Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 12, 1906, Page 8, Image 8

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Chicago Amerioani Bunch Hits
by Home Team.
rith Erron
I. or la limn Kirel Thfm In Raae
Rnnnlna, bnt Fall ta Do
Ciood Work with the
LINCOLN, April ll.-The Chicago Amer
ican I'Bkup team defeated Lincoln today
tiy bunchlns; lilts Willi errors In the ninth
Inning. Lincoln outplayed the visitors In
the Arid and running; the bases, but Chi
cago batted hotter. Score:
D 11.0 A E. B H O. A S.
Oraao. rf 1 1 t Kt(hiim. rf . I 110
Vlnaoa. If.... 4 1 I I 0 Hoi mm, U...3 1 t 0
Hart, c 1 1 10 1 llgiilllln. Sh... 10 12 1
Anflrm as.. 4 1 1 0 J tiuart, 2b . 3 0 2.4 1
Dundon. Jb . S 0 13 0 Klllman. aa.. 0 1 f
Clara, lb 4 2 1 0 1 Thiimti. lb . 4 1U 0
Haniiall, lb... 4 I 0 I Harma. rf 4 0 1 0 1
Waldaj, cf... i 10 9 0 Zinran, 10 3 16
Rutar. p 0 0 1 II Him, r 2 1 1 0
Patlrraon, (.1 0 0 2 0 Hulnie. p ... 2 1 0 0
Harmon, p... 2 0 0 1 0
Totala JS 10 27 11 4 -a
Totala 31 6 27 12 I
Chicago 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 4
Lincoln 0 U 2 2 1 0 0 0 05
Karned runs: Lincoln, 4. Two-base hits:
Holmes. Welilny. Home run: Ketchmn.
Stolen buses: V. Holmes 12) Double plays:
iV'HIIIn to Hhtiuart to Tbonms; Vinson to
Hart. IJasan on balls: Off Holmes, 1; off
Harmon, 1; off Ruarer. 2. Struck out: fey
Holmes. 2; by Harmon, 1; by Kuger, 7: by
Patterson, 1. Hit by pitched hall: By Har
mon, 1. Passed ball: Hotrers. Siicrllice
hits: Vinson, Hurl, Qulllln, Shuaart,
Thomaa, JCInran. I'mplre: wood.
Moat Are fthnt Out.
KlOrX CITY, April 11. -The Sioux City
mrn were only able to aiet nve scattered
nlntiles off M''Coy todiiy and failed to cross
the plate. Two of the visitors' runs were
secured by timely bunching of hits. Score:
n HO A K U.H.I) A ti.
(pr. If 5 0 2 0 0 lanrr rf....4 0 2 0 0
Wheeler. Jb . 4 2 1 4 0 c hanav. If ... 4 0 10 0
VanZant. rf.. t 1 1 0 1 l olllna, lb... 4 1 13 1 0
r"rlk. rf 4 0 1 0 0 Nobllt. cf.... 1 0 J 0 0
Pal1n. 2b... 2 2 2 OWeed. 2b 4 1 2 0
Hu(den. lb... t 13 1 OKroat. aa 4 16 3 1
Marran. aa... 3 0 1 4 0 Hrennan. 3b. 4 0 0 1 1
Drill, c I 0 4 n 0 Phillips, c... I 1 1 0
.Mi l oy p 4 0 1 4 0 Herr. p 1 A 0 1
Mi-t'abs, p... 1 0 0 U
ToUla 30 I 27 Id 1 Corbrtt .... 1 1 0 0 0
Totala 31 t 27 IS 2
Butted for Herr In ninth.
St. Paul 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 08
Sioux City 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0
Lamed runs: St. Paul, 2. Two-baae hits:
Wheeler, Pmlden. First base on errors:
St. Paul, 1; Hloux fit v. 1. Left on bases:
Sioux City. 7. St. Paul. 7. Stolen bases:
Frisk, Padden. Sacrifice hit: Van Zant.
liases on balls: Off McCoy, 1; off Heir, i,
iff aict'aue, 3. Innlntts pitched: By Mc
Coy, 9: by Herr, 6; by McCahr, 4. Struck
out: By McCoy, 4. Time: l:4u. 1'mplre:
Ulack. Attendance: 600.
National LeaaTue Opens Today.
NEW YORK, April ll.-The following are
the assignments of umpires for the open
ing names tomorrow of the National
leairue: O'Pny to Philadelphia, Kmsllo and
Conroy to Brooklyn, Jonstone to Cincin
nati and Carpenter and Klein to St. lxnns.
rw York Mntlonula 'Win.
