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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 15, 1904)
TnC OMAHA DAILY I'HEE: MONDAY. AUOUST IS, 1501.
PAPA WIN'S DOUBLE DEADER
Eii Boj, We:d the "Willow with Telling
Effect in Both Games.
SIOUX UNABLE TO CONNECT WITH BALL
Tw nans Peered lay Then la First
Contest Are CM ft, and They
Pall to Croea the Rabber
la tie Xceoa Oae.
HIOUX C1TT, Id., Aug. 14 (Bpeclal
Telegram.) Before a crowd of 1.500 people,
of whom 760 wore trng-lunged. energetic
rooters for Rourke's boys, Omaha
defeated the Tilnux ln, double header to
rtajr, wlnsln the first' gtme br a score- of
7 to J and '.he second, a seven-Inning con
tent, by a cor of 1 to 0. The games ware
fought wUh pirlt and It waa only a cas
of eheer luck that the teama did not break
even. 0,m-Ah ai much In evidence. A
band, followed by hundred of rooters and
preceded by a trio of pickaninny mascots,
Pa-faded the grounds before and after and
b'lWeen the games, and th yell of en
fwaragement were enough to make any
Both teama played with aplrlt, but the
everlasting lamming done at Llndaman a
"pitching In the first and the fortunate (for
Omaha) erior of Breyette In the second
win the g a men.
Drown woa In fine form, as was Linda
man. In the first of the game. Both
pitched winning bail and the Sioux got
their runs early before Brown got down
to steady work. Fleming came in on a
wild pitch and Curley followed up with a
three-Hacker, crawling" Into home at an
The Omaha men then tied the score and
the Interest was Intense. Then the Omahas
fell on Llndaman for a succession of long
hits, which resulted In the piling up of
three In the seventh. Two more were made
In the ninth by hits and by Infield errors.
The second game was cut short owing to
the necessity of both teams taking tho
train. The score of the Omahas waa made
In the first, when Breyette had the chance
to retire Carter. The little shortstop took
in a One throw by Kelly In plenty of time,
but dropped It. A long hit by Howard
The rest of the game was a one,, two
The score: .
Score first game)
' ' AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Thlet, ss 4 10 4 12
Carter, If 3 t 1 t 0 0
Howard. ?b S t 18 0
Wech, of 1 2 4 0 0
Vr-eoe, If i 4 11118
T'lomas. lh 4 0 1 11 1 0
oh'pke, Sb 4 0 1110
"finding, c. ....... S 0 I I 0 0
Brown, p 5 0 0 0' 1 0
Totals 89 n IS V 1 i
AB. R. II . PO. A. E.
I-awlor, If g 0 0 0 0
Fleming, cf 4 1100
Curley. 2h ,..4 1 0 4 S 0
Messerly, lb 4 ' 0 I 0 0
Hutchinson. 8b ..4 ' 0 0 I 1 0
Kelly .,;, .,!.4 0 0 7 t 0
Kre eft. s. ..-.,.. 01042
Premer. rf 4 0 0 1 0 0
Llndaman, p.: ,..! .. 0 0 0 1 0
Totals .,.84' 9 4 27 11 2
Omaha ..;............. 0 t 0 0 .0 0 ?-7
Sioux City .2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-2
Earned rnns: Omaha. 2. Two-bum hits:
Messerlv. Howard (2), Thomas. Thren-hnee
hits: Howard,. Weese. Ieft on buses:
Omaha, : Kioux Cltv. 8. Stolen base: Oond
ln. Sacrifice hit: Thomas. Fasea on bnl!s:
Off Tlndamsn, 5; off Brown, 2. Struck out:
Tty Llndaman. 7: by Brown, 2. Wild pitch:
Brown. iTIme: 1:20. Umpire: Keefe.
Score second game:
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Thiol, ss... J 0 2 2 1 1
Carter; If.! 2 10 10 0
Hownrd. ib 2 0 0 2 2 0
Welch, vf.. 2 0 0 2 1 0
Freese.! 0, 1 0,0 21 0
Thomas, lb I 0 0 9 0 0
Pchlpke. S1 1 0 11 1 0
Brown; h,, It 0 0 10 0
Quick, p.J, 2 0 11 ' 0
Totals a T 4 21 10 "l
' : SIOUX CITT.
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
I.awlor. If S.....4 0 110 0
Fleming-, cf 2 0 0 1 0 0
Curley. 2l 8 0 1 2 6 0
Messerty, lb 2 0 0 8 0 1
Hutchinson, 8b 8 ,0 8 0 0 0
Kelly, c, 1 0 0 S 2 0
BreyetfeJ- ss 2 0 1 1 2 0
Bremer. rt- 8 0 18 0 0
Kostsl. p 2 0 0 0 8 1
Jarrott, p.,;. 1 '0 0 0 0 0
Totals 58 "0 7 21 18 "i
Batted, for Kostnl In ninth Inning.
Omaha ...1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 01
Eloux City 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-n
Two-base hit: Fremer. Double play:
Breyette to Kelly to Meoserly. Left on
huses: Omaha. 7: Bloux Cltv. 6. Stolen
Vmse: Breyette. -Snerlrlce hits: Fleming;.
Kelly (2). Carter (2), Howard, pases on
balls: Off Kostal.'S. ' Struck out: Bv Kos
tal. 1; by Quick, 1 Time: 1:10. Umpire:
Millionaire. Take Oh.
DENVEn. Aug. 14. The locala could not
hit the ball at critical tlmea. Torray's
Work In the box was superb. The score:
R H S
Colo. -Springs. ..0 0 0 1 1 I I 1 0- 1.1 1
Denver ....,,....0.1 0 0- 2 0 0 1 04 7 2
Batteries: Vollendorf and Lucia; Torrey
and Buerwald. t
' Back Win Oae.
ST. JOflr-PH.- Aug. 14.-flt. .Tosph took
liie first ft hi ne of a double-header rum Des
Moines todav. while the second resulted 1n
the locala heliig shut out. Score first cam:
Pt. Joseph. 2 200008000 18 10 H
DesMolnes.O 1 0 ( 000000 07 10 A
Batteries: St. Joseph, Clark, Ponders and
MrCoiiiioll; 1ca Molnea, Cuekman and O.
Clirke. . . . . , .
Score second game: R.II.1C.
Tv Moines 0 1 0 0 I 0 0 0 0-8 K 1
fit. Joseph 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 00 8 S
tstterlra: Pes Moines. Hofter and Towns:
St. Joseph, Diebl and Garvin.
