Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 13, 1906, Page 8, Image 8

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Try It On Your
Own Coat
I the Coat you are wearing today
"faked" into shape by the Hot Fiat-Iron?
The odds are about 5 to 1 that it is;
became about 80 per cent of clothes are
treated by wily old Dr. Goose, the
Trove it to your own satisfaction and
fre.if you can detect the most common
deceit ttsrd in clothes making.
Lay the Coat flat on a table, as shown
in the picture below; if the Collar has'
been given its shape by the Mot Flat
Iron you will note that it is wavy and
curved along the outer edge, and where it
turns over.
If you find it this way, it is a pretty
pood indication that it was "faked" into
If the Coat has been tailored sincerely
honestly the line of the Collar and the
turn-over edge will be perfectly straight,
.. indicated in the picture.
Now, here is the reason :
Most garments coming from the hands
of the tailor have some errors or faults
which must be corrected before the gar
ment can be sold.
The Sincerity way is to take out such
faulty sewing and revise the garment by
careful Hand Needle-Work. That makes
the correction permanent and the gar
ment right.
And its the wav all SINCERITY
CI.OTHF.S are made.
The other method is to use the Hot
In other words, the well-known effect
of heat and moisture on fabrics, as ap
plied by Dr. Goose, is used to give
the Coat shape only until it is sold.
The man who buys it wears it on a
damp day, and the Flat-Iron work wilts
out and leaves the garment as it was
before being "doped."
That accounts for the collars that
bulge out around the neck.
Lapels that stand away from the
Coat fronts that wrinkle out of
shape and cause the coat to lose shape
and style.
The great reason why this "faking" is
done, is because it costs more to make
clothes sincerely.
"faked" by the Hot Flat-Iron.
When defects are found in SINCER
ITY CLOTHES they are corrected by
the Shears and Careful Hand Needle
Work. That is the secret of their Sin
cerity and the reason why they retain
their shape until thread-bare.
The Flat-Iron will often restore a
Coat to its original shape, but the gar
ment cannot retain that shape, unless it
is given permanence by Hand Needle
Work. ,
It's worth while to know these things
and how you can avoid them in the fu
ture. The best clothes-insurance you can
pet is to have the right label in the next
Suit or Overcoat that you buy.
If you value Style-Retention and
Shape-Insurance, let your next purchase
be one bearing the label of the SIN
It reads as follows:
Ufte Best of
The Only Double
Track Railway
to Chicago
Tha Twin City Limited
St. Paul -Minneapolis
A ad Carries Hsw and Fash
lonable Equipment
Cltr orric:
14011403 FARNAM ST.
tcu f24-eai
m tfc eataa ul asanas imiii
i muni nmhu rar thi
H kolsaj-Craaaar Ok.,
W4 iuw lata.
mm .
Pittsbure Wins a Glow and Excitin Game
from St. Louis.
Neither Hid Reared for Trrl
Innlnas, When Two of the
Pirates Came Home o a
Wild Throw.
ST. LOUIS, Mo. April 12.--Pittsburg In
Bi(fiiratd the local National Irague cham
pionship season today by winning an ex
citing thlrteen-innlng- contest by a score
of 2 to 1. Both Taylor for Bt. Louis ami
Willis for Pittsburg wore pitching In mid
season form, and not a run scored until
the lust Inrlng. Pittsburg's runs came after
Clymer and Wagner had singled. Nealon
sacrificed and Bheohan laid down a bunt,
which Brckley threw wild to Grady,
two runs scored. Score:
riTTSHt na.
ST. LOtls
H O A a.
flarka. If.... 4
ftanl)', f f . . . 4
Clymer, rf . . . I
Waarar, M. . &
Nalon, lb... 4
hehan. 3b.. I
Kllch.y, !b.. 6
Gibaon. e.... 4
Willi. B 4
I 14
0 1
U Pannttt,
0 Shannon,
0 flratlr, C
lb.. 4
1 I
Smoot, rf .
H-lr, lb
0 lllrnca, rf..
1 m lb..
0 MrHrMa. m
Taylor, p..
Totals It T II Ii 1 Total 44 It M II 1
Pittsburg .0 00000000000 2 i
St. Louis .0 00000000000 1-1
Two-ba hit: Nealon. Sacrifice hits:
Ganley, Bheehan (2), Taylor, Nealon, Smoot.
Double plays: Wagner, Kiteney ana
Nealon; MoIIrlde and Arndt. Stolen base:
Arndt. Wild pitch: Willis. Bases on balls:
Off Willis, 3; off Taylor, 1. Struck out:
By Willis. 3; ry Taylor. 1. Left on Dases:
St. Louis, 9; Pittsburg. Z. Time: L':00. Um
pires: Klein and Carpenter. Attendance:
Boston Shots Oat Brooklyn.