NRW YORK. April ll.-Score: R. H. E.
New York Nationals 9 14 1
Manhattans 4 6 4
ear York Americana Win.
NKW YORK. April ll.-Score: R. H. E.
New York Americans 10 2
Providence Easterns 2 8 4
Indiana Defeat Davenport.
DAVENPORT, Neb.. April U.-(8peelal
Telegram.) The Nebraska Indians easily
& Pleurisy
itDrlarl SSoanBoslonMaUSA
1Y1 E N .
Our charges are within the)
reach of all. Many are treated
free of charge.
Dr. file-Grew, Specialist
Blood Poison, Varicocele, Stric
ture, Loss of Vitality
and all weaknesses and disorders of men.
Over 30,000 Cases Cured.
Charge Less Than All Others.
Treatment by mall. Call or wrlta. Boi
T86. OfTli-ea 25 South Fourteenth strest,
Omaha, Neb.
Every Woman
laieiaKwi sim should know
fb. . , fc
(tu,l .,. (!,. bt Mar
eMMal l on.Fmanl.
, liaii luuiui.
a aa wto Kr a.
ll raimol au.ply h
M AaX Kt, accept no
cslM-r. Iil avn4 aUtaip fur
liluairaivU a-ta.k W It si
full irtieulan and .1 r!.. ... NlKltlia,
or taaia tiw
HERMA-N as saaaXjMNa,LJ. DKU3 CO,
MUl and budga Mta.
J. P.
TUosa suffering from weak
neaaaa which liu the pleaaures
of life should talis J uvea Pill a.
One box will tell a siorr of
narveloua results. This medlrlna ha mora
reJuTsuatluf . Tiiaitiinaj forrs Lb an has ever
before bean ofjerad. (nt nost -paid la plain
pa- k a only on caoelpt of iLia ad a-, and II.
Made tit Its efts-iuauors C 1. Hood pro
tjaaors tlwud'a oasaiiM-Ula. Lowell, ataaa.
a Kjmcrm
defeated Tiavenport today by a score of 11
to 0. Batteries: Indians. Johnson. Rapp
and Hons ; locals, Braden. like, Jennings
end Slen.
nilliard Champion Wlna from Boston
Player by Score of (MM! to Ami.
NEW YORK, April 11. -Bv the scora of
fi to 32, Willie lloppe of this city, who
holds the world's championship title for
11-1 hilUrd", defeated Allert U. Cutler of
Boston in the fifth (tame of the worlds ls-2
chaniilonMhlp tournament at the MuillHvti
S'tiare lisnlen concert ball tnnticht. Hop,)
did not play as faxt or hm well nc was x
(HCtert, but he will be seen to better ad
vantiiate Inter on when he meets the more
seasoned players. Tomorrow afternoon
Slosson will play Mornlngatar and at night
Schaefer and Cutler will meet.
Hopj and Cutler tanked for the lead
and the young world s rhampion won it He
chose (he white ball and made four caroms,
but missed on a sinalc cushion bank shot.
The Boston man got his stroke rlnht away
and sent the globes merrily clicking around
the table. As soon aa he got them under
coutrol Cutler began a aeries of nurlnnr
shots until he had run up thlrty-sevtn
points. At this staare the three balls were
close together with the cue ball froien to
the red one. Referee Edward Mclaughlln
spotted the bulls and Cutler failed to mako
the carom. Hoppe promptly started off
at a rapid pace, driving for position with
accuracy and nuislng gently as occasion
required. Cutler's total was 1!S at the close
of the eleventh inning, fifty-two points be
hind Hoppe. After two hours of play the
core stood: Hoppe, 3ul; Cutler, J65, for hlx
teen Innings.
Hoppe scored thirty-eight and thirty in
the eighteenth and nineteenth innings, te
spectlvely, while Cutler added twenty-one
and twenty-three to his score, split by a
cipher in the eighteenth Inning. After
Hoppe had made eight In the twentieth.
