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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 1, 1905)
TTIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, MAY 1, 1003.
EDUCATION - FOR CONVICTS
Claisei for Itlltarsit Oonficts Established
in Nebraska Penitentiary. !
COUPLE IMPRISONED IN TOWER
Ma and Womaa Who Went Into
fttatehonae Dame far Look Over
City Locked in Br the ' j
(From a Stuff Correspondent.)'
LINCOLN, April SO. (Special Telegram.)
'Secretary John Davis of the State Board
of Charities announce that the penitenti
ary school Is now In operation. For more
tlutfi a year be has been endeavoring to
secure provision for the education of Il
literate convicts. His, with Ohoplaln John
ston, has been conducting the classes after
working hours. Davis says that some of
the men are criminals because of the lack
df education, and Tie proposes to give them
the' equipment which will enable them to
make honest livelihoods after leaving the
prtaon. He says tfclft a considerable per
centage of the corrrtetsrare Illiterate. .
Imprisoned tat the Tower.
fc R. Cedarlos, said ..to be an employe
of Swift s Packing company,, and A woman
companion, were Imprisoned In the tower
ing" dome of the state house for several
. hours last evening, ad were only released
after the door leading- U that portion of
the. building had been battered down. At
6,30 a business man passing the state house
iKArd loud culls for assistance. After
looking about the building he finally dis
covered that they came from the top, 195
feet above the pavement. About an hour
lattr he telephoned the police and one of
the officers went in search of a state house
Janitor, who could unlock the door. He
reterneoT with Major, the colored Janitor,
tfhe, however, did not have the key. The
door was battered down and the couple
released at 9 o'clock, after several hours'
Imprisonment. Cedarlos and his companion
had gone to the douie- to get a better view
oT the city, a few minutes before the clos
ing time, and was locked In by the head
Janitor when the latter made' his rounds.
The man refund to give ,the name of his
companion. ''v.; '.'',.; ,
Oppose a Corrimetatloa.
Citizen of Webster county have Indi
cated to Governor . Mickey that they will
riot approve of a commutation of the sen
tence of Frank Keating, serving a seven
year sentence" loir 'highway robbery at
Rbsemount. - Intimations had been heard
that the governor would give the man nil
freedom on the plea of former State Sen
ator Warner of Dakota , county, who was
Keatlng's counsel. The convict has
Wealthy relatives, who have been making
a-"Strenuous campaign (o secure his re
lease. flu Insistent have been the . objections
that that -governor baa concluded to grant
a, hearing to the Webster county protest
apt. It IS claimed that the trial cost the
county 13,000 because of the action of the
relatives in summoning fifty-three wit
nesses from Dakota county s to Webster
county, in their-efforts to clear him. He
formerly lived in Dakota county. Among
Other arguments against the commutation
Is the charge that Keating served ten
years In the iilnnesoia penitentiary.
. Back Inder i R6ftree.
Mrs. Homer. : Leavitfv-,' nee -Ruth Bryan,
kaa arrived la- be eity.for a two or three
weeks' visit' at' Fairy; the first Bine
shi married her, artWt-husband over pa
rental opposition -. some, eighteen months
go. She la accompanied , by her , Infant
djK-hter. At-Ihe WQcyan home It was
stated that her return waa due to' the
.11 V. . . . . ,
aripua iuo oi V1 zf,.t g anaia'.ner, Mr,
B&ird, who resides Min the Bryan's.
ftfere la an Impression that this visit
Deflects the reconciliation between the ed
of the Commoner ' and his daughter,
'those choice of a husband contrary to
hla views was the subjeot of much gopalp
at . the Vtifnd.,! . At the time of the birth -pf
the daughter to the Leavitts a few months
ago, Miv-Bryan relented enough to send
congratulations. L )),
Lndaen May Be Delayed.
. fnqulry, at the residence of Rev. L. P.
Ludden this afternoon, disclosed the fact
that, despite the optimistic views of Su
peVlnteMleat IcBrieQ..aa tq the success of
his campaign to brlig,.the former to Lin
coln tn t!.rp (or the. meeting of the Board
Of Edu.oatlon, there is a, likelihood that. he.
' w;ii,-qs unable, to; come west until May n.
This would , necessitate . .another adjourn
ment 4prolong ; the existence of, the
deadlock, oyer; the. candidacy of Fowler.
Coonty Convention to Meet.
The republican county convention will
be held May 11, for, the purpose of choos
ing atcga.4s te the congressional conven
tion. This early date waa fixed In defer
ence to the wishes of Former Speaker Paul
Clark, who argue that - the Lancaster
county candidate should have time to make
a thorough canvass of the district prior to
the congressional convention to be held at
Falls City Jane J. ' "
It develops that the candidacy of Clark
Is not hacked ty all the influence of the
Burlington.', His support come from that
section of the Burlington machine which
la under, the thumb of J. H. Agor, K. Big
nell, superintendent of the Burlington, Is
giving his support to Judge K. Pi Holmes,
Bignell i wiorre potent In Lancaster county
polities 'than- Ager, whose chief political
domain 1 in' the surrounding counties. For
year there has been rivalry between the
two.- The friends of Holmes profess to have
the upper hand so far as Lancaster county
la concerned. .
Very little mention Is made among Lan
caster county politicians of the aspirations
of State Chairman H. C. M. Burgesa, who
ia a' rival of Clark for the support of the
Fifth ward. It Is claimed that the North
western and 'Union Pacific will seek to
make him, should the contest between the
Burlington factions lead to a deadlock. To
Insure fruitage for these plans, it Is
charged that these allied railways have In-
spired the candidacies of County Judge Will
Heyward In Otoe county, and Frank Reavls
In Richardson coumy. These two counties,
with Lancaster, could easily control the
feature of the program waa the" .address
In the court house by Assistant Stat Su
perintendent Bishop. Many prominent
school patrons of this section of the state
were present and In every way assisted to
make the meeting a profitable one.
SEW ' BRICK PLANT , AT MINDEN
' ' '
Factory with Capacity of BO.OOO Per
nay Ready to Bealn Work.
MINDEN, Neb.. April SO. (Special.) The
Mtndcn Brick works are Just completing
the largest and most Important manufac
turing plant that Kearney county ever
had, and In the course of a week or ten
day will be manufacturing a first class
rtlcle of brick at the rate of 4S.0OO to 60,000
The main building is 14x70 feet. With lit-
foot posts, and a start will be made with
one dry shed 1B0 feet long, with three
tracks. The buildings are substantial. The
machinery la of the latest and most Im
proved character and. will. be operated by
an eighty-horse Frost nlnfi. supplied with
steam from a 100-horse power Frost boiler.