Standing ( the Teams.
.J, , Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Colorado Spring! 83 66 t .691
ltriVf! lw) 6t 41 .6io
Got floauethluf Klae, Too,
"I like my coffee strong and I drink It
strong says a Pennsylvania woman, telling
jooil story, "and although 1 had head
aches nearly every day I just wouldn't
bo'leve there Was uriy connection between
the two: I sad Ve-aJt and heavy spells and
palpitation of the heart, too, and although
husband told me ha thought It waa coffee
thut made ma so poorly, and did not. drink
It himself for he said It did not agree With
Mm, yet I loved my coffee and thought I
Just couldn't do without It.
i"One day a friend called at my home
that waa a year ago. I spoke about how
well she was looking and she said:
.' 'Yes and I feel well, too. It's because I
am drinking Post urn In place of ordinary
"1 said what Is PostumT
"Then she told me how It waa a food
AiUik and how much better' she felt since
lining It In place of coffee or tea, ao I sent
to the store and bought a package and
vthen It waa made according to direction
U was so good I have never bought a pound
ot coffee since I began to Improve lm
int'llalelyy "l cannot begin to tell you bow much
Wtter I foci tliiee using Potitum and hav
lug ctir aloi'.o. , My health Is better than
It bua hvn jot- years and I cannot say
fmnifch In pralae of this delicious fool
i! ...a." Ncime given by iHwtum Co., Bat
tin Creek. Mich.
luke aay the doetruyer and put a re
Li. ,.lrr to itork and Nature will do the
r,t. 1 lint's what you do when Postum
thhiS coffees plm.e In your dtet. "There's
a ! ns'iu."
i. t the Utile took "l'tie Iload t Well-
108 M 47 .M4
I6 K 60 .R
W 41 M .49
M 81 67 .318
Oames todsy: Sioux City st Omaha, pt.
Jos,h at Des Moines, LenVer at Colorado
GAMES IM THE AMERICA!! LEAOt E
Boston Wins Vleei-y from rble'aaro
In the Math.
CHICAOO, Aug. 14 Boston won out In
today's game bv a great batting rally In
the ninth Inning. Three singles, a double
and a sacrifice hit scored the winning runs.
It was a hard fought gsmn from start to
finish and the locals were able to tie
the scors only after an error had given the
visitors two runs. Attendance: 80,W8.
BOBToy. 1 CMCAOO.
H. H O A.K.I R.H.O.A.B.
Soltwrh. It.... ( I IObwi, rf 1 lit
Pr-nl, till Jnnn, cf 0 tits
Biahl. ct ... 1 tit ec.llihtn. It...t t t t t
rolnnn. lb. ...I lilt Pi'li. m 1 I IS 1
rreeman, rf...l lit t L Tsn'klll, tb.t t 1 4 0
U hn.re. lb.. I 1 II t lnhell. lb t III t I
rfrn, lb 1 111 t Pnnitnn, tb... 1111
rirr.ll. e t 1 4 t t MrFtrlana, .. t I t t
J.TinHhlll. s'ttlt Altrork. p.... 0 t t I 1
TaUl I T 17 14 ll Totals I f 17 18 4
Boaton 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 88
Chicago 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 02
Left on bases: Chicago. : Boston. 6.
Two base hits: Davis, Ferris. Sacrifice
hits: L. Tannehlll, McFarland, Parent,
Ferris, LaChsnce. Stolen bases: Callanhan,
Davis. Htruck out: By Altrock, 1; bv J.
Tannehlll. 4. First bsse on balls: Off J.
Tannehlll, 1. Wild pitch: J. Tannehlll.
Time: 1:50. Umpire: Sheridan.
Sew York Wins at St. Loots.
ST. LOUIS, Aug, 14-The New York
Americans defeated fit. Iouis today by a
score of I to 1. Powell allowed St. Louis
only three hits. The fielding of Klberfeld
was the feature of the game. Attendance:
NKW YORK. ) gT. LOUIS.
H.H.O A.B. B.H.O.A.E.
Dmrnrny, ir.9 I I 1 0 Burtt. lit
lets HoMrirk, ct...
0 H)n, rt 0
6 Susdon. lb . . .
0 Mfir.n. lb t 0 1
t KibM, e 0 t I
Powull, p 1 1 OlHowell, p t 0 t I
Tot.U I t 17 11 01 ToUli t I 17 II 1
New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0-2
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 01
Earned run: New York, 1. Two base
hits: Uurkett, Anderson. Sacrifice hits:
Gansel, Heldrlck. Passed ball: Kaho.
Stolen base: Wallace. Wild pitch: Powell.
First base on balls: Off Powell, . St.uck
out: By Howell, I; by Powell. 6. Left on
bases: St. Louis, 2; New York, 6. Time:
1:45. Umpire: Connelly.
Standlnir of the Teams.
PUived. Won. Txst. TVt.
New Vork 4
69 3D .602
CO 40 .6tX
67 38 .6C)
64 40 .671
61 42 .619
41 66 .427
37 64 .407
22 73 ,U2
Washington at Cleveland,
Philadelphia at Detroit. New York at St.
Louis, Boston at Chicago.
In the National League.
Games today: St. Iiuls at Brooklyn,
Pittsburg at Boson. Chicago at Philadel
phia, Cincinnati at New York.
GAMES IX AMERICA ASSOCIATION
Lonlsvllle and Kansas City Break
Kren la Donble.Header.
LOUISVILLE, Aug. 14. Louisville and
Kansas City broke even In a doublo header
here today. The vlRitofs batted bgan hard
In the first game with men on bases while
Harry was effective when hits moAnt runs.
