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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 30, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: MONDAY. APRIL 30, 1DV.
0MAI1A BUMPS MR. MLSSEN
trainer. Beat Oridnali with Unirenitj
Crack In the Box.
FANS SIT DOWN ON JIM DAHLMAN
linrtae, r' l.neat Importation, Hold
fh Amalrari o li Hit aad
Matt Hit with tat
r Rourke 'a colts yesterday beat the Le
nia.Andreen Originals, the Plate ma
fur champions, at Vinton Street park by a
Hf ore of It to S, and the crowd brat 'Jim"'
Ijahlrnan, democrat nominee (or mayor, by
h soore of loo to 0. "Jim" undertook to
thrust a speech on the fans, assuring thetn
lie would give them Sunday baae ball If
elected, but he rot a far aa the word
"Benaon" when an earthquake or tome
thing of the sort stopped him, and ha
calmly eat down and watched the same
from that on like a law-abiding demo
Xllssen wan In the points for the Lee
Olass-Andreesen team and he waa expected
to reseat hla performance of Monday, when
ha beat Pa's colt with the Union Pacific
ehopa team back of him. He reckoned
wrong, however, for the Colta had tin their
batting clothes and took great llbertlea
with hla delivery. Eight hits were made
on him tip to the seventh, when six more
were added for good meaaure.
Coma and Dodge obliged Pa and both
had good control, holding tha hardware
men safe at will. Dodge la the hit of the
aesson among the new player whom Pa
ha secured, and Father haa rot decided
whether to work him agalnat Ducky
Holmes' bunch on the opening day or to
eave him for an opening day treat for the
fana when the Lincoln team cornea to
iiian made good at the bat and waa
ci edited with throe hita, one of which waa
a double. Carter, Howard, Bassey and
Rankle each made two.
AB. R. H. PO. A. E
Carter, rf 1 J J 1 1 (
Howard, 2b t 1 J 6 4
I'aaaey, If S 1 2 0 0 (
Welch, cf 5 1110 1
liolan, lb 6 1 8 7 0:
Runkle. aa 6 112 11
Perrlng, 8h..; 4 A o 0 1 1
c.onding, c 4 1 1 10 1 (
Curns, p 2 1 0 0 0 1
Dodge, p I 1 1 0 0 .1
Totals 40 1 14 27
Totals SJ 3 6 24
Oninha 1 10 12 0 0
l.e-Olaea 0 0 0 0 2 0 0
0 1 t
Two-base hits: Welch, Dolan. Howard (2)
Carter, Kunkle J. Wild pitch: Nllesen
Manea on balls: Off Corns. 1: off Nllaeen. I,
Hit by pitched ball: By Dodge. 1. Btruek
nit: uy Corns. 0 in five innings; by Dodge,
4 In four Innlnga: by Nilsaen, 2. fltolen
uners: carter (Z. Bassey, Tonneman
I'ouoie play: Howard and Runkle. Time
i -.w. l mplre: Freese. Attendance: WO.
I.AME IS AMKRICAX ASSOCIATION
l.oalavllle Defeats Kansas City by Su
perior Work With the Stick.
IXH'ISVILLE. April 2.-Loulsvllle batted
both Swan and Durham today and made It
three out of four. Dunkle succeeded Stecher
ufier the fourth inning. A one-handed catch
uy Mill wss tlie feature. Score:
. LOUol ILLE. . KANSAS CITY
6 4 0 0 0 Perrlne. aa... 4 1 4 3 0
lia.lma.i. If.. 4
0 1 0 cauaday, rf . 4 t 3 0
1 ( li IW.ohur. lb. 4 0 3 8 1
1 V li J I'nyla. If I 1 1 0 0
3 0 II u Jt.il. t 4 13 0 1
u . 1 wh.tnty. Ik. 4 1 4 1
: 1 J . ..u.Aa, 3b.... 3 1110
3 : . L..hy, i- 4 1 t i 1
i u . i o.,..i. p 3 I V 1
! 0 ij v iurnam, p... t 1 0 t 4
tiullivan. lb. 3
ltrNhtr, 2d. 4
.Muivhy. ... 6
Woodruff, j. 4
W'Jinlaa, ia. .
bliaw. i' 4
!' h r, p.. . . I
Mu :r 1
l ) u (
... .. Totnia
. it i
.31 11 34 it 4
Hatted for Btecr.er In the fifth.
ljulsvllle 1 0 2 0 7 0 1
Kansas City 0 2 0 4 0 0 0
Two-base hits: Slisw (2), Perrine.
tmse hits: Shaw, Dunkle, Kerwin.
liases: Burke, Woodruff. Hallnmn.
1 o- j
me nun: ininonue, ianv. first bane on
halls: Off Stecher, t; off Swann, 4; off
Durham, 2; off Dunkle. 1. Struck out: Bv
Hiecher, 1. Wild pitch: Durham. Hits':
off Stecher, fc in four Innings: off Dunkle,
7 In five innings; off Swsnn, 11 in four and
two-thirds Innings; off Durham, 3 in three
and one-third Innings. Double plavs: Quin
lan to Brashesr to Sullivan ('-). Woodruff
to Sullivan, Brashear to Shaw, Donohue to
Whitney. Left on bases: liulsvllle. C;
Kansas Clly, 7. Time: 1:56. Umpire;
Toledo Defeats Minneapolis.'