Cutler coajied out forty-one, falling on a
long draw. This left him Just thirty-five
points behind. Hoppe entered the last hun
dred of the game In ills twenty-rlrst In
ning with a run of thirty-eight, his thirty
ninth shot being spoiled by a mlscue. Cul
ler got thirteen in the same Inning and
the scores then stood: Hoppe. 423; Cutler,
Hoppe ran up fifty In very fast time on
the twenty-second turn, but through seem
ing haste, he missed a draw of less than
eight inches. He then led Cutler by 110
points. Cutler added nineteen to his total
in tills inning. With twenty-seven to go
for game. Hoppe besan his twenty-second
Inning, but only got twenty-five of the
necessary amount. Cutler did not score
and Hoppe finished the game with two In
the twentv-fourth Inning. '
When Jacob Schaefer of Chicago met Ora
Mornlngstar In te fourth game of tlu
world's championship tournament at 1S-2
balk line billiards here today fast work
was looked for. and while the game ran
through twenty-seven Innings, Schaefer did
not disappoint the expectant lovers of the
game. He defeated Mornlngstar by a score
of toft to za. and In doing so made l:7
caroms in his seventh Inning, which Is the
high run of the tourney up to date. His
line nursing and position play drew forth
frequent plaudits. Schaefer had many Idle
Innings, hut when he struck his gait the
caroms followed each other quickly on ac
count of his almost inimitable cue work. In.
his Inst three Innings SchaesVr made li
points, with sixty-seven, ninety-four and
an unfinished run of five. Mornlngstar
played a good, plucky uphill game, but he
was outclassed.
Manager of Highlanders Marts In on
Mnrlernth Consecutive Year.
Clark Griffith, holds the record for con
tinuous jiilenuig in ine olg league, it no
Koub Into tne box tills coming season it win
be hla nineteenth consecutive year of slab
work. He was out or tne tug company lor
ou year, his second in base ban, wnen he
Joined a California dub. Hut witn the ex
ception of thai one season he na.s been
among the toppers.
in a game iiu Cle'veland Lajole's slug
gers hammered Jack Clicsoni out of ti.v
box, and then chased Jack, Powell lo the
bench. Grift went In. and the Hrst man
up was the great and omy larry.
"JubI send me up one oi' your last high
ones, Clark." said Ijirry. 'i ll knock mat
copper off the hill outsiue the fence mere. '
' somebody's been kluding you, ' retorted
Grin. "This one is going ei tuc plate. A
dollar even you can't touch i'.."
iujole You re on.
Griflith Here It goes.
Griff tosBcd up a slow drop and Larry hit
a tool above It.
Griffith Another dollar on this one.
l-H)ole On again. 1 II kill It. i
Bui O'Loughiln called: "Strike tub:'
Giiflith Here's your finish, Ijirry. 'You
couldn't hit the Atlantic ocean trom the
deck of a steamship with a shotgun.'
And Larry tanned.
li was Had bourne who first taught Griff
how to put them over. But great as Mad i
was, Grin bad him beaten. Mad was .1
great kldder in tne oox, ano i.rrui umj
have acquired the habit from his old time
Instructor. Ho depends a lot on rattling
the halter at critical slagcs.
Griff's lack ttf speed Is ulways a standing
kid among the oilier pitchers, in Atlanta
during the spring practice when Herman
long was with the team, the Dutchman
was at the bat and Grift was pitching.
Griff lost control and a high one caught
Herman in the back of the neck as lie
turned to duck it and dropped him dead,
li was an awful soak, and it was five
minutes before they c'ould bring the Dutch
man back to earth.
At dinner that night Herman was grumpy,
and when his side kicker, "Rowdy'' Jack
O'Connor, asked him if he was going lo
their room lor the usual pinochle test, Her
man told him to go to. Griff asked him a
question about something and tho Dutch
man turned Ids back on the manager.
"What's the matter, old man?'' said Griff.
"You re surely not sore on me for hitting
"Not that," replied the Dutchman, sul
lenly. "But what makes nie sore- Is lo
think you could throw a ball fust enough
to hurl anybody." Chicago Tribune.
Vi'nalilntton lob Alma to Have Mr.
Roosevelt Attend Gamea.
1'ieslq, nt Roosevelt, ' his family and
friends are to be officially invited by Presi
dent H. B. Johnson and the officials of the
kVashliigton club to attend the base ball
,anies of the American league In Wash
ington or iiny other city in tho league's
circuit. One of the most costly and ar
tistic annual passes ever Issued by a base
bull organisation lias been made for presen
tation to the president , of the L'nlted
Stales. Jt is a "party" pass and Is good
fur the president and any number of
f i lends he desires to bring with him as
tils guests. "The whole coagres if he
sees lit." according to Mr. Johnson.
This pass, embossed In gold, is enclosed
In a seal case, on the outside of which is
a. monogram of the president, "T. R.," In
solid gild. The pass bears the legend,
"Theodore Roosevelt and Party Compli
mentary." Only fifty of these "party" passes ar
issued by tile league. Three are given to
each rluh and tho remaining twenty-six
are given President Johnson for disposal.