Montgomery's fielding and Arndt's batllng
were features. In the second game the
locals outplayed the visitors. Both Bo
bannon and Durham pitched good ball, the
latter striking out seven men. Umpire
Bausewlna left the grounds at the end of
the first game Schrlver umpired the fo
ond game. Attendance: 6.0UO. Score first
Rrn, rf o t l
Nnc. If 1 1 1
Hill, ct 0 1 I
Bonner, lb....l I I
Malr. lb....l 1 II
Uwh, M I I I
Sullivan. tb...l t I
Karwln, rf....! I 0 0
Hallman, II. .1
Hart, lb 1
I 0 a
1 11 1
I 1 I
1 4 I
0 6 4
1 1; t
1 1 4
Arnnt, lb I
M somerr, cf. .0
Hraahar, lb. .0
lor, e 0 I 1
.1 1 t
K(an, p I
tcftaia ......7 1U Si Totala 11117 11 I
Kansas City 0 1 0 0 3 0 0 2 17
Louisville ...0 00203100-6
Two base hit: -Kallmann. Three base hits:
Arndt, Butler, Kavrwlrii Montgomery, S'olen
base: Hart. Sacrifice lilts: Massey, Hall
man, Schrlver, Sullivan.- First -base on
balls: Off Egan, 1; off Barry 8. -Struok
out: By Barry, 8. Double plays:' Quin
tan to Brashear to Hart; Barry to Lewes
to Massey. Left on bases: Louisville. 6:
Kansas City, 1 Time: 1:87. Umpire:
Score second game:
LOUISVILLE. 1 KANSAS CITT.
R H O A.E.I R.H.O.A.E.
Kerwls, rf ...1 1 10 0 Rnthfuai, rf...4 1 0 0 t
Hallman. II. ..1 lie 0 Ntnca. if 1 0 I 1 t
Ran, lb 1 It 1 i Hill, cf t 119 0
Arndt, Sb 1 I 0 I 0 Honncr, lb....t 14 14
Dexter, 0 4 t 0 Maanty, lb....O tilt
Drasnar. Ib..l 111 0 Lewca, at 1 1 1 I t
M jomery. cf. .1 lit Sullivan, lb...O 111
Qulnlan. aa.... 111 0 Hyan, e t 1111
Bohannon, p...t 1 I 4 Durliam, p....t t 1 9 1
Total! I in 19 ll Totals I t 14 I I
Louisville 0 0 0 0 8 2 1 0
Kanxas City 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 02
Two base hlU: Rothfuss, Hill, Sul lvan,
Kerwln. Stolen haacs. BruKhear Hall
man. Sacrifice hits: Dexter, Qulnlan.
First base on balls: Off llohannon, 2; off
Durham, 4. Struck out: By Bohannon, 2;
by Durham. 7. Hit by pitcher: Rothfuss.
Kerwln, Montgomery. Wild pitch: Bohan
non. 2. Double nlavs: Oulnlan o Rra-
thear to Hart; Brashear to Quln a.i to Ha t;
nunannon io vjuinian to liart. ien. on
bases: Louisville, 4; Kansas City, 6. Time:
1:36. Umpire: Schrlver.
Tvro Games at Tolado.
TOLEDO, Aug. 14. Batcman attempted
two games today and. while he got away
with the first lie waa hit consecutively In
the second. Welntaj pitched shutout bMI
In the second game. Attendance: 2.50J.
Score first game:
MlLWAl'KES. 1 TOLEDO
Slons, rt 1 111 OO'Hara. .0 0 0 4 0
...I I 4 I Oi burn, lb 1 1
O'brlcn. II. ...1 I
. rf t 1
Clark. Sb I I I I 0
Hemphill, c(..l 1 I 4 (i
Hanlvan, If ..0 1 t
Uurlarlljr, lb..O t
Frl.bl., cL.-. O t t
Brovii, e 0 1 I
Kalln(. lb...O t 10
Uaarlng. p.... 0 0
Iiatumn. p...t 1 1 1 0
heiti, lb I II I C
Sl.U.ry. lb...t I 11 1 0
Spnr, o 0 14 10
Totals 10 It II 11 0 Totala 1 est If I
Milwaukee 4 0 0 1 0 0 1 2 210
Toledo 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11
Stolen bases: Brown, Slattcry, Stone,
Clark. Sacrifice hit: Schacfer. Two base
hits: Burns, Hannlvan, Clark, Sehaefer.
Home run: Kelts. Double tilay: Brown to
Burns: liateman to Brhaefer to Slattery;
Schaefer to Kelts to Slattery. First base
on balls: Off Deering, 7; off Bateman, 1
Struck out: By Deering. I: by Bateman, 4.
Hits: Off Deering, 7: oft Bateman, 2. Hit
with ball: Brown, Clark. Left on bases:
Milwaukee, 11; Toledo, 4. Time: 1:26. Um
pire : Franklin.
Score second game:
TOLEDO. I 14ILWAITKE9.
o il.ra, aa....t III 0 Strns, rt 0 I 1 4
Burua, lb 1 1
Lea. rf 1 1
JQ.Jrlll.Hr, U...0 1 I
UO'Hrian, 11... t 1 1
t 0 Clark, lb 0 1 I
I 0 Hrmpblll, et..t 0 1
t t Baunian, p,.,0 1 0
I l llrltl, lb t 1 I
t 1 Sl.Uerr, lb...O t 11
1 0 Biwar, .1 1 1
Hanlvan. If . J 1 0
Monntr. tb..t I' t
friable, ct.,,.1 I 4
nruwn. lb 1 t 10
Hartlh(, C....I I 1
p 1 I
Totals 4 11 17 10 11 Tola la t I M ll 4
Hemphill out; hit by batted ball.
Toledo 0 0 0 8 0 8 0
Milwaukee o 0 4 B 0 0 0 0 00
1 Stolen Isses: Lee, Reading. Friable. Buo-
ruioe mis: rTistue u Brlen. Two base
bits: MorUrtly. Welnlg, Lee, Schaefer.
First base on balls: Off Velnlg, I; off Bate
man, 1. Struck out: Uy Weinlg, 1. Hit
with ball: Brown. Left on bases; Toledo,
1. Milwaukee, L Time! 16. Umpire;
Seventeen Innings at St. Panl.
COLUMBUS, Aug. 14 St. Paul defeated
Columbus today In a seventeeri-lnnlng
game. Malarkey and Ferguson were op
ponents In a magnificent pitchers' battle.
Fiournoy scored the winning run after a
pitched battle with FrlrL Fiournoy was
on third when a chance was offered to
score on a flyout to center field. Fiournoy
attacked Frlel, claiming the latter was
holding and Frlel defended himself. The
umpires held that the &L Paul man was
the axKreiMaor, but permitted him to score.
Alteiiiinnce, 1161. Score:
bt. pail I COLUktnrs.
H H O. A
M H O A E.
o lala. rt...,
V Hlr. SI)... 4
(link. If 0
K. lb.. . 4
0 AbiKitt, a...
I. h.i.u. aa.,,.1 14 11
Mr,.u. IU....0 14 11
dnllKan, C .. 1 ll
T al Tl "t 1 U "l
Totall I 11 11 14
Ft. Paul 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0000 0 0 t-8
I i.luiubus ....0 100000000000000 0-1
fddon bsse: Jonem. Bacrlflie hits: Frlel.