BROOKLYN. N. Y.. April 13. The Na
tional league base ball season was opened
here toilay with a game between the Bos
tons and Brooklyns. The visitors won by
a score of 2 to 0. Donovan, the new nmn
ager of the local club, was given a hearty
reception when he appeared with his men.
Thero was a big attendance, fuliy 12,000 per
sons betnic present. oung y i oung
pitched one of his beat gnmes and the homo
team got only one nit on mm. i ne score;
Gnfvl, Of. ... I
Tenner, lb... 4
1 14
t Malonay, cf .
V Mnl art;.)-, If.
0 Lumley, rf. ..
0 Casey, 3b
0 ;-ler. lb...
0 Lwta, sa
1 Huminal lb..
1 Hersen. c...
IMilnljr. p..
Dnlan, rt 3
Hraln. 3b I
Uatra. if 4
Hrldwrll, m.. 4
0 1
o a
0 1
0 11
1 0
Strobl. lb... 4
Needhamh c. . I
Young, p 3
Total II 3T 1 3 Tout tl I TS 1
Boston 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 12
Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 0-0
Two-bHHe hits:. Lumley, Strobel. Home
run: Bates. Hncrlllce lilt: Doian. Btoien
bases: Bridwell, Malonry, McCarthy. Left
on bases: Brooklyn, 3; Boston, b. wases
on halls: Off Mclntyre, 2. First base on
errors: Brooklyn. 2. Hit by pitched nan:
By Young. 1. Struck out: By Mclntyre,
10; by Young. 6. Time: 1:22. Umpires:
Emslle and Conway. Attendance: 12.U00
Champions Defeat Phillies.
rHILADHLPHIA. April 12. The Na
tional league season was opened here to
day with delightful weather and an at
tendance of nwirly 12,000. The local club
bad for Its opponent the New York
world's champion team. The members of
the two teams, preceded by a band of
music, marched across the Meld and all
Joined in pulling the ropes which raised
the stars and stripes to the top of the
flagpole. Mayor Weaver was present, ac-
Vompanied by the heads of various city
departments, and wiieu time lor play was
reached the mayor tossed the ball .from
the upper pavilion Into the hands of Um
pire O'lJay. New York outplayed the
local team both at the bat and In the
field. .The Philadelphia team, however.
tielded sharply at times and thus held the
visitors down to three runs, forcing eight
men to be left on bases. Three sharp
doubln plays aided materially In suddenly
ending promising tunings lor uie tnam
plons. Attendance, 11,710. Score;
B H O A R. B.H,o.A E.
c. I 1 I S OThomaa, rf... 4
Brown. rf...t 110 V Oleaaon, 2b.. 4
IWinllo. cf. ... 6 I 0 U 0 Sanlalle. 3b.. 4 0 0 1 1
MrOann. lb.. I 1 II 1 0 Mafpa, If 4 V 1 0
Mtrtat. If.... 4 It Tim, rf I '
Ilahlan. M...4 14 1 Bra.nanM, lb I 1 II I 1
Devlin, 3b ... I 0 0 1 ODorlln .... ' t I 0
Ullhort. 2b... 4 0 14 Donovan, e... I 0 110
Amra. p I 0 1 4 1 l.uah. p I 0 0 0
'Doom 1 0 0 0 0
Totala 13 17 II 1
Total 33 inii I
Batted for Donovan In ninth.
New York 2 I 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3
Philadelphia 01 000000 12
Karned runs: New York, 2. Two-bam
hlte: Mertes, Bransfield, Honlin. Three-
base hits: McGann. Sacrifice hits: Mo
C'ann. Stolen bases: Dnhlen, Magee,
Double plays: Thomas to Gleason to
Donovan; Gleason and Doolin; Donovan
and Gleuson. Left on bases: New York b,
Philadelphia 6. First base on balls: Off
Lush, 3; off Ames, 2. Hit by pitched ball:
Bresnahan, Devlin. Struck out: By Lush
1; by Ames, 3; Wild pitch: Ames. Tlmu
of game: 1:33. Umpire: O Day.