When completed It win be trie most com
plete and convenient plant of the kind In
the whole of western Nebraska,
There Is art ' unlimited ' amount of first
class brick clay to be had for the dig
ging, and skilled men have , -been secured
to operate the plant. About fifty men will
be employed' when operation once begin.
The company is incorporated, with Dr. H.
Hapeman, president Noel Mllbourn, vice
president and manager;.. George F. Mll
bourn, secretary; n., S. -Trumbull, treas
urer. Thrso are . substantial business and
professional men In the community , Insur
ing not only good ' business methods In
the management of the affairs of the com
pany, but a further' guaranty that It will
succeed. The plant will cost, when com
pleted, more than $10,000, end will be the
leading manufacturing concern In this part
of the state.
- .. Kdacatore Heat at Or.
ORJV Neb.. -April SO. (Speclal.V-The
largest subtle educational meeting ever
held ta this section of the country con
vened Thursday morning, when County
Superintendent Alt B. Jones called to
order the first annual meeting of the Val
ley-Garfield County Educational associa
tion. Obedient to the. request of the state
superintendent all district and city school
In Valley and Oarfleld counties are closed
In order that teacher and directors may
participate in the exercises, n A strong
OMAHA WINS FROM DENVER
Champions Prove Their Superiority by
Taking the Gam? with Ease.
Several Strnctnrea Destroyed
Snnday Loss, 5,0OO.
AUBURN, Neb., April 30. (Speclal.)-
Flre broke out In the billiard hall occu
pied by R. Q. Hubbs at this place, about
1:30 o'clock this morning, but before the
al&rm could be given It had a good start.
This building was an old frame and. In
a few minutes It was in a sheet of flames.
The fire spread from this building to the
building occupied, by Tom .Roberts as a
restaurant, and from there Id.H. M, Bris
sey's meat market. These were , all frame
buildings, consequently the fire spread
rapidly. Tom Roberts lived over bis res
taurant and it was with difficulty that he
got his family out, ho did not save any
thing.' H. M. Brlssey also lived over his
meat market, but , as this waa the last
building the fire spread to he had more
of a chance to get out and save a- few
of his personal effects. TwP of the build
ings belonged to H. M. Brlssey while the
other one belonged to Kuhlman Brothers
of this placo. All were Insured. Brissey's
loss is estimated at from, $3,000 to $3,500,
with Insurance amounting to about $2,500.
Roberts loss Is estimated at $1,000, with
$500 Insurance. Kuhlman Brothers loss
estimated at $800, with $500 Insurance.
It Is , understood that R. O. Hubbs -pad
no insurance. ',.
All the plate glass were broken, out of
the fronts of six of the large' store build-.
Ings on the -opposite side of the street.
The origin of the fire is unknown, but
it is supposed to have started from a
defective flue. ' ' .
BLEiCTRIC MB SKIPS PAPILLION
Members ot Commercial Club Trying
to Gtt Cimpiar ta Reconsider.
PApLLlt. 'Neb., April 3a(SiSacial.)-
After' "sevefaf months' of negotiations b'e-
tweeiy.. the Omaha, Lincoln Jts-f Beatrice
Blectrtaiftailway company and the Xafmers
along -the proposed route of the? Jjae, .that
company has decided to around
PapilliDnV From Barpy Mills 'a line will
be runacross to Millard, leading south
and Joining the old . survey. ..On account
6t the Drlc'ea aiked (on- the i-larht-of-WD v
hy the farmers the cpmpany has decided
upon the above course.
The Papillion people want the line and
are exerting all their energy toward that
end. The -Commercial club have appointed
the following committee to confer with tho
officials of the line In an attempt to causa
them to reconsider their decision i J." P.
Spearman." John Dugftn.' A. "R. Morrison,
Louis Lesteur'abd A. E. Langdon., who
held a conference, with P. IS. .Iter' In
Omaha, but that official declared th nego
tiations-at-an ana and . that . P&pimon, was
to be left'out.- '.":'' -:.'.': . ': .
A lengthy discussion followed',- lh which
Mr. Iler. finally made the proposltiori that
if the Papillion cltltensv would secure the
right-of-way between Sarpy Mills and Pa
pillion that he would rc5na(der the ques
tUm of- building through Papllllon-J along
the first survey.,. i . .. , . ,.
In the meantime the people here are en
deavoring to persuade the farmers to re
duce the price of land wanted for right-of-way.
Farmer Killed by Rosaniy Team.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., April SO. (Spe
cial.) While- he waa engaged In unloading
manure In a stubbiefleid on his farm,
Dietrich Steinbeck's 'horses became fright
ened. He fell in front of the wheels and
the wagon passed over him, crushing: his
rtba and fatally Injuring him Internally.
The Injuries resulted - In death'- eighteen
hours later. The funeral took place this
afternoon from tho German Lutheran
church, of which he waa a member. He
leaves his wife to mourn his loss, a son
having died two years- ago. '
VISITORS TURN PASSES INTO RUNS
Artletle Baae Rnanlair of the Roark"
Itea Catches the Fancy of the
Bis Crowd In' the
DENVER, Colo., April 30. (Special
Telegram.) Omaha defeated Denver today
with the greatest ease. The superiority of
the champions In every department of the
game except In the box was apparent from
the first inning, and the 6,000 people who
saw the game went home satisfied that the
best team won! Vasblnder and Companion
both pitched In fair -form, but both were
a little unsteady at times. Omaha, how
ever, had the happy faculty of turning free
passes Into runs and this Is where the
Denvers were weak. .Tflen a very weak
spot developed In the Denver team at first
base. Hayes, who had been playing well
up to today," muffed everything that came
his way and is responsible for at leust
two of the visitors' tallies. The crowd
was quick to catch onto the fact that the
Omahas outclassed the home team in run
ning the bases. Carter's flno work in sac
rifice bunting and Shipke's great throw
ing across to first, catching several run
ners by a bare inch, wero two features
recognised by the fans.
Lucia's .illness for three days has crip
pled Denver In the catching department,
The Rourkltes tallied In the "flist inning1
and cinched the game in the second. In
the first Thlcl walked, took second on
Carter's bunt, went to; third on Welch's
long fiyout and acored when Dolan sent
a long one to center, which McIIale muffed.