K-iit-v. O Krtrn. Hrit Liaiiv on iatl: int
l.airky, 1: Vrguon, 1. lKHibie piay:
Dovia kui fci L'.vji'1' tti nit -nil. ly ii
larkey, 7; by Ferguson. 8. Time: 2:27. Um
pires: iviem ana nri.
Standing of the Teama.
riayed tVon. Loot. Pet.
Pt. Paul 112 71 44 .M4
Columbus 1"9 R6 44 .f"
Milwaukee 112 S 47 .60
Iiiilsvllle Ill 81 M .6.'-)
Minneapolis 1"7 64 M .6S
Indlnnaolls Ill 64 69 .473
Kansas City 107 40 67 .374
Toledo f.lll 31 80 .279
Oames today: Milwaukee at Toledo;
Kansas City at Ioulsvll)e: St. Psul at Co
lumbus; Minneapolis at Indianapolis.
Omaha on the Home Uronnds.
Omaha, returned from Floux Cltv after
the games yesterday, and today will play
the Sioux at Vinton park, beginning a
series of three games .before going west
again. The game scheduled with Dee
Moines for August 18 has t"n transferred
to August . Today la ladies' day. The
Hloux City Position. Omaha.
Messerly First base ..Thomas
Kelly Second base Howarl
Hutchinson.... Third base Schlpke
Brvette Bhortstop Iola
Lawlor Ift field ....Thlel
Fleming Center field Welch
Fremer Right field Carter
Graves Catcher Oondlng
Cos Catcher Frecse
Jarrett Pitcher Pfelster
Parker.. Pitcher Quick
Cadwallsder Pitcher Brown
Llndaman Pitcher Sanders
Kostal Pitcher Companion
Walkover for Nonpareils.
The curtain raiser between the Non
pareils and the Sterlings was a burlesque
on the national game, the Nonpareils
shoving fourteen runs across the plate In
half as many Innings, while the Sterlings
never got a man clear nround. For five
Innings Probst of the Sterlings allowed
but one hit. but his team was in bad con
dition and let everything go by. Probst
then quit In disgust and Haley finished
the game. The Scoret
Nonpareils 2 0 0 3 8 0 714
Sterlings 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Batteries: MclJine and Bruin; Probst,
Haley and Rleber. Strike outs: By Mc
Lne, 9: bv Probst, 6; by Haley, 4. Um
Metord Joins Kansas City.
GREENSBURG, Ind Aug. 14 Johnnie
McCord, who has been playing base nmi
with Independent teams since his refusal
last year to rav heavy fines assessed
against him while playing with the Louis
ville team of the American association, has
'received notice that his fines have been
remitted and that, he has been chosen tor
a place on the Kansas City American asso
ciation team. He will join at once.
Itlnck Wonders Are Winners.
WEST POINT, Neb., Aug. 14. (Sneclal
Telegram.) The Black Wonders of Shelby,
Neb., defeated the home team here today
In an Interesting game. Score:
Shelby 1 0 1 0 0 0 2 4 08
West Point 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 03
Batteries: Chada and Kerl; Gray, Lav
ender and Lewis.
Itesrenta Win First Game.
HERMAN, Neb., Aug. 14. (Special Tele
gramsThe Omaha Regents won the first
game of their trip today at Herman by the
score of 7 to 2. Fltsgerald was In the box
for the Regents and considering the intense
heat pitched wonderful ball. Score:
Regents 4 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 1-7 15 2
Herman 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 12 10 3
Soldiers Are Defeated.
HOT 6PRINQ9, S. D., Aug. 14. (Special
Telegram.)-The game of ball today be
tween the colored soldiers of Fort Robin
son and Hot Springs rtsulted in a score of
6 to 3 In favor of the Springs, i
Game Given to Coronas.
The Thurston Rifles failed to show up nt
the Diets grounds, Eighteenth and Plnck
ney streets, yesterday to meet the Coronas
and the umpire gave the game to the latter,
9 to 0.
Parings for Golf Tonrney.
CHICAGO, Aug. 14. Ninety-one entries
for the sixth annual amateur champion
ship of the Western Golf association hove
been received. The list Is rive more than
that of last year. The pairings were made
this afternoon at Kxmoor.
W. F. PUlsbury of Onwentsla and Frank
E. Weber of the Inverness club of Toled
are at the top, and as the plan Is to allow
a five-minute interval between the starting
of the pairs, It will take nearly -four hours
to get them away, provided all start. So
It has been decided to start the first pair
away at 8 o'clock tomorrow ...
Walter Egan. the present champion, Is
E aired with Bruce D. Smith, and Chandler
;gan Vias as partner Fay Ingalls, holder
of the Harvard championship, who, ns a
mem bet of the Cincinnati Golf club la
eligible to play In the western champion
ship. Louis N. James, former national
champion, will have R. H. Elwee as part
JAP FLEET WINS AGAIN
(Continued from First Page.)
our Interpreter and nine others of the
boarding party were wounded.
Ships Cannot Remain.
BERLIN, Aug. 14. The Foreign office in
forms the Associated Press that If the
Russian ships which put into Tsing Chou
at the entrance of Klao Chou bay the Ger
man concession on the Shan Tung penin
sula 'do not make repairs and leave that
port within the' time allotted, them they
will be detained there for the rest ot the
war. The commanders of the Russian ves
sels have been notified to that effect. The
length of the time limit decided upon has
not been disclosed here. The repairs to
the ships must be made under strict sur
veillance by the German authorities as a
guarantee that the work shall be confined
to the making of the vessels seaworthy.
The Japanese . government has not yet
delivered any note relative to the sefsure
at Che Foo by Japanese ships of the Rus
sian torpedo boat destroyer Ryeshltelnl,
which had put Into that harbor and been
dismantled. V '
lteport Is Confirmed.
CHE FOO, Aug. 14. 6 p. m. The re
ports that tht Russian cruiser, the Hurl It,
was sunk In the engagement with the Jap
anese fleet In the strait of Cprea and that
two other warships escaped, has been au
thentically confirmed. '
Escaping- . Ships Crippled.
NAGASAKI, Aug. 14. p. m. Confir
mation .has reached hero of the reports
that the Russian cruiser, . tie Rurlk, was
sunk In the fighting this morning In the
strait of Corea and that the Russian cruls
era, , the Rossla and Qromobol, escaped to
the north, having suffered serious dam
Assanlted and Arrested.