TOLEDO, April . Toledo this afternoon
defeated Minneapolis by good stick work,
l'iati waa a puxale to the visitors. Score:
B H.O.A g. B H O A
J u. da. rf...
10 0 Pavla. rt....i
0 Sulllvtn. rf.. 4
u Han, lh
4 Mremlnger. 3b 4
V Pn. 3b
0 Orhrlnf. If.,
4 Snariiion, e.
4 ford p
37 it 37 14 0 rhomaa.
Totala 30 t 14 It t
Toledo 2 1 0 0 1 0 2 -
Minneapolis 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1
Two-bsse hits: Shannon, Kruger 2),
I'isti. Csnnell, Nance, Julde. Home run:
Nance. Hits: Off Ford, i: off Sessions, 1;
"IT Thomas, S. First bane on balls: Off
l'iati, 1; off Ford, 1; off Thomas, 2. Struck
out: By rMatt, 3; by Ford. 2; by Thomas,
1. Ift on bases: Toledo, 7; Minneapolis 4.
1'ouhle ploy: Dement to Knabe to Clarke,
lilt with pitched ball: Knabe. Time: 2:00.
folaanbns Wins front t. Paal.
COH'MBCB, April r Columbus made It
i In,' nut of four from St. Paul by winning,
4 to 1. Kihm a fielding was tlie feature.
M.ucan and Morgan of Si. Pa i! were put
ff the held for kicking. In the seventh
I'lti her Stovall wss nem out after he had
.iiined the ball at a player on the Columbus
l nch. The throw was high and a spec
tator In the stand wss hit, but not hurt,
COLtMBIS ST. PAIL
B H OA g
HO. A g
Galar. If aa . 3
4 Wbeolor. Jb. . 4
I ri-l. ih
Bi ure. rf
I: ati. r
0 fnak. rf
1 Paddea. 3k...
u tngdan, lk...
1 Maaran aa. ..
houortalllo, p 4 1 1
Tula la 37 J 37 11 3 Parkins, p
0 0 2 0 1
0 0 0 1 0
..33 34 II t
0 1 0 - 4
0 0 1 11
htolen base: Bruce. Sacrifice hits: Frlel.
Coulter, Wrlgley. First base on balls: Oft
Itnhertaille. 2: off Stovall, 1; off Parkin. 1.
'Hires-base hits: Frlel, Frisk, Fadden.
Htovall. Hit with pitched ball: Klhm,
H.van. Struck out: By Robertaill. 1; by
I'srklna. 2 Hits: Off Stovall. In seven
innings; off Parkins. 1 In one inning. Time:
I 36. Umpires: ulllvaa and Ksne.
landing of tko Tram.
Played. Won. Lest
ft. t'sul 12
Kansas City 11
iiKiiauapolla , 12
u.nies today: Milwaukee at Louisville.
Kansas City at lndlanauulia, St. Paul at
I oledo, Minneapolis at Columbus.
Ksklkltloai Vaaso la Tork.
NEW TORK. April .-The New York
a -id Philadelphia American league teams
itn sn exhibition gsme on in Wain
1 Kton Heights grounds today, and th
I'K al men won by tha score of 11 to I This
ths first Sunday gain ever played
Utween big loagua teams on Manhattan
Hand. . 11 was sanctioned by Mayor Mr
leiisn on sceount of the purpose for
men u waa arranged, nt entlrs re
celpts, amounting to S.fK?. Were donated
oy the menagement to the Ban Francisco
relief fund. The scofe: R H E.
Philadelphia .0 000021002 10 4
INew Tork ...i 0 4 1 0 0 1 0 11 11 2
Flatteries- uni..- r. ..4
Leroy and Thomas.
THE JATIOV4.I, I.RAGIK
la Vnable ta Connect with
HT. 1iriP. Arrll . Chlcaao trimmed
rt. Iouls this aftervinon. 4 to 2. because
ffelster pitched a better game than Putt
msnn. the latter being forced to retire after
the flfth inning. Faan, who replaced him.
did good work, but the game had already
peep, lost, pcore:
CH1CAOO. ST. LOtlS.
n M O. A t.. B.H.O.A R.
Slid, rf.... 4 ll Pennett. 3b . 4
h-kar4. It. 4
f Shannon, If . . I
Srhuit. rf... 4
Chanr. lb... t
Steinfelitt. tb 4
Tinker, as... 4
Kren, ib 4
lit Unit. Jb
lit I trrff, rf.. 4
1114 Be'kler, lb.. 4
111 Him-., rf.... 4
14 4 1 MrRrlde, aa.. 1
4 t Oraitr. e 1
911 Puttmana. p. 1
Holmes, c . . . . 1
17 14 4 ttran. a 1
Klln. e 4
PteleUr, p... 4
Totala 32 I 17 11 I
Batted for Holmes in ninth.
ft. Irfujls 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1-3
Chicago 0 10 2 1 0 0 0 0-4
Karned runs: Chlcsgo. 1: St.- Louis, 1.