Martin opened the second inning with a
three-bagger, but was caught too far off
the bag, when Shlpke batted to the
pitcher. Shlpke was safe,' however, and
promptly stole second; Gondlng walked
and both advanced en a wild pitch. Com
panion fanned out. Buck Thlei then batted
a red-hot one to Perrine, who threw all
fight to Hayes, but tho first baseman
dropped the ball. To make matters worse,
he seeemed to be paralysed with his error.
Wht-n he recovered Shlpke Was across the
plate and Gondlng was coming like a race
horse. Hayes threw to catch him. but
missed the plate by ten feet.
Carter started the third Inning with a
single, worked round to third on a passed
ball, but he waa. caught at the plute on
Dolaa'a bunt. - ,
In the fourth and the sixth Inning Omaha
had men on third with two men out. Com
panion was at the bat both times and could
not deliver the goods.
In the seventh Thlel and Carter worked
their great walk and sacrifice stunt. Welch
also walked and Thlel scored while the
Denver team were trying to effect a double
play. It was a great exhibition of base
running and caught the crowd. Thiel and
Carter got on in the ninth by a hit by
a pass. Thlel went to third on Welch's
long fly to right and scored when Dolan
sent one at Smith too hot to hold. Carter
went to third and scored when Sialer threw
to catch Dolan at . second.
Denver earned a run In the third. Per
rjne hit for two bases and scored on Hart
sell's single. Staler drew a pass in the
sixth and went to second on an out and'
scored on Perrlnes sihgle. Attendance, 4,000.
Score: , "
1 OMAHA. .''
.'V'Av 3- H
i j- i
I o o
tVhlel. It ;
... . 32 - 6
fl 27 14
who allowed ftiem but four hits. Attend
ance ". 000. i ,
riTTSBtmo. i st. Lorta.
R HO A X
firmer, rt... 1 I I 0 Shannon. If.. 0
F. I If l.t 0 Smont, rt....
Roaumnaf. rf 1 1 I
WtRner, M... Ill
t 1 11
0 I 4
A Rrsln. M
I Rrrklrr. lb.. Ill
0 IMir.l7. rf. 4 1 t
4 T Clsrk. (bill
1 1 Rurk. Sb.... 11
1 0 Warnr, c... t 0
I Taylor. s I
1 1 I
I 4 1
ToUH 10 10 47 11 1
I Totals 4 4 ft 14 I
Ratted for Taylor In the ninth.
Pittsburg J 0 0 1 0 1 0 0-10
Bt. Louis o 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 14
Two-bnse hit: F. Clark. Three-base
hit: Leaoh. Sacrifice hit: Clancy.
Double plays: Lenoh, Rltchey and Clancy.
Stolen bases: Wanner, Clymer. Hit by
pitched, ball: Beckley. Wild pitch:
Leever. Bases on balls: Off Taylor, 4; off
Leever. 7. Btruck out: By Taylor, 1; by
Leever, 4.. Lert on bases: St. Louis, 8;
Pittsburg. 7. Time: Two hours. Cmpire:
O Day. ,
f hlrnao Rests Clnrlnaatl.
CINCINNATI, April 30-Errors were re
sponsible for most of the runs In today's
game. Two error In the teDth, combined
with four hits, gave the Chlcagos five
runs, when but one should have, been
scored. Attendance, 13,843. Score:
R.H O A K.
Caary b..... 1 t I
Schult. rf... Oil
Brry, lb 1 I II
McCarthy, rt. 1 , J
Smile, if.... Ill
Tinker, al 111
Hnfman, 2b.. 1 t I
O'Neill, a.... 114
i.umjaren, p. 1 1 J
Hura-lni. lb.. I 1 4 0 1
Seymour, ef.. 1 I I 0
Sebriog, rt... 0 1 I 0 0
Orlwell, If.... 0 110 4
Bl'nk'ahkp, lb 0 0 1 0 4
Corcoran, al. V 1 1 I 1
stelnfeldt, 3b 0 0 1 1
Pkslpa, c 0 0 T I
Chech, p 1
I II M 11 .
Total! I I 14 10 4
"Batted for Chech ih the tenth.
Chicago .......... 0 100011006-8
Cincinnati ......i 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1,0 15
Earned runs: Cincinnati, 1; Chicago, 1
Two-base hits:. Odwell, Hofman, Schlet
Three-base hlt:! Casey, Scvmoui. Stolen
bases: Corcoran Barry, Itugglns, First
on iballs: Oft Chech, ; oft Lundgren, .
bacrilice hits: Neil, Tinker. Btruck out:
By Chech, 6: by'Lundgren, 2; passed balls:
Phelps, J. Time: 2:20. Umpires; Emails
and Klem. .. i , :
Standing; of tho Teams.
; Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
oaten by Ovler- waa the only feature. At
tendance (,ukk Score:
i lOCNVrM.B. I MINNEAPOLIS.
R.H. O A R. R.H O A.
Kerwln rf... 1 1 I
Hallman, If.. 0 0 1
or, n ooiii
4 0' Freeman, lb. 4 I I I I
Hnnaer. lb... 1 1 I 1 l.lne.. cf I I I 4 4
Murphy. ef...t 1 I 1 OiOalter. II.. t I t M
M snmery, lb I I I I 0 (iraham. rf... 114 14
Rraahmr, lb. I 1 I S ljOretn'ser lb 4 4 1 4 1
rxiter, c till 0 Marshall, .. 1 I 4 1
Schrlerer, .. 4 0 0 1 OiOvler, aa 0 '1 14 4
Qutnlaa. .. 4 I t 4 ' I Monti. .... 4 1 I t 4
Campbell, p. 1 1 1 1 0 Craig, p 4 4 4 1.4
Totals 10 11 IT 14 "t Totals t II M 14 I
Iulsvllle 0003010 10
Minneapolis 0000001 1 36
Earned runs: Louisville, 6; Minneapolis,
t. Two-bnse hits: Jones. Three-base hits:
Montgomery, Marshall, t. Home runs:
Urashear. Hit by pitched ball: Jones.
Wild pitches: Camrbell. Base on balls;
Off Campbell, 4; off Stovall, 2; off Craig,
1. Passed balls: Marshall, 2. Struck out:
By Campbell. 2; by Stovall. 3. Left on
bases: Louisville, 4: Minneapolis, Hits:
Off Stovall, 10 In ( Innings; off Craig. 1 In
t innings. .Time; 10. Umpire: Haskell,
fttaadlnsj of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. Pot.
7 1 .87S
7 3 .TOO
6 4 .m
6 6 .MX)
4 8 .400
3 6 .m
i 6 .26
1 7 .126
bt. Paul ....