Charles Murray of Thirty-first and
Dewey avenue when arrested last nlg-'t
on the charge of being drunk, complained
to the police that he was assaulted by N.
r Heltslnger of MS North Twenty -ft fill
treet. According td Murray, be was
standing on a street corner with his slater
when SeltalngHr walked up to him end
smote him In the face. Seliainger was ar
rested later In the evening on the charge
DO YOU TAKE
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Then Read It you have a cold In the
head, go to Bhorman A MeConnell Drug
Co. and get a box of Bromo-Lax, the new,
modern and scleutlflo cure for colds, bead
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your cold. If It does not stop those awful
headaches that usually accompany colds
In the head, Sherman A MeConnell Drug
Co. will return you the 26o you paid for
the box of Bromo-Lax. Tou positively
take no chances wha you buy a box of
this great remedy.
Bromo-Lax Is made on a scientific basis.
No quinine enters Its composition to make
your bead stuffy and produce QUININE
POISONING. If you have aver takvn any
quinine you know the effects, bead stuffy,
dlsxlnesa, ears ringing, floating specks be
fore the eyes; these are the symptoms of
QUININU POISONING. Bromo-Lax con
tains a mild .and soothing laxative. Sher
man 4 MeConnell Drug Co. have so much
coufiduiifje In Rromu-Lax that they take
all the rUk; they sell It under their per
sonal guarantee to do yea goo4 or your
CUPID DISCOUNTS HIS BILLS
Lincoln Mao ii Out of Pocket Sereral Pol-
Ian for Acting si Agent
MORE TROUBLE OYER THE, LIGHTING PLANT
Conncll Desires to I annate Location
bat There la Some Danht as to
Whether It Can Legally
(From a Btaff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Aug. 14.-t8pecIal.)-Never
again will Battaser Froschouser finance an
enterprise of love. "Bat." who Is so called
for short, hss Just concluCed an engage
ment as the financial agent In a Cupid
campaign and the courts refused him 313.60
which he alleged was due him as his net
loss for the engagement The man In the
case, Battaser Romer, and the girl In the
case. Mrs. Battaser Romer, who has Just
been made such, were the two whom the
generosity of Froschausef made as one
and thereby hangs quite a little tale of
Romer came over from the old country
something over a year ago wearing next
his heart a picture of the girl he loved.
TO his fellow beings In Lincoln he showed
the picture and told that the girl day and
night impatiently waited for him to send
the slmoleons by which she would be able
to Journey hlthcrward. The passage was
something over $50 and some months ago
Romer sent the ticket. But an obstacle
not hitherto looked for arose to frustrate
the plans of the young couple. The papa
and the mamma of the girl objected to
her coming to America and so sure were
they that the girl would come anyhow
that they charged the officers across the
waters to refuse to allow her to come. And
so they did. Then back Came the ticket
and Romer began to save again and
In the meantime Froschauser went to tils
old home. He knew Romer and he hunted
out the girl. Together they talked over
the obstacles In the way of tho girl get
ting to America. Froschauser agreed to
pay for the ticket and get the girl out of
the country to her lover if the girl would
have her lover make good.
As the girl could not travel under her
own name Froschauser gallantly brought
her along as Mrs. Froschauser. When the
two landed In Lincoln Romer and the girl
were married and Romer paid to his gen
erous friend 850, which Froschauser claimed
was $18.60 too little. Romer, however, had
bought one ticket for $50 and he thought
that was sufficient and if the friend had
spent a little money on the girl coming
across that was his business.
Froschauser sued for the amount and ho
lost his case because the court held that
Romer was not responsible for his wife's
debts contracted before their marriage.
Lighting; Tronble Not Over.
'Although the bonds have been lsaued and
the money secured for the construction of
the municipal lighting plant, there are
those who fear a final hitch will come In
the proceedings and that an Injunction
will yet tie up the work Just as It begins.
By the ordinance which provided for the
bond Issue the plant was located at the
Rice pumping station. Now an ordinance
has been Introduced, to be acted upon
tomorrow night In the city council, to
change the location ot the plant to the
Mockett station. City Attorney Strode has
held that the Council has a right to make
the change. while other lawyers hold
It has not. A majority of the council, it Is
said, believe a change In location would,
be to the best Interests of the city, but
they fear injunotlaris and a tie-up of tho
work If the- change Is made. .
Dental Esoailnera Organise.
The State Board of Dental Examiners
was reorganized yesterday at a meeting
held at the Llndell hotel and the following
officers were elected: Dr. Louis N. Wonts,
of Lincoln, president and treasurer;
Dr. W. N. Dorward, of Omaha, vice presi
dent; Dr. V. A. Meese, of Auburn, secre
tary. The board will meet In Lincoln
Golden "is Troublesome.
James' Golden; the' confessed murderer
of Police Officer Reedy, of Bt. Louis, will
be taken to the - Missouri city Monday
morning to answer for his crime. Golden
has twice attempted suicide since being
arrested and made one attempt to escape.
This morning he tried to kill his fellmate.
Mark Raphael, under arrest on a Charge of
embezxlement, and was in a fair way to
accomplish his purpose when the police In
terfered. He will be taken back by Of
ficers Purdy and Hagerty, who came from
St. Louis for him. Officer Hagerty waa for
merly a resident of Lincoln and his mother
Mark Raphael, charged with getting
away with about $600 belonging to the Edwards-Woods
Commission company, was
brought back from Ottumwa this morning
by Detective Benlley and lodged In the
city Jail. Raphael formerly lived In
Grand Island and Is the lost of a number
of brothers to go wrong.
HOHSE1 DRAGS RIDER TO DEATH
Foot Catches In Stirrup Strap Wheat
Man Is Thrown.
TECUM8EH, Neb., Aug. 14. (Special Tel
egramsFrank Wagner, son of Mr. and
Mrs. William Wagner of Vesta precinct,
this county, was killed In a most shocking
manner about T o'clock last evening.