It is one of these, especially printed, that
is designed for the nation's chief executive.
Officials of the Washington club will soon
make an appointment at the White House
for the purpose, of presenting this gift to
the president and inviting-' him to enjoy
the games at any time.
A eclal box for the personal use of
the president and his party has been
built on the grandstand at the Washing
ton park, next to the press box. The pres
ident has not been a visitor to ball gnmes.
but Congressman Lou worth and. Miss
Alice Roosevelt, now Mrs. Ixingworth,
were occasional attendants last season St
he Washington park.
It is not likely that President Roosevelt
will attend any ball games, as he will be
unable to find time during the sessions of
congress, and shortly after the legislative
body adjourns be will go to Oyster ,By
t'j tpend the summer. Washington Post.
Trao shootlntl at Kansas City.
KANSAS CITY, Mo.. April ll.-The scores
of the second day of the tournament of
tho Missouri and Kansas League of Trap
Shooters were not as high as those of yes
terday on account of a heavy wind which
made the targets erratic, carrying them at
bad angles.
Prank Klebl of Alton, 111., made the high
an A 1 af-v-r A -r
Clnpec Shniak. Qmitcr Sites
14 cculs eaclk ro tor seenta,
... mm ttMiT aaa
score of the professionals today with 191
out of a possible
Of the amateurs, Ed O'Rrlen of Florence,
Knn., was high with 1K9 out of ?nn
O Brlen and William Veach of Falls City,
Neb., tied for first honors among the ama
teurs for the two days' shooting, each mak
ing a score of 3S3 out of a possible 4al.
Rlehl was high gun among the profes
sionals with a score of 3K out of a possible
Milwaukee Will Be Here !anrday to
Meet Omaha.
No more games are scheduled at Pa's
lot this week until the coming of the Brew
ers Saturday. The week will be spent by
Pa In teaching some of his new members
the Inside of the game and also In show
ing them how to hit. ' Some of the players
ore showing natural inclination to swat
the ball this spring, while others need a
little instruction on faring the pitcher.
Perrlng. the new third baseman, steps
to the plate In good form, has a good eye
and swings nicely, but he has too long a
reach with his foot and throws himself off
balance, Rourke hopes to remedy this
slight defect and make a good hitter out
of him. Fenlon is showing all sorts of
speed and has been hitting pretty well. He
will spend the remainder of the practice
season with Omaha and then return to the
I'nlverslty of Nebraska May 1 to grad
uate. He will return about the middle of
June as utility man. Howard is getting
into the game In good shape and Pn Is ex
pecting great tilings of him. He Is faster
on his feet than Ills big brother Del ever
thought of being and is IiiUiiik uie nan
well. Pa has moved him to second on the
batting list and he has made good. He
likes to bat right-handed, but the eagle
eyed manager saw gTeat possibilities for
him hitting left-banded and has had him
switch, with the result be has made sev.
eral hits every day since the change.
While batting rlght-lianded It was next to
Impossible for Howard to bunt, as he In
variably popped the ball right In the air
into the hands of the third baseman or
pitcher. He has made two good, safe
bunts since the switch.
Omaha played good ball against the
Saints, the best team Omaha has met this
year. The second Chicago team was no
such team as St. Paul presented, and the
Millers were surely not in the sume class,
and still Pa won from the Saints and
should have won the second game with a
little luck.
Athletic Committer Refnaea Request
of Overseers and Faculty.
BOSTON. April 11. Overseers of Harvard
college today expressed disapproval of the
vote of the Harvard athletic committee per
mitting foot ball to be played as usual
next fall under the new rules.
Both the overseers and the Harvard fac
ulty expressed the opinion several months
ago that the game of foot ball should not
be played at Harvard during the coming
season and not at any time after that until
a satisfactory change had been made In
the rules of the contest In the direction of
insuring less brutality. The committee on
regulation of athletic sports, which includes
representatives of the faculty, graduates
and undergraduates, however, controls lbs
sport. It announced that It favored a con
tinuance of the game under the rules as re
vised by the Intercollegiate committee.
The athletic committee was requested by
the overseers to report what changes were
proposed In the game, and the overseers
voted that foot hall should be suspend-d
until this report had been received and ap
proved. The athletic committee, however,
merely voted to sanction the game of foot
Omaha HlaTh School Wins.
The sophomore classes of the Omahn and
South Omaha High schools played basket
ball at South Omaha last evening and the
Omaha boys came out victors by a score of
28 to 21. The lineup was as follows:
South Omaha. Omaha.
