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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 18, 1905)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: TUESDAY, 'AFRIL 18, 1005.
The confidence of the public is
the final proof of merit.
Has stood the test
It is old and pure,
CHA3- DENNEHY & COMPANY,
STARREY TRIAL GOES AHEAD
Defense Begins to Indioate Its Strength
Before the Jury.
WITNESSES TELL OF STABBING AND DEATH
tlortora Admit thnt Pneumonia, Mlgbt
IIbt Ended Life of Dead Man If
He Had Merer Been
Cross examination of John Peterson wns
resumed in Judge bay's court Monday
morning. Peterson was the first witness In
the case of state against Mrs. Jessie
Sturkey. Tho witness is a character and a
continual source of surprise to the lawyers,
the court and the spectators, lie had a most
profound regard for "your honor," but
he acted toward Mr. Searltr, who is cross
examining, as If (Irmly c need that the
lawyer Is eternally laying nimself out to
Peterson was a most positive witness and
evidently wanted to tell the truth just as
he saw the cutting and remembered the
circumstances. His peculiarity Is a mis
understanding of a good many English ex
pressions which can have a double mean
ing. What he. falls to grasp readily ho
hesitates over and then insists in answer
ing in his own way. As a result continual
tittering, not noisy but deep, accompanied
Mr. Peterson's outbursts.
Tlbke Tells of Stabbing.
Martin Tlbke, a furmer living near Ben
lion, testified that Mrb. Starkey had told
him she had stabbed her husband shortly
after the affair occurred, also that he had
gone for the doctor and had- (teen the
wound. Tlbke had found the knife with
which the cutting is alleged to have been,
done on the following day.- He Identified it
In court. It is a common potato knife used
about a kitchen, but has a sharp point.
Dr. Loechner of Benson testified to hav
ing been called to attend Starkey on the
evening of the cutting and described the
Dlaloarae of Disease.
Dr. Lavender of Omaha, a bacteriological
and pathological expert, followed Dr. Loech
ner. As soon as the county attorney had
got Dr. Lavender to describe the condition
of the interior of Starkey 's body as he
found It on making the autopsy, he turned
the witness over to Mr. Searles. Then be
gan a discussion of microbes, cultures,
elides, streptococci, pneumocqcel, their
shapes and habits, oedema, pneumonia, ab
scesses, pus, cartilage and things of that
kind which continued all afternoon.
The witness Is slightly hard of hearing,
and he would be calmly answering a ques
tion of a technical nature or explaining to
the Jury while the attorneys were trying
to have iui obj.-ctloii registered and passed
on. On the whole, the defense seemed to
bo quite well satisfied with Dr. Lavender's
testimony, for he admitted that pneumonia
could have caused the death of Starkey
if he had not been stabbed. The wound
of Itself seems to have been not very
Defendant la Picture of Sadness.
Mrs. Starkey sat all day heavily
veiled. There is no person with her at lhe
attorneys' table other than her counsel,
but a woman friend sits within the railing
directly behind her. Only at rare Inter
vals has Mrs. Starkey anything to say to
her counsel, but Judging from their ques
tions she has thoroughly posted them on
every circumstance attending the argument
which led up to the stabbing.
She Is a pmall woman, with a rathrr
strong but sad face, middle-aged, and with
but a few gray hairs showing. That she
has had her share of grief and worry la
plainly evident from her general appear
ance and bearing.
John Starkey was a tenant farmer and,
so far as the evidence has developed, Mrs.
Starkey had aspirations for something
better than the drudgery that falls to the
lot of a woman In mich a position. This
seems to have given rise to frequent al
tercations between husband and wife, cul
minating in the affair of February I, 1904.
which is claimed to have resulted In
The defense will have its Inning today,
and It Is expected defendant herself will
be the principal witness. This in the event
that Judge Day shall refuse to direct a
verdict for her at the conclusion of the
OMAIIA AND TIIE COLLEGIANS
Annnsl Romp at Vinton Park Made a
Merry, Merry Time.