(hlraio Defeats Cincinnati
CINCINNATI, April 12. The base ball
season of 1906 was Inaugurated here this
afternoon In the presence of more than
17,i) spectators and with the weather as
perfect as It possibly could be. Previous
to the game there was a band concert.
after which Mayor Dempsey delivered an
address to the players, following this by
tossing a ball on the diamond, starting the
game. The Cincinnati were first to score,
but did not keep their lead long, the Chi
cago team securing passes off Overall and
putting out hits when they would do the
most good. The visitors played a perfect
game, but the support uccorded Overall whs
bad at times, bcore:
B.H.O A H. B.H.O.A.E.
SI) (I, cf.... 4
Shr. rd, II 4
S. hull, rf .. 1
Chant . lb. . . I
Rtrlnfaldt. lb I
Tinker, .... I
Kvars. 2b 4
Kilns c I
Lumigren, p.. I
Total 13
Cincinnati ..
0 HUKfflDI, A. . 1
u Harry, If 4
Carr. Ih 4
0 Saymour, cf . . 4
Ilelrhanty. lb I
0 Corcoran, a.. I
0 ci.1w.ll rf.... I
V K. hlel. e 4
0 Oi-erall, p.... 4
I 27 0 Total....
0 0 0 3 0
0 0 10 0
32 I 27 14
0 0 2 2
0 0 0 1-2
hits: Carr. Tinker, Kltng
hits: Schlet. 1 Kvers. Sacrifice
hits: Barry, Corcoran, Schulte, Lundgren
Slolen banes: Schulte. Tinker. Double
play: HugKins to Corcoran to Cnrr. Struck
out: By Overall, 1; by Lundgren, 3. First
tae bn bulls: Oft Overall, 7; off Lundgren
4. lime: e:h. empire; jonnslone. At
tendance: 17,241.
standing- of Ibe Teams.
Played. Won Ixjgt. Pr Ct
Chicago i 1 0 1 otl
Pittsburg 1 1 W l ong
Boston 1 1 0 l.mnj
New York 110 l.OiO
Cincinnati 1 0 1 .uuo
St. Louis 1 0 1 .uiu
Brooklyn 10 1 mh
Philadelphia 10 1 .Ouoj
Games today: Chicago at Cincinnati.
Plttabuig at St. Louis. Boston at Brooklyn,
New York at Philadelphia.
St. Paul Scalps the Blum.
SIOVX CITY. Ia., April 12.-The St. Paul
American association team deleated the
local Western leaguers In a fast game tins
afternoon by a score of to 4. It wus the
bent game seen here thus far this season
despite a heavy field. Score:
to H O At
1 10
Gtr. It
MlMlll, JO
antaot, ft.
iTt.k. rf
PadutD. 2b..
Kugdtu, lb..
Mari'til. a.
Drill, c
Diva. p....
aiovalt, p..
1110 Biur.
a NawloB, aa.
Nubllt. rf..
Wd. Ib ..
Tata, rt
1 t uiiiua lb.
V Kruai. lb...
to N.I 11. c..
0 Corbau. p .
0 Jarruii, p..
Totala IT II 27 14 2 ToUla SB 1- 5; )
Ft. Paul 0 3 O u tr 0 2 1 0 1
Sioux City 0 0 1 u 0 0 0 i 14
Earned runs: Sioux City, 3; Si. Paul 6
Two-buse hits: Padden. Tate, O'Neill
Pauer. New tun. Mom run: Paddei.'
lxiuble plays: Weed and Collins; Marcun'
PaJilen ana Sudden. First base on errors
bt. Paul, 2; Sioux City 2. Left 011 bases
Sioux City. . St. Paul, 8. Stolen haws'
liauer. Collins. Sacrirtce hit : Geler. liasea
on balls: orf Corbeit, I; ort Jarreit. 1; 01.
Dish h. 2: off Stovall, 1. Struck our: L
Dlsch, 2; by Cortwtl. 4; by Stovall. '
Innings pitched: Dls Ii. 6: Cortt.
rutt. 4; Stovall. 4. Passed ball: O'Neill.
Tune: t uu. Cmpire: Black. Attendant;
Sew. ,
kpaalataa's ew tialde.
The latest number of Spauldlng's Athleti,
library is official handbook of the Athlelu
league of the Young Men's Christian aa
ho. I l ion s of North America. Thta 1m
cuiiuuui Instrucuona for the orKtuisaUo.
of an sthletlc rlub; an artlrl on "Clean
Hpoit"." by C R. H. Jacknn of Scranton,
Pa.; and one on "The Association as an
Athletic Center," by A. O. iKiuthlit of
Seattle, Wash.; constitution and by-laws;
lift of championship events; Ainertran ln
d'Kir records, outdoor records; sectional re
cords; athletic rules; scoring tables; all
around indoor test. The Ixxik Is fully il
lustrated, and contains complete list of
Hlmrd Defeats Albert ii. Cntler
Flao Kihlbltloa of Billiards.