Reed left guard Smith
Tungate right forward Armslcln
Moore left forward McKell
Connelley center Clark
Brlsky right guard Nasi
portlna; Hrevltlca.
Roller skating Is not to be allowed 10
die and Manager Gillan again has thrown
open the doors of the big Auditorium to .
the merry makers.
A man from Syracuse, Neb., writes to
The Bee that he has nine young wolves
which he will dispose of to the hunt clubs. '
Write the sporting editor of this paper
for the address.
Joe Cantlllon and his Brewers will be
at Vinton street park Saturday and Sun
rfay, and if the present weather holds out
i'a will have a different looking team to
face the heavy hitters of Hie American
Clark Griffith's secret play must be a
lallypaloosa, or else Clark has .hist been
smoking up some, because that eminently
loquacious and pugnaoioti. gentlcimin says
the play will make the "squeeze" look like
a Rockefeller subpoena. This onn waa cut
by Griffith just after luncli 011 the 9th
Inst, and Immediately entered on the
Your old college chum and whilom towns
man, Mordecal Brown, has had charge of
the second division of Chicago Natlonalj
on Its exhibition tour. That s where the
exfimahan stands In the estimation of
Murphy and Chance. And Brown and his
squad are quoted as saying they didn't
care If the season opened tomorrow, they
feel so good.
Topeka, the winning team of the Western
association,' will play with Omaha at Vin
ton street park April 21 and 22. All the
teams of the Western association have
licen strengthened this season and Topeka
Is no exception. The Wichita team of this
association beat the second division of th
White Sox. the team which. played In
Omaha last Sunday.
Athletic associations of the different Sun
day schools and churches ro now seeking
grounds on which to play their outdoor
games. The league has been thoroughly
organised and the Interest of the Sunday
school boys has been aroused. The name
of the association was changed to Include
the younger church members as well as
the Sunday school boys. Regular games
will be played. The Episcopalian boys
also have a league for base ball and trnck
athletic events and lid two very successful
seasons. The same league will be re
organized tills spring. It Includes the
choir boys. Sunday school boys and young
churchmen of Omuhu, South Omaha and
Council Bluffs.
Showers and Cooler In Nebraska
and Sooth Dakota Today Fair
and Warmer Tomorrow.
WASHINGTON. April ll.-Forecast of the
weather for Thursday and Friday.
For Nebraska and South Dakota Showers
and fooler Thursday, Friday fair, warmer.
For Iowa Showers Thursday; Friday
fair In west, showers and cooler In cast
For Kansas Showers and cooler Thurs
day; Friday fair.
For Missouri Showers Thursday, cooler
In west portion; Friday fair In west, show
ers and cooler lu east portion.
For Colorado Showers Thursday, cooler
In east portion; Friday fair, warmer In east
For Wyoming Fair, warmer In west,
rain and cooler In east portion Thursday;
Friday fair, warmer In east portion.
Loral Record.
OMAHA, April 11. Official record of tem
lierature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
years: 190. 1905. 1904. 1j3.
Maximum temperature . . 88 64 60 82
Minimum temperature ... 4.i 32 37 ,S4
Mean temperature 66 4.1 44 S
Precipitation T .00 T .00
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha ainee March 1,
and comparison with the last two years:
Normal temperature 49
Excess for the day 7
Total dertclency since March 1 !.!l&0
Normal precipitation 10 inch
Deficiency for the day 10 nch
Total rainfall since March 1 2 91 Indies
Excess since March 1 44 Inch
Ierlclency for cor. period, lftns.. 1 .67 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1M.. .05 Inch
Reports from "latloas at T l", M.
Station and State Temp. Max. Rain-
of Weather. 7 p. 111 Temp. fall.
Bismarck, cloudy M T
Cheyenne, cloudy 64 ho 01
Chicago, pt. cloudy tn .i ,,1
Davenport, pt. cloudy 5s T
itnirr, ciuuuy & 72 1
riavre, ciouoy f6 Mi nu
Helena, pt. cloudy 4H &2 110
Huron, cloudy 6S ..
Kansas City, clear 7 kj j,)
North Platte, cloudy 72 7h t
Omaha, cloudy & as
Rapid City, cloudy .v mi
St. I.ouis, clear Mi 7i ui 1
i St. Paul, cloudy i 14 ia
non tne li-.. 1 n 1 niiia . . at tit .IS
Valentine, pi. cloudy Su ! im
Wlllislun. raining 42 62 la
"T" indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WEL8U. Local Fwrsuaiur.