New York 11
Pittsburg , 12
St. Louis 11
8 3 .727
8 4 .6U7
6 6 .oiu
6 7 .417
6 9 ,400
2 0 .1S1
Games today: New York at Boston;
Chicago at Cincinnati, Pittsburg at Bt.
GAMES I ' AMERICAN LEAGUE
Detroit Shnt Ont by Chicago Oning
to Perfect Pitching.
CHICAGO, April 30,-The Detroit team
surtered a shut out at the hands of the
local team today by the score of 8 to u.
Chicago made no error. White, for Chi
cago, pitched in perfect form, allowing
the Detroit team but four hits, which were
scattered. Weather was clear and chilly.
Attendance, i, liu. score:
Jonea, cf 1 1, 1
Ho lines. It... I 1 0
Oroen, rf... .. 1 14
Darla, i I
Donahue, lb. 4 1 14
W. Sullivan, at 1 S
Tannehlll, 3b 0. 0 I
Dundou, 2b.. 0 0 I
Wblte, p 0 0 0
Cooler, cf... 4 114 4
Low, lb 4 1 0 I 0
Mclntyre, If. 0 0 0 0 0
Craw lord, lb. 0 0 11 0 0
Hickman, rf. 4 4 4 4 4
ichaefer.. lb. 0 0 1 I 0
O'Leary, aa.. 4 4 t 1 '4
I. suiiiran, t o a t I 0
vlllltu, p.... 0 10 11
Totals I 127 11 1 1 Total! 0 4 14 11 1
Chicago 0 1400001 6
Detroit ;..:.-,:.0 00 0009000
Left on bases: Chicago, 3; Detroit, 6.
Sacrilice hits: Davis, Mclntyre. Stolen
bases: . W. Sullivan, Jones. Struck but: By
White, 5; by Killran, 3. Bases on balls:
By White, 2; by Klllian, 2. Time: 1:60. Um
pires; Kelly and. McCarthy,
Cleveland Wlas by Big- Score. .
ST. LOUIS, April 30.-Hits by Stone and
Koehler, following Bradley's error In tho
ninth inning, - saved the local Americans
from a shut out,- Cleveland winning all the
way easily by a .score of 11 to 1. Howell
proved Ineffective and was replaced In the
sixth Inning by Buchanan, wno fared but
little better.- Attendance, 14,200. Score: ,
CLEVELAND,,. i. . ST. LOUI8.
Jeckaon. If..! I '. :. 0 Stone, it 1 114 0
Bay, 4 1 r. 0. 0 Koehler, cf.. 4 141
Flick. rf...., I ' ft" r 0 Krlak, rf.....O 0 14 0
Lajole, 2b.... 0 1 1 I ' 0 Jonea, lb 0
Bradley, 3b.. I is I I Wallace, t'.. 0
lamer, bb... e- e v-ie rugaen, a...
Carr, tb. ...... e. I IS, 1. 0 Weaver, e.
1 1 T 0,0
Bemli. c 1 1 7 0 4 Padden. lb
Jou, p....i..' 1 4 0 Gleaaon, lb.
. Ho-ell. D.
Total .11 14 17 It t Buchanan, p. 0 0 0 I
-i '' , Starr- 0 0 0 0
0 4 7
Batted or Perrine in ninth InrUng. ,
Omaha 1 2OO0O1O26
Denver ....0 0 1 0 0 1.0 0 02
Stolen bases: Shlpke, ' McHale, Randall,
Perrine, Carter, Dolan. Three-base hits:
Martin. PaBed balls: Sisler, 2. Busea on
balls: Off Vasblnder, 7; off Coirlpanlon, 7.
Struck out: By Companion, 6; by Vas-'
binder, 4. Left on bases: Denver, Vi.
Omaha. 8. Two-baae hits; Perrine, Mc
Hale. Wild pitches: Vasblnder, 1; Com
panion, 1. Time: 1:60. Umpire: Caruthers.
Colorado Springs Beats ! Moines.
COLORADO SfHlNGS, April t. Fine
weather brought out a large crowd thut
saw the locals win a well deserved victory
over Des Moines, 6 to 2. Score:
Des Moines.... 0 0001000 1 374
COlo. Springs. 021021000-683
Batteries: Dea Moines, Liefleld, Stlllman
and Wakefield; Colorado Springs, Minor
St. Joseph Beats Slonx City.
ST. ' JOSEPH. Mo., April 30. St. Joseph
took the opening game of the local sea
son from bioux City this afternoon by a
score of 4 to 2. Score: r h E
St. Joseph ..0 0 0 1 0 3 0 0 ll" i
Siiux City.... 8 0 il 0 0 0. 0 t 1-2, 8 I
Batteries.: Eylerland Noyes; Kosttal and
Standing; of the - Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet
News of Nebraska.
MINDENThe board of education f it.
last meeting re-employed Prof. Overholt
as suDerlntendent for another vear t -
salary of $1,100. The balance of teachers
nave not yet oven- cnosen
MINDEN An Interesting case Is on fh
docket for the May .term of district mun
The publisher of the Kearney County News
nas orougm anion- uguniBi cne eaitor and
fiubllsher of tha Miniien Courier for ma
Iclous libel, and .places his damages at
ORD The annual election of offlrera
the Mlspah chapter of the order of the
Eastern Star resulted aa follows: Haydn
Strong, worthy patron; Mrs. W. M. Welch.
wortny matron; airs. ji. aiarxa, assistant
matron; Mrs. Rudolph Sorenseu, assistant
conductress; Miss Nellie Bradt, conduct
ress: P. G, Hather, secretary; Mlsa Marie
MINDEN This is the last day Mtnden
will hare saloons for a year at least, the
town having gone dry at the recent city
election. Advantage is being taken of the
fact and the Jug and case trade has
boomed. It Is understood that the three
proprietors who go out of business here
have made arrangements to operate sa
loons in other towns.
TEC'UMSEH The Odd Fellows of Te
rumseh celebrated the eighty-fifth anni
versary of the order lull very fitting man
ner Friday evening. Their hall had been
nicely decorated. A large company was
present at the demonstration. Kev. P. C.
Johnson end J. W. Smith of Sterling
spoke. There was muslo and dainty re
freshments wore served.
MINDEN County Superintendent Baker
ia making arrangemc-uu for .a summer
school to be held some time In J una. It
was thought that one of the junior nor
mals might be brought, to Minden this
year, but under th opinion of the at
torney general this cannot be dona, so Mr.
Baker is going ahead with his -eumioer
achuol to take xbm placa of it.
