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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 22, 1907)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: ' MOXHAY, - AFKTL 22,
1007. . .
business men's club for tha help of Schuy
ler. 0(Hri Wfr elected an follows:
President. Chaunrey Abbott; vice presi
dent. John E. Arnold; TfHrr, C. n.
Sumrifr. A onmmlttea appointed lo
secure the slgnetura of the business mm
the membership lint snd before the
meeting was over a majority of the busi
ness men had signed the lint. A committee
of four wu appointed to adopt a set of by.
laws for ths government of the club.
mr.n ran flkvatio am,ow ack
tatereatlna- nerelnneneats I it
Tried at Prfnoul,
TTtEMONT. Neb.. April SI. (ffpftrlal.V
The hearing of the rane of the Nye-
Bchnelder Fowler rotnpfty against the Mia- '
aourt Pacific Railroad company In ths d!s
trlct court todnjr brought out aome Inter
esting Information In rearard to grain rates,
elevntlon allowance, etc. The plaintiff
ued the, defendant for upon a claim
for elevation charges at Ita Fremont tor
hilnol elevator on grain ahlpped to Omaha
on the Northwestern ar.d there turned over
to the defendant's road. It appeared that
the grain had been billed and freight pre
paid to Omaha with the right of stoppage
In tranntt at Omaha and then reahlpped.
The shipments were made In 1SK5.
J. O. rhllllppl testified that hla company
during that year allowed Merrlam A Holm
Ult an allowance of 14 cents per hundred
for elevation chargea. An allowance of $4
per car waa also made for all grain
transhipped from foreign cara at Leffert'g
elevator to cara of the Mlaaourl Pacific.
The Updike Oraln company, ha alao aald.
had been given an allowance of 14 per car
for several cara transferred at Mlaaourl
Valley. Outslle of these Instances Mr.
Phllllppl aald no other grain dealers had
bean paid Similar allowanrea at that time.
Merrlam & Holmqulst got their allowance
Under a contract with the road on con
Jltlon of doing their ahlpplng over the Mis
souri Pacific and the Belt line.
The witness aald that when a road re
fused to allow their loaded grtvln cars to be
transported over the Missouri Faclflc.the
company transferred the grain at Its own
eipenae, and that the company did not
lgree to pay the plaintiff company allow
ances. It appeared that the shipments
were made at the tariff rate filed with the j
Interstate Commerce commission.
Frank Fowler, secretary of plaintiff com-
pany, testified that all other railroads ex- j
cept the Mlaaourl Pacific paid elevation ai-
lowances of 1" cents per hundred and that
their shipments over defendant's road were
made at the regular tariff rate. The wit
ness did not think that the allowance of ;
14 cents waa a reduction from the tariff j
or a discrimination.
On cross-examination he said he was j
Wholly unable to give the actual cost of !
elevation charges at their local terminal
levator here. Grain, he said, could be
transhipped from one car to another
through an elevator at a coat of H cent
bushel under especially favorable con
ditions. How much more It coat them he
aould not tell. He claimed that Fremont
was a terminal the same as Omaha, and
that they were entitled to elevation allow
ances for grain shipped here, the same as
other companies paid at that time, at
The case was submitted without argu
ment on facts and ths attorneys given leave
to file briefs on the questions of law. No
Seclalon will probably be mads for some
Centre! City Y. M. C. A. Celebrntes.
CENTRAL CITT, Neb.. April !l.-(Spe-Clal.)
The Toung Men's Christian associa
tion has been celebrating Its first anniver
sary during the last week, since Its open
ing May IB, 1W. Beginning Monday and
for six consecutive days a well arranged
program has been carried out. Monday
evening a banquet was. given In the Toung
Men's Christian- association gymnasium to
members only. Tuesday evening at the
opera house the audlenoe was entertained
by- Ooodwall Dtckerman of Omaha. On
. Wednesday evening Rev. F. L. Lorsland
of Omaha gave a very Interesting as well
as Instructive lecture on the subject of
"Follies of Foggylsm." Thursday after
noon the track teams of the York and
Central City Young Men's Christian asso
ciations held their first track meet of the
year. Friday night the people of Central
City were entertained by a homa talent
entertainment. Saturday night waa given
to a reception at the Young Men's Christian
association building and was well attended.
Sunday morning the pulpits of the various
churches were filled by prominent speakers
from out of town.
Nebraska Hews (Votes. j
PLATTBMOT.TH Governor Sheldon's
mother Is improving some, but Is nut past
the danger line.
