years Jackson
Adams of Pittsburg. Pa., probably the old
est engineer on the West Pennsylvania
road, dropped dead this afternoon. Adams
had been on the rsilroad for thirty years,
first as a fireman and then as an engineer.
He did not work today, but love for hla
old engine could not keep him from the
roundhouse. He visited the place this aft-
ernoon and was standing looking admir
ingly at his engine when he suddenly reeled J
forward on uis face. When picked up It i
was found that he waa dead. Heart disease j
Is suppose to have caused hla death.
BLUE RIBBON UIIIING COMPANY'S
Grand Excursion to Colorado
WILL LEAVE Council Bluffs, 5:15 p. iil; Omaha, 530
p. in., Monday, June 1st, v
Via ROck ISLAND SYSTEM
Rate' flT.CU from Council Bluffs and Omaha to Denver, Colorado
Springs and Pueblo aad return. Flual return limit, October 31.
As the company's mines are located at Idaho Springs, arraage
meats will be made oa the train for special rate tickets from Denver
to that point.
For further particulars regarding the excursion aad valuable in.
C. P. RINKER, Secretary,
Merrlam Block, Council Bluffs, la., or
C. A. RUTHERFORD, D. P. A.,
Rock Island System, Omaha, Neb.
The Only Double)
8.15 PU THE OVERLAND LIMITED
MacBlflatnt olid Jlly train to lout, Compart
irfit ud drswirtfl-room lpln ear, fibrmrr. boflfai,
brbor, bath, tolephon. 4inlrt on ud ooMrvatioa
n. Eloetrio throanssotu.
8.00 AM THE ATLANTIC EXPRESS
Pnllmftn 4iwtnt-room ftn 4 toaHet tlMplstf er and
slain urt, aad tr roolinlnc chair oar.
5.50 PU THE EASTERN EXPRESS
Pn I tea an draviaar-rooK and totirtat laaDlni ear.
wrwm rac i in i na eaair oara. uurary aaa u
Oars. llnla oara.
2 OTHER DAILY TRAINS
3n I II pr wing -room alaeplncmra, traffrttnaoav
4L II J.H ing aad library oara aad fraa rao I lain
chair oar to Chicago. Dinirfg eara.
II )fl lif Thnrach aarrloo Omaha to Ohloatra,
l.tjLJ AM NortsvWeenara ataadant day ooaobas
aad fraa ohair oara. Uinin oara,
2 DAILY TRAINS
7 35 AM 0bUoa Mr'' a
81 n PU lwrlaa . taftt litearr
. I U I in can sad tra ncllalns obalt can.
A nfl PU Torramont.Llacoln.Wahoo.naTidnty,
ork. Uaaliaaa. boward. Oanava. 8ud
lor, Xortolk, ln Hna. Caspar, Hot Sprlnga,
oadwood and Load. Through racUaln ah air ears.
mimaa ajeopia ear asrvioe.
Ill To Fran ant, Llnooln. Wahoo, Norfolk,
AM Lone Pine. Verdi re. Boneetoal and tea
lq inaiau naaervatlon ouuntry,
CITY TICKET OFFICE.
1401 and 1403 Farnatn Street
la Pullman tourist sleep
arson f aat trains,
tri-weekly, per so sail y
New cars, courteous emplore,
Cheap and comfortable.
"Santa Fe aU the war," Chicago and
Kansas City to Lo Angeles and Baa
Cheap colonist tickets, dally, untU
Illustrated books about California
tour aud cheap Southwest lands.
& la. Palmer, P. A.,
0 Equitable Bid.,
Dee Moines, la.
BEE WANT ADS
Delightful as a
Healthful s a
For sale at the lead n
ng parv, ewea una
S. HIRSCH & CO.
luui City, Mi.
CURED WHILE YOU SLEEP.
Inataatlr stops btoedlar aad
i veiling-, amoTaa otoat
aa4 can, without
kail, operatioa c
FOR A C t HE.
Sent by mall with plain di
rections for using, securely
sealed, bearing- your ad
dress. Write today; en
MAIL ORDER REMEDY CO.
17 Guaranty' Bldg.. Minneapolis. Minn.
1313-15 Harney Street.
O'LEARY'5 FUTURE BOOKS OK
Brooklya, Sabarbaa, Tb Harlem.
Natlaaal aad Han thorn Haadlcaos.
Writ for Quotations. Conasnlsaloaa
handled aa all rseca. J A MISS
O'I.EARY, 41M3 I. Halsted St. CHICAGO,
IE PAY C
OR OLD B
books Into money.
Telephone B ISS7
sad our represea
tatlre will call.
"Ye Old Booke Shop,"
XU ITAxtPrAM ST.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Wakes Most Isefal rrese
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