NELSON The , Edgar High tchool held
a debate at the opera house In Nelson
Friday night, three pupils from each school
taking part. The quostton was: "Kaaolved,
That a Ruavian, victory Wwuld b More
BeiinnVlal than a Jaauese Victory. Nel
aton taking tha neaatlve aide' of the ques
tion, It was a vary iiu Bleating dlaeuatalun.
some excellent pulnta beiug brought out on
both aides. The Muestluu waa decided In
favur of tha negative. J
U you have enytning to trade, advertise
it la -the For Kxuhaaga ooluma of The Bee
want tut '
St. Joseph 3
Des Molne 6
Colorado Springs 4
Sioux City 3
Totala..,.,. 1 I 17 14 4
Batted for Buchanan In the ninth.
Cleveland ......0 0 2 0 4 0 4 1 0-11
St. Louis .......0 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 11
Earned runs: Cleveland, 7. Two-base hlta:
Bradley, Turner, Flick. Sacrifice hits:
Bay, i; Lajole. Double play; Jackson to
Carr. Stolen bases: Bay, Turner. Hlt'tiy
pitcher: Howell, Bay. Bases on balls! Off
Howell, 1: off Buchanan, 2. Struck out: By
Howell, 6r by Joss, 7; by Buchanan, 2.
Hits: Off Howell, 8, In Hve Innings; off
tluchanan, 6, in four Innings. Left on
ases: St. Louis, 2, Cleveland, 6. Time:
1:47. Umpire: Shoridan.
StandlbsS of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost Pet.
New yorK ll 7
Philadelphia 11 7
Chicago 12 7
Cleveland 11 6
Washington 13 7
Detroit 11 6
St. Louis 12 6
Boston 13 8
Games today: St. Louis at Detroit: Wash.
lngton at Philadelphia; Boston at New
GAMES I.N AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
Darkness Eada Sensational Twelve
InnlnaT Tie at Toledo.
TOLEDO. April 30. In a sensational
twelve-Inning game here today Toledo and
Milwaukee imisnea in a tie, darkness In
tervening. For Milwaukee Mueller was
taken out in the first and Rateman was
substituted. Dougherty went in In the
ninth ami did not allow a hit thereafter.
O .Noll went into the grandstund after a
spectator and was punched.' Yeager was
put off tho grounds for objecting to a
decision. Attendance, 8,000. ticorei
Gilbert, rf-ef. 0 114
Cltngman, aa. 1 ( 1 4
Doyle, lb.... 0 1 11 t
Demont, lb.. 1 1 I 10
Uurrett. If... 1 I
Morlarlty, 3b J 0
Lae.j ; rf-cf.... 1 1
llarl, e. 1,1
Camnltl. p... 0 0
7 10 M 14
rinm tndav: Omaha at Denver; Des
Moines at Colorado Springs; Sioux City at
Crowd Attends First Snnday
Game la Brooklyn.
BROOKLYN. April 30. That Sunday
base ball Is popular In Brooklyn was
clearly evidenced today. Thirty thousand
fieople got inside of tue. Washington park
nclosure and fully 6,0m wr lull ouuide,
the gates having been closed when the
management found that the stands and
grounds were crowded to excels. There
was no police interference and the game,
which waa a snappy contest from begin
ning to end, resulud in a vlatory for New
York by a score of a to 3. 'Ihe series,
which waa interrupted yesterday by a
rainstorm, left the teams evenly divided
as to honors, each side having won and
lost two games. Tha score:
NgW YOKK i BROOKLYN.
R.H.O.A.E. I R.H.O.A.E.
Doalla. at.... 10 14 0 Scheckard, U. 4 1 4 9
g i.uiuiy. ri.., a
t Oaten, lb. ... I
4 Oweaa. lb.
4 Lea-ia, aa.
4 Iiobtia, c . .
4 Babb. lb..
0 Jonva, p
Strang, rf.... 4 11
Ereananan, ll 1 I
Ma-naa, if.... 4 11
iMalao, aa... 4 11
I'evilu, 3b... 4 11
Gilbert, lb... Ill
Bowarmaa, lb 1 4 U
akuuuuir, p 1 I 0
etiaaator .... 4 4 4 4 4
Totala 1 I 17 14 4
Batted for Bergen in ninth.
New York 0 3 0 1 0
Brookln I 0 .11 M
Two-base hits: Strang, 2; Batch, Owens.
Dobba, 1 Saerlfce hit: Oilberl. Stolen
bases: Lumley. Double play: Dahlnn and
Bowvrmau. Li'ft on base; New York, t);
Brooklyn, 6. First baae on balls: Off
Jones, 3; off McJinnity, 3. First base on
errors: New York, 3; Brooklyn, 1. at ruck
out: By Jonea. 4; by McUi unity, 6, ilina
i.oa. i in v i rr; aoiiilniunts.
Plttalmra Defeats St. I.oala.
ST. LOUIS. April 30-Plttsburg took
the opening game of the Beries from (he
national local team today In a game rhar-
acteriard by the poor ncldipg of the home
team, layior pncneo a run' game, out ins
teaun males wtre at the mrcy of. Leever,
Roblnaon, as. I
O'Neil, It.... t
McChea'y, Jb 1
O'Brien, lb.. 1
Hemphill, cf. 1
McCor'lck. 2b t
Liateman. H-p 0
J.vllle. c... I
Hueller, p... 0
iougbarty, p 4
olio, rf I
I 1 1
4 10 1
Totala 7 11 M 10 t
Toledo ISiiOOOOOOO 07
Milwaukee . 000104 0. 0200 07
. Two-base hits: Durrett (2), McChesney
(2). O'Brien, McCormlck, Wolfe. Home run;
Wolfe. Stolen bases: Demont, Durrett (2),
Morlarlty, O'Brien. Sacrifice hit: McChes
ney. Double play: Robinson to McCormlck
to O'Brien, ttits: Oit Mueller, 1 In one
third of an inning; off Bateinan, 3 in eight
and two-tnlrds of an inning. First baae
on balls: Off Camnltl, 3; off Bateman, 6.
Struck out: By Camntts 8; by Bateman,
6: by Dougherty. 8. Wild pitch: Oamnitt.
Time: 2;u. Cmrire: Kane.
St. Pael Wins from Colombo.
COLUMBUS. April 8u.Sessions held the
locals sately after the second Inning to
bay and St. Paul won out alter Columbus
had taken a strong lead. Frlels' error
gave the visitors their chance to score the
ueciding runs in the eighth. All the local
records were broken oy the attendance,
which was 11.117. Score;
UT. PAl'L. COUJatBUg.