Frank Wagner has been working for Oar
ret Gulett, a neighboring farmer, this sum
mer. He had mounted a broncho pony to
go to his home to spend Sunday as waa his
custom. He had considerable trouble In
mounting the pony, which was not well
broken, but finally had the animal under
control for the time and ' was riding out
of the lane which leads from the road to
the house. He had a stirrup on one side
of his saddle, but Just the stirrup strap
on the other side. A long row of hedge
obstructs the view from the road and as
Mr. Wagner rode his pony up to the open
ing in the same a boy rode onto him on
another horse. Mr. -Wagner's pony whirled
completely around, throwing him to the
ground and succeeded in twisting his foot
In the stirrup strap. He then ran at break
neck speed fully half a mile, dragging th
man on his head and back and kicking
him every few jumps. The pony jumped a
barbed wire fence and Mr. Wagner- was
hurled Into the wire and In this position
the pony was stopped.
Mr. Gulett, who had witnessed ths acci
dent from the bouse, hurried to ths man's
assistance as fast as he could, but when
he reached him he was dead.
The body" was taken to the Gulett home
and Coroner Dr. G. J. Rubeltnan and
Sheriff W. H. Cummlnga, of this city noti
fied. After viewing the remains and exam
ining the ciroumstancea they decided not
to bold an Inquest. The young man's head
was pounded Into a pulp on the back and
his shoulders and hlpa wars stripped ot
flesh. . His parents were visiting near Ne
braska City, but after being notified they
drove all night last night and reached home
today. Mr. Wagner waa an honest young
man, twenty-one years old and well liked.
The funeral will be held Tuesday and bur
ial made In the Lutheran cemetery near
Wheat Yield Poor.
FAIRMONT. Neb., Aug. 14,-(6peclal )
The wheat crop of this county Is har
vested and some of It threshed. Tho field
Is poor. Some fields of spring wheat were
too light to harvest snd ths best of H Is
not going ten bushels to ths acre. Winter
wheat Is better, but only running from ten
to fifteen bushels and not of ths best
Chase Connty Prospering-.
IMPERIAU Neb.. Aug. 14.-(Speclal.
With the abundance of rain had In Chase
county during ths summer the crop pros
pects are among the best this county hss
had since the famous crop of 1891. The fnet
Is, there hss been too much rsln for the
small grain, and while the yield has been
good It would have been better with less
rain. All the small grain Is In the shock
or stack, and while but little threshing
has been done the yield IS meeting the
expectation of the farmers. The grass
and hay product ot the county surpasses
any previous year. The farmers are able
to cut wild hay almost anywhere on the
prairies and It Is of the finest quality,
and there are thousands of tons being put
up where before no hay has evsr been
cut. The alfalfa yield Is above that of
any former years up to the present and
the second crop has been cut. The tame
millet and Kaffir corn Is up to about ths
usual yield, but In some parts of ths
county It has been damaged a little by
too much rain.
Reception for LoMsster.
TECUM8EH, Neb., Aug. 14. (Special.)
Attorney Hugh LaMaater of this city, who
was nominated by the fusl6nlsls for con.
gressman ot the First district, was given
a reception last evening. Tbs band met
uptown at $ o'clock and a short time
later escorted a la -go delegation of citl
sens to the LaMaster home. There were
as many, republicans In the party as ft
slonlsts, ana the expressions of cltisenshlp
wero good. Dr. A. P. Fltxslmmons acted
as chairman of the meeting and the fol
lowing cltlxens made remarks: Dr. E. M.
Cramb, L. C. Chapmon, George Warren,
W. Robb, S. P. Davidson, Colonel W. O.
Swan, and a response by Mr. LaMaster.
Ths republican speakers agreed that if
this district should happen to be rep
resented In congress by a demoorat Mr,
LaMaster ought to be ths man. Light
refreshments were served and ths band
Dead Man Alone to Blame.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., Aug. 14. (Spe
cialsThe testimony before the cononer's
Jury investigating the death of Ous Telch
meyer, the section man who was instantly
killed on the Union Pacific section Just
west of this city last night, made It clear
that the unfortunate man never knew
what struck him, and that the accident
was again one for which no one was really
at fault. The section foreman testified
that Telchmeyer and all others hod been
given the rules of the company as to clear
ing both tracks In the case of the ap
proach of any train from any direction, and
the coroner's Jury promptly brought in a
verdict that death was accidental and
blame was attachable to no one. Telch
meyer was 83 years of age and leaves a
wife and ' two children lrfstraltened cir
cumstances. Talk of New Trnekage Deal.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., Aug. 14. (Spe
cial.) Among the St, Joseph Grand
Island railroad men here, and those of
the Union Pacific, it Is generally believed
that the Marysvllle Extension of the Union
Pacific and ths running ot through busi
ness from Kansas City over ths St Joe
Instead of via Lincoln, will result either
In trafflo arrangements with ' the Bur
lington, ' from Hastings to Kearney or
In the building by the Union .PacifJo of Its
own stub track between these two points.
the ,llne' between this olty and Hastings
being maintained as usual. Thar will bo,
say these men, no changes In the train
service otherwise, nor in ths division or
shop business, excepting that: It would
probably increase Shop and terminal work
In this city. ,
Farewell to Jenal.
HARTINOTON, Neb., Aug. 14. (Special.)
One of ths most delightful social funo-
tions in the history of Hartlngton took
place at tho home of Frans Nelson in
this city las evening. In honor of Hon.
j. F. Jenal, who recently returned from
Washington, D. C, and who left this morn
ing for Denver, where he will make his
future horns as special agent of the
United States general land office. It was
exclusively a male affair. Upward of
twenty-five of Mr. Jenal's warr.est friends
were present and participated.
Cnnnlnar Factory Starts I'p.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., Aug. 14.-(8pe-
clal.)r-The Grand Island Canning com
pany, James Rourke, proprietor, will start
on ths present crop of sweet corn Tues
day morning with about 100 operatives.
Tho crop IS an excellent one in both qual
ity and quantity, and ths acreage for the
factory larger than last year. Ths condi
tion ot the sugar beet crop In this vicinity
Is excellent and a 100-day campaign at
the factory this fall Is anticipated.
Germans Enjoying- Themselves.
BENNINGTON, Neb., Aug. 14. (Bpeclal
Telegram.) The Platte Deutcher bundfest,
given In Bennington park today, was a
great success. About 1,000 people enjoyed
themselves. The bund of Omaha came on
a special train, bringing with them Charles
Eggers' band. There were all kinds of
sports and amusements, ending with a
grand-ball. The Bennington Park associa
tion Is to be congratulated on ths way
It kept order and treated the guests.
Signal Corns OK tor Camp.
FREMONT, Neb., Aug. 14. (Special.)
