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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1906)
TTTK OMATIA' DAILY BEE: FRIT) AT. 'ATOTL 27. WOff.
CHAMPIONS ARE SHUT OUT
Philadelphia Americans Put Up ft Wretched
Game on Home Grounds.
EASY VICTORY FOR THE BOSTON TEAM
Win rifrhlnsT la of Highest
Order anal Bis Rapport la F
ee!lent e?nres of Other
' PHILADELPHIA. April K. The Cham
pion! put up a wretched same today and
wers easily defeated by Boston. Winter
pitched high clam (una and was excel
lently supported. Score:
BOSTON. . PHIliADEI,rHIA.
B.H.O.A . B.H.O.A.E.
OHsrtsel. If.... 1 I
1. I Lnrrt, cf 4 0 I
flrmither. lb. 4 S
I I Davis, lb 4 1 It
Seybnld. rf... 4 I
1 Murphr, 26... 4
8 ffroM, as I I 1
1 Priweni, I 4
1 I Cnaklry. .... I 1
ftelliarh. If.... 4
Siahl. ef I
Parent, ta.... 4
Freemea. rf . . 4
Orlmshsw. la. I 4 1
Frrts. M....4 I I
Winter, ...... I
Toua..... nun i
Totals 11 4 17 U T
Ponton 1 1 0 0 1 2 6 0 012
Philadelphia 0 00000000-0
Left on banes: Boaton, 10; Philadelphia, 6.
Stolen bases: Hartsel, winter, BellbRch. Two
base hlta: Orimshnw. Selbaoh. Kreemau,
Reynold. Three-baa nit: Orlmshaw. Sac
rifice hlta: Ferris. Parent (2). lKmble play:
Graham to Collins. Rtruek out : By CoaJcley,
. by Hartley, 2: by Winter . Basea on
balla: Oft Coakley. a; oft Bartley, S; off
Winter, 1- Hlta: Oft Coakley, 6 in sli In
Dlnjra; oft Bartley, 8 In three Innings. Wild
pitch: Bartley. Time; 3:06. Utnplrea: Hurst
Chleagra Isefaata St. toali.
1 ST. LOUI8, April 24. A hard f ought game
between St. Louie and Chicago today waa
won by Chicago, the score resulting 8 to 1.
Altrork's pitching and clean hitting won
tha victory for Chicago. Score:
chicaoo. ST. Lorns.
O'Neill, rf.... 4 e 4TI.rtr.ell, b.. I 1 0 0
r Jons. cf..4 It Hemphill, cf. 4 I 1 0
rwTla as I I I ( 0 Stone. If 4 1 1
Donotiue, lb.. 4 1 11 Wallace, ss... tilt
Rone, lb. 4 2 12 OO'Brlen, lb... I 2 4 2
Vlnaoa. It.... 4 10 8 1 T. Jones, lb.. 4 III M
DunAnn. ib... 4 1 1 Nlles, rf 4 2 1 0
Mrrarlana, e. I I Rlraey. e 2 0 2 2
Aurora, p.... 4 2 0 1 Jacohson. p... 2 1 2
Nordyks ....I 0
, ToUls 21 unit I
- Total! 13 7 27 14 0
'Batted for Jacobson In ninth.
Chicago 1 0000011 0-8
St. lxmls 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 01
Earned runs: St. Louis, 1; Chicago, 2.
Two-baae bits: bonohue, Jarobeon, Kohe.
Three-baae hit: T. Jones. Sacritice hit:
McFarland. Double plays: Wullace to
O'Brien to Jones; Jacobson to Wallace to
Jones;-Dundon to Davis to Donohue. Bases
on balls: Oft Jacobson, 2; oft Altrock, 4.
Struck out: By Jacobson, 1; by Altrock, 4.
Left on bases: Ht. Louis, 9; Chicago, 8.
Time: 1:47. Umpires: Connor and Con
Detroit Defeats Cleveland.
''DETROIT, Mich., April 26. Detroit beat
Cleveland 2 to 2 In a hard fought game.
Hess became a little unsteady in the
eighth and with Mclntyre at first on a
base on balls, and two out, Cobb hit for
three baaea, deciding the reault. Errors
and unsteady fielding helped In musing all
the other runs. Score:
Josee, rf 4
Llrdaar lb. . I
SRIntyre. If.. 2
rnbh. rf 4
S'-tia.fer, tb . 4
O' Leery, ss... 2
S lexer, p.
a.r. f 4
Hrailler. lb.. 4
1 riMi. rf
I !.a)la, tb.... 4
0 Turner, ss . .
0 Jackson, If.
1 ftuelow. a..
. encml ...
Totals 22 7 17 12 sRosmtsa
Totals ill 2 14 11 1
Batted for Buelow In ninth.
Batted for Hess in ninth.
Detroit 0 ft 2 0 0 0 0 1 J
Cleveland 0 0 0 1 0 10 0 02
Kerned runs: Detroit, 1. Two-base hit:
Bernls. Three-base, hit: Cobb. Sacrifice
hit; Slever. Stolen base: Jackson. First
base, on balls: Off Klever. 1; off Hess. 3.