Three bane hits: Steinfeldt, Schulte. Home
run: Chance. Douhle plays: Tinker and
Chance; Tinker. Eveis and Chance CJi;
MrBride and Beckley. Stolen bases: Shan
non. Tinker. Evers and Chance 2i;
balfs: Off Fran, 2; off Ffelster, 4. Btruek
out; By Puttmann, 4: by Egan, 2: by
Pfelster, 6. I,eft on bases: Bt. Ixuls. 7:
Chlcngo, 4. Hits: .Off Futtmsnn. I In I
Innings, off K.gan. 2 In 4 Innings. Time;
1:67. empires: Klem and Carpenter.
Brooklyn ahnta Oat Quaker.
BROOKLYN, April 29 The Brooklyn club
nlmved am In today without Interference.
as the manngenient depended upon the con
tribution boxes st ttie entrances instead
of charging admission. The Philadelphia
team was shut out. Score:
B.H.O.A.n. K.U A.E
Lumler. rf...l 1 ntlle, rf. . I
Maloner, rf.. 1
i T. lb 1
Jordan, lb... t
Batrh If 1
Lewla, aa.... 1
Hummel, lb. . I
Beren, c I
Btiicklett, a.. 1
4 Onolln, aa. .
0 Glaaaon, 2b.
Total! 14 4 17 16 Totals 31 6 24 1
Brooklvn 10000000 -l
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Two-base hit: Batch. Three-base hit:
Casey. Home run: Lumley. Stolen base:
Magee. Ioft on bases: Brooklyn, 6; Phila
delphia,'. First bsse on balls: Off Strick
lett, 2; off Duggleby, 2. Hit with pitched
ball: By Duagleby. 1. Struck out: By
Strli'klettt. 7: by Duggleby, 4. Passed boll:
Bergen. Time: 1:33. empires: Conway
Cincinnati Beat a rittsbarg.
CINCINNATI, April 2fl.-Nelther Overall
nor Case, who started to pitch In today's
game between Cincinnati and Pittsburg,
lasted beyond the third inning. Of their
successors Dorner for the locals did much
better work than Willis. Cincinnati mnde
the more timely hits of the game nnd waa
never In danger of being overtaken after
Dorner went into the box. Score:
B H O A K B.H.O.A.E.
Htitslna, tb. 1114 DOanlfr. 'rf... 4 1 1
Barrr, rf 6 I 1 Clark. If.... 4 110 0
Seymour, ct..4 0 4 0 0 Leach, lb.... 4 1 4 1 4
Delthantjr. lb 1 0 1 1 1 Wasnar, aa..4 13 1
Carr, lb 4 I 4 4 0 Nralon. lb... 4 0 11 1 4
Ori-ormn. aa.. I 111 0 Malar, cf I 0140
Hlnrhman. If 1 1 0 0 Hitrhey, tb .t 3 0 10
LlTlntat'n. e I 1 I 4 OPelli. c 4 1 I 1 4
Overall, p 0 0 1 ( , p 0 0 0 1 0
Kllr 1 0 0 0 OWIllla. p 1 0 0 I 1
Corner, p.... I 0 1 1 0'Shrhan 1 0 0 0 4
Totals 37 14 37 10 I Totala 33 10 14 17
Batted for Overall in the third.
Batted for Willis In the ninth.
Cincinnati 2 4 2 1 0 0 1 t 11
Pittsburg 13100100 0 G
Two-base hits: Carr, Pelts. Three-bnse
hits: Barry 12), Livingston, Hugglns. Sacri
fice hit: Livingston. Stolen bases: Barry,
Leach, Rltchey. Double plays: Corcoran
to Hugglns to Carr, Willis to Wagner to
Nealon. Struck out: By Overall, 1; by
Dorner, 2. Flrwt bsse on balls: Off Overall,
4; off Dorner, 2. Hit with pitched ball: By
Dorner, 1; by Willis, 1. Time: 2:15. Umpire:
Standing; of the Teams.
Played. Won. Loat
New TOrk ..14 11
St. Louis 12
Games today: New
10 ( .6-'i
8 & .616
7 8 .4(17
6 7 .462
7 7 .600
4 11 .267
York at Boston,
Philadelphia at Brooklvn. Plttshura
Cincinnati, Chicago at Bt. Louis.
GAMES IV THIS AMERICA LKAUIE
Clevela id Defeats St. I.ouls by Score
of Ten to Three.
ST. LOUIS, April 9 Cleveland defeated
St. liuls by a 'Score of 10 to 3. How
ell opposed Townsend and pitched good
ball, but seven errors netted Cleveland
most of their runs. Score:
CLEVELAND. ST. LOCIS.
It Hartaell. 3b.. 4
0 Hamphlll, if. 4
0 Slon. If 4
W alia, ., na. . 4
4 O'Brien, ib.. 3
0 Spencer, c 4
4 Nllra. rf..... 4
Jones, lb.... 4
Jarkaon. If.. 4
Stovall lb... t
Townaant, p. 3
3 4 0 Jonea. lb.... 4 1 14
3 II Howell, p.... t 0 3 4
Nordl'k ... 1 0 0 0
Tata la it III I I
Totala 34 7 37 30 7
Batted for Howell In ninth.