ALL KINDS OF BATTING AND RUNNING
Everybody Had a Cbanee and All
Made fiood on the Opportunity
Afforded to fling the
The Omaha Western league base ball
team and a company of young players rep
lesentlng Bellevue college had their annual
treat at Vinton street park yesterday after
noon before a crowd that was rest In a wil
derness of empty seats. The game did not
develop any deep plot as the Innings were
played, but on the contrary, It reminded
one of the good old days when every bat
ter had a chance now and then to send
the ball out Into the field and make three
bases or a home run.
Why, In one part of the game yes
terday Ivan Howard made a home run
and brought In Carter, Dolan and
Thomas, all of them Just ran
around the bases like a bucket brigade
going to a conflagration. What fans were In
the seats were aroused as If from a com
atobe sleep when Howard sent out that
homer. One of the fans asked "What's
happened? What's happened? Tell It to
me!" Then some one told the anxious In
quirer. It would be manifestly unfair to criti
cise the relative playing of the two team.
There are several good players on thu
Bellevue college team, while there are sev
eral who need considerable training In the
rudiments of the game. The collegians
played a stronger game than they did In
the exhibition game of last season with
the Bangers, when the final score was 54
to 0. Yesterday the Bellevue players made
three runs and nine hits.
The Omaha team left this morning for
Fremunt, where two exhibition games will
be played. On Thursday afternoon at Vin
ton street the Crelghton university team
will play a second exhibition game with
the Rangers, and on Friday afternoon lhe
soldier team from Fort Crook will be tho
attraction. Yesterday's score:
BURLINGTON OFFICIALS MEET
Senil-Occnslcjnol Conference of fiends
and Manogrra Will Begin
The operating officers of the Burlington
system of railway lines will hold a meet
ing today nt the Commercial club rooms,
where matters of general interest to the
operating and mechanical departments of
the Burlington system will be discussed.
These sessions are held about three times
every year, and are frequently referred
to as "family gatherings." The Burling
ton lines are so closely linked that the
concern of one becomes, in a sense, the
concern of all. Omaha being the hub of the
system, the operating officials will come
hero from the cast, west, north and south.
This morning's session will begin at 9
o'clock and the meeting here will probably
extend until Wednesday. About twenty
five officials will be In attendance.
(. ulck,' p....
Totals 52 28 26 27
AB. R. H. O.
Crossman, c 4 0
Rice, 2b 4 1
Brown, p 4 1
Benson, cf 4 1
Ayres, 3b 4 0
Hart, If 4 0
Graves, ss 4 0
Rolland, rf 4 0
Stoetsel, lb 4 0
Totals 30 3 9 24
Omaha 66060119 -2S
Bellevue 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 03
Earned runs: Omaha, 16; Bellevue, 2.
Home run: Howard. Three-base hits:
Ayres, Welch, Howard (2). Two-base hits:
Rice, Knode, Welch, Dolan, Howard (2i,
Schlpke Freese. First base Tin balls: Off
Brown, 6. Struck out: By Pfelster, 3; by
Quick, 1; by Bemls, 1. Left on bases:
Omaha, 6; Bellevue, 7. Wild pitches:
Brown. 2. First base on errors: Omaha,
5; Bellevue. 2. Passed balls: Crossman,
3. Stolen bases: Welch, Thomas (2). Time
of game: 1:25. Umpire: Sanders.
GAMES IX THE NATIONAL I.EAG1E
Wlldnesa of Overall Costa Cincinnati
Game -rvlth Plttaborsr.
CINCINNATI, O., April 17.-The Pitts
burgs won from Cincinnati again today, the
wlldness of the local pitchers being prin
cipally responsible for the defeat of the
locals. In the ninth inning, with the bases
full Seymour was called out on strikes,
ending the game. Attendance l.S'O. Score:
PITTSBl'RO. I CINCINNATI.
R.H.O. A.E.I R.H.O.A.B.
CImer, rf.... 9 0 8 0 0 Hugglns. lb.. 1 8 3 0 1
Clark., If I 1 0 0 Dolan. lb 1 1 11 1 0
Raaumont, cf 1 11 0 0 Seymour, ct..O 0 I 0 0
Warner, a 1 0 Sebrlng. rf...O 10 18
Clancr, lb...O t 1 0 0 Odwell, 1I....0 0 0 0 C
Leach lb 0 0 I 0 Stelnfeldt, 3b 0 0 1 1 I
I Rltrher. lb... 0 0 110 Brldwall. lb.. 1 1 1 u o
felts, C V 9 a V orouiaii, mm., v , . v v
Lynch, p 1 1 0 1 0 Phalpa. e 1 I 7 0
Walker, p.... 0 0 0 0 0
Total! t 10 J7 U 0 Overall, P....0 0 14 1
tBlanknahtp 0 0 0 0 0
Beer doesn't cause biliousness if it is aged well.