Sergeant Eustus Gage waa elected second
lieutenant of the signal Corp last evening
to succeed Lieutenant Marr, resigned. The
corps leaves Monday for the stats encamp
ment at David City under command of
Lieutenant Richards, Captain Henry and
a detachment having gone down there to
day. Inlnred In Itnnawny,
TABLE ROCK. Neb., Aug. 14. (Special.)
Charles II. Mitchell, proprietor of a res
taurant here and a member of ths villags
board, was seriously hurt In a runaway
accident yesterday, and as a consequence
lies at the horns Of his wife's father, J. T.
Layman, near Pawnee City, In a precari
Meetings Drnw Well.
FALLS CITT, Neb., Aug. 14. (Bpeclal.)
The meetings in the tent In ths south
part of town conducted by Rev E. E. Has
klns of ths United Brethren church of this
city are drawing large crowds. Ths meet
ings have been In progress for a week and
will continue at least another week.
Interest In Chantaaqoa Ineronaos.
LEXINGTON, Neb., Aug. 14. (Special. )-
Each day adds to the attendance and In
terest In the Lexington Chautauqua. Ths
crowd last night was estimated at 1.600,
"Tuesday Is Nebraska day, and Governor
Mickey and George W. Bergs wl'l be ths
Mar Prlea tor Land.
FAIRMONT, Neb., Aug. It. (Special.)
Ninety-two dollars per acrs waa paid here
last week by Ira Parsons fur a tract of
land on Maple creek near Bethel church.
The buildings on the place are poor and
the price ths largest ever paid for Dodgo
Beo Want Ada art in Best Business
SHERIFF WANTS GOOD MEN
Power Bmilei Ween Aiked About Militia
Bji Ee reals Bettor.
WILL PUT ON MORE SPECIAL DEPUTIES
Hot Day Mnde Striker and Gnnrds
Ilnnt Shade Parker Malt New
Claims ot Resnmlas;
Sheriff Power was In much better humor
when he appesred at labor headquarters
on Q street Sunday than he was Satur
day night When asked by a reporter for
The Bee about the calling of the mllltla
the sheriff said:
"I went horns and had a good bight's
sleep and feel better this morning. I will
put on some additional deputies Monday
and I want good men to serve. Some of
my men showed the yellow Streak Sat
urday night and they came to the office
this morning and turned In their stars. I
do not want a coward on the force, but I
want good, sober, level-headed men who
will work for me and foHow out my In
structions. With additions to my force I
think I Can handle the situation. The wo
men caused all the troubKe Saturday night.
It the strikers will keep the women oft ths
streets it will be easy enough to get along
with the men."
The sheriff declared th labor leaders
and the police were doing all they could
to help him out.
Hot Sun Unlets All.
Quiet pelgned about the streets and pack
Ing house yesterday. A small consign
ment Of men reached the Swift plant dur
ing the afternoon, but aside from this there
waa nothing for the deputy sheriffs to do
but to hunt the shady sides of the streets
and wait for the o'clock whistle to blow.
The heat was unusual In the yards and
on Q street and hardly a person conld
be seen stirring but the deputies snd they
moved as few times as possible. Th regu
lsr police on beats were compelled to pull
boxes and report every hour, but It was
an effort to walk the distance required
In the hot sun.
There was no sign, of strikers' pickets
during the day and there being no meet
ings of Importance most of the union men
remained at home during the afternoon
All of the pocking house men were at
their offices yesterday morning, but had
nothing to say that would Interest th
public. The usual Sunday rumor of a con
ference was afloat This was brought about
by a dispatch from Chicago that J. Og-
den Armour had abandoned a trip to Bos.
ton, Mass., on account of a meeting of
packers and Mayor Harrison, to be held
In Chicago today. On this matter R. C.
Howe, general manager of the Armour
"You may say there is. no truth in ths
report that J. Ogden Armour left the train
as he was about to start tor Boston. Mr.
Armour left Chicago on the train he In
tended to and Is now In Boston. Just how
long ho will remain I do not know, but
he will not return for any conference for
the reason that there Is to be no confer
Up to the. Connty Jndge.
All the prisoners arrested by Sheriff
Power on Q street Saturday night were
taken to the county ' Jail early Sunday
morning. In order to seour th release
of these men application must be mads
to the ' county Judga.
As an indication of doing business aU
th packers have Ordered traveling men out
on their usual runs. This order goes Into
effect this morning. Several South Omaha
traveling men were getting ready to start
out today. Office men who have been work'
Ing In the plant will return to their desks
At labor headquarters matters run along
In the same old way, apparently. Advices
from Chicago appeared to be favorable
and the strikers still Insist they are con
fldent of winning. In fact, they say ths
present situation cannot remain unchanged
"When It Is changed It must necessarily
be in favor of the unulon men," they assert
Omaha Typographical union No. 190 yes
terday voted an assessment of Its members
for the benefit of ths strikers. Th fund
will amount to about $120.
WHElf TUB BOYS COME) HOME AGAIN
Happy Crowd of Rooter on m Train
from Slonx City.
The Northweotern excursion train bear
ing the Omaha base ball fans who spent
Sunday In Sioux City and witnessed Pa
and his bunch knock the Sioux aggregation
Into dreamland in both games arrived at
the Union denot at 10:48 last night- Loud
and various were the exclamations of the
happy crowd, but above the pandemonium
and din could be heard the sing-song of
"He couldn't put It ov er."
It was what they yelled at Bioux City,
hd the recollection of the Intense bliss
and enjoyment of the two gamea witnessed
opened their lips and they gave voice to
seng. Other there were whose feelings of
contentment could not be adequately da
Scribed in words of the English dictionary.
and these kl-yleA and yap-yappea like a
bunch of cow punchers on a spree.
Seven hundred snd fifty went on the ex
cursion and. all were happy with the ex
ceptlon of a few ardent souls who had lost
their hats or coats ounng the aay.
At Sioux City the Omaha lambs nooaea
the grandstand wllh a rush and with sten
torian lungs brought cheer to th hearts
of the players. On the return the whole
affair was on shout, with the Kipllnger
band playing the accompaniment. Tho
band marched from coach to coach blow
ing "to beat the band." The music was
not varied or classical, but It was inspir
ing. There was one tune, and that the old
familiar one or "l-toi Time. ai every sta
tion the shout grew Into a roar and the
band paraded the platform.
Pa Rourke and most of the team, In
their modeety. came Into Omaha on. a
train a few hours ahead or tne excursion.