COLUMBUS Mr. and Mra. Samuel
Mueller have started for New York for
a visit In Europe.
OSCEOLA Horace A. Scott, a pioneer
merchant and retired, had a very, severe
stroke of paralysis Thursday.
BEATRICE The Rockford and Maple
Srove base ball teams played a tie game
festarday, the score being 18 to 18.
PLATTSMOUTH Under the direction of
Quy Harris, an Inventory has Just been
taken in the Burlington storehouse here.
FLA TT BMOUTH The city achoola will
have on exhibition April 35, t and 17 In
Coats' hall 2U0 copies of the most famous
BEATRICE William Blowers Is suffering
from blood poisoning In his left ha-id!
caused from scratching that member on a
BEATRICE James Sanders, who' died
Suddenly at his home here Saturday, held
the position of Janitor of the Central school
(or twenty years.
PLATT8MOUTH Luther Johnson of Ne
biasita City ana Miss Minnie lirlnkman
were united In marriage al the home of
the bride In this rlty Sunday.
P API LLION The high school has plana
for an elaborate program Arbor day, at
the school ground music, dialogues and
ipeaklng. Colonel Nouns will be the prin
RED CLOUD A. E. Strohm, who Is serv
ing out a fine of $) and costs for Illegal
liquor selling at lnavale laat fall, waa
arraigned again this morning on the same
charge. He pleaded guilty and waa lined
tUut and costs.
BEATRICE Word was received hers
yesterday from Minneapolis, Minn., an
nouncing the death of Mra. R. J. Sabtn,
formerly of this city.' Her huahand Is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. R. W, Babln, old
P1SATRICE A telegram was received
here yesterday stating that Thornton Lan.
raster, until recently a resident of Holmes
villa, this county, had his aye blown out
and thu aide of hla face tiadly burned by
tho bursting 'of a shell while Indulging In
t GIVE DOllBtg
We urge you to get ac
quainted with the Ken
reign for your own profit.
After that we are content
to have you buy as you
please. The ' letter of
introduction" it the book.
Our book, "How to Jadge uOnnut," fm,
OfcftTVVOTs C, fsewVork.N,Y.
I-ftnrt tni week. no eervou me
I OUU IOr ho And their power U
Nnrlftt work and youthful vlgoe
liui IV gone as a result of er
fork or menial exertion should tax
hAY'8 NthVK FOOD PILL& Tttfy will
ke you rat and sleep snd be a ma a egai
1 ftesi aaaaa LM iy taaj.
Sherman Xl McCortnell Druf Co
Uta ana Uodae ma- Omaha. Meav
Crp.ATlLr!,TSS th protect-
HIM 1 1' M ,.cfo. D C. tins. 1T
target practice st his home In Dorchester.
NIOBRARA The citizens of Niobrara. In
the absence of a hnll of any slse to ecrom
modal the crowds that will sttend the
teachers' Institute here the first week In
August, propose to hire a large tent and
make a gala week of the occasion.
' V K-oT I"OiNT Wliiiam Waltertnen, the
eldest son of Henry Watterman, died at
the family home east of Weat Point with
typhoid-pneumonia. The deceased waa 30
years of age and leaves a widow and two
children, one of whom la only 1 daya old.
REPUBLICAN CITY The Degree of
Honor held a reception In the Woman's
Relief corps hall Friday. In honor of Mrs.
Mary A. Letkey. grand chief of honor, who
spent the day In the city. Refreshments
were served and a fine social time was had.
RED CLOUD Thirty-six years ago yes
terday the first election was held In Web
ster county. Of the forty-five men who
voted at the election, there are now living
at Red Cloud but four, A. RoatS. John
Tomllnson. Kd Kellogg and D. Heffrtbower.
RED CI.OUD It was decided by ths
court this week to extend the city limits a
quarter of a mile on the west and a
quarter of a mile on the south. On
hundred and nine mors persona are added
by this action to ths population of Red
RF.PUBLICAN CITY-A special meeting
of the achool board for the purpose of
electing teachers for the ensuing year
was held Monday night. A. D. Moore waa
elected principal, Mra Mattle Bragg assist
ant principal and Miss Mary Breeding for
the primary department.
BEATRICE Rain Is badly needed In this
section. Frank Zimmerman, a farmer liv
ing near Ellis, says that wheat Is becoming
yellow In places for lack of moisture. He
Is of the opinion that the crop will be
considerably damaged unless rain comes
within the next week or ten days.