It's die green beer that should be avoided.
Schlitz is aged for months before it is marketed;
aged in refrigeration. This process alone requires
nearly ten million cubic feet of room.
But the result is
beer that is good
III Aikfcrthe Brmtry fltttlinf.
H itt (Mat (At cork ir crmn It trandii
D ft yo
That Made Milwaukee
Jos. Schiltz Brewing Co.
719 So. 9tb St., Omaha
Indiana Scalp Atlantic.
ATLANTIC. Ia., April 17.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) The Nebraska Indians took an
other scalp today. Atlantic was never da.n
serous. Score, 10 to 0.
They act like ExerciseAl
-for the Bowels
We iuue nruk men tirouK-atronir in rvrry .trong rnoush
to ncceed In the buttle of life, men wbii command reaped, admir
ation and love men who force lurrrii.
If you are sulTi'i-ins from any disease, you wunt a permanent cure. You
want all that science can do for you. You one it to oursalt and posterity to
be strong ui.d vigorous In mind and body. The doctor who makes a specialty
of treating dlea ami weaknesses perullHr to men Is belter tjualitled to treat
you auccevMfully than lhe general pratltloner who scatters his faculties over
the whol i lieUI of medicine and surgery. Specialty work nowadays Is called
for and demanded. Wo do not scatter our faculties, but concentrate them
upon our particular specialty. We have made a life-long study of the dls
eases and weakneses so prevalent among men. nnd have been the means of
restoring thousand of afflicted sufferer to complete and perfect health. If
you reiiulre medical attention, you should svail yuursi-lf of the services of
spiclalists of recognised uliility and experience, such as we are, who are emi
nently qualified to advise, direct and treat such cases. Whatever your ailment,
be sure and secure help from the ubiest and most experienced specialists.
We cure quickly, safely and thoroughly:
- Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo-Scxua! Debility,
Impotency, Blood Poison (Syphilis), Kectc!,
Kidney and Urinary Diseases,
nd all diseases and weaknesses of men due to Inheritance, evil habits," ex
cesaea, self-abuse or the result of specitlc. or private diseases.
CCNSIJI TITIflY FHFF If vou cannot call, write for symptom blank,
w nnuk.mi iu.i link office Ho trs-S a. m. to p. m. Surdaya, 10 to 1 only.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
Faroam St.. Bet. 13th anJ 14th Mrosti. Omaha. Nil.
I Total! 4 27 14 4
Batted for Overall In ninth.
Plttsburer 1 0 0 1 0 3 0 1 06
Cincinnati 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 14
Earned runs: Cincinnati, 3; Pittsburg, 3.
Two-base hits: Phelps. Stolen bases:
Dolan, Wagner, Leach, Clarke, bteinfeldt,
Hug-gins. First base on balls: Off Walker,
3; oft Overall, 6; off Lynch, 6. Sacrifice
hits: Pelti 2. Struck out: By Overall,
6. Passed balls: Phelps. Innings pitched
by Walker, one half; by Overall, eight and
one-half. Runs off: Walker, 1: Overall,
5. Hits: Off Walker, 1; Overall. 9. Time:
2:30. Umpire: Klem.
St. IO a Is Takes Final Game.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., April 17. The St. Louis
Nationals took the llnal game from Chl
oago today, t to 6, and secured an even
break on the series. The weather was cold
and play on both sides was loose. Attend
ance 1,100. Score:
8T. LOUIS. CHICAOO.