Left on bases: lwlroit, S; Clevelsnd, 7.
Struck out: By Slever, 2; by Hess. 4.
Wild Pitch: Hess. Time: 1:40. Implre:
IVaahlnaton Beats Sen York.
WASHINGTON. April 26. Wsshlngtoi
won an exciting an mo from New York
today, t to 8. Chesbro waa again taken
from the box. Griffith relieving him. The
batting and pitching of Kltsim and the
fielding of SchalHy and Williams were the
WASHINGTON. NEW YORK.
B.H.O.A.E. B.H.O.A. B.
Mil ss 2 2 t 6 Donehsrty. If. 0 1 0 0
Srhalfly, tb... 4 12 4 OKeelrr. rf .8 10 0 0
Hlrkman. rf.,4 1 2 0 0 Williams, th. 2 2 12 0
( roes, Ib 4 1 0 2 0 U porta, Ib... 4 0 t 1 1
Anilerson. If.. 4 12 0 Of'onroy, St.... 4 0 10 0
PtaJil, lb 4 0 10 0 0 Thane, lb 4 2 11 1 0
Jones, rf 4 2 4 0 tElberfeld. ss.. 2 2 2 2 0
Klttre4s-e, .. 2 1 2 OKIelnosr, e... 2 2 2 4 0
Kltsoo, p 2 2 0 2 OChesnro p.... 2 10 0 0
Onmth. p.... 2 0 12 0
ToUls JI 12 27 12 0
Totals M 10 24 12 1
Washington ....10101001 5
New lork 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0
Two-baae hits: Williams, Hickman, Klt
nn, Anderson. Three-base hits: Nill,
Wllllama. Sacrifice hit: NI1L. Stolen
bases: Jones, Chase, Elberfeld. Double
plays: Griffith to Klnlnow to Chase; Wll
llama to Laporte. Hits: Off Chesbro, 6
in five innings; off Griffith, 7 in three in
nings. Left on bases: Washington, 6;
New Tork, 0. First base on balls: Oft
Kltson, 2; off Chesbro, 1; off Griffith. 1.
Hit with ball: Kltson, 1. Struck out:
Kltson, 2; Chesbro, 8. Wild pitch: Grif
fith. Time: 2:06. Umpire: Sheridan.
Standing of the Tensas.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Philadelphia ....10 6 4 .600
Washington 10 6 4 .000
Chicago ? 6 4 .&56
Detroit 5 4 M
St. Louis 4 6 .444
Cleveland 7 8 4 .49
New York 10 4 .400
Boston ..10 4 6 .400
Games today: Chicago at St. Louis. Cleve
land at Detroit, New York at Washington
Boston at Phlladeiohla.
Continentals Are Ready.
The Continental Juniors have organised
for the season and will be known aa the
Continentals. Lineup: Dlneen, catch; Mc
Andrews, Glllham, Haraham, pitch; Harsh
man, first base; Linehan. shortstop; Gill
ham, second base; Kelley, third base;
O'Nell, center field; Murphy, left field;
Zeckmlester, right field. Address games for
Sunday only to Joe Glllham, 602 North Six
Soldiers Bent the Students.
.In a well played game of ball Fort Crook
yesterday defeated Creighton at the fort
by the score of 6 to S. The soldiers out
batted the students, getting eight to their
six hits. Stack fanned out eight of the
PT(HsS for . OEM
CZT Paying the Penalty
Everything has to have a beginning, and one of the most prolific sources of
the diseases and weaknesses so prevalent among men la the result of abuses
in early life or neglected or Improperly treated pelvlo diseases,1 such as Gonor
rhoea, etc. While Gonorrhoea Is considered one of the simplest contagious
diseases, yet through neglect It develops Into Stricture and Gleet, Insidiously
progressing and tenaciously fastening itself upon the system until it has in
vaded the kidney, bladder and prostatic region, rendering it so complicated
as to be Incurable in some cases. Perhaps the first symptom was a little dis
charge, which, if properly treated, could have been cured in a few days. Kheu-i
mallsm is another result of Improper treatment of this condition, producing
not only excruciating pain, but it frequently warps and twists one or more of
the joints of the body, producing horrible deformities, frequently depriving tha
individual of the ability to earn a living for himaelf, leaving him a helpless
and tortured cripple for life. Anothe r deplorable reault of thla disease when im-
Srnperly treated Is swollen glands, that are not only painful, but will finally
estroy a man sexually and in many cases physically. When this disease,
through neglect or Improper treatment, by Its extension haa caused a cystltlo
Invasion of the bladder, thence by Its extension up the ureters to the kidney,
it there produces results that are Indeed lamentable.
Some men, through Ignorance of the consequences which are sure to fol
low neglect or Improper treatment, consider thla a trifling ailment and rely
upon patent medicines, druggists and unskilled doctors in an effort to se
cure relief for the cost of a bottle of medicine, and by this procedure allow the
disease to make such serious Inroads upon the sexual and nervous system
that It inoapacltatea them for the physical, mental and sexual duties of life,
and the patient pays dearly for his economy of the selection of Incompetent
We cure aafely and thoroughly
Gonorrhoea, Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo
Sexnal Debility, Impotency, Blood Poison
(SvDhilisi. Rectal. Kidnev and Urinarv Diseases
and all diseases and weaknesses of men due to self-abuse, excesses, or tha re
sult of specific or private diseases.