NEW YORK. April 11-Jseob Schaefer
of Chicago gave a fine enhibltlnn of bil
liards tonight, defeating Albert . Cutler
of Boston by a score of b" to 36 In the
seventh game of the world s championship
tournament In the Madison Square Garden
concert hull. He inn out the game in
sixteen Innings, with an average ot 31 4-1H,
i his most fruitful Inning being the four
teenth, Iti which he made a run of 12.
V uilr jijnvru urn uih 11- . nn I'm. .
sgalnst the man, who in the opinion of
manv experts, will be first or second at I
tha finish of this International contest. I
In the matinee game today George Slos-
son won from Ora Mornlngstar. It was a I
long drawn out contest. In which the
younger player had a commanding lead
intll Slosson made a wonderful finish with
runs of liW. 10S and an unfinished in. I
viien toe evening game le'Ran ueie-ii
ake Schaefer and Albert O. cutler, the Chi
cago man won the bank nut din not noise
he opening carom, cutler goi uie nans
n fair n. , sit Ion and made a run of fifteen.
S haefer started off in easy fashion. Masses,
draws, drives and coaxing nurses followed
each other at a lively rate until he had r2
buttons on his string, cutler repnea wun
six and then Schaefer started off again on
another long around the table Journey,
which resulted In a harvest of 99 points.
The score at the end of the sixth Inning
was: Schaefer, z; cutler, tut ana uie men
had been playing Just one hour.
Both players did wen in ine eevemn
nnlng. Schaefer making 61 and Cutler 57.
Cutler gained over thirty points on
Schaefer In the ninth inning, wun a run
of til to Schaefer's 19. The ChicagoBn
pulled away again wltn 4 111 tne tweirin
and Cutler responded with 56. They had
been playing two hours at this stage and
the scores were: Mcnaerer. . uiier, ii.
Cutler netted 12 In his tlfteentn and last
nnlng. Schaefer winning In the sixteenth
with sn unfinished K. Tills gave Schaefer
the high average so far In this contest of
31 4-lrt. The scores:
Schaefer (I, 62. W. 36. 0, 16. 61. 4. 29. 3, o.
49, 9, 124. 1. 8. Total, 600. Average, 31 4-16.
High run, 124.
C utler lo. K. 3. 30. u. ;i4, ot. 1.1. 01, o, v. no.
47. 28. 12. Total, 300. Average. 24 0-15. High
run, hi.
In the slowest game played so far in tne
world's championship 18-2 billiard tourna
ment George Slosson defeated Ora Morn-
ngstar today ny a score or o'io to ..
Mornlngstar played excellently during the
early innings, Slosson playing poorly up
to the fifteenth Inning, when he made In,
his llrst double figures. At the end of
that Inning Mornlngstar led by a score of
214 to 68. Slosson made a splended spurt
the twenty-ninth Inning, with a run of
163, the highest run of the tournament
up to date, and followed up with 108 In
the thirtieth Inning. I tie game was won
by Slosson with an unfinished run of 25 In
the thirty-second inning. The scores:
Slosson 0, 0. 4. 1. 7. s. 1, 2. 5. 1. . 0, 4. 1,
K U, 40. 3S, 0. 20, 25, 4, 0, 0. 11. 2o, t, 2, 163,
li. 1, 26. Total. 600. Average, 16 2U-32. High
111 11. 13.
Mornlngstar 9, 0, 0. 14, 1. 48. 10, 3, fid,
4, 1ft. 12. O. 9. 13. 3i. ti. 30. 2N. 4. 4. 7. 3. 0.
0. 2ii, 0. 2. Total. 388. Average. 12 1C-31.
High run, 00.
.ew Ones l.rllhix Onto Home .Fine
Points from Tn. I
Joe Cantillon will bring the Milwaukee
Brewers to Omaha for games Saturday and
Sunday with Pa's Colts at Vinton street
park. This week has been spent, since the
St. Paul left. In practicing the Inner game
and In teaching the recruits team work.
1 he period of decent weather was so short
Detore the coming of the 1 htcago Ameri
cans that Pa had to be content with letting
the men practice at throwing and batting
and running to get a few kinks worked out.
J lie weather has been so tine all week
that the team has been worked bard and
the hard work is plainly evident in the ap
pearance of the men. Rourke figures he
has as fast an Infield as anyone and he
Intends to make use of the speed and
throwing ability of these fast men. .