R.H. OAS. I R.H.O.A.E
ueier, eo..... a e 4
Varuey, rf... 4 114
Hemvbtll. cf. 1 1 I 1 ;
O'lirien, aa... 1114 1
klarcau, lb... 1 1 I I 4
Flournoy, If. I I I I
Kelly. lt MUM
Noonan. a... 4 1 I I il
aWcaiuna, p... 4 0 0 1 0
1 Davla, rf 1
Oiflritertag. ef. 1 I I
UarbMU, lb.. 0 4 I
CongaltoD, If 1 I 4
Kihai. lb t 4 14
I 14 IT It 4
Hui.wtH. aa. 4 I 1
wriglay, lb.. I 4 t
Knel. b 4 0 1
tin: a I 4 I
rli'key, p.... lit
ell, p 4 4 4
-Brass 4 4 0
Totala t I IT 11 4
"Brown batted for Vail in ninth.
Bt. Paul 1 M I M I M
Stolen baaea: Pickering, Ryan. Eacri
flea hits: Davts, Brown. Baae on balls:
Off Hit-key, 1, off Veil, 2; off Bastions, 4.
Two-base hits: Pickering, HulawitU
O Brii n, Marcan, l lournov, Noonan.
Double plays: Davis to Kihrn.' lilt by
pltcjiad bull: Kihni.' Struck out: By
lUckcy, 1; by Veil, 1; by 8aiona. 2. Wild
pitch; Veil. innings pitched: Hickey,
fi, Ceil, 2V Kits: off Hickey, ; off Veil.
4. Time: 1:2. Umpire; ilaru
' I.oalavtlla Wlnaf with Sllvlc.
LOUISVILLE, April 80. The locals
batu-d Htovull out of the box In six In
nings and won an easy victory. Campbell
waa also batted hard, but kept the vis
itors' hits wail scauerad. A one-hand
Games today: Milwaukee at Columbus;
Kansas City at Louisville; St. Paul at
Toledo; Minneapolis at Indianapolis.
L. G. A. TRAM DEFEATS C. N. DIETS
Game at Vinton Park Between Two
Crack Amatenr Nines.
The LeewQlass-Andreesen and C. N. Dleta
teams Vpened the season yesterday at Vin
ton Street park, the former winning by
the soore of 8 to . Both teams were la
good form considering the short time they
have had to "work out," and the faithful
few who were at hand, went away well
satisfied with the result. Fred Bradford's
hitting and infleldlng of Lawler, Creighton.
Miller and Platner were the features of
the exhibition. Tha score!
R H E
L.-O..A. .'.......'8 00020100662
C. N. Diets 02 0; 100000 362
Earned runs: L.-G.-A., 8; C. N. Dieta, 2.
Errors: L.-G.-A., 2; C. N. Diets, 2. Two
base hits: Lawler, Anderson (2.) 8tolen
bases: Deneen, 2; Minims, 2; Foley, 1;
Creighton, 1. innings pitched: By Scully,
6; by Adams, 4. Struck out: By Scully, 4;
by Adams, 3; by Gordy, 6. Hit by pitched
ball: Tracy, !; Gordy. Batteries: Scully.
Creighton and Adams; Miller, Gordy and
Fag an. Umpire: Dave Slianahan.
Grand lalaad Team Wins.
BLADEN, Neb , April 3a (Special.) The
Grand Island Business college base ball
team won Its seventh straight victory Sat
urday by defeating the Bladen town team
in one of the most hotly contested games
ever wimps-sen on me local uiamona. i
Brandt and Best were the opposing pitch
ers and both pitched a good game, with
honors evenly divided In hits and strike
outs. Brandt kept the hits better scat
tered and gave fewer Casres to first, which
really won the game for Grand Island.
Grand Island. .0 1 0 1 0 0 8 0 410 8 3
aiarjen 1 00008100 i I J
Batteries: Bladen, Best and Best; GranH
Island, Brandt and Ling. Struck out: By
Best, 8; by Brandt, 8. Hit by pitcher:
Best (S). Umpire: Colonel Smith.
Moisea Shnt Oat.
The Continentals shut out the Walter
Molse team at kruar nark todav bv a
score of 26 to 0. The Continentals had
their batting clothes on. Dillna ut a total
of twenty hits, including a home .mn, .a
tnree-oagper ana six two-Daggers. fctaKer
was in mid-season form, allowing only
one scratch hit and striking out seventeen.
The Continentals started scoring in the
first inning and continued through every
Inning, hammering two pitchers out of
the box and keeping up the bombardment
on a third. Scorn by innings:
ti. t-t. is.
Continentals 48131221 426 2" 2
W. Molse ...00 0- 000000 0 1 8
Batteries: Baker and Clair; Yorwald.
Goehrlng, Burresh and Whitney, Troup.
- . - 11 ' 1
Coronas Defeat Nonparlela. '
The Coronas added Sr.t-ther to their list
of victories by defeating the Nonparlela
at Vinton Street park Sunday afternoon
In " fast, and Interesting game. The
Corona found McLiln's curves for. a total
of'slxt'een hits, while their ODDonents
could only- connect with Bogatt's twisters
for six sate ones, i ne coronas win go
to Neols, next Sunday. Soore by ,rm,,m":E.
Cbronaa ,:..l 0 0 1 0 4 2 2 0-10 16 C
Nonpariels ..2 000000168 6 3
Batteries: Coronas, Bogatt and Ferster;
Nonpariels, McLaln and Koeben.
Fremont Defeats West Point.
WEST TOINT. Neb., April 30.-(Speelal
Telegram. The base ball season opened
here today with an Interesting game be
tween Fremont and the home team, which
resulted as follows: R.H.E.
Fremont ...... 101001800682
West Point... 0 002 10100464
Batteries: Fremont. Frltx. Leach and
Shea; West Point, Zack, Cook and Kerl.
I.yoas High School Wins.
TEKAMAH, Neb., April 30.-(Special.)-Tha
Lyons .High school team won from
the Tekamah High School here Saturday
by a score of 10 to 8. Tekamah had the
rame won up to the last Inning when two
wild throws let In two runs. The game
was lull ot errors, out naverinetcas waa
Batteries: Tekamah,' Collins and Fullen;
Lyons, Peterson and Pearson. Umpire,
New Team Wants Gome.
A new team in the local amateur field
Is the Onimods. They want an early game
with any team whose members average
aire is 17 years, next Sunday afternoon
preferred. Address all challenges to
George Lemley, 2610 Rees street.
Boys Claim a Forfeit.