Office Hoars: 8 a. m. to I p. ra.
Sundays, 10 to 1 only.
FREE CCNSULTAT10N AN 3 EXAMINATION.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1S08 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
' With it Incomparable scenery is best reached via thoj
Whose fast trains run 200 miles along thla matchless
river In broad daylight This route Is three meals shorter
to Portland from Missouri River than any other.
THROUGH TRAINS DAILY
CITY TICKET OFFICE, 1324 FARNAM ST.
'Phone Douglas 334.
Cre'lghton men. while Iinlgan msde six
of the warriors saw nlr. Hoth teams
worked hard for the game and the general
result whnwed some mighty good form rn
both sides. The batteries: Fort (Vook.
Ktark and Waller: Creighton, lanlgan and
Coad. V'mplre: Pay.
OA1I09 IN THE NATION A I, I.F.AGlt?
Brooklrn Wins from Mostan by
Bnnchlnsr lilts In First Inning.
BOHTON, April 3B. Brooklyn defeated the
locnl team today for the first time this
season by hunching hits assisted by Pfeif
fer's wllriness. Score:
H H.O A ft. B.H O. A C.
lAimteT,-rf... 4 tin nrlaw.ll, St.. a 1 i 1
Malnner. rf..I lit Tesney, lb... I 1 14 f
Taaer III I I I 1 Poles, rf ISA
Jordan, lb.... I It 4 "Howard. II... 4 1 1
Batrh, If 4 I A Praln. lb 4 t I
Lewie, ss 1 4 1 Bate., rf 1 0
Hummell, Ib. ft 1 4 It Strr.be!. tb.... t 9 I 4
Bersen. e 4 Otl O'Nell. e t 1110
Btrlrklett. p.. 4 I I I rrelffer, p.... I 1 4
Totals II I 17 It 1 Totals M S rf 18 1
Brooklyn 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 03
Boston 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 01
Two-baae hit: Stricklett. Three-base hit:
Tenney. Stolen bases: Batch, Casey (2),
Ptricklett. Bacrlflce hits: Casey, Brldwell.
First base on balls: Off Stricklett, 1: oft
Pfelffer, 6. Struck out: By Stricklett, ; by
Pfelffer, 5. Psssed ball: O'Neill. Time:
1:43. Umpire: O'Day.
New York Wins ( lose fin me.
NKW TORK. April 6 The New Tork
Nationals scored a victory over the Phila
delphlans today. In tho sixth Inning Mc
Gra w had noma words with Umpire Con
way, who ordered him off the field. Mc
Graw refused to go and Conway called
upon a policeman to enforce his order, but
McGraw went away through an exit under
the grandstand. The score:
NEW -YORK. PHILADELPHIA.
B.H.O.A . B.H.O.A.K.
Brffvas. rf.... 1 0 Thomas, ef... I I
nenlln. ef.... I II Glessea, Ib... I 1 1 t 1
MeOsna. lb... I I Wars. Ib 4 till
Nertee. - If.... 0 MrOee, If 4 1 1 t
Strsnf. If.... I If STUne. rf 4 1 t
Iahlen. SS....1 4 1 BruisAsld. lb t 11
DeTlIn, It,.... 4 I SDoollD, as.... I 4 I
Gilbert. IB....1 Doeln. I 1 4 t 1
Bowemsa, e. 4 0 Plutoter, p.. I I
Taylor, p I 1
Marshall ... 1 1 Totals. .....M mil I
Totals IT IK I 1
Two out when winning run waa scored.
Batted for Taylor In the ninth.
New York 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 14
Philadelphia 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 23
Home run, McOee. Sacrifice hits: Glea.
son, Strang, McOann. Stolen bases: Ulea
son, 2; Strang, J. Double plays: Thomas
and Bransfleld. Ift on bases: Philadel
phia. 2: New York, 8. First base on balls:
Off Plttinger, 5; oft Taylor, 1. First base
on errors: Philadelphia, 1; New York, 1.
Hit by pitched ball: By Plttinger, 1 Struck
out: By Plttinger, 4; by Taylor, . Wild
pitch: Plttinger. Time: 1:63. Umpires:
Conway and Emslle.
Chicago "Wins la Third.
CHICAOO, April 26. A base on balls, an
error and three singles gave Chicago three
runa in the third. Two passes and two
singles scored Cincinnati's two runs. Chi
cago made another in the eighth on Tink
er's double, a sacrifice and a long fly. Both
teams fielded in brilliant style. Score:
Slaila, cf 4 1 1 1 0 Husslna, tb.. 1010
gheekara It.. I I I II Barry, rf 4 0 1
srbulte. rf.... 4 111 0 Ca.rr. Ik I OHIO
Chunce, lb.... 1 1 7 0 0 Seymour, cf..l 110 1
Stelnfeldt. Ib. 4 0 1 1 0 belehsnty, lb 4 I I I 0
Tinker, ss.... 4 1 4 "Corcoran, ss. .1 0 1 4 0
Evan, tb 114 10 Hlochman, If. 4 1 1 0 0
Kllng, o I 4 T I 1 Phelps, e 4110
Lundarsa, p.. I H 0 0 "Chech, p I 11 I I
Totals It I IT 11 1 Totals n I 24 11 1
Chicago 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 1 4
Cincinnati 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 02
Left on bases: Chicago, 6; Cincinnati, 5.