FREMONT Clarence Walte pleaded
guilty In district court yesterday afletaion
to breaking the window of Marshall Broth
ers' store anad stealing a lot of low-priced
Jewelry. He was sentenced by Judge Hol
lenbeck to the Industrial School at Keirnry.
Walte Is only 17 years old, but when ar
rested gave his age aa It.
NEBRASKA CITY The funeral of Mrs.
Nancy Breshu wss held Saturday after
noon from the residence of her brother,
George W. Hawke, and the servlcsa wera
conducted by Rv,O..L. Leggett. the pall
bearers being William Hawke. F. D. Spen
cer. L. P. Utterback, T. C. Dunn, R. O.
Mamell and L. F. Jackson.
TABLE ROCK Superintendent C. B.
Roggers of Wymore has given out ths In
formation that the Burlington would again
burn ballast In Table Rock In the near fu
ture. This Industry has been carried on to
a great extent In years pnst. sometimes
wltii from seventy-five to 100 men being
employed In this Industry.
NEBRASKA CITY-MIss Sophia Slchl,
who resides with her brother, Jacob Slchl,
wns heating a pot of lye and when she
lifted It from the stove the lid flew off
and the hot lye was thrown all over her,
burning her hands and face badly. It Is
thought her eyes were not Injured, but
tl.a eye UJs were badly burned. She will
be confined to her room for some time.
WEST POINT F. J. Kafka, a farmer
living north of Beemer township, lost his
line new barn, I .o horses, three sets of
harness, some live stock and other articles
by fire Wednesday afternoon. He had been
burning some rubbish In the farm yard
during the day and neglected to extinguish
tlit fire, which communicated to the barn.
The property loss was 11,600, partially In
sured. NORTH PLATTE A remonstrance
against the Issuance of ( saloon license
to Nick Klrsch la being circulated and was
filed with the city clerk today. The re
monstrance charges that the petition filed
Is not legal and that Mr. Klrsch has vio
lated ths Slocumb law. quite a number of
our representative citizens have filed ths
remonstrance and there probably will be
a lively contest over the matter.
NEBRASKA CITY-Ixrton, a village ten
miles southwest of this city, has had a
saloon even before Its Incorporation as a
village, hut It seems now that It will be
classed among the "dry" towns and all
on account of the enmity existing between
the two saloon keepers. There are not
enough signers for each applicant to make
an Individual list and on acco-it of the
Ill-will between the two ap) -uta the
friends of one refuse to sign for the other.
WEST POINT K. M. Von Seggcrn. editor
of the Nebraska VolksbUMt, and Carl
Schwinck, an implement dealer of XVeat
Point, were brought before County Judge
Dewald yesterday and arraigned rn a
charge of criminal libel, preferred by
Charles Harding of the Harding Creamery
company. The charge grows out of an
article copied by Von Heggern and pub
lished In hla paper reflecting upon the meth.
ods and standing of the dreamery company.
Von Seggern waived examination and waa
bound over to the district court. Bchwlnclc
was discharged, the court finding no prob
NEBRASKA FROM DAY TO DAY
Quaint anal Cnrlons Featnrss of Life
In av Rapidly Growing;
The crop of candidates for county offices
In the state Is growing rapidly desplts ths
"Dry farmers" In tha west rejoice over
the recent snow, showing that even the loss
of fruit Is not without compensation.
TWO uenningion oocicuve x no mvcvma vi
the Verwaltungsrath and Oemeinae vcrsam
melung was held here last Monday. Ben
Ths man who discovered In 1871 that
bols d'arc hedges could be grown In Ne
braska' wasted valuable time In a useless
undertsklng sine barbed wlrs possesses
all of the tearing qualities of the tree.
"Rubber-tired" farming has been given
an Impetus by the Invention of a device
for forcing water through pipes by com
pressed air, and tha wisdom of Nsbraakans
Is shown by the Installation of the new
system on several farms of the stats.
Now that ths national and stats "pure
food laws" threaten to curtail tha Supply
of "maple syrup" householders should learn
that an acceptable substitute can be made
from watermelons boiled down to ths
Expecting the Unexpected Bad blood la
said to have been engendered In the north
end recently by the shooting of a few
chickens, and there Is liable to be a few un
locked for development. Brock Corre
spondence Auburn Republican.