Judging from the relative showing, which
Omaha has made In comparison with the
other western league teams In games
played to date, the fans have every reason
to feel encouraged, umana piayea even
with St. Paul, not only by each winning
a game, but in the work of the players In
the field. The Saints have a lot of dead
wing around the diamonds, while I 'a has
a lot of youngsters, every man wun a
good strong arm. While all like to see
fast fielding, more prefer to have a team
of. hitters and Pa has added some new men.
who already show signs of having that
qualification. Bassey has been hitting Just
as Stone has for the Browns and Runkle
and Perring and Fenlon of the new men are
all showing good form at tne plate, while
none of the old men seems to nave
deteriorated any.
The Renos finished their
night by winning three straight games from
one of their best bowlers, but ho could
hardly have saved the day. Rempke was
high man for the night with 674 total and
a single game of 228. Score;
1st. 2d. td. Total.
Frush 187 182 PS 632
Rempke 2:S 189 157 674
Johnson W9 2"2 15S b.'S
Nlcoll 154 192 1M 499
Pickering 186 164 198 638
Totals 924 919 829 2,672
" 1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
MeCague 168 182 153 493
Tracy lssi lx) ltnl 642
Strong IK) loo 1) 896
Anderson 194 lot 149 647
Straw 154 154 153 401
Totals 802 885 751 2,448
Kansas Wins from Nebraska.
LAWRENCE. Kan., April 12 The I'nl
verstty of Kansas base ball club today de
feated the I'niverslty of Nebraska In a
seven-inning game by the score of i to 2.
Ruin slopped the game.
1 New York Americana Win.
NEW YORK. April 12.-Score:
New Tork Americans
Newark Easterns
No Game at Lincoln.
LINCOLN. Neb.. April 12Today s Chicago-Lincoln
game was prevented by rain.
Sporting Brevities.
The thirty-ninth regular season of Na
tional base ball opened Thursday after
Pat Donovan has decided to play with
the Brooklyn team and will be one ot the
few playing managers.
Coiniekvy hss decided to give Isbell a
regular position at second. This is be
cause he is better at the bat than Uun
dnii. The latter Is a much more brilliant
nekler, but Commie has figured he must
do something to strengthen the batting end
of the game.
George Stone Is Certainly hitting some
this spring. tie has averaged over three
hits per game for the practice season. If
some one does not hand him a watch he
will be all right, and from what he said
while In Omaha It would not be very safe
for anyone to try to hand out a timepiece
10 Alonxo.
It will be of Interest to old-time wheel
men who watched the racing game In the
olden days to learn that a race has been
arranged for the latter part of the month
at Atlantic City between Tom Cooper and
Kddie Bald. Both these old kings of the
racing game have been seen on the Oumtufc
and Council Bluffs tracks.
Athletics at Harvard will be In a bad
way If foot hull Is abolished. A debt of
atjo.udo on the Stadium confronts the athletic
interests and loot ball was to be depended
upon to wipe out this deot. The question
does not seem to be worrying the students
at old Harvard, for there seems to be a
prevailing Impression the foot ball games
.vill be played as usual.
A clnnainor teal in the window of the
Townsend Gun company Is one of the
trophies brought back by Paul Hoagiand
from a hunt last week at C'iarka. The
bird is rarely tound In this state, Its Hue
if flight being along the Pacific coast, and
Washington and British Columbia Its
breeding ground. Mr. lloagland had the
jird mounted. So far aa known It Is the
:nly one in Omaha. Mr. Hoaguuad brought
tack fifty ducks and fourteen gees. The
hunting was good at that Urae. but a let
ter from Clarke Wednesday said the ducks
were not so plentiful.
I mane has signed a contract with the
I'niverslty of Nebraska to play the Corn
huskers a game of foot ball at Ijiiculn
April 17, under the new rules, prof. J. T.
Leea, representative of Nebraska on the
rules committee, will umpire aud Interpret
the rules. Donne will put lis full team
... the in id witn the exception of one half
auu expect 10 mase a fine showing
,iinl the t-Virnhuskers. Captain Day
as called out his Tujera for practice, iu-
eluding Powi, Fsrrow. Spees. Grsyhill,
Pronsnn, Wolclhaher, Perry, Hurd. Kuliror,
Maresh. Dickinson. Parsons. Taylor, Uoann
nrui niHny 01 me eecono eievi-n hiiu i-innn
teams. Great Interest Is being manifested
In the game and Donne rooters to the
number of 160 already have signified their
Intention ot going to Lincoln on April 27
to see the game.
Kerr York Man Sues Jlmlaes for Ex
penae of Dominican Mili
tary Expedition.