St. Louis 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 1 03
Cleveland 0 0 10 14 0 1 010
Earned runa: St. Louis, 3; Cleveland. 2,
Two-base hits: Jackson, Jones, Three-base
Tilts: Stone 2, Bemls. Sacrifice hits: Bemis,
Townsend. Wild pitch: Howell. First base
on balls: oft Townsend, 2; off Howell, 1.
Struck out, by Howell, 1; by Townsend,
4. Left on bases: HI. Louis, o; Cleveland,
4. Time: 1:45. Stolen bases: O'Brien. Brad
ley, Lajole: Umpires: Connor and Con
nolly. Chicago Defeata Detroit.
CHICAGO, April 2. Chicago defeated
Detroit today 2 to 1. A base on balls, an
error and a douhle gave Chicago Its runs,
while a single and a double gave Detroit
Its only tally. Score:
B H.O.A.E. B.H.O.A.E
Jonea. cf ...
0 I.lndaay. lb.,
u tlrlutyro. If'.
4 Crawford, rf.
I St'baefer. lb.
0 t'oushlln, Jb. 3
4 O Leory. sa.,4
Payne, c 4
0 Mulllu. p 4
Totals 2a. 4 17 13 1 Tula It 34 733 It
Vinson out, hllted by batted ball.
Chicago 0- 2000000-
Deiruit 0 o 0 1 0 0 0 0 01
Left on bases: Chicago. : Detroit. 10.
Two base hits: Mcraiisnd, Cougnlln,
Krhaefer, Cobb. Sacrifice hits: O'Neil, Mo
Farland, Rohe, Coughlln. Stolen bases:
Jones. Rhoe. Struck out: By Altrock, !
bv Mullln. 3. First base on balls: off Alt-
rrk. 3; off Mullln. 2. Hit with ball: O'Neil.
Time: I I.. Umpire: O lxiughiln.
landing oC the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet
Cleveland 10 4 . .tint
1'htladeipnia li 7 6 .53
Washington VI 1 h .;,M
Chicago 12 7 .5M
Detroit t- i 7 .417
St. Louln 1! & 7 .4)
Ms lork U 5 7 .H
Boston 1- t 7 .417
Games today: St. Louis at Cleveland
Detroit at Chicago, Washington at Phils,
dtlphia, Boston at New YoiW.
People's More Team.
Under the management of Charles Gut
ting of Lincoln, the People s Store Is or
gsnlslng a bsll team, of which great things
are predicted. Mr. Gutting already has
aecured five ef his plsyers and he sas
they are stsrs Among them are Fred
Lowe of Hutchinson. Kan.; C. C. Springs-
tun or V4 inneld. Ksn.; George nay. Klin
I'm and Fred Barker, all three amateur
players, from Chlcsgo. New uniforms have
been ordered and grounds secured st
Twenty-seventh and Corby streets. Tlx
grounds will bo In chsrgs of John L. Mur
phy. There are openings on th team for
two mora good players.
Season Oaaaa at Millard.
The bus ball season opened at Millsrd
yesterday with a veritable war of hits,
with ths firing alt don by one srmv. The
Mlllards defeated the West Dodge's by the
score of 29 to 1. Hoggen and Cation were
In the points for Millsrd and Grover and
Mumaugn for West Dodge
4oaaarella tola fro an Starlights.
Th Nonpareils defeated the Starlights
In a isst game of ball at Jetter s park.
South Omaha. Sunday. The features of
the game were ths sharp fielding on the
part ot th NontnareH team and -the er
fectlv pitching of Williams, he allowing
the Ptsrlights but one hit snd striking
out twelve. The score:
Nonpareils 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0
Starlights 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Hatterle: Nonpareils, Wllllsms
Brown; Btarllghta, Donahue and Rob.
Irtore Break Rras.
The Victors Hared a double-header
against the Hustlers at Council Bluffs
yeeterdsy. toning the first game by a score
1 to 1, and winning the second. to 3. The
main feature of the gnmcs wss the work
of the Victor battery playing both games
and doing unsurpassed and adroit work.
This is the first defeat of the Hustlers
team this yesr. The Victors again play
Hustlers June 17. Score:
Hustlers 0 0 J 0 0 0 0 0 1 S 10 0
Victors O 0000000 1-4 It
Batteries: Victors, Hlnton and Bowes;
Hustlers, Crowe and Smith.
R H E
Victors 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 6 1
Hustlers 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 S 1 4
Batteries: Victor. Hinton and Bowes;
Hustlers, Blakely and Bmlth.
Hollas Meat Coopers.
The Hnllys easily defeated the Omaha
Coooera on the latters' aroumls at Twenty-
fourth and Vinton streets Sunday. The
Hnllys piled up their fifteen runs by hitting
the ball safely fifteen times. Houska of
the Hollvs led fielding features by a. dim
cult running catch and by catching a run
ner at the plate rrom center. I lie I oop
ers pulled off three double-plays. Runnel,
besides fanning sixteen of the Coopers.
heat out a bunt, end hit for a single, a
two-bagger- and a three-bagger, and got a
walk. Kelly also got two two-baggers and
a slucle. Score:
Hollvs 0 4 O 1 S 1 i 2 018 15
Coopers 1 0 0 2 4 0 0 0 0 T 7
Batteries: Runnel and Newbanks; Fletch-
or and Rocheford.