Correspondent Offers Exouse Telegram
readers muat excuse their Richland cor
respondent for hla failure to be heard from
the past two Weeks. Several weeks ago he
attended a wedding near Humphrey. It
took him a week to get ready for the
wedding and a week to get over It, so you
see he must have had good time. Rich
land Correspondent, Columbus Telegram.
I4BOI.4 W1KS I" TWKXFTH ISN1NG
Haaablera Lose a Hot Gone la tbe
Iowa Towa. -
NICOLA, la.. April II. (Special Tele
gram.) The Ramblers lost at Neola In
the last half of ths twelfth Inning. Reed
of Neola scored on a long fly to left
field, ending one of the fastest games
ever played In this part of the country.
score 7 to . i ne Hummers una on tneir
batting rags throughout the entire game
and succeeded In reaching third base la
every Inning except one. Beth batteries
performed well at crltloal atages of the
game. Bnaon and Cavanaugh having a
shade the better of the argument. This
Is the first defeat of the eeaeon for the
Ramblers and they are well pleases that
a team of gentlemea like Neola should
be the victors. Batteries: Benson and
Cavanaugh; Reed and Yokura. Score by
R. H E
Neola 1 1 11(11 It I 1 17 t t
Ramblers 1OII0II9I4IM 12 I
Indiana W In la tbo Math,
FREMONT. Neb... ADrll 21. (Sbeclal
Telegram ) The Nebraska Indl.me won
their first game of the season from Fre
mont this afteraooa by plenty - of slick
work In the ninth. Both sides played a
good fielding game, but Fremont waa un
able to connect with th bal when It
meant rune, ncorei
- . j R. H. F
Indians 1 1 0 9 0 1 10 1
Fremont 1 1 1 1 0-4 T I
Htruck out: By Tobey. t; by Harmon.
I. Batteries: Indiana. Topey and Kan
lake.: Fremont. Hurnion and Btiea. At
. . , - , ,..
OMAHA WINS FIRST AT HOME
Rourkfi ftsrt' fgsion Br with Victory
Cray Linooln BtaH'iis.
THOMPSON FANS CUT FIFTEEN WEN
Game Is (lose to the Last
Piny and Snappy for ' the
Four ' Tho anal
Western league baa ball waa given a
stsrt for the season In Omaha Sunday
afternoon at Vinton street park before 4.000
fana who wltnesaed a great game when
Omaha Won from Lincoln by the close
margin of 4 to 8. The game was nobody's
until the last man waa out. Lincoln was
ahead for part of the route and was a hard
contender, although Thompson established
a record by striking out fifteen of the
The game waa marked by the heavy hit
ting. Both pitchers were using all the
steam they had and when a batsman con
nected safely with the ball It went some,
as the extra base hits testify. The error
made by Fox did n.U cut any figure In the
final score, as no pun resulted, while the
errors of Autrey and Dolan were both In
directly reaponslble for the two runs Lin
coln made In that Inning.
Jack Haskell, the league umpire, who
waa assigned to work in Omaha yesterday,
did not show up, and Sanders and Zackert
officiated. Their work was entirely satis
factory, although the fans much prefer to
see a regular umpire. Gonding had hla
hands full holding the speedy ones of
Thompson, but he did not dmp any when
they counted against the team. Holmes'
new catcher. Sullivan, made a good Im
pression on his first appearance In Omaha,
as also did Fox, his new second baseman,
who comes from Indianapolis. The re
mainder of his team were known to Omaha
fana. Jack Thomas played ball as he
never played for Omaha.
How It Starts Oft.
Linooln was blanked In the first Inning,
although Fenlon made a alnglo and went
to second on a passed ball. Belden, the
first man up for Omaha, struck out and
then Buck Franck olouted the hall for a
double and Autrey followed with another
to left field, on which Franck scored.
Autrey went to third on Welch's out to
first and scored on a wild pitch.
Lincoln tied the score In the fourth Inning
on a series of errors. Fox struck out and
Fenlon reached first because Joe Dolan did
not have his foot on the sack when he
ought. Davidson struck out and Autrey
muffed Thomas' fly after a hard run,
Gagnler hit a high one over Autrey's head,
bringing In both Fenhm and Thomas and
tying the score, Gonding had a chance to
head off both these runs when Gagnler hit
a high foul, which Gonding did . Dot see
until It hit the ground.
The Saltpeters went one to the good In
the sixth inning. Fenlon hit a long fly to
the fence back of Dr. H. John Welch and
came home when Thomas hit a grounder
to Dolan, which the latter threw home to
catch Fenlon, but not In time. At this
stage of the proceedings Pa began to get
excited, as he did not care to lose the open
ing gnme before such a throng. He Jumped
from the stund to the bench to tell the
boys a few things.