After Ten Days' Qenefal Debate the
Measure Itself it Taken Up.
Eight Repreecntatlree speak on aa
Many Different "objects. Only
Three of Which Relate to
Blatter la Hand.
WASHINGTON, Aprfl U.-After nearly
ten days of general debate with the post
oH1ce appropriation bill as the vehicle for
the discussion of a wide range of subjects,
the house late today reached the considera
tion of the bill Itself, an hour having been
given to the reading of the measure.
Not in years has there been heard so
much talk on any one appropriation bill
under the Action of "general debate" as
the house has listened to on the bill now
seriously taken up for amendment and
passage. There were a number of lively
debates during the day, but little progress
was made with the bill under the flve-mln-ute
rule. '
When Speaker Cannon called the house
to order today, a senate bill ratifying an
agreement with the lower Brule band of
the Sioux tribe of Indians in South Dakota
was passed.
The postofflce appropriation bill was then
taken up.
The military record of General Jacob H.
Smith In the Philippines was the subject
of a speech by Mr. Bannon (O ). General
Woods' achievements In the Philippines
were a complete vindication of the case of
General Smith.
Mr. Hayes (Cal.) spoke In favor of in
creased salaries for postal clerks.
Mr. Gronna (N. D.) favored Increased pay
for letter carriers.
"Watch Trust" Again Comes 1 1.
The "Watch trust" had further Illumina
tion through a speech by Mr. Terrell
(Mass.) who, In answering the address of
Mr. Ralney (111.) read a letter from the
president of the Waltham Watch company'
in which It was emphatically stated that
there was no watch trust. He admitted
that the Waltham company. In order to
compete with the Swiss watch manufactur
ers, to compete with cheap labor of Eu
rope and to establish his trade, was com
pelled to sell abroad cheaper than at
Mr. Williams, the minority leader, asked
why they sold the surplus abroad at less
price than at home.
"Here at home, with a sheltered mar
ket," said Mr. Williams, "sheltered by the
tariff, for the planting, growth and con
summation of combinations between manu
facturers 1 will not use the word 'trust,'
because it is a red flag in the eyei of many
people the moment he undertook to sell
the surplus here at less than cost he would
break the market price agreed u'kiii by
the various factories entering Into the com
bination. The moment he did that, the
hope which Is held out by the friends of
protection that It would not ultimately In
crease the price of living, would be shown
to be illusory, because then each manu
facturer would enter Into competition with
the other members of the trust; then there
would be real competition and priqrs would
bo reduced.".
Mr. (N. Y.) made a strong plea
for congressional action In putting a stop
to the destruction oj Niagara Falls.
"It's a sacrilege," Mr. Sulzer said, "to
this generation and an outrage on genera
lions yet unburn to devastate this wonder
ful waterfall. " We must protect Niagara
Falls." '' " ''""
Mr. Finley (8, 0 made a general speech
on the excellent character of tbe postal
service, which, riie. said, was the best In
the world. Hd contended that the depart
ment seemed hostile to the rural service.
Amendment Taken I p.
Shortly before 4 o'clock general debate
on the bill was concluded and tho reading
of the bill for amendment begun.
Mr. Sulzer (N. Y.) took tne floor In be
half of Marcus Braun, who, lie said, had
Just resigned from his recent re-appointment
as Immigrant inspector. The reason
for his resignation, he declared, was that
he had not been vindicated properly by
the secretary of state. In replying to the
Sulzer resolution for all papers In the case,
he said the secretary had withheld one
letter from Consul Chichester at Budapest,
with no explanation as to why the letter
had been suppressed. He criticised the
president's dismissal of Ambassador Storer
by cable an 'unprecedented occurrence."
A class of persons totally Ignored by the
AH that is best in whiskey
you will find in
It is thoroughly matured,
soft and rich,
Vsui. JkUa. ..,aa,aV.i.
OR. SBARLB5 ft 5BARLES, Htb and
bill. Mr. Rlxey (Va.) remarked, were the
referees on post masters in southern states.
He Insisted that when the petiple of his
district wanted a certain person as post
mauler he had a right to go to the Post
office department and make their wishes
known, but he objected, as did his con
stituents, to the suggestion of the depart
ment to see the referee In the particular
district. He thought this was absolutely
At 4:50 o'clock the postofflce appropria
tion bill waa laid aside.
The following bills were passed:
To amend an act entitled "An act to
amend and codify the laws relating to mu
nicipal corporations In the district of
Granting to the city of Durani, Colo.,
certain lands for reservoir purposes.