Relilderes Beat I.anrels.
The Belvlderes defeated the Laurels
Sundsy arternoon by the score of 10 to 8.
The batteries for the laurels were Hart
man and Bhoehsrt snd R. Spellmsn and
Steck for the Belvlderes. The feature of
the game waa the heavy hitting and all
around playing of the Belvlderes. They
secured seventeen hits off of Hartman. while
Cneiimnn held the laurels down to six hits.
Tbe Belvlderes would like to hesr from
snv team In or out of the city under 1
years of age. Address all games to wan
Hamilton, 1115 North F.ighteentn street
Victory for (oronai.
By a one-sided score of 13 to 4. the Co
ronas defeated the Jetter's Gold Tops the
Jetter s park yesteruay anernram '!'
. i iramA in. the tiltchlnK of Bo
sans, who held the Jettera with but three
safe hits. Score: RHE
k s anooo o u 11
Coronas, Bogatts and Mokry;
Eads, Collier and l-yncn.
soldiers Beat Lakesldes
....... v, AnftA T.ake!de at Fort
Omsha Sunday, by a score of 11 to 1. Most
of the scores were made In one Inning on
a succession of errors. Hayes caught and
Fisk and Ieonberger pitched ror fori
Omha; Qulgley caught and Palmer ana
Miller pitched ior uwnuc,
R.ne nail Team for Hastings,
HASTINGS. Neb., April 2.-tSpeclal.-The
Hastings base ball team wll) begin its
season June 1. The organisation of .a
local association to finance the team has
been completed ana nearly an "i
ers have been engaged.
np.adeil for Hoffman.
NEW YORK, April 29. It was announced
.-j.... .i.. . v.nk American league
club' has traded Center Fielder Dave FulU
for Dan Hoffman, who played the same
position with the rhlladeipnia Americana
alonx CltT Defeats Dnlath.
SIOCX CITY, la . April 2.-(Speclal Tel
egram.) Bioux City Dase naii ir.ii de
feated the Duluth team here today by the
score oi i to u.
PICTURES "TOOK" AT HOME
f 'i-.-. Work of a V r.irrn
Work of a Western
of Traveling: Photo
graphers. Photographing people amid surroundings
i he nnerlaltv of an enterprising western
firm of photographers, Including a couple of
men and one woman. The woman acts as a
i,i.,4 a.t.-n n,-e azent for the Arm. Sho
iroes to the house nrst and makes all nec
. . . 1 : . 1. & hunt
nu i .... arramremerrts. iiuu ri inw ' -
lights and the artistic possibilities ot
rooms, porches or gardens, ana suggests
or talks over poses. But wnen poaaium mi
photographers try to catch the subjects ai
unnexpected moments in easy.
Borne of the happiest results of their worn
re with children, elderly people and in
vallds, who are made tired ana nervoua
by a visit tc a studio and to whom such a
visit is often impossible. Children photo
graphed amid their natural surroundings
make pictures indefinitely more charming
than any that could be taken In a stuaio.
A baby on the floor of his nursery Willi
wonllv dm In his arms and his toys scat
tered around him la a picture that couia
nnt he obtained elsewhere. Neither could
the little 8-year-old daughter, having her
daily practice hour at the large grana
piano, her feet far from the floor ana ner
eyes Intent on the notes. Three nine
girls having a tea party out under me
trees In the garden, did not know a photog
rnher waa a nv where around and with
their cunning little chubby lega iwisieu
around the chairs, their pretty little hsnds
holding the tea cups and, above all, their
happy little faces smiling at one another
make a picture that could hardly be sur
passed In the annala of photography
most winning picture Is that of a proud
father carrying a new baby downstairs
Both the baby and parent were uncon,
scions of the camera's nearness, and as
they stood on the landing of the handsome
staircase they were photographed, thua
giving to the wife and mother a possession
millions could not buy.
A mother sitting before an open book
case reading stories to two esger little
girls, who hang on her chairl, listen
Ing to every word, was the subject
of a charming picture. In a dainty
room, hung with flowered draperies and
full of girlish touches, a pretty debutante
Bitting thoughtfully at her quaint desk,
was taken. Th picture of a patient In
valid, sitting In her wheelchslr, surrounded
by the books, pictures and flowers that she
lovtM, Is pathetic and beautiful.
One of the finest pieces of work these
photographers have accomplished Is a like
ness of two old women, friends for more
than eighty years, dressed In their black
silks and pretty capa, having their after
noon tea iu a picturesque, oldfashionrd
The fond grandmother with her first
grandchild is a frequent but always delight
ful subject. The handsome, white-hslred j
old man, who for years has scorned the
thought of visiting a photogrspher. doe
not object. If he Is caught unawares, to be
ing photographed In bis own leather chair,
by his own library table.
These artists sare neither time nor
pains to make their work satisfactory.
They frequently take from a dosen to fif
teen different pictures, which when fin
ished (no proofs are ahown) are arranged
In an attractive folio and sent for inspec
tion, allowing the customer ample oppor
tunity to choose the best likenesses.