Two-base hits: Delehauty, Tinker. Three
base hit: Hlnchman. Sacrifice hits:
Chance, Ev-era. Stolen baaea: Seymour.
Double playa: Schulte and Kllng. Struck'
out: By Dundgren, 5; by Chech, 1. Bases
on bails: Oft Dundgren, 6: off Chech, 6.
Time: 1:66. Umpires: Carpenter and
At Pittsburg Pittsburg-St. Louis game
Standing of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
New York 12 3 .760
Pittsburg 10 7 3 . 700
Philadelphia 12 7 6 .683
Chicago 13 7 8 .638
Boston 12 8 .600
St. Louis... 10 6 5 .600
Cincinnati ' 16 6 10 .333
Brooklyn 12 2 10 .167
Games today: Brooklyn 'at Boston,' Phil
adelphia at New York, Cincinnati at Chi
cago, St. Louis at Pittsburg.
GAMES IN AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
Lonlsville - Defeats Kansas City la
Heavy Hitting Contest.
LOUISVILLE, April 28. Louisville de
feated Kansas City today in a heavy hit
ting game. Olmsted was ' batted out of
the box in two Innings, and Hill finished
the game. Dunkle was also batted hard,
but kept the visitors' hits well scattered,
except in the ninth inning. A catch by
Swann and the batting of Whitney and
Kerwln were the features. Score:
B.H.O.A.E. Perrlne. as... I 1111
Kerwln. rf...i 4 11 OCassady, If... I 110 0
Hallman. If.. 4 0 I 1 0 Donahue, 2b.. i I 4 I 1
T.SulllTsn. lb I 1 I I OFrants, rf.... I 10 0 1
Brssheer, tb.. 4 1 I I 0HI1I, of-p 4 1110
Murphy, ef... I 110 OWhltnejr, lb.. I 4 10 1
Woodruff, Ib. 114 1 OBurke iS.... 4 I I I 0
Oulnlas, as... 4 III IJ.SKlliTan, e. I I I I I
Burner, I 1 I 1 0 Olmsted, p.. 1 0 0 1 0
Diwkle, p.... 4 111 OSwana. ct.... 4 010
Totals M 14 IT 11 I Totals...... 41 IT t4 II i
Louisville 7 4 0 0 0 2 0 0 13
Kansas City 0 103000148
Two-base hits: Whitney, 3; Quinlan,
Frants, J. Sullivan. Three-base hits: Ker
wln, Burke. Stolen bases: Brashes r,
Woodruff, Stoner, Murphy, Hallman, Ker
wln. Baaea on balls: Off DunkJe, 1; off
Olmsted, 3. Struck out: By Dunkle, 8; by
Olmsted, 2; by Hill. 1. Hit by pitched ball:
By Hill, 1. Double plays: Swann to Burke.
Hits: Off Olmnted, 10 In two Innings; off
H1U, in six innings. Left on bases: Louis,
villa, 8; Kansas City, . Time: 1:50. Um
Toledo Snarls Oat Minneapolis.
TOLEDO. April 28. Inability to hit
Camnits by Minneapolis and bunching of
bits by Toledo gave Toledo the game today,
4 to 0. Score:
TOLEDO ' MINNEAPOLIS
B.H.O.A. B.H.O.A H.
W. Clarke, lb. 4 I 11
Abbott, c 4 1 19
Camnits, p... I
0 Deris, ef....; 4
0 Bulllvsa, rf.. 4
Hert, lb I
QremlDser, Ib I
0 0 0
Totals. n una
Batted (or Thomas In ninth.
Toledo 0 0 3 0 0
Minneapolis 0 0 0 0 0
Two-baae hits: Krugrr. Demont. Stolen
bases: Jude, Hart. Banes on balls: Off
Camnits, 8; off Tbomaa, 3. Struck out: By
Camnits, ; by Thomaa, 8. Double plays:
Oyler to Hart. Hit by pitched ball: Hart.
Sacrifice hlta: Graham, Cannoil. Time:
1:45. Umpire: Eaan.
Colnntaaa Wins la Klata.
COLUMBUS, AprIL 2S Hulswitt s long
double after Klhm'a single defeated St.
Paul in the ninth Inning by the score of 8
to ft. Three fast aouoie piaya oy coiumoua
were the features. Score: l
COLUMBfS ST. TAVU.
B.H.O.A. . B.H.O.A.E.
Ptrksrlm. ef. I I 1 0 0 Oeier. Ib I 4 I 1
w neeier, id .