The house at 6:05 p. m. adjourned until
noon Thursday.
Conference Report on Affaire of CIt
lllsed Tribes Discussed.
WASHINGTON. April 11 -In the senate
today Mr. Aldrlch expressed the opinion
that the end of the general debute on the
railroad rate bill would become a:uurcnt
before the end of the present week, and
that then an agreement upon a duv for a
vote could be reached. The statement was
made In response to u request by Mr. Till
man for such an agreement. Thr-rc was no
other discussion of the rate bill during the
day, owing to the fact that no senator
was prepared to speak. It was announced
that Mr. Spooner would reply tomorrow to
Mr. Bailey's speech of yesterday.
The session was almost entirely devoted
to the consideration of the conference re
port on the bill providing for the final set
tlement of the affairs of the five civilized
tribes of Indians, and In connection wilh
that report there was a sharp controversy
over an amendment Inserted by the senate,
which provided for the ratification of the
disbursement of lldti.OOO of the loyal Sem
inole fund made by Special Agent J. E.
Jenkins and Administrator A. J: Brown.
The debate turned upon the exceptional
fact that the house was Insisting upon the.
retention of a senate amendment from
which tho senate was apparently anxious
to recede. The debate was characterized
by a number of spirited passages between
Tillman on the one side and by Teller
and Clapp on the other. The South Caro
lina senator contended that the Indians had
been defrauded, while his opponents urged
that If they had been, the proposed legisla
tion did not deprive them of their rights
under the law. No conclusion was reached.
These bills were passed:
Authorizing the allotment of lands to na
tives of Alaska.
Authorizing the sale of public land to
Johnson county, Wyoming, for the purpose
of n poor farm.
Prohibiting the use of diving apparatus
in the Inking of sponges.
Authorizing the state of Montana to se
lect lien lands.
Prohibiting aliens from gathering
sponges In 'American waters.
Granting land on Morton Island. In Snake
river. Oregon, to that state as a fish
Mr. Newlands was appointed ft conferee
on the statehood bill to take the place of
Mr. Patterson, who is In Colorado.
Germany's l.lqnor Rill.
WASHINGTON. April 11. Germany's
enormous drink bill is explained in letters
to the Bureau of Manafacturers from
American consuls Brlttali and Guenther.
Each Inhabitant consumes a yearly aver
age of six and one-half quarts of wine,
129i qunrts of beer and nine quarts of
brandy. For a population of 60,OO0.iK) peo
ple the liquor expenditure is JtJ7;,5SS,O0O. The
average for male citizens over 15 years
would be $.17.36. By contrast. German ex
penditures for schools. were $!9.7:2.000, for
working peoples' insurance $104. 244. X) and
for the army and navy $203,847,000.
Waahlaarton ( hnrchra I'nltr.
WASHINGTON, April ll.-The union of
the New York- Avenue and the Assembly
Presbyterian churches was ratified at yes
terday's meeting of the presbytery of
Washington by a unanimous vote.
The union of these two congregations Is
generally understood to be the basis of the
nucleus of the foundation of a Presbyterian
cathedral at Washington.
omlnatlona by the President.
WASHINGTON. April ll.-The president
today sent the following nominations to the
Postmasters: Illinois O. A. T.yman,
Amboy; W. Stickler, lxington. Missouri
II. McCoy, Sikeston; W. K. Coolldgc, New
Franklin. Wyoming H. Springer, Cam
bria; Ida Hewes, Casper.
A tenant whlcn is quickly dlspossesed by
Dr. King's Discovery, Is a Cough or Cold,
60 cents and $100. For sale by Sherman St
McConnell Durg Co. ,
for $10.50.
Until May 1st.
By the Old Reliable DR. SEARLtS & SEARLtS
Kstahlished in Omaha for la years. The many thou
auds of cases cured by us makes Ui the most experi
enced Specialists in the West, In all diseases and ail
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and cure quickly.
Ws make no misleading or false statements, or offer
you cheap, worthless treatment. Our reputation and
name are too favorably known, every cae we treat,
our reputation Is at slake. Vour health, life and hap
piness is too serious a matter to pluce in the hands of
a "NAMEI.KSS ' LOCT K Honest doctors of ability
can effect for everyone a life-long fl'KE for Weak,
Nervous Men. Varicocele troubles. Nervous Delutiiy,
blood Poison. Prostatic treubles. Kidney, Bladder,
WASTING WEAKNK.-'3. Hdioe!e. Chronic Uia
ettss. Contracted Diseases, ritoinacti and bkin Disease.