The pictures, mounied on artistic brown
or gray mats, cost from I'JO to )1S a doxen,
varying In slse from the TxS-lnch style
to the larger and more popular else, lux!
The firm Is a traveling one, and its Inter
esting pictures can be found In many west
ern towns. New York Tribune.
A Loag-Folt Wsst.
"Some of us," ssld Borein, " are organ
izing a new society that you should Join."
"Haven't time," replied Wise. "I'm
thinking of organizing a new society my
self. It s the S. I. 8.' "
"What's that? The 'C. 8.' sounds patri
'it's more than patriotic It's tha So
ciety for the Suppression of I'seless So
cieties." Philadelphia Cat hullo Standard.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
City Council Will Ht Lot of Work
Before it Tonight.
SALE OF StWER BONDS COMES FIRST
Acceptance of er K.nalne Honse Is
l.lkelr to issue ironble for
Contractors on Aeeoant
The meeting of the city council tonight
will be confronted with more Important
business thsn lies been before the body
for several months. The bids on the sewer
bonds are to be opened and this In Itself
Involves a transaction of over $250,0PO.
Many Inquiries have been sent to the city
clerk regarding the Issue of bonds, and It
Is likely that there will be several bidders.
Bids for the police patrol wagon will also
be opened on new specifications of lighter
dimensions than the wagon contemplated
at first. There will also be a buggy for
the chief of police.
The new fire hall is to be accented by
the council. From the wsy that matter
has been delayed It Is Judged that there
will be soma difficulty In the acceptance
In th end. It Is understood that the council
will possibly demand that at least one of
the stairways shall be reconstructed.
Severn! extra Improvements and changes
In the specifications of the original contract
were made and these were permitted by
the old council on the recommendation of
the Fire and Police board. It may be that
the new council will take exceptions to
these additions and refuse to settle the
account. Among these Improvements was
steel ceiling to the apparatus room.
plastering of the rooms of the second floor,
a platform at the rear of the building and
other lesser changes. In all these changes
have brought the price of the building t;p
above $19,000. The contract was originally
awarded to Johnson ft Skow at a figure
between $13,000 and $14,0.
An ordinance granting a right-of-way to
the Interurban railroad will probably be
Introduced and given Its first reading.
A daughter of Captain Nels Turnquist,
while digging earth for some potted flowers
Saturday afternoon, found a skull sticking
out of the ground at Nineteenth and 8
streets. It lay In soil which had not been
moved In twenty years at least. Only a
part of the frontal bone and the cheek
bones were found. The collar bones were
also discovered after digging. The cuptaln
haa no theory to account for the skull
being there unless It is the chance grave
of an Indian burled many years ago. The
captain has taken charge of the relic
When the skull waa found It resembled
simply a smooth boulder In the clay bank,
which likely enough had been seen many
times without special attention.
an Francisco Relief,
J. C. French made another report on the
relief funds Saturday which shows that
$400 haa been added to the fund. The fol
lowing is the list In full:
Jetter Brew. Co. .$200 Herman Anger .. I
Charles Vols .... 1 A. Kilngerlos ...
J. M. Jetter 6 F. Stulling
Jon O'Biien 1 Mrs. P. liurke ..
J. H. Krlttenbrink 6 C. T. Penfold....
W B. O?torno
1 C. S. Bates
1 Mrs. A. Offerman i
1 John Flynn V
O Nelll's real es-
l . ili. I'owera ....
J. P. Matahuser..
1 tate agency
Cash 1 J. A. Byrne 1
Patrick McKenna. 1 Wm. Broderlck.. 1
Cash 1 M. Sexton 1
John Rybln 1 M. F. Fisher ... 1
Cash 1 J. 1. Rothschild. 6
1 CdsTl ' 1
s V. rrrnonskf7.. 1
1 WV Nagle
2 11. .Harding ...
1 F. Bosanek ....
1 I.eo Roemer ...
1 Sol. Goldsmith.
J. T. McAuley.
1 Total $W0
Dnffya Defeat Merchants
The Joe Duffy ball team had a smart
brush with the Merchant's team yester
day afternoon at the new park at For
tleth and Q streets. The field is still t
little heavy, as It has no turf, and the re
cent rain has not completely dried off
yet. Nevertheless, both teams played good,
snappy ball. The (Inal score was 4 to
in favor of the Duffys. After the sixth
Inning" the game was the Duffys for the
reason that both teams got down to work
and shut out all further chances to score.
It looked like the Merchants would tie In
the seventh when they drove a two-bagger
to the right field, but the pitcher for tho
DulTys stiffened up and shut out the next
three men who faced him and left the
game safe In their hands. Gurness and
Shambler, Casey and Fitzgerald were the
batteries for the Merchants; Halbrook and
Smith, pitchers, and Cavanaugh, catcher
for the Duffys. ' Another game will be
played next Sundsy afternoon. By that
time It is thought the field will be In first
class condition. The attendance at yester
day's game was about 200.
Maglo t'lty tiosalp.