NEW YORK. April 12-General Jlmlnes.
former president of Santo Domingo, was
the defendant In a suit heard yesterday In
the supreme court. Joseph L. Cunningham
Is the plaintiff. He seeks to recover $26,000
for services rendered In the equipping of
the Kanita filibustering expedition which
left Mobile, Ala., on May 24. 197, for Monte
The nature of the services rendered does
not appear In Cunningham's complaint, but
he declares that the sum demanded was
reduced from 45,000. General Jlmlnex, he
said, gave him a three, months' note for
the $23,000 and $.r) In rash for expenses.
The note passed to the Colonial Trust com
pany where It Is now In a sealed envelope.
The case was adjourned until today.
BULLARD gets a substitute
Chairman of Demorrarto Committee
Too Busy PrWately to
Handle All Work.
Chairman Bullard of the democratic city
committee has found lie cannot devote all
his time to the campaign and has commis
sioned H. 8. Daniel to act In his stead at
the Merchants hotel headquarters. Mr.
Daniel, who Is one of the younger demo
crats, already Is in the saddle. The rooms
st the Merchants are to be used by the
committee and candidates generally. Dahl
man will stick to his room In the Union
block as a personal retreat, and George
Rogers and A. A. Arter will continue to
transact business for h:m there.
The committee will hold a' meeting at
the Merchants Monday night to organize
officially and to discuss campaign measures.
Several campaign meetings at which Dalil
man will speak are scheduled.
Several Prisoners In Doaajas Count?
Jail to Be Taken to the
Several prisoners are at the county Jail
to be taken to the penitentiary at Lincoln
as soon as deputy sheriffs can be spared
to escort them. Leo Angus, wfio pleaded
guilty to the murder of Nels Lsusten and
received a life sentence, was taken to
Lincoln Tuesday to begin his sentence.
Some of the others to be taken down this
week are Teter Jewell, who received three
years for assault with Intent to commit
great bodily Injury; George Smith, who
pleaded guilty to the same charge; J. B.
Edwards, convicted of a statutory offense
against a young girl; J. H. Robinson, who
was given ten years for assault with in
tent to rob, and George Ashford, who re
ceived three years on a burglary charge.
Many Drop Dead
from so-called heart trouble, when the real
cause is acute indigestion, easily curable
I y Electric Bitters, 60 cents. For sale by
Sherman tk McConnell Drug Co.
Rain and Cooler to-Eastern Nebraska
1 .
Today Rain r faon In West
' 'i ... 1 '
For Nebraska Rnlnind cooler In east,
rain or snow 1nwe4i' portion Friday; Sat
urday fair, warrner.,' " '
For Iowa Rain 0.V cooler Friday; Sat
urday, fair,, warmer In west portion.
For Missouri Rain and cooler Friday;
Saturday fair, warmer In west portion.
For Colorado and Wyoming Fair
warmer in west, rain or snow In east por
tion Friday; Saturday, fair, warmer in
east portion.
For South Dakota Rain or snow Friday,
colder in east portion; Saturday, fair,
For Kansas Fair In west, clearing and
cooler In east portion Friday night; Satur
day, warmer.
Loral Record.
OMAHA, April 12. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
the corresponding day of the last three
Jr: isns. 1905. 1904. 1003.
Maximum temperature tW 6 47 54
Minimum temperature.... .W 37 32 47
Mean temperature 2 82 40 50
Precipitation 04 .00 T .00
Temperature and precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March 1,
and comparison with the last two years:
Normal temperature 49
Excess for the day is
Total deficiency since March 1. lnos. 167
Normal precipitation 10 Inch
Deficiency for the dav OS inch
Total rainfall since Msrch 1 2.95 Inches
Excess since March 1. 19m 38 inch
Deficiency for cor. period In 1905. 1.67 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period 1904... .15 Inches
Reports from Stations at I P. M.
Station and State
'Max. Raln-
of Weather. 7 p. m. Temp. fall.
Bismarck, raining 34 28 .04
Cheyenne, cloudy Ji 42 T
Chicago, pt. cloudy X 64 .00
Davenport, cloudy M 74 .00
Denver, cloudy . 44 60 .02
Havre, pt. cloudy BO 54 .uu
Helena, clear 40 44 T
Huron, raining 4 6H .14
Kansas City, raining tM 78 T
North Platte, cloudy 3 ftti .51
Omaha, raining M tis AH
St. Ixiuis, cloudy 74 80 T
St. Paul, cloudy SO 2 T
Salt Iake City, clear 4H 48 .00
Valentine, cloudy 34 44 .o2
Willlston, cloudy 32 36 .12
"T" Indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WELSH, Local Forecaster.