0 VanZaadt, ct. 4
0 Frtak rf 4
1 Paddea. tb... 4
0 Suadea, o.... 4
0 Mama, ss.... 4
0 Storsll. It.... 4
0 Buoasasn, p.. I
Klhm. lb 4 11
HulswtU. ss.. I
liruce. ft I
riaiierty. p. - 4
Three-base hits: Farrell, Oreen. Rarrlflce
hit: Clark. Double pla: Clark to Bate
man to Hlrker; Andreas to MrCnrmlrR to
Hateman. Ift on bases: Indlanapolla. V;
Milwaukee, g. Umpires: Owens and Kane.
atnnsllnsr of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
towiKvllle a 7 o ;:
Toledo H 8 3 .ali I
St. Paul 6 4 .5hH
Columbus 0 5 4
Milwsukee 8 4 4 ..V0
Minneapolis 8 3 6 .l?o
Kariaas City t H .M3
Indlanapolla 13 7 1"0
Games today: Milwaukee at Indlanapolla,
Kikfiana City at Ixiulsvllle, St. Paul at
Columbus, Minneapolis at Toledo.
Colts and Soldiers.
The gam of ball which was to hsve been
played at Schuyler has been called oft and
Instead Pa and his Colta will take on the
soldlera from Fort Crook for a game Friday
afternoon. The soldiers put up a good
article of ball the last time they played at
Vinton Street park and have been Improv
ing wonderfully since that time. The game
will be. called at 8:30. The lineup:
Omaha. position. Fort Crook.
Dolan First Zlnk
Howard Second Connolly
Perrlng Third Stadle
Hunkel Short Miller
Welch Center Jordan
Carter Right Smith
Womble Catch Waller
McNeely Pitch Stack
MIS GETS LARGER
Lincoln Ontaluars Topeka.
LINCOLN, April 28. fSpeeial Telegram.)
Lincoln's Western league team defeated
Topeka of the Weatern association today In
a slugging mnvtch. the score standing 11 to
4. Both teams were strong at the bat,
but Lincoln hit the harder and more timely.
Shortstop Flllman of Lincoln led In the
slugging with two three-baggers and a
single. Manager Holmes of Lincoln has a
sprained knee and will keep out of the
exhibition games. Score: R. 11. E.
Lincoln 0 4 8 1 0 0 8 0 11 IS 1
Topeka 1 1 1 0 0 0 10 0 4 18 2
Batteries: Lincoln, Ahlln and Zlnran; To
peka, Huesser and Roddick.
Totals IT II IT U 1 Totals M lel I I
One out when winning run scored.
Columbus 1 1 1 S 0 0 0 1
St. Paul 3 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 06
Stolen bases: Klhm, HulswtU. Bacrtflne
hits: Buchanan (2). Flrat base on bails:
Off Flaherty, 1; off Buchanan, 4. Two-baae
hits: Frlel, Hulawltt, Wheeler. Three-baae
hlta: Frisk (2). Double playa: Hulawltt to
Klhm. Klhm to Hulawltt. Wrlgley to Klhm,
Marcan to Padden to Wheeler. Struck out:
By Flaherty, 1; by Buchanan, 3. Time:
1:48. Umpire: Sullivan.
Brewers Defeat Hooalora.
INDIANAPOLIS, April 28. Milwaukee
won from Indlanapolla in the first game of
the aeries today. Score:
. MILWAIKKS INDIANAPOLIS.
Oreen. rf I I I Parry, H I 1
sccbeeuer. ef 4 I 1 0 rsm ss I I I
H.tu. if 4 110 0 Jasaea. lb.... I 0 T 0 0
Clark, lb I 0 I 1 Rothaeb. !. .. I 0 I 0 0
Balemaa. lb.. I t II 1 farrell. In.... I 114 0
Seville. s Kama, lb 4 11
UrCoras'k. tb 4 1 II 0 cromley. rf.. 4 0 0 1 0
Ailnu. ss., I 1 1 I 1 Wearer. S....4 8 110
11 user. p.... 4 III OKeliusa, p.... 4 1010
Totals II IT 14 I Totals M T It U I
Indianapolis I 01 0-8
Milwaukee 3 3100
Bssm on bails: Off Hlckey. 3: off Kellum,
1 Struck out: By Kellum. 2: by Hlrker. 4.
Hit by pitched ball: By Hlckey. Kothgeb
and Farrell. Twe-tMaa hits; weaver, uivkty
WITH THE BOWLERS.
. In the two-man handicap tournament last
night Sutton and Nelson came within five
pins of the highest score yet made. Sutton
waa the best, with an average of 198, and a
high single game of 219. Tonight the
teams are Griffin and Davis against Collins
Berger ....1HS 1R3 175 177 19t 8S6 0 395
LaVlgne ..178 178 182 168 169 868 36 888
ToUls ...364 841 357 335 3511,748 85 1,783
8utton ....lot 172 21 194 194 9!6 26 990
Nelson ....169 177 178 151 207 872 25 897
Totals '...346 249 397 846 4011,837 GO 1.8S7
Athletic Contests Postponed.
ATHENS, Greece, April 26. The finals in
the swimming and diving contests of the
Olympic games, which were arranged to
take place this morning, were postponed
owing to the weather. When the com
petitors reached Phalerum they found
that a full gale was blowing and that the
sea was so rough that it was determined
to postpone the finals until tomorrow. In
the foils final the French team beat the
English by 9 to 6 points.