Mrs. H. M. Fowler spent a day or two In
Lincoln last week
It Is expected that Judgment will be given
in the city nan site injunction case toaay
The Board of Fire and Police comnils
sloners will hold an Important meeting to
The new hospital committee will hold
meeting this evening in the office of T. J
It is expected that 160 pupils will enter
the freshmen class oi tlie Bourn omana
High school next year.
Prof. Albert Magdsnz of the Nebraska
State School of Agriculture was vlfitlug
friends in the city yesterday
Smith, one of the pitchers for the Duffys,
yesterday afternoon hud his finger crushed
by It being struck by a pitched ball while
lie wss at the bat.
The Christian Kndeavor society of Ihe
First Presbyterian church will hold a bus
IneKa meetins Tueid&v evenlnir of this week
I with MInb Surah Moore.
Eddie Sheehy was placed In the ctty Jail
last night becauae his condition showed
thst his mind was unbalanced and there
was fear he would become violent.
A general teachers' meeting will be held
May 6, Prof. C. E. Flntey of the high
school. Miss Fltxperald of the Lowell school
and Miss Jane Slncum of the Hawthorne
school will take part In the program.
Musings of the Gentle Cynic.
A quick lunch maketh a slow liver.
It's cold treatment that makes one's
A new leaf Is really the same old one
with another turn.
The open door offers no Inducements to
Good advice la the kind that is never
given until It is asked for.
Charity begins at home, but It is apt to
be out when anybody calls.
Bad men are apt to make themselves
scarce. Good men are already scarce.
There will never be universal peace. It is
an Idle dream. People will always get mar
ried. Some people claim that heaven la their
home, and then move every time the rent
comes t'ue. New York Times.
Cancht Old While Itnnlln- a Barilar
Mr. Wm. Thoi. Lanoigan, provincial con
tabla at Chapleau. Ontario, aayc "1
caught a aevera cold while hunting a bvrr
glar In tha format awamp laat fall. Hearing
ef Chamberlaln'a Cough Hamcdy, I tried It,
and after using two amall bottlea I wni
completely cured." Thla remedy la Intended
apeclally for coughi and colds. It will
loosen and relieve a eevere cold In lesa time
than by any other treatment and la a favor
ite wherever lta auperlor excellence haa
moo me know a
After Severe Illness
AT THE PLAY HOUSES.
"Snnsef and "Jane" nt the Burvrood.
A shnrp contrast In two kinds of comedy
Is offered at the Burwood this week by
the Woodward Stock company In a double
bill. The curtain raiser, "Sunset," Is pa
thetic, dainty and Intellectunl. Miss Lang
appears as Ixds to excellent advantage.
Miss Rose Curry and Stuart Beebe made
their first appearances on this stage and
proved very acceptable. "Sunset" consists
of only one net and tells a story of two
girl friends who loved the same man.
Jane" Is the time-tried farce which
theatergoers remember well. The transi
tion to broader methods waa made by Miss
Lang in a way that showed her versatility
and she made Jane a good deal of a char
acter role. Mr. Morrison as Charles Shakel-
ton has an easy time pleasing his audl
enco In a light comedy part that fits him
well. Mr. Todd is seen In a character role,
that of Tipson, for the first time In a long
while and enables him to display ability.
Miss Martin Is a winsome Lucy Norton and
Miss Hill a vlnegaresque old maid. Mr.
Davis, Mr. Beebe and Miss Hudson appear
In the cast. Both comedies are given with
zest and spontanelety that makes their
"What Women Mill Do" at the Krosr.
A play of much strength, based on Inci
dents In Dickens' great novel of "David
Copperfleld." and Introducing many char- i
actera made familiar by him, "What
Women Will Do" is calculated to appeal
to all. It has a strong vein of tragedy run
ning through It, topped with a comedy as
rich and enjoyable ' as anything Dickens
ever Imagined. The story of Emily and
Steerforth Is told In Its simplicity, with
the self-sacrificing effort of Peggoty and the
noble end of Ham. Uriah Hcep is also
brought In, and the immortal Wllklns Ml
cawber. . The story as told Is closely
adapted to Dickens, and only such liberties
are taken as are unavoidable In staging
the play. Miss Kittle Delorme as Finlly
Is the real hit of the bill, and Mr. H. M.
Holden as Dan 1 Peggottv Is well deserving
of rqentlon for his clever work. Two very
good houses enjoyed the production yester
day, and encouraged the actors by their
applause. The company will resume Its
run on Tuesday evening and will also play
a matinee on Wednesday, closing on
Vaudeville at the Crclath ton-Orpheoin.