Delicious Meals
Are served on the Dining Cars between Omaha and Chicago.
Supper Is served on the train leaving Union Station at 5:00 p. m.
and Breakfast before arriving at Chicago. Both of these meals
are "a la carte," with moderate prices. The service is prompt
and polite. Entire train of Pullman Sleeping Cars, Club Car,
and Free Reclining Chair Cars electric lighted.
CITY TICKET OFFICE, tSit Farnam St ft.
Beautify Your Lawn With
CHAJ4PIGS IRCN AKD WIRE WORKS. Zi?.ftfi2L 611 S. IBth Street
Parties Suspected of Doctoring Primary Re
turn to Be Arrested Without Delay.
CanTasalnaj Board Finishes Its Work
of Recoontlnaj Repnhllran Ballots
and Makes o Changes In
A definite line of procedure has been
mapped out by the persons engaged in In
vestigating the primary election bullot box
frauds, and if certain anticipated evidence
Is secured arrests may lie made soon with- j
out waiting for Inquiry by the grand' Jury.
The actual recount of republican votes Is
closed and It leaves the results as Indicated
by the returns materially unchanged.
The chain of evidence that Is being woven
Is silll quite incomplete and for obvious
reasons the developments so far are not
revealed. Suspicion is pointed to at least
two men believed to be acting both for
others and in their own pecuniary Inter
ests. According to the theory the tamper
ing of the republican ballots from at least
six precincts was done in the city hall
some time between Saturday and Tuesday
The finding of the typewriter eraser, a
Faber No. 102. among the ballots of the
Fourth precinct of the Eighth ward was the
crowning feature of the fraud manifesta
tions unearthed Wednesday night during
the recount when the votes from this pre
cinct and from the Fourth of the same
ward were found to have been fixed by
the erasure of votes for Greenleaf and sub
stitution for Elbourn. The discovery was
especially striking because no erasers of
any kind were included In the stationery
supplies rent to the election booths from
the clerk's office. The erasers are In com
mon use In the city hall, court house and
elsewhere and are a staple In the retail
Board Makes Its Tabulation.
The canvassing board of primary election
returns finished the recount of votes on the
republican clerkship nomination yesterday
afternoon and certified to the nomination
of the ticket originally announced. The
final figures on clerk stood as follows, ns
compared with the tally sheet returns:
Recount. Sheet.
Greenleaf 3.: .t.Wi
Kl bourn 3.219 3.2M
Stockham 1.259 1,270
This reduces Greenleaf s plurality over
Elbourn from 157 to 150 votes. Had the
change of nine votes in the Second pre
cinct of the First ward been excepted ns
in the other returns where tampering was
discovered Greenleaf would have gained
two by the recount.
Evidence of tampering with the ballots
by erasing votes for Greenleaf and Stock
hnm and transferring them to Elbourn was
discovered In the ballots from ten pre
cincts. The changes amounted to about
200 votes, meaning palpable alterations on
close to 100 ballots. If Elbourn had been
accorded the gain he would have overcome
Greenleaf's plurality and had fifty votes
to spare. The canvassing board took the
poll book or tally sheet returns In all pre
cincts where attempts nt fixing were mani
fest as the best obtainable record of the
genuine vote.
Ilovr the Tblna Was tnrted.
The recount on city clerk was demanded
first Monday morning by W. E. Stockham,
the low candidate. Elbourn followed by
a similar demand. W. J. Broatch started
a recount on the mayoralty vote to see
If he could not land second place over
Hennlngs, but withdrew after a few
ward 8 had been counted nnd it was dis
covered that changes had been made throw
ing votes from Hennlngs to himself.
The ballot tampering was uncovered in
the boxes from these precincts: Second of
the First ward, where they were allowed
to pass after merely arousing suspicion;
First and Third of the Second; Second and
Fourth of the Fourth; First of the Sev
enth, where the board took six votes away
from Elbourn and gave them to Green
leaf; Third and Fourth of the Eighth; Fifth
of the Tenth and Fourth of the Eleventh.
In some of tho precincts from twenty to
twenty-five ballots had been fixed. In
others less than this so far ns discovered.
Time Boxes Were Received.