At New Haven Yale, 17; Manhattan, 0.
Jack Pfelster pitched remarkable ball
against Pittsburg Wednesday, and only a
wild pitch in the fourth inning, which
netted the Pirates two runs, cost him the
The North Omaha Athletic club will give
Its final exhibition for the season Friday
evening, - at 1707 North Twenty-fourth
street. The entertainment will consist of
boxing bouts and general athletic stunts.
The wind of the last week has been of
good to some, and especially to the fisher
men who fish at Cut Off lake. The waters
of the lake have been ruffled just enough
to make the crapples hustle around for
some good hook to bite onto.
The people of this country have come to
take it as a matter of course that the
athletes from 'the United States will win
ftom those of oier countries In anv Inter
national event. So strong haa this pre
sumption groWnJ'tht the reports of win
nings by Americans at Athena scarcely
create a ripple.
Pa is said to be' grooming Dodge for the
opening game at Uncoln. He wants to
cinch tnta game and knows of no better
way to do it than to send Dodge into the
box. The big recruit from Wisconsin has
surely made a hit, from what has been
seen of him. He Is big and stout and
looks like he would be able to go the route.
McNeeley was left at home on the trip to
Fremont. He Is Working daily at the park.
Golfers are practicing up for the big
opening of the Field club, which is sched
uled for May 6. Every sort of an athlotlo
game will be played at the Field club on
the opening day. but tne golfers probably
will claim the attention of tha largest num
ber. A. Handicap event is Deing prepared
by the committee. Manager Malone of the
base ball club has been scouting around
for games and has met with reasonably
good results. The reputation of the strength
or tne rieia ciuo team manes u nara to
get early dates with some of the amateur
The current number or Bnaiatne a Guide.
the official organ of the National Associa
tion of Professional Base Ball Leagues. Is
out and contains the schedules ol about
everything in the country but the Western
league, for which you may thank Presi
dent O'Neill. O'Neill was fairly begged
to get out his schedule on time, but In this.
as in everything else, he could see or hear
no further than Milwaukee and Des Moines,
ana me reauu la you caonoi una out any
thing pertaining ' to the Western's dates
by consulting the official guide. Tim Mur
nane, editor of the Guide, has an article
on the evolution of professional base ball.
EARTHQUAKE BOOKS IN USE
Works on Seismic Phenomena at
Pnblle Library ta Big; Detunad
Sine California Dlsaatetr.
Eager to learn the causes and history
of earthquakes, the general public has been
besieging the public library for works re
lating to selsmio phenomena ever since the
disturbance at San Francisco. Books on
this subject are not plentiful, there being
nine devoted exclusively to earthquakes In
the library. Encyclopedia and magaslne
articles supplement these and have been
much sought after by people In search for
The demand for tha books was greatest
just after the earthquake, and Friday and
Saturday of laat week not a single work
on the subject remained on the library
shelves. The books have begun to come
back now and four or five of them are in
their plaoea. That they remained out only
a short time indicates, they were not read
thoroughly, but acre used mostly for pur
poses of reference.
One of she most popular of the books Is
one entitled, "A Study of Recent Earth
quakes," by Charles Davidson. It contains
an account of all of the principal seismic
disturbances from 1867 to the present time.
Mrs. Hobden, reference librarian, has
been called on to settle a large number of
disputes over questions arising out of dis
cussions of the earthquakes. These relate
not only to the earthquake Itself, but to
other tremblora, and some of them to the
lay of the land about Ban Francisco. An
swers to these queries are usually found
either In works on earthquakes, geologies
HIGGINS PLAYS IN GOOD LUCK
Former Omaha Maa oa Trala that
Arrives Too Lata for
Samuel Higgles, general manager of the
New York, New Haven tc Hartford rail
road, is in Omaha. He was In San Fran
cisco at tha time of the earthquake, but
waa fortunate. He had engaged rooms at
the St. Franrle, but his train was late, ar
riving Wednesday morning at 2 o'clock, so
Mr. Higglns and his party remained in tha
car and so was away from the center of
the city. Mr. Higglns was superintendent
of motive power and machinery of the
Union Pacific, preceding air. McKten In
rormer Mayot Sacnres Verdict of Fifteen
Thousand Against tha City.
RESULT OF THIRD TRIAL OF THE CASE
W. J. t'oanell. Attorney for Femla,
aya Judgment Is Satisfactory
aad They Will Sae
Judgment for 815.301 against the city of
Omaha has been awarded to ex-Mayor
George P. Bemts for Injuries he received
by the falling of a billboard upon him April
25, 1802, The verdict was returned In Judge
Estelle's court Thursday morning and it
marked the conclusion of the third trial of
The Jury began Its deliberations at
I o'clock Wednesday evening and reached
an agreement about midnight. The verdict
was then sealed and returned into court at
8:30 Thursday morning.