Farrell, !b...J 1 1 4 0 Caaey. lb 1 1110
Clark.. It I 1 I 0 1 Maloney, rt .O 0 1 0 0
Kmnot, cl i 0 0 Birrj, lb 0 I 12 1 0
Brain aa 1 1 I 0 u McCarthy, cf. 1 2 2 0 0
bei'kler, lb.. 0 113 (I It 2 0 0 1
Uunlaavr. rf. 0 0 2 0 0, ripher, aa....l 12)2
Buraa, 8b.... 0 1 0 1 i.Svara. 3b 1 lilt
Warner, C.... 0 2 2 1 Hn. c 1 2 2 10
Canipball, p.. 1 1 2 4 I Jrowo, p 0 0 0 2 V
Total, 13 27 12 L Total, I 11 24 1 4
St. Louis i 0 1 0 0 2 2
Chicago 0 0 1 3 0 0 0
Earned runs: 8t Louis, 5; Chicago, 3.
Two-base hits: Clark. Three-base hits:
Warner, Barry, Kllng. Home run: Smoot.
Sloien basts: Farreli, Smoot, Brain, Beck
ley. Bases on bails: Off Brown, 3; ott
Campbell, 3. Ktruck out: By Campbell, 1.
lA-tl on bases: tit. Louis, i; Clucago, .
Time: 1:40. Umpire: o'Uay.
Three Straight for Philadelphia.
BROOKLYN, April 17. In the teeth of a
biting wind and an occasional flurry of
snow Philadelphia scored its third suc
cessive victory over Hanlon'a team at
Washington park today. The visitors
batted Uoescher out of the box In the Ilfth
Inning. Attendance, 978. Score:
K.H O.A.K. K.H.O.A.E.
Tbsmaa. cf... lit OlShracaard. if. 0 0 1 0 0
Glraaon, !b...l 12 1 llLuoilcjr. rf... 1 0 110
Courtney, lb. I 1 1 I i B.uh, 3b.... 0 2 2 1 0
Mum, If 0 0 1 0 0 Htm, lb..,, 0 0 2 2 0
Tltua, r( 0 14 1 Ojijobba. cl 1 10 0 0
BraniOld, lb 0 112 1 U;Lwla, la 1 2 4 2 1
lioollu, aa.... 1 3 2 . i :Oain'll. lb. 0 0 0
Uouin. c 0 0 2 . .:.ler, t 1 1 7 1 1
LorrlQon, p... 1 0 2 3. .'utarhar, p... 0 0 0 1 0
I caulon, p.... 0 0 0 1 0
Total, 137 1,.
Total! 4 27 11 2
Philadelphia I" 0 0 0 4 2 0 0 0-7
Brooklyn lOUOlOOO 24
Two-base hits: Thomas, Titus. Hits:
On' Doescher In five innings, 6, ott Scunlon
In four Innings, 4. Saorlnce hits: Tliomus,
Uooin, Loescner. Left on bases: Phlla
aelplua, b; tirooklyn, 4. First base on er
rors: Philadelphia. 1; Brooklyn, 1. Double
plays: Titus to Doom to Courtney, Court
ney to CileasoQ to Bransfteld, Lumley to
Lowia. btruok out: By Doescher. 4: by
bcanlon, ?; by Corrldon, 1 First base ou
balls: Off Doescher, b; ott Sc-union, 4: on'
Corrldon, 4. Wild pilch: Corrldon. Passed
ball: Bitter. Time: 150. Umpire: Baus
wine. Game Postponed.
At New York Boston-New York game
postponed on account of cold.
Standing of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. P. C.
dent Pullman of the National league to
day were the following:
Contracts With St. Louis, Jacob P. Beck
ley. Releases Bv Chicago, Harry V. MrChesa
ney to Des Moines, and Ernest J. Oroth,
to Decatur. By St. Louis, Hugh Hill, to
GAMES IN THE AMERICAN LEAGIHE
Nenr York Makes It Three Straight
WASHINGTON, April 1". New York
plavcd all around Washington and won the
series. Townsend pitched a good game,
but was given very ragged support. After
the fourth Inning the local tem's errors
settled the game. In the third inning
Ptiltman showed signs of wlldness, and
Clarkson, who wan substituted, r.aslly held
Washington's score down. The cold
weather was responsible for the small at
NEW YORK. I WASHINGTON.