Inquiry develops that the time each bal
lot box was received at the clerk's office
after the primary was marked on the pay
roll of the election officers and that none
of the boxes containing the tampered bal
lots was unreasonably late In lielng de
livered. This Is considered another bit of
evidence that the alterations were made
at the city hall. The box from the Fourth
of the Eighth, in which the rubber eraser
was found, was one of the first to come
in, being delivered at 12:45 o'clock Wednes-
I day morning. The box from the Second of
the First waa checked in at 6 a. m.; from
the First of tWe Second at 6:15; Third of
the Second at 7:30; Second of the Fourth
at 1:16; Fourth of the Fourth nt 2:15; First
of the Seventh at 4:45; Third of the Eighth
at 3:30; Fifth of the Tenth at 4 and Fourth
of the Eleventh at 8:45 o'clock.
The bourd will reconvene this morning
and take up the demand of E. Ii. Robert
son, defeated democratic counellmanlc can
didate in the Ninth ward, for" a recount.
Robertson was beaten by Thomas McGov
ern, on the face of the returns, by about
sixty votes. It is probable his demand will
be complied with.
Make your wants known through the'
columns of Tho Bee want ad page.
Our Steel Picket Wire Fence
Our Champion Steel Picket Heavy Wire
Fence, 10 cents per lioeal foot.
Hitch Posts, Window OuirJs, Tree
Uuarda mad TriUae.
Fifty Styles of Wrought Iron Fence.
Our Poet. Will Not Rust. .
KeUbl'tbed WS.
The Men's True Specialists
To give a man his rightful place by
birth and inheritance among his Id
low men is worthy of the noblest ef
forts of a physician's life, and every
good specialist works earnestly to this
end. Wc offer you this aid. this hi Ip,
this certainty of restoration, and if
you will come to us we will spare you
the penalties associated with private
diseases and weaknesses of men. We
will help yo.i to escape from the
'slavery that Is holding you captive
and depleting your manhood. !o not
be deluded with the Idea that dlseas
or weaknesses of men will correct
themselves they never do. It Is use
less to worry about the past csuso
Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo-Sexual Debility,
Impotency, Blood Poison (Syphilis), Rectal,
Kidney and Urinary Diseases,
and all diseases and weaknesses of men due to Inheritance, evil habits, self
abuse, excesses, or the result of specific or private diseases.
CT E3 CT C CONSULTATION If '" cannot call. write for
F" " " anil r yimin ATIAM symptom blank. Office hours: 8 a.
" nd EXAMINATION rn, tn 8 p. m.; Sundays, 10 to 1 only.
1308 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
Special Momeseekers5 Excursions
Timcrlfiue Prl1
I UCbUdyS June
Via th
One Fare Plus $2 for the Round Trip
8TOF-OVRRS will be aJlowd within Transit Limit of IB days going,
after rrarhlng flrwt Homraeekers' point enrout, and returning within
Transit Limit of 21 days.
To thosn who are not satisfied with present conditions and who are
seeking new location, this will afford an excellent opportunity for
Investigating localities in the West and Southwest.
For Further Information, Maps, Foldera, Etc., Addreas,
T. F. GODFREY, Passenger and Ticket Agent, Omaha, Neb.
H. C. TOWNSEND, Gen. Pass, and T'k't Agt., St. Louis, Mo.
. , ,
Number 12
It loaves Omaha 8:05 p.
It arrives Chicago 9:03 a.
Number 6 '
It loaves Omaha... 7:25 a. m.
It arrives Chicago , 8:45 p. m.
Number 2
It loaves Omaha 3:45 p. m.
It arrives Chicago 7:00 a. m.
Tickets, berths, folders, rates and information at
City Ticket Office. 1502 Farnam Ot.
- n. oaxKnaHBaarma-nnnnnmnnnrsi
L5)l k-W- yik
mdy man
Will make life worth living
at your house. He will look
after the furnace,
carry out the ashes,
shovel the walks, do
all the things you
dislike doing yourself.
"Oh. if I only could And a
young roan like that." you
Bay. Nothing easier. Put
a want ad in the Bee for
one. There are lota of
young fellows looking for a
chance to work for a little
eitra out of hours, as for
Telephone 23S
W,000 Ileal Circulation
after the disease or weakness becomes
once established. The fact that the
trouble now exists makes It neccssai y
that there should be no apathy, no
delay, no deferring matters until later
on. Sexual diseases, or affections re
sulting therefrom cannot tie tamper-1
with, owing to the natural tendency
of every disease to Insidiously pro
gress and tenaciously fasten Itself
upon the system If proper treatment
l not sreured to bring about a com
plete and radical cure. It takes but
a small leak to sink a ship, and in
many cases and apparently small ail
ment may fill a whole life with fuil-
ure, misery Hnd woe.
AVn TiiOKOl'tail.Y
Mat 1st and
5tti ni 19th. July 3rd and 17th,
Iron Mountain
to Certain Points in the