The Stock Yards Juniors' second team of
South Omaha added anotner game to tneir
loo a- list yesterday by defeating tne Bupena
tives of Omaha, 9 to 0, the Superlatives
failing to show up. ,
Nebraska Indiana Wla,
RUNNELL8, Ia.. April 30. (Special Tele
eram.1--.The Nebraska Indians today de
teated the Runneils team by a score ot
6 to 8. ,
gnatbern Leagae Games.
At Memnhis Memphis, t: Shrevenort. 2.
At New Orleans New Orleans, 2; Little
BCCKJ.ES WINS IN FOIRTH HOUND
Prise Fight Palled pff oa Iowa Soli
at Cat-Off Lake.
Guy Buckles was given the decision over
Franklin Trummer In a boxing contest
Sunday afternoon at curr-orr lane
Buckles knocxea Trummer out wltn a
body blow Just as time waa called In the
fourth round, and he was unable to con
tinue the battle. Trummer claimed that
Buckles struck him below the belt, but
Referee Johnny Ford evidently did not
think so. The victor's head was under
Trummer s arm when the kvckout biow
was delivered. The men fought hard all
the way through and were pretty evenly
matched In the first two rounds. Trum
mer had his chance In the third, when he
swung twice with his right on Buokles'
head, dating him for a moment. He was
slow In following up his advantage and
Buckles came to guard. In the fourth
Trummer waa pounded unmercifully and
he was becoming weak when the end came.
The boys stripped at 136 pounds.
It was expected to pull the bout off on
Nebraska territory lust north of the lead
works, but the presence of Sheriff Power
was not auspicious. The canvas was put
up on Cut-Off island and the crowd of
al or uu people wu rowaq acroae. n a
preliminary contest of three three-minute
rAimda. Camobell of Omaha fouarht a draw
with CarthwrlgUt, tha South Omaha col
Nelao Defeats Edgar.
NELSON, April . SpeelaL The baae
pall nine er avagar erosaed oais witn nel
son Friday afternoon on the Nelson
diamond. There was a large crowd present
to witness tho game, and It waa Interest
ing from start to flniah. Tha score waa
6 to 2 In favor of Nelson.
Msjdeat Accused ef Aaamalt.
IJNCOLN, Neb., April .48peclal Tele
gram.) Wtafteld Williams, alias Fred
Dixon, snld to be a' student at Union col
lege, near here. 4a arrested tonight on
the charge nf extinjktt made by a U-year-old
nurse girl, narrjij Ruth MUJer. The girl
told the parlcsr that aha waa wheeling a
baby rarrlaut a eras the viaduct shortly
after I o'c!na when Williams approached
her. Shes4reamed lustily for assistance.
The man started 4o run, but waa captured
by the crywd.
Unloads the Liver, Opens the Bowels, Relieves the Kidneys.
The Safest and Most Reliable
ONE DOSE gives IMMEDIATE RELIEF.
ORDINARY DOSE, A Wineglassful Before Drcakiast
The good effect? of Apenta Water are maintained by smaller
and steadily diminishing doses, repeated for successive days.
PRESIDENT ATTENDS CHURCH
BancheTs and 0owboj6 Meet Chief Execu
tive at Old Blue Bchoolhouse. .
MR. ROOSEVELT MaklS BRIEF ADDRESS
At Close of the Veiqne Service, Which
Was Held ia the Opea Air, He
Shakes Hand with all
OLENWOOD SPRlrtUS, Colo., April 30.
Unique In the history of Colorado was the
church service held at the old blue school
house on West Divide creek today, at
tended by President Roosevelt and his
hunting party and all the ranchmen and
their f am Mies for miles around. The little
district school building was not a tenth
part large enough to accommodate the
congregation, and as a result the organ
was moved to the platform In front. On
thla platform seats were provided for the
president and his batty, Rev. Horace Mann
of Rifle, Colo, who preached the sermon,
and the choir and the trustees of the
school. The members of the congregation
stood or sat on the ground or in their con
veyances, which were grouped around the
The sermon by Rev. Mr. Mann was of
an unusual kind. It began with a story,
teemed with slang of the western flavor
and full' of advice suited to a congregation
inuring Itself to the. hardships ot mountain
life. It touched upon the responsibilities
of the position of the president, as well as
the characteristics of some of the men who
have occupied that exalted place. After
he had concluded the president spoke for
about ten minutes. He expressed his well
known views on good citlsenshtp, the
morality of man, patriotism and duty to
the home and country. He was cheered
heartily throughout his remarks. After
the services were concluded he shook hands
with every man, woman and child present.
The services at the school house were
begun at 11 o'clock. Dong before tht
hour the ranchmen and their wives began
to assemble. Many persons drove or rode
horseback from Newcastle, Rifle and, other
towns from five to fifteen miles away. The
president's party presented a ploturesque
appearance as they came up. All were on
horseback and they were dressed In their
hunting clothes. They had no others at
the camp. . "
Many of those In the congregation wore
their best.- i The dresses- ,and hata of the
women were showy .''and In striking con
trast to the mud-spattered tan duck, blue
Jeans and other roung materials making up
the costumes of the president and hie fel
President Wears Hohtlng Salt. '
Mr. Roosevelt was dressed In the same
clothes he wore when he left his private
car at Newcastle two weeks ago. His hat
waa what is known as tha "slouch." He
wore it pulled over his eyes and badly out
of shape. His jacket was sheep-lined
duck, hla trousers of duck, tied about his
ankles with strong cord. His shirt was
blue cotton. He had discarded his leather
"chaps" and sweater. ' as a concession
toward the proper church-going raiment.
The clothes of Dr. Alexander Lambert
and the guides, were even rougher. No
mountain band of road agents ever looked
more formidable. The western air of the
party went straight to the hearts of the
people. They applauded and yelled bois
terous praise of the president, regardless
of the day an! the fact that they were
virtually in a house of worship, though the
roof was the hlue sky, the floor ot soft
grass and dead leaves and the walls were
formed by the mountains on every side.
As soon aa the party had taken thelr
seats the service was begun. The or
ganist played a selection from the Pres
byterian hymn book and the oholr sang.
Another selection was played and sung
and this time the congregation waa askell
to Join. The voice of the president and
Dr. Lambert could be heard above the
others. The congregation was so great
and scattered that the sound ot the organ
was almost drowned. When the song was
concluded the Rev. Horace Mann preached
Addreaa by the Prealdeet.
More music followed and Mr. Roosevelt,
at the request of the minister, addressed
the congregation. He told them how glad
he was to be there and how much It
pleased him to come face to face with
so many people who are braving hardships
with light hearts, and doing their part
in life without complaining of bitterness.