nonptherty, if t 1 0 0 0 Jnnca cf 3 S 8 0 0
Krclor. rt.... 3 1 0 0 0 Hill, 8b 0 0 0 2 0
ElbrrfrM, aa.. 112 7 l stahl, If 1 1 11 0 2
Wllllama, 2b. 2 0 t 6 0 Ilualman. If. 0 1 1 0 0
Anderson, rf.. 3 2 10 a'rassldy, aa... 0 0 1 2 2
Conroy, 3b.... 2 2 0 0 i Mullen. 2b... 0 0 2 1 0
rhase. lb 1 3 It 1 0 Sh'u'naiay, rf 0 0 2 0 1
MrQulra. C...1 0 7 0 1 KHtredae. c.O 2 7 1 0
Plttmann, p.. 0 0 0 1 0 Townaand, p.. 1 0 0 4 0
Clarkson, p.. 1 1 0 1 0 rassaday ... 1 0 0 0 0
Nlll 110 0 0
Total, 13 11 27 10 2
I Total, 7 f 57 12 t
Ran for Klttredge In ninth.
Batted for Townsend In ninth.
New York ..,0 1 2 0 4 1 0 3 2-13
Washington 1 030100027
Earned runs; . Washington, 5; New York,
6. Two base hits: Hill, Anderson, Con
roy. Three base hits: Jones (2), Elber
feld, Anderson, Conroy. Stolen bases:
Stahl, Huelsman, Liougherty, Williams,
Anderson. Sacriilce hits: Hill, Dougherty,
Keeler. Double plays: Mullen and Cassldy
and Stahl: Elberfeld nnd Williams and
Chase. First on balls: Off Townsend,
6; oft Puttmann, 3; off Clarkson. 2. Hit by
pitched ball: By Townsend, 1; bv Puttman,
1. Struck out: By Townsend, 6; by Putt
man, 1; by Clarkson, 5. Left on bases:
Washington, 4; New York, 7. Time, 2:20.
Chicago Shots Oot St. Loots.
CHICAGO, April 17.-SI. Loula met defeat
here today hy Chicago by a score of 1
to 0 In an Interesting eleven-Inning game.
Holmes scored the winning run on Green's
single. The weather was cold and the at
tendance, 2.5S0. Score:
CHICAGO. I ST. LOWS.
Holmea. If 1 2 8 0 o! Stone. If 0 3 0 0 0
F. Jones, rf.. 0 0 B 0 OjVanaant cf.. 0 0 0 0 0
derfu' game, holding the Packers down to
Ave tits, while Jorrott and Lindman were
landed upon for nine safe ones. Five errors
hy the collegians tell the story of their
defeat. In the fifth Inning the Packers
brought in three. The collegians followed
suit with one.
OMMODS WIS THE CHAMPIONSHIP
Omahas Are Considerably Off on
Their t'snal Form.
In the roll-off to decide the first honors
In the City Bowling league the Onlmnds
won from the Omahns by 29S pins. The
games were not as high as had been ex
pected, Sprague and Chandler being tho
only men to reach a 200 average.
1st. 2d. 3d. 4th. Total
Chandler 2i3 1X2
Tra 182 172
JoiVes 212 1S8
Gjerde 149 175
Sprague 2o4 219
Totals 930 936
928 906 3,720
Frisk, rf 0 12 10
Wallace, aa... 0 1 2 1 0
r. Jonea. lb.. 0 2 la 1 0
Sudden, e 0 14 4 1
t'adden, 2b... 0 0 2 8 0
ilaason, 3b.. 0 0 2 4 0
lowell, p.... 0 0 13 0
Orecn, rf 0 1 2 0 0
pavla, aa 0 0 2 2 0
Donahue, If.. 0 0 I 0 t
Sulllyan, c... 0 18 0 1
Tannehlll, 3b 0 1 0 2 1
Itundon, 2b. .. 0 2 2 2 I
White, p 0 0 0 1 i
Totals 1 7 33 8 . Totals 0 831 10 1
One out when winning run scored.
Chicago 0 000000000 11
St. Louis 0 000000000 0-0
Left on bases: Chicago, 9; St. Louis, 8.
Two base hits: Sugden. Sacrifice hits:
Var.sant, Davis, Dundon, Green 2), White
(2). Stolen bases: Davis (2), Dundon, Dona
hue. Struck oui: By White, 6; by Howell,
2. Basee on ball: Off Willie, 2; off
Howell, 4. Hit with ball: Frisk. Time,
2:07. Umpire, Sheridan.