Pa wasn't talking much. He tried to. but
overy time he oix-ned his mouth he would
have to 'Wipe away a smue. Alter many
BREATHE KEALIXS BALSAUS .
Hyomel's Novel Way ot Cnrlnar Ca
tarrh. Sherman at MeConnell
Guarantee a Core.
This novel treatment for catarrh con
sists of a hard rubber Inhaler of a sis con
venient to be carried In th vest pocket
or purse, a medicine dropper and a bottle
of Ilyomel. By Its use it is possible to
breathe while st horn or at work, air
hlch is almost Identical with that of th
mountains or health resorts where the air
Is laden with healing and health giving
No other medicine give such prompt
relief as Ilyomel In the treatment of ca
tarrh. The first breath soothes and heals
the Irritated and smarting air passages.
and Its regular us for a few days or weeks
will curs ths most stubborn esses.
Sherman A MeConnell Drug Co,, corner
lth and Dodge streets, will sell a Hyomel
outfit for $1, with their personal guarantee
to refund the money If It does not cur.
You run no risk whatever in buying Hy
omel. for your word decides the question
as to whether you pay for ths remedy
flRB VOH HAY FEVER
Ilyomel is a positive cur for ths sneez
ing, watering of the Syes. excessive run
ning at the nor, and Intense burning of
hy fever. It Soothe and heols th Irri
tated mucou membran mti4 gtv oUick
and lasting relief.
attempts lo make hlmsHf understood h
was heard to ejaculate, "Seven to two;
one to nothing!"
Manawa was a very beehive of humanity
Sunday, the attendance being second only
to ths Fourth of July crowd. Bathing waa
the most popular feature, the cool water
being about the only place to escape th
heat. Th dally bathing record was broken
yesterday, the sandy beach for a half mil
being fairly sllve with men and women.
Th celebrated Plantation quartet sang old
southern melodic and coon songs.
Th ball gsm played In the afternoon,
between the Joe Smiths of Council Bluffs
nd the Underwood (la.) nine resulted In a
victory for tho latter by a score of S to 0.
Th vaudeville and other amusement fea
ture were much enjoyed.
Saloon Keeper Arrested.
Ijist night for the first time In a Ions
while the police made an arrest on ths
charge of violating the Sunday closing nr
dlnance. The man to fall foul of the Urn
In this Instance woe Charles Nash, a bar
tender at a saloon at Fifteenth and Capi
tol avenue, belonging to George Wallace.
t(. nniioai iiv that there was H deal nt
noise and disorder In the saloon snd It was
for this reason that the bartender wa ar
rested. a ' . 1 SB S
0 PER CENT OF THB ADULT POP
ULATION SUITER FROM ONU
PAINFUL AILMENT. v (
Think what this means. I ma gin ths
amount of misery that exists and is endured
simply because people do not know ther Is
an sbsoluts cure. .
Th only way to cure any complaint is to
remov the cause. ' There are very few dis
eases or ailments that can be cured by ex
ternal application and piles is not one of
them, files can be cured; the treatment
must, however, be internal, for the cause of
) piles is an internal disorder of the liver or
the bowels. Even catarrh of the stomach
and bowels can be cured by ' Ds. rmim'l
TlLI Sreciric, Tfie Internal Remedy.
Here is an Instance of what this practically
infallible remedy will do:
Dr. C. A. Perrln, Helena, Mont Deaf
Sin I have nearly finished the former bottle
of Ferrin's Pile Specific and 'am practically
well. My cos was one which most physi
cians would have pronounced Incurable, as I
Was afflicted with a dysentery and compelled
to go to the toilet room front three to five
times each day and each time would bleed
from one-half to one teacupfuL I had to
resort to bnndages and absorbent cotton to
check the flow of blood, and now the past
ten or twelve days there has been no sign of
'bleeding and my appetite is rood; have
gained ten pounds in weight and feel like a
new lease of life was given ma. - -
Very truly yours, ,j
T. R. HAtkts,
October 20th, 1003. Verington, Nen
Dr. Ferrin's Pile Specific Is sola by all
reliable druggists at $1.00 the bottle, tinder
an absolute guarantee to refund the money
Should this great Internal remedy fail to
T)k. Pekkin MkdjcalCo.. Helena. Mowt
That dtssy spell Is an Important message
from the heart a plea for help.
If this message receives no attention,
others come: Shortness of breath, palpita
tion, weak or fainting spells, smothering
or choking sensations, pains around th
heart. In side or shoulders, and so on, un
til It receives the necessary help, or la com
pelled to giv upstop.
You may furnish this aid with
Dr.-Miles' Heart Cure .
Which cure heart' disease In every stage.
Every day we read of sudden death
from heart disease,, yet It is a fact that the
heart had been pleading for help and gave
up the struggle only when It had exhausted
ths last spark of vitality and they call It
"For more than six years I wss troubled
with my heart. I would have dlsay spells,
then difficulty in breathing, choking sensa
tions, my heart would flutter, become pain
ful. 1 could not breathe lying down. I
oommenced taking Dr. Miles' Heart Cure,
and In a few weeks I was entirely cured."
MINNIE B. JOHNSON, Olivia, Minn.
The first bottle will benefit; If not, tho
druggist will return your money.
Finest In tho Wist.
318-320-322 So. 15th St.
West sldo of street
WE DEER YOU LIKE.
Thoroughly aged and pasteurised 4s on
ot th finest beer brewed. For horn
consumption, either as a beverage or tonlo.
nothing surpasses It
can find nothing better. As a milk pro
ducer It Is unequalod. It comes In case-
Ither quarts or pints.' Try' on cas-
then you'll order another. s
Sold On Dining and BasTet Cars, '
Fred Krtig Brcwlns Cc
Onaka' Mattel fira-wery.
Telephone 420. OMAHA
THB WOODWARD ITO(K rOMI'SNIT.
TONIGHT, UNTIT, WEDNESDAY
THB OAI.LKV SI.AVK.
THURSDAY AND BAD. OF WEEK
Prices, 10c, 16c, 2c. Mats, 'Any Scat, J0o.
NEXT SUNDAY AND MONDAY
15, Jl 10, 7.
THE FLAWING ARROW
Tonight at 8: IB.
Attack on rt. Itencv
. The Council Kir.
Barf aln Wed.
All Seats 25.
Foil 11 Kit SAKE Till It SUA V.
SIOUX CITY VS. OMAHA
VlftTOS ITHtllT rAKSL.
Game c&lk'd at
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