While Mr. Bemts sued for $33,000, the ver
dict Is said to be satisfactory to him, and
W. J. Connell, his attorney, said no attempt
to secure a new trial would be made by the
plaintiff. The Jury was said to be unani
mous for the plaintiff, but considerable dlf
ference of opinion existed as to the amount
of damages to be awarded. These amounts
ranged from $2,6(10 to $28,000, the final
amount being somewhere near an average
with an additional sum ror the expenses
Incurred by Mr. Bamls for medical services.
Mr. Bemls waa Injured April 25, 1902, dur
ing a high wind, which blew a billboard
between Eighteenth and Nineteenth streets,
on Farnam street, down upon him. He suf
fered a compound fracture of one leg and
other Injuries. The first trial of the case
resulted in a disagreement. The second
Jury gave Mr. Bemls a verdict for $6,942,
but the city, with the consent of the plain
tiff, secured a new trial. The trial occupied
about two weeks.
The billboard waa erected by Armour A
Co. and It Is said the city may seek to re
cover the amount of the verdli from that
PAVING WORK IS UNDERWAY
Construction of New Street Snrfaoe
Began by at Least Three
Paving construction has been started by
Hugh Murphy, Charles E. Fanning and the
Barber Asphalt company. Murphy's forces
have begun the brick Jobs on California
from Twenty-third to twenty-sixth, In
front of Creighton college, and on Nine
teenth between Leavenworth street and St.
Mary's avenue. Fanning has put his men
to work on the brick paving on Miami
street from Twenty-second to Twenty
fourth, and the Barber people have fin
ished the asphalt on Twenty-sixth street
from Dodge to Chicago. The latter com
pany will begin in a few days to make
repairs under its guarantee contracts. The
heaviest piece of work of this kind will
be on Yates street between Sherman ave
nue and Fifteenth, which City Engineer
Rosewater has insisted must be resurfaced.
The Job was done about five years ago by
another firm, whose obligations the Barber
company assumed, and has not been at all
satisfactory, cracking in many places.
The asphalt repairs by the city plant are
going forward as rapidly aa some delays
on account of shortage ,of material will
YOUNG WOMAN LOSES PURSE
Stenogr ipher Who Lets Stranger Use
Telephone la Deprived of
Miss Porter, a stenographer in an office
on the sixth floor of the Paxton block,
lost her purse and $8 at the office Thurs
day morning, and now the police are loos
ing for the man whom she allowed to
use the telephone "for a minute, please."
Miss Porter allowed a good looking
stranger to use the telephone while she
went to another room to take dictation,
leaving her purse on the table by her
typewriter. When she returned, . stranger
and purse were gone. She took the ele
vator and hurried out to the street, reach
ing the corner of Sixteenth and Farnam
In time to see him in the direction of
the New York Life building. No officer
was near and she did not feel equal to
the task of catching a man. The stranger
is described as having bright red hair and
snappy eyes, and as being tall and alender.
He was well dressed and wore a light
Railroad Asks New Trial.
A motion for a new trial has been sub
mitted without argument In the. United
States circuit court In the case of Ora
Thomaa against the Union Pacific Railway
company. The case was tried during the
last term of the federal courts and a ver
dict was given for $16,000 in favor of Mrs.
Thomaa, which Is the largest verdict ever
obtained in the United States courts against
a railroad company in thla district. The
Union Pacific Railroad company at once
announced that it would move for a new
trial and this motion was formally sub
mitted Thursday morning by the attorneys
tor the railroad company.
Interest awakened everywhere In the
marvelous cures of Cuts. Burns, Wounds,
with Bucklen's Arnica Salve. 25 centa. For
sale by Sherman & McConnell Drug Co.
WATCHES Frenser, Uth and Dodga Sts.
j- .-. -- "S' ' eai .riveartMewr..- erfu 5
DUILT TO BAKE
Any house wife may be proud
In her possession of a
Not only the moat economical
but the best, in construction.
Handsomely mad in high or
low ovena. large and roomy,
no enamel to blister or peel off.
Now showing all the new pat
terns, more than 17 In all, from
$10.00 to $45.00
ORCHARD & WIL.
helm ennPET eo.
The Man with the
HE certainly had 1 Grouch 1
There was blood in his Eve, as
he walked down the isle of Mc
Martins. He was looking:, he said, for the Party
who Sold him that Coat and he put an
unnecessary accent on the word 'Sold."
But the said party saw him first, and
Got Busy with another Customer in a
The Man said the Coat was a Cripple
and it needed no affidavit to prove it.
He said It looked All Right when he
bought It a week ago, but he guessed
there was Dope in the Mirror, or the
Salesman had mesmerized him.
Because, not even his Wife would be
lieve that He could have put up such a
Job on himself as to pay REAL MONEY
for a Coat that rnade him Look like a
Monkey, as this did.
He showed the Floorwalker how the
Coat was trying to Get the Best of Him,
by Climbing up his Shoulders, and over
his Ears, every time he swung his arms
about in Conversation.
He pointed out that the left Lapel
bulged up as if he had a live kitten under
it, and that it "set-away" from his vest
as if it was built to display a Knight
Templar badge the size of a platter.