Antrcy Comes to Life Good.
Whether he promised Autrey a .suit of
clothes for a hit or what he . said may
never be known, but the lad who walked
from Mexlcq stepped ,, to the plate and hit
for a double to middle. left, Welch, Jl,w
out to Ktcheni and Joe Dolan hit over
Ketchem's head- for tho triple and scored
Autrey. Austin hit a long fly "to Fenlon
and Dolan scored on the throw. That
ended the scoring, although Lincoln threw
a scare Into the fans and members of tha
team In the eighth Inning. Fox led off
the eighth with a triple, but he could get
no farther, as the rjext three men up wera
unable to get the ball out of the diamond.
Two singles were made in the ninth, but
Ketchem could only hit the ball- to Dolan.
. Denver will be In Omaha for the opening
game Thursday, when Mayor Dahlman and
Qondlng will be the Omaha battery and a
full orchestra will furnish the musio.
H. PO. A. E.
10 0 0
1 4 S O
2 0 11
16 0 1
10 3 0
0 1 - 1 0
0 16 2 0
0 0 10
1- 27 U 1
H. PO. A. R.
0 2 0 0
2 1 6 1
1 I 0 0
0. 1 0 0
i 10 i o
1 3 4 0
0 0 10
, 1 4.2 0
1 0 0 0
24 IS 1
i 0 I 0 0 4
! 0 2 1 0. -7
! 0 1 0 0 0-3
Thompaon, p 3
..1 1 0 1
Two-base hits: Franck. Autrev 2. flni.
nler. Three-base hits: Dolan, Fox, FenJon.
Puaced ball: Ooariliig. Wild pitch: Clcotte.
Buses on balls: Off Thompson, 2: of Cl
ootie, 3. Struck out: By Thompaon. 16:- by
Clcutte. 3. Left on haaea: Omaha H IJ,..
coin, 7. Double play; White to Franck to
Doian. moien ras: Welch. Time: 145.
Umpires: War Banders and Zackert. At
tendance: 4.0U0. .
Denman Thompson pitched soma ball.
A number of loyalists from tha CaoltaJ
City rooted In vain.
Tha bleachers were packed and tha tnnil.
stand well tilled Sunday..
Autrey atoned for his muff by making a
double In ths next Inning.
The gods smiled graciously on tha fana
for the first regular game. '
Austin made quite a hit with the fana.
although he did not have many chances.
Fifteen strikeouts for Thompson. That la
a record for other Western league pitchers
White got a good hand after the second
Inning in which he started the ball on a
Ducky Holmes said ha was pleased with
his team, as it Is considerably etrer.glhened
over last year.
Omaha was able to win a Sunday game
at the start of the aeaauc. This is a change
from former years.
'Austin drove the ball paat QagnJer, but
It wm altcether too hot tor the Saltpeter
shortstop to handle.
Kaoai who feared Thompaon had hurt hla
arm In the snowstorm at Sioux Ctty had
their anxiety rel.eved.
Friday will be ladles' day and Pa has
promised an orchestra for that day as well
as to let the women In free.
With Ragan striking out eleven Sioux
Saturday and Thompson fifteen Lincolnltea
Sunday It looks as though Pa's pitchers
might be In pretty fair form.
Considerable amusement was cauned for
ths west bleacher lies when a foul bail rolled
or a considerable dikiatue along the lop
of tha fence In front of the bleachers.
( bam pa Tr.i.rt Paeblo.
DEB MOINES. Ia.. April 31. The Champa
got together today and, while Fltsgerald of
ths Pueblo team was wild, they ran In
seventeen runs. Pueblo got faur. Dee
alolnea hit hard and timely and almost
every baa on bails presented counted for
the Champa. Keeslnna was hit hard at
llrnea. but was well supported and In
variably steadied when called upon tecauee
of men on baave. Clark, who sue. .-e.led
him. pitched a steady game. The score:
AB. R H. PO. A. E
Horrelver. rf 4 2 1 0 0
Andreaa. 3b 4 2 3 0
, SU.le., tb I 1
The most important enterprise in which the Nebraska and Western people are interested in at the present time is the build
ing of THE OMAHA & NEBRASKA CENTRAL RAILWAY from OMAHA to HASTINGS. The road will be, 159 miles
long and will cross Adams, Hamilton, Polk, Butler, Saunders, Sarpy and Douglas Counties. There is no finer farming coun
try in the world than the counties named, and their combined population exceeds 300,000 people. This road is not being built
to DEVELOP a country, whose future business is uncertain, but to TAKE POSSESSION OF and attend to the vast business
which ALREADY exists and which present railroad facilities are unable to handle. The business is there and awaiting us.