COTTWT examination and consultation. Wills fur
rtliai (symptom Blank for home treatment.
Dougta 5trcti, Oaaha Nebraska
Malaria is an atmospheric poison which we unconsciously brcatne into
our lungs through the impure air arising from low, marshy places, stagnant
ponds, damp cellars, sewer pipes, improperly ventilated houses, decaying
vegetable matter, etc. Day after day these perms ami poisons are taken into
the lungs, and as the blood passes through them it becomes infected with the
poison and in its circulation distributes the microbes of disease to all parts
of the body. Malaria is a very insidious disease; it gives no warning of its
coming until the circulation is filled with the poisr.ii and this foe to health
has the system at its mercy. The blood becomes polluted, thin and weak and
its slow, irregular circulation fails to properly nourish and strengthen the '
lody. Then the entire system is attacked, and if the germs and poisons of
Malaria are allowed to remain the strongest constitution will break down.
No one can feel well when the system is in a malarial condition ; the vitality
is weak, the appetite poor, digestion deranged, the complexion grows,
sallow and the entire body feels the effects of the poison. Malaria must be
removed from the system through the circulation and the only medicine that
can accomplish this is S. S. S. It not only cleanses the blood of all unhealthy,
morbid matter, but destroys the germs, cures Malaria and restores this vital
I to the entire system. Book on the
HEN we declare that our record In treating Mala Pelrlo
W Diseases Is simply a series of splendid successes, we, are,
not boasting or making any false pretenses we are
merely stating facts which are known to be true- by many
men whom we have recently cured and made happy.
What we have done for others we will do for you. Come to our
office and let us explain to you our strictly modern methods of treat
ment. You will then not wonder why our cures are safe, rapid and
permanent, and why we are successful In so many cases that bar
resisted the treatment of other doctors.
Jfi V4$.
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Our well-known and long-established Institution Is equipped with
every modern appliance for the treatment of men. -
Remember our charges are reasonable and In reach of any work
lngman. The best Is none too good for any man who Is a sufferer from
any of the diseases below mentioned, which we have devoted exclu
sively the best years of our life.
We cure all forms of Blood and Skin Diseases, Sores, Ulcers, Knot
ted Veins, Nervous Decline, Piles, Fistula, Rupture, Kidney, Bladder
and all Urinary Disease due to weakness, Inheritance and exhaustion
and the result of specific diseases.
Consultation free, confidential and invited. Office house, t:S0
a. m. to 8 p. m.; Sundays. 9 to 12 noon.
Northwestern Medical & Surgical Institute
Northwest Cor. 13th and
Special Homeseekers' Excursions
Tiiocrfavc APrl1 l7th Mi' 1sttnd 15th
UebUayS june 5tH md I9th, July 3rd in. 17th.
Via the
One Fare Plus $2 for tile Round Trip
STOP-OVERS will be allowed within Transit Limit of IS days going,
after reaching flrwt Homes e"ker' point enronte, and returning within
Transit Limit of 21 days.
To thoae who are not satisfied with present conditions and who ara
seeking new locations, this will afford aa excellent v port unity fo
lnrestlgatlng localities In tbe West and Southwest.
For Further Information, Maps, Folders, Etc., Address,
T. F. GODFREY, Passenger and Ticket Agent, Omaha, Neb.
H. 0. TOWNSEND, Gen. Pass, and T'k't Agt, St. Louis, Mo.
Mystic ShriiYcrs'
Excursion to
One fare for the round trip to Los Angeles or San
Francisco. $50.00 from Omaha,
Tickets will bo on sale
April 25 to May 5, inclusive.
Final limit July 31, 10DU.
Choice of routes stop-overs both Roinff Hnl return
ing Via New Mexico Southern ltoute, lowest alti
tudes; via Colorado Scenic Koute, Nature's wonders
everj' mile.
Slight additional cost via Portland in one direction.
Lay your plana for a California trip with tho Shrlnera. Our
Illustrated "Oolden State" book and "Acroaa the Continent"
folder will be of Interest.
1323 Farnam Street
fluid to a strong, healthy condition. S. S. S.
is made of roots, herbs and barks combining
purifying and tonic properties which keep the
blood free of all poisons and the system in
perfect condition. While destrovinir the
Malaria and building up the weak,
blood S. S. S. rrives tone and vieor
blood and any medical advice without
Farnam St.. Omaha, INetx
Iron Mountain
to Certain Points in the
D. P. A.
Omaha, Nebr.