At Cleveland, the Cleveland-Detroit game
was postponed on account of the cold
At Philadelphia Philadelphia-Boston, no
Standing; of lhe Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. P. C
Totals 82S 963 817
Two of the strong teams
contest for the Klpllnger gold medals at
tne Association alleys last night. Grif
fiths nnd Hodges totaled 2,042 for their
first series. Four teams will bowl each
night, finishing the first round this week.
Next week will be skipped on account of
the Columbus tournament and the contest
finished the following week.
1st. 2d. 3d. 4th.
Banks 201 ISO 1S3 201
Denman ..184 204 181 188
Totals ..385 384 34 389
1st. 2d. 3d. 4th.
Griffiths ..25 191 2"3 212
Hodges ....200 22 191 213
Totals ...405 417 394 425
Jiold a fight during April. This means that
the Jimmy Brltt-Jabei White fight sched
uled for trls month will not take place on
the date previously fixed.
DISN BUYS IIOSTON NATIONALS
Players, Gronnds and Franchise to Be
Transferred to Theatrical Man.
BOSTON. Mass., April 17. The Boston
National league; base ball team was sold
today to Frank P. Dunn of New York
and ronton for a sum slid to exceed 3300,-
A. H. Sodrn, president of the club,
declined to make public the amount of
money Involved In the sale. The grounds
ow ied bv the club are assessed at I2KO,0OO.
Mr. Dunn's purchase includes players,
grounds, franchise and buildings, but the
new owner will not take possession until
November 1 next.
Mr. Dunn Is Interested In theaters In
this city, New York and Philadelphia and
also is the owner of mining properties In
Alask.i. He has an office In New York.
Sands Wins Tennis Chnmplonshlp.
TUXEDO PARK. April 17.-In the final
round for the gold racquet championship
In court tennis at the Tuxedo Tennis and
Racquet club today, Charles E. Sands, the
national champion of the New York
Racquet and Tennis club defeated Jay
Gould of Georgian Court, Lakewood, by a
score of 3 sets to one. By today's vic
tory Mr. Sands wins outright the trophy
and full title to the amateur national
championship of the United States in court
Ilrltt-Whlte Fight Postponed.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 17.-The Yo
semlte club today was refused a permit to
Wlaner Is Sbnt Oat.
BEEMER, Neb.. April 17. (Special.) The
Wlsner and Beemer ball teams played here
vesterday In the first game of the season.
Score: Beemer. 6; Wlsner, 0. Batteries:
Winner. Kreuger and Benzlre; Beemer,
Fehllman nnd Fehllman.
College Rase Ball Games.
At Madison, Wis Michigan, 3; Wiscon
FIREBUG SUSPECT IS ARRESTED
Two Alleged Aecomplleea Make Their
NORFOLK, Neb.. April 17. (Special Tel
egram.) Earl Fairbanks, 18 years old. was
nrrested today charged with setting fire
to a South Norfolk barn. He admitted he
was In a gang of three, one of whom
started the Tire. The latter have left town.
The youth alleged to have set the fire is
said to have declared he wanted a "hot
time" and that he would kill the other
two If they told. This crowd is suspected
of setting other flreo recently, and possibly
the Stanton fire, which cost $40,000 Sunday
morning. A search is being made for the
Another Incendiary fire started at
Harder's saloon by a fuse, which was
found after It had died out, has proven the
"firebug" theory positively. Harder was
burned out a month ago and had rebuilt
First Nebraska regiment, assistant in
spector general of the Nchranka National
Guard, is In the city taking the necessary
steps to muster the West Toint Rules out
Of the service. The commanding officer.
Colonel James C. Elliott, is finding great
difficulty In locating some of the equipment
furnished the members, a number of thcin
having treated the property of tho stnto
as their own, and have been wearing the
clothing furnished. In violation of the
statutes. Colonel Elliott will compel a
return to the armory of all paraphernalia
or otherwise require the delinquent mem
bers to pay for the same.
Donble Suicide at Denver.
DENVER. April 17. William A. Fngen
and Herbert Onrham were found dead In
a barn In this city today. It was evident
that they had tnken poison In whisky.