All we have to do is to build and take possession.
What we are going to do is to make this Railroad a great co-operative, profit-sharing industry; many people be
lieve in Government Ownership of Railroads. We are going to demonstrate the practicability of popular ownership of rail
roads. There is no more permanent business and none that pays better dividends on the money invested than honest rail
roading. This Is Your Opportunity
We are offering you the chance of a lifetime to get in on the ground floor, and for a short time we will sell you our
stock for $25.00 per share and give you an order for 40 of your investment in freight or passenger transportation, good
over any part of our line when in operation. Thus you would receive for $25.00 one share of stock, par value $100.00 and an
order for $10.00 in transportation, which will be worth its fuce as soon as the trains start; no matter whether you wish
to travel or ship over our road, or not. Thus if your stock is bought immediately, will net you only $15.00 per share, and
there is every reason to believe that this stock will go to par or above within one year after the road is completed.
That the road will have all the business it can handle from the start is as certain as that Nebraska soil, rain and
sunshine will continue to produce abundant crops.
Don't it appeal to you as not only a feasible plan, but also the COMMON SENSE way to build a railroad; to sell
stock to the wage-earner, the school teacher, the business men and the farmers; letting them share in the profits, instead of
going to the east to finance all their enterprises. We are going to demonstrate that the people of the west can help build
their own railroads and reap the reward by sharing in the dividends which heretofore have gone to add to the millions
of the Goulds, the Rockefellers and the Harrimans.
This offer will not continue indefinitely. If you beli eve in the people doing their own business and having an in
terest in their own affairs, then act at once. DON'T WAIT OR YOU will pay more for your stock than you would now.
DIRT WILL SOON FLY
We expect to begin grading within a few days and ivhen the construction work begins the price of stock will ad
vance very rapidly.
Fair Treatment to All
Remember, we treat everyone the same, whether the y buy one share or one thousand shares, the price is the same,
Twenty-fjye dollars. Twenty-five dollars buys one share and $10.00 worth of transportation; and $2,500.00 buys one hun
dred shares and $1,000.00 worth of transportation, thus reduc ing the net cost of your stock to $15.00 a share.
You Will Have to Hurry
This offer will last for a short time. All stock non-as
money and get your certificate at once.
If you wish further information write us, but GET B
Woodruff. If 0, '
O lary. I 0,
Sessions, p.... 'jTtaivO-
.38 . IT 11 2 16
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Totals 34 4 9 24 11
Hljfglns out, hit by hotted hall.
Des Moines S 3 0 8 tf 0 6 0 17
Pueblo 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0-4
Karned runs: Dea Mntncs, t; Pueblo. 2
Two base hita: Wolf, Woodruff, Cook, El
wcrt. Three base hits: Corkhill. Wo)f.
HlRHlns. Botes on halls: Hy Sessions. 3:
by Clark, 1: by FlUgsrald, 9; by Bice, 2.
Passed balls: Smith. 2; Wolf, 1. Wild
pitch: Flt.g(-rald. 1. Struck out: By Ses
sions, 2; by Clark, 5; be Fltr.eerald, 3; hy
Rles, I Stolen bases: Dexter. Wolf. Wood
ruff. Corkhill, Ryan; Andreas, 3: Schlpke,
3. Time of game. 2 hours. Attendance,
3,300. Umpire, Cantlllon.
Denver Bnnebra Its Illta.
BIOl'X CITY, la.. April 21 By making
six hits In the fifth inning of today's game
Denver amassed five, runs, which allowed
It to win the first game of the present
series with the hometeam. Pitcher Adams
waa Invincible, and only In tho ninth In
ning did the Packers look dangeroua, when
two singles, an error and a base on balls
allowed a run to be forced over tha plate.
The big pitcher,- however, struck out tha
next two men up. Bepre:
A H R. H. PO. A. E.
36 8 12 27 13 2
AB. . H. PO. A. E.
Nobllt, if. v....
Jarrott, p. .....
, 4 110
Totals ..!S4 3 I
Ratted for Gilmore In ninth.