Then he caught hold of the Floor
walker by-his. two Lapels and Pulled him
He did this to illustrate how Unhappy
he felt at 'the back of his Neck, while
wearing the pinchy Coat-Collar he then
Oh, Mr. Man had a Sore-Coat, for
And, he Wanted his Moneyback quick !
But the Floorwalker had an Easier
Way of Fixing Things than that
He knew Mr. Man had merely drawn
the wrong coat in the usual Clothes Lot
tery, and that its Flat-iron Faking had
just wilted out in the recent damp
weather. . . ,
The Floorwalker was a Wise Guy and
he was used to quick thinking.
So, he said he'd just have the Bushel
man "fix" that Sore-Coat in a jiffy, so it
would fit Mr. Man aa slick as a whistle.
That's if the Man would jut let htm
have the Coat for a Little While, so the
Tailors could make a Few alteration.
So the Sore-Coat was "nhaperl-itp" in
a hurry, once again, hy old Dr. Flat-imn,
and restored to its Original Elegance.
Its Bulging Lapel was shrunken tn
the limit, its tight Collar ttrrtched out
and "set" as smoothly as on the day the
Man bought It.
Then the exuberance of Cloth which
lay in wrinkles over the shoulder-blades
was sweated away, into a contraction, by
old Dr. Goose the Flat-iron Fakir.
When The Man put the Coat on again
he hardly knew himself in it such a
Slick Proposition had the Flat-irort de
veloped in a bare thirty minutes.
But the Floorwalker spoke from his
heart when he "hoped we would now
have a month of Fine Weather 1"
Because he knew that the first Damp
day would again bring out all the doc
tored defects, in the Sore-Coat, as badly
He knew these had nol been per
manently removed by Sincere hand-tier-die-work,
but were only covered vp by
old Dr. Goose the Flat-iron Fakir.
You see 80 per cent, of all Clothes
made by Custom Tailors, and by Cloth
iers, are faked into their final shape by
Because, that is the quickest and
easiest way of remedying' practically all
defects in the Tailoring of shrinking
and stretching the Goth into shape,
through moisture and heat, instead of
Working it into permanently corrected
shape by expensive hand-e rale-work.
So the Coat that's a "Besut" when
you first put it on, at the mirror, may go
into a Spasm when the first damp day
gets after its Flat-iron faking, ,
w - w
We are telling you this baue wn
want to Open your Eyes to some Tricks
of the Trade that we have to fight
against, in the sale of our "Sincerity"
It Costs us Good Money to correct
every flaw in each Garment that we
make, with sincere hand-ntedle-work, in
stead of with Flat-iron fahiiig, before
we let old Dr. Goose have even a Look
in for the finishing.
That's why our Sincerity Clothes hold
their shape, and the Style we put into
them, till worn out, and hold it in damp
or dry weather.
If they fit you "right" when you buy
thtm you may bank on it that they'll
keep en fitting you "right" till you are
through with them. '
That's a Great Thing to Know, and
you're sure to find it True in every Coat
or Overcoat that bears the label (below)
of the Sincerity Tailors.
If you want an absolute Test to reveal
Flat-iron Faking, which test you can ap
ply to any coat before purchasing h, en
close a two cent stamp to Kuh, Nathan
& Fischer Co., Chicago.
And don't you forget this label
"SINCERITY CLOTHES" :
MAOI AND BDAIAITIID IT,
KUH. NATHAN AND FISCHER CO.
Less Than Half Faro -Pay
1st and 15th
To the Big Horn Basin of Wyoming the land of golden
opportunities for farms and ranches, along good streams
at low cost $20.00 for the round trip.
To Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo and return,
To Salt Lake City and Ogden, Utah, and return, $26.50
To the North Platte Valley, Western Nebraska and the
Black Hills, one fare plus $2.00 for the round trip.
' Also very low special homeseekers' rates to hundreds
of other points in Colorado, Utah, Wyoming and Texas.
Call or write for free illustrated literature descriptive
of these regions and let me advise you fully as to rates and
train service. v ? I , '
i. B. REYNOLDS, City Ticket Agent
1502 Farnam Street, Omaha.
- . a, sais nan .am -jwa .isniap nsss niy-J.' - j ; an.ij.ist.. ".. j.-ana. iat. je,--i . .a- d
Attention is directed to the splendid new equipment
of electric lighted daily trains, Omaha and Council
Bluffs to Sioux City, Mankato, St. Paul and Minne
THE riORTH-lVESTERN LINE
Buffet-smoking and library car, splendid Pullman
drawing room sleeping cars and free reclining chair .
cars of the latest type, with all modern travel conven
iences; train new from the 6hops and' brilliantly '
lighted by electricity, leaves Omaha daily 8.28 p. m.
Electric reading lamps in every section and drawing (
room and in the buffet-library car. Electric curling
iron heaters in the ladies' dressing rooms. Breakfast
. a ll carte in buffet library car. .
The North-Western Line is the direct line to St. Paul,
Minneapolis, Superior, Duluth, Ashland and the Lake
Two trains daily leave Omaha 7.50 am and 8.28 pml
Sleeping car reservations and full information concerning rates
and schedules on application at r -
TIC KIT orrtCUl UOt-UOl raraam Strsat.
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