Fagen was a grandson of the late Stephen
Fngen of Philadelphia and was about 3a
years old. Oorham. who was 48 years old,
was also connected with prominent fami
lies In the east. It Is said he was wealthy
when he came west a few years ago, but
lost his money In unfortunate mining ventures.
Begin Taking: Ozomnlslon Today
and Tour Cure Begins Today
ija m m yum mam wsa m t 1 yy WffipjBx ffSl
Mastering; Oot Gnardamen.
WEST POINT. Neb., April 17. (Special.)
-Lieutenant Colonel McLaughlin of the
fa. CM U Oil X.n.Mmi "Par BxerUrnn."
Its Vitalised Medicinal Food Proper
ties are Very Quickly Realized.
In Bringing Healthy Color to the
Cheeks of the Pale arr Sallow.
In Producing Strength to the Weak, ta
the Feeble and the Invalid.
In Toning up lhe System of Convale
cents from Exhausting Diseases.
In Cleansing the Entire System.
In Nourishing the W-jrnout.
In Rounding Out the Thin. Peaked
Faces of Children.
In Building up on their Little Bodies
the Desirable Pink and White Flesh, and
In Dotting their cheeks with the Pretty
Color and Dimples that make Mother's
ta an Antidote for all Diseases Caused by
Exposure to Cold and Wet.
To prove Its Medicinal Food Merits a
Trial Bottle Free by Mall
Will be sent on request. Write by letter
or postal card to
Ozomulslon Co., 98 Pine St., New York.
All Druggists Two sixes 40c. and SI. 00.
New York 3
j " u 1 Philadelphia 2
i " Cleveland 1
. Chicago 4
St. Louis 4
Games today: New York at Philadelphia;
Boston at Washington.
Three-I Team Wlna.
MARSH ALLTOWN, la., April 17. (Spe
cial Telegram.) In a practice game be
tween the Marshalltown Iowa league team
and the Cedar Rapids Three-I league the
visitors won in a batting game. The men
In both teams lacked practice. Score:
Cedar Rapids 0 0 8 1 0 7 0 0 016 15 6
Marshalltown 0 0 2 5 2 6 0 0 0 16 16 4
Batteries: Sporel, Splcer, Oakey and
Johnson; Ball, Lunelle and Downing.
New York 2 Z
Philadelphia t i
Pittsburg 4 3
Chicago 4 2
St. Louis 4 2
Cincinnati 4 1
Boston 2 0
Brooklyn 3 0
Games today: Brooklyn at Boston, Phlla
delplim at New York.
1 ut j
Contract and Relea-a.
NEW YORK. April 17 Among the con
tracU and releases announced by Piesi-
Parkera Defeat Students.
SIOUX CITV la., April 17. (Special Tel
egram.) The Sioux City Packers defeated
the South Itakota State university team by
lhe Bcore of 6 to 1 this afternoon. Sawyer,
in the box for the visitors, pitched a won-
Why Endure Pain
the excruciating misery of blind, bleeding,
itching piles, when there is an absolute cure ?
Dr. renin's Pile Specific is an internal
remedy that painlessly produces a positive
and lasting cure. Pleasant to the taste, it
is absolutely free from opium, cocaine or
other injurious drugs. Simply take a
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Dr. Perrin's Pile Specific
The Internal Remedy
for dyspepsia, indigestion, constipation,
biliousness catarrh of the stomach and
kindred ailments it is the greatest remedy
that has ever yet benefited mankind.
Think what a relief it would be to you to
lie rid of these troubles and to avoid the
alno.it certain consequence of Piles. '
Dr. Pen la Medical Co Helena. Moot.
That's what you get when you use the excellent ser
vice maintained between Omaha and Chicago by the
h icago, EVtihAau kee
Leave Omaha after business tonight and arrive in
Chicago in time for business tomorrow morning.
Chicago Spaclal Leavas Onnlta 7:55 A. M. Arrivas Chicago 9:55 P. M
Chicago Express Leaves Omaha 5:45 P. M. Arrivas Chicago 8:35 A, M
Overland Limited Leaves Omaha 8:20 P. M, Arrivas Chicago 9:25 A. M
Good connections made at Chicago with trains for
Baltimore, Washington, New York, Boston and other
General Western Agent,
1524 Farnam St., Omaha
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