Denver ;..:...0 I 1 O 60001 S
Sioux City 4 4) 0 0 0 0 0 2 1-3
Earned runs: .Denver. 3. - Two-Dase hits:
Belden, Adams. Double plays: Toman to
Reddlck to Wheeler; Gilmore, to Weed to
Wliliama; Weed to Williams. Left on
i Cl., mi. nunv.r S Ht.ilen
utiac. hi. " t - - - -
base: McHale. Sacrifice hits: Bauer. Mc-
Hale, tJeiocn, neumin, iuiiiw. in un
balls: Off Jarrott. 1; off Adams. 2. Hit by
pitched ball: Belden. Spies. Struck out:
By Adama, 7; hy Jarrott. JT Time: 1:40.
Umpires: Brennan and Olfford. Attend
standing of tha Teaaia.
Pl.v.rt Won. Lost. PC
..... 4 3 1 .7T,0
4 t ' i -ft"'
.... 4 2 2 .A
4 2 2 .Wi
..... 4 2 ' 2 .iVi
. 1 t .''50
n...'taui' rifiih mt IJrcnln. Dunver
at Sioux pity. Pueblo at Des Molnea.
Merles Uoea to Minneapolis.
CHICAGO, April 21. Samuel Mertes, a
controverey over whose services between
Breakfast on .
for a change and observe the
"change" In tha way you feel-
etrong and. bright, w ith' a rlR&r,
active, working 'trin. , .
"TIIKIIE'S A REASON'." ,
320 First National Bank. Omaha. Neb.
the New York. St. Louis Rnd Boston Nn-
tlomil league clubs caused a recent decis
ion Of the Nationill Ruw Hull rnmr.il
declaring htm a "free itKent," has' Signed
With theMlnnaapois tetm of the Amer
ican association, lie left here for Louis
ville tonight to report to Manager Cantll
lon.. GAMES 151 TDK NATIONAL LGAtilR
Errors Behind Buster Brown Lose the
ST. LOUIS, April 21. Four errors by the
St. Louis Nationals In the seventh Inning
of today's game with Pittsburg gave the
visitors the game. The score waa 6 to 6.
Lelfleld pitched the last five Innings for
Pittsburg and saved PliiUlppl's game. Score:
PITTSBt RO. ST. UM'IS.
U H O A E.
Anforson, rf. 4 0 I 0 0 Kelly, rf...
HalUnan, rf. 6 1 0 0 OO'Hara. If.
riarke. If.... 4 0 11 0 Bennett, tb
Winner, lb.. 4 110 1 0 liutrr, lb.
Ahbt'rhlo, lb 3 0 I 1 I' Uvrtie, 3b..
Rbeeluui, W.I Oil 2Hollr.
Losrh, 3b 1 1 0 I 0 Bur. h, cf..
Ph.lln. c 4 1 T 3 0 N'oonnn, e.
Phllllppl, p. 1 0 0 1 (I Urn ii, p..
L.i0ld. P .. 3 118 0rndt ....
i t 0 0 0
Totals 34 7iel
Total. 33 it 17 II 4
Batted for Brown In ninth.
Batted for O'liara In ninth.
PlttBburg 1 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 0
St. Iajuis 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 16
Two-base hits: Kelly. O'Hara. Byrne,
Hallman, Wagner. Sacrifice hits: Kelly,
Sheehan. Stolen bases: Holly, Anderson,
Hallman (21, Clatk, Wagner, Sheehan,
Leach. Double play: A bbatticchlo and
Wagner. Ift on bases: St. Louis, 7; Pitta
burg, 8. Firat base on Halls: Off Brown. 4.
Struck out: By Phllllppl. 1; by Lelfleld, 4.
Balk: Brown. Hits: Off Phllllppl, lo In
four Innings; off Lelfleld. 3 in five Innings.
Time: 2:00. Umpire: O'Day.
ChleaaTO Defeats Cincinnati.
CINCINNATI. April 21. Minahans lack
of control gave Chicago a winning lead in
touay s game, score:
B. H O A. IS
B H O A E
cf.... a 3 I 1 OHuailna,
Bcherkard;, It 4 0 1 0
Sihulta. rf .. I I 3 0
1 Loten, 3b..
0 (ianL, lb.,
0 Mowrey, as.
Chance, lb... 1 1 10 I
Strlntelitt, 3b I 1 3 I
Hnfman, aa. . 4 1 2 1
Kvara. lb ... I 1 1 I
Kllng, e I 0 4 0
Overall, p.... I 0 1S
v Minahan. p.