He told . them the spirit they were dis
playing la the chief quality of the Ameri
can people that goes to make this the
grandest of all countries. It was at tha
conclusion of the president's remarks,
when he leaned forward ant beamed a
welcome that took In every one in the
congregation that the president looked hla
best. He was tha picture of rugged health
aa he said; "And now I want to ahake
hands with all ot you. There are a good
many of you 10 don't stampede or get to
Aa the president made use of these cat
tle terms, applause was terrific. He took
a position tn a corner, made by the school
house and a platform, where it waa im
possible for the people to crawd, Dr.
Lambert acted as chief of the secret ser
vice and the hunters and cowboys as his
ass la tan ta As they passed the crowd
along and despite tha fact that the presi
dent' had a word for nearly every one
present, the congregation waa disposed of
In aout half an hour. All remained, how
aver, until the presidents party started
back for their camp.
fired to that where his father fell. Three
bloody bricks which Oshorn had in his arm
when shot mnrked the Inner pot.
Dr. William lavender and Police Surgeon
Wigton made a post-mortem examination
of the body. They found his head full of
shot, probably No. 3, ' and the right eye
shot out. An inquest will be held over the
body probably today.
APPEAL OF UNION MEN
(Continued from First Page.)
SON RILLS HIS FATHER
(Continued from First Page.)
nt Ads Are the Butt Business
ways been a good provider tor his family,
aa far as be waa able, but he bad a terrible
"Many a time I have been afraid of being
killed by him," aha aald, "but I never
thought ot bis being dead. 1 do not care
for myself, but It Is awful fur Lao. He
never waa very strong and I know this
will kill him."
Captain Moxtyn and Sergeant Cook lrv
speeted the premises and took some measurements-
It was thirty-three feel from
the place where the boy stood when he
to acquiesce in the plan of submitting tha
controversy to persons commanding the
respect and confidence of the community.
Police Will Preserve Order.
The police department today took ad
vantage of the lull in the strike to -make
plans for the disposition of the police
force for resisting any lawlessness which
may develop In the days to come. An
nouncement was made tonight by Chief
O'Neill that the rblice are to take a tighter
grip on the situation than ever this week.
"We will play no favorites," said Chief
O'Neill, "and we will hove pence and order
In Chicago if the entire force has to be put
on strike duty."
The streets were free from rroting today,
as no effort was made to make dellverlej
to the firms Involved. The employers spent
the day in making preparations for the
wc?k, anu bj, is siaiea tomgni inai Hun
dreds of men had been secured since Sat
urday, who will be put on wagons tomor
row to take the places of the strikers. The
express companies had several wagons at
work In transferring packages from ono
railroad to another.
No Interference on the part of the strik
ers were met with and officials of the tx
press companies, whose union drivers have
quit work, reported that good progress hod
been made today In getting rid ot the rap
Idly accumulating packages.
Mob Raids Stables.
Early today a mob of 600 men and boys,
headed by a number of striking teamsters,
raided the main stables of the Employers'
Teaming company and stampeded the ani
mals. This was a violation of the federal
Injunction Issued by Judge Kohlsaat. The
names of the union men Involved, It Is said,
have been secured and they will be brought
Into court. William and Harry Grady, pic
ture frame manufacturers, who wero shot
early today and serlourty wounded, are
said to have been the victims of a misun
derstanding. Some time ago these men
stipplled Montgomery Ward & Co. with
picture frames, but their contract expired
several months ago. It Is said by the po
lice that strike-sympathisers who were of
the belief that the Oradys were still con-'
nee ted with the Ward :cwmpany made" the
attack on the two men:' No arrests- have
been made yet, however, although several
detectives have been put on the case. "-''
Two Men Are Badly Beaten.
Louis Becker, a second-hand dealer, who
drives his own team, and Herman Klusc,
a nonunion teamster, were attacked by a
crowd of eeveral hundred persons at Crosby
and Oak streets tonight and driven from
their wagons. The horses were cut loose
and the wagons overturned.
The men were chased through a crowded
trolley car, in which they had taken refuge
and, after being shot at, were severely
kicked and beaten.
Thomas Kerwln, who was at the head
of the attacking party, was arrested and
charged with rioting and assault with In
tent to kill.
Tour appetite is gone. What little you
eat distresses you. Strength Is failing
are bilious. Tou have headache, back
ache, feel blue and melancholy and can
not rest or sleep. The fact is your mrves
are unstrung, and you are on the verge
of nervous prostration. They must Be
strengthened, renewed. They will not cure
themselves, but must have a nerve remedy.
This you will find In
Dr. Miles' Nervine
It is prepared for Just such ailments, and
is a never railing remeay, do cause it soothes,
feeds and builds the nerves back to health.
If allowed to continue, stomach, kidney
and liver troubles will soon be added to
your already overflowing measure of
"I suffered from nervous prostration.
When I began taking Dr. .Miles' Nervine
I couldn't hold anything In my hands, nor
get from one room to another. Now Ido,
all my own work."
MRS. CHAS. LANDRUM,. Carthage Ma.
Nervine seldom falls to do all we cialm
for It, and so we authorise druggist to re
fund money it first bottle does not benefit.
aTC 5?1 Ot
M?n: -Varloocale, Hydro
cele, Stricture Blood Pol
aon. Weak, Nervous Men,
"Kidney and Bladder Dis
eases, Stomach, Bowel
Skin, and Chronio Dts-
Sjuii. Examination Free,
onest Treatment. Low
Charges. Write for Infor.
raatlun. 11 years In Omaha
Drs. Searfes 4y Sejrlei,
14th and Douglas Sta
a g.. -j if 1 - ' .J
TOJUGHT, TTkCSDAT, WEDNESDAY,
The Beat Flay of the Plains Ever Written.
"THE VlatGISLAX," . . .
With DrSTl FAHNTM
And Other Principal Artists.
Thursday: "MHS. U'lt.US OF THE CAB
PAGE PATCH." Friday and Saturday:
N. C. GOODWIN. .
Every Night MaUnaa Thur, Sat, Bun.
MODERN ' VAUDEVILLE -
' Helolete Tlteomb, Parrhkoff Troupe Nich
ols BiHlcn. Warren A Gardner, pulk &
KolUns, Wilson Trio, La Viua eV Leonard
and the Klnndrome.
Prices 15e. 2Bc, Mc. 76c ;
. TONIOHT t.li -
KILROY and UKITTON in Their Latest
An Aristocratic Tramp
Thursday: "BEWARE OF MEN."
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