For t'.i last week of the current season
the Orpheuni Is offering a bill that Is quali
fied to "leave them laughing when it says
goodby." Foy and Clark are offering "The
Modern Jonah," a skit by Harry Foy and
Ren Shields that has more condensed
laughter in it than anything seen here in
a blue moon. It all takes place at the
bottom of the o.-ean. Miss Clark Is a mer
maid, bewailing the fate that impends,
for she Is ordered to marry an octopus
and only a few moments of freedom are left
her. Just, then a whale swims down and
(.pews out a "Jonah," who has been caft
overboard from a racing yacht. Thla
Jonah happens to be of Milesian extraction,
and the ensuing explanation and conversa
tion is of b most absurd sort, but full of
wit and humor. Jonah has to hold onto
an anchor to keep i,n the bottom, for each
time he lets go he starts for the top. He
finally agrees to ipe with the mermaid
to enable her to escape the octopus. She
goes to get her treasure, which Is In the hold
of Captain Kldd's sunken ship, and as she
cannot hold to the anchor and the treasure
sacks too, Jonah fastens the anchor to
his trousers, while the mermaid piles his
arms full cf bullion. Just here Is where
the final trouble came off, for his old
breeches weren't equal to the task the
anchor hold lure out and Jonah vanished
Into upper water, leaving the mermaid on
.he floor of the deep with her treasure chest
in her hand and the octopus bellowing Just
a little way off. The. audience fairly howled
in lis glee at this skit last night. It is
certainly the hit of the season in Its line.
Willy Zimmerman presents Ills Imperso
nations of famous composers and con
ductors with the same excellent taste that
made him so popular here last season.
He is an artist In every sense. The World
Comedy Four mixes up iiiuhIc and foolery,
and the HoldKworths sing, dance and play
the banjo very acceptsbly. Frank and
Bob do some athletic stunts with a little
clowning mixed In, and Frank Hayes
sings a few parodies. Abd'el Kader (whose
true name Is very likely Schwartz or
Schmidt) and his three "wives" do some
"picture" painting with sign painters'
brushes. Their turn didn't start a riot
last night. The klnodrome pictures arc
Bohemian Dramnlle 1 as Is.
The Bohemian-American Dramatic club
last night presented at Turners' hall on
Thirteenth street, a drama, "Nesecek, the
Merchant," to a very large audience. The
play waa very much enjoyed and the whole
affair was a success In every sense.
All Are I nlted
In aaylng that for all stomach, liver ur
kidney diseases, there la no remedy like
Electric Bitten. Sue. Guaranteed. For
ale by Sherman McConnell.
Make your avail l a known through the
culumna of The Bee Want Ad page.
WATCHts-Krenier. 18 tn and Dodga Sta
Tony Zalonn Will Recover.
Tony Zalona, the young Italian who waa
tabled In a quarrel with another Italian
In a room at LH6 North Tenth etreet Friday
evening, la reported to be progrenaing aatia
fnitoiily at the Clarkson hoapltal. While
tlie wound penetrated eight Inches Into the
abdomen, no vital organs were Injured, and
to this fortunate clrriimstanca tha wounded
uian probably owes hi life.
when the bodily forces are low, and
you are weak and feeble
impart strength and bodily vigor,
tissue-formincr Drooerties of Barlev-
Malt are taken quickly into the circulation,
as this food-tonic is firedigested and is
received and retained by
and Grocers. Z1
a. Anheuser-Busch Brewing Assn r
St. Louis. U.S.A.
Important Northwestern Line I
Time Changes April 29
FtJew Train West
The Fremont-Albion-Oakdale Passenger leaves Omaha
(except Sunday) 6:02 p. m. Arrives Omah'a 10:40 p. ra.
New Train East
The Cedar Rapids, la., local passenger leaves Omaha
7:05 a. hi., daily. Arrives Omaha 5 p. m. '
The DIack-Hills South Platte
Leaves 3 p. m. 10 minutes later. ' Arrives 5:03 p. m. ten
- W, i
The Chicago-Omaha Daylight
Arrives Omaha 11:30 p. m. 20 minutes earlier.
1401-3 Farnam St.
S. F. MILLER
a. c. f. & p. a:
THE RIGHT ROAD
St. Paul, and Minneapolis
"Great Waatern Limited" leaving Omaha Union Station
at 8:30 p. m., arriving St. Paul 7:20, Minneapolis 8:00 the next
morning, is equipped with Pullman Drawing Room Sleeping Car,
Club Car and Free Reclining Chair Car. Electric lighted
throughout, including reading lamps In berths. Polite service
from all employes.
Another train leaves Omaha at 7:4 S a. m., arrives St Paul
7i18 p. m., Minneapolis 8:10 p. m.
CITY TICKET OFFICE, 1B11 Farnam Sift.
The finest suite of offices ii Omaha
Do you want to occupy the handsomeat offices In the town? Theae offices
are beautifully finished In oak, with polished hard wood floors." They have
1-lcnty of good south sunlight, so they are bright and cheery In winter and are
cooled by the south breezes In summer and are high above the nolae and dust
of the straet. The suite Is located In the south-east corner of the sixth floflor of
THE BEE BUILDING
There Is a large corner office facing south and east, together with a good
size private office, facing east. Kach office has a separate entrance Into hall.
The largo burglar proof vault and a separte lavatory are conveniences not
always found In connection with offices.
This office may be occupied May flirst. Apply to
It. . Baker, Kupt., C V. Host-water, Hec'r.
Itooin 418, or to lW-e olllcc, Ground Floor.
RUN EVEHY DAY
Via SALT LAKE CITY through
If you croaa the Continent la one of our tourist alee pen
you will enjoy your trip and save
City Ticket Office, 1324 Farnam
WlAMOM INIOAl, I,.
G. F. WEST
O. A. P. D.
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