Totala IS 4 27 13 1 faakier,
Totala 31 I IT IT t
Mc Lean batted for Minahan In fifth.
Odwell batted for Coakley In ninth.
Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0-8
Chicago 0 1 2 0 1 0 1 0 06
Three-bae hita: Schulte (2). Left on
baaee: Cincinnati, 7; Chicago, (. Double
plays: Davis to Hoggins to Uanzel to Schlel;
Evers to Hofman to Chance to Kllng.
Struck out: By Minahan, 1; by Coakley, 2;
by Overall, 3. IIum-i on balls: By Minahan
Si by Ccxtkley, 2; by Overall, 3. Hit by
pitched ball: By Coakley, 1; by Overall 1.
Base hits: Off Minahan, 6 In five Innings;
off Conkhty, 3 In four Innings. Time: 2. Id.
Umpires: Carpenter and Johnatone.
StMndln of tb Teams.
Played. Won. Lost.
New York 7
St. I-ouis 3
brooKiy n 8
Qamea todav: New
Philadelphia at Brooklyn, 1'lttaburg at St.
Louis, Chicago at Cincinnati.
GAMES 1 THE AMERICA LEAOIR
Lonls Heveraes Its
CHICAGO. April 21 -The 8t Louis team
reversed yesterday's result at the Amerii an
league Ball park today, batting the Chi
cago pitchers at will and winning eaally.
3 to 1. Chicago's tally waa the leault of
two errora. An Immense crowd that over
flowed the seating capacity of the ark saw
the contest. Score:
8T. Lt'fIS CHICAGO
B H O A E. B.H.O.A I.
4 0 10 1 Hahn. rf 4 I 0
0 F. Jonaa. cf. I
0 Inhrll. 2h....
4 Iioiiol.ua, lb. 4
0 Kohe. lb 4
1 Iiouahert , If 4
0 I'avta. aa I
0 Sullivan, e... I
0 wnite. p .... I
Y eager, lib. . 4
Pel. hanljr. lb 4
T Jonaa. Ik. I
fiKpheua, a. . &
Howell. - p .. I
. elder I
40 14 37 II I Smith, p
.to i n ii t
Batted for White in eighth.
St. Iuis 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 2 4-9
Chicago 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-1
To-base hits: Wallace, Yeager. Three
base hit: Hemphill. Hits: Off White. 11 In
eitil.t Inn In as . olY Smith, 3 In one inning.
fc trifle bits, ltoell. iiowsU Ui. Yeager.
sessable and common. No preferred stock,
USY AND DO IT NOW.
Stolen base: Delehnnty. Base on balls:
Off Howell.. 2j off White, 1; off Smith. 1.
Struck out: By White. 3: by Howell. 2.
Time: 2:00. Umpires: Sheridan and Stafford.
Standing- of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost
New York .,
St. Louis ...
Games today: Washington
phia, Boston at New Ycrk.
GAMES I AMERICAS ASSOCIATION
Columbus Has Easy Time Defeatln
COLVMBU8, April 21. Befois a crowd
that overilowed the field and made ground
rules necessary, Columbus easily won the
flist game of the St. Paul series. Score:
COLl'MM'S. ST. PAUL.
U H O A K B H O A C.
1 1 0 0 0 DunleaTy, rf. 2 1 0 0 0
3 13 4b Koehler, cf.. 4 1 I 0 0
toil liueirr. II 4 0 0 0
4 110 0 Paddan, lb.. 4 0 I 4 0
Reilly, If ... I
Prlel. lb ft
Jude, rf 4
Oeaeler, cf . . . 3
Kihm. lb I
Hulawltt, aa. I
Wrlgler, :b.. I
Hlue, e 4
t'PP. P 4
1 0 0 0 Hartiel. 3b.. 4111
1 10 1 ONordyka. lb. 4 lit 0 1
114 VPaaet. as 4 0 114
4 4 t OSugdan, C... 3 110 1
1 0 0 Smith, p I 0 I 1
1 1 I
Totala II I 24 II t
Totals 14 17 14 0
Columbus 2 0 0 6 0 2 0 0 -10
St. Paul 0 00000000-0
Stolen bases: Hulswllt 12), Klhm. Sacri
fice hits: Geaaler, Klhm, Wrlgley. First
base on balls: Off Upp. 8: off Smith, 6.
Two-base hits: Upp, Dunleavy, Nordyke.
Struck out: By Upp, ; hy Smith, 1. Time:
1:60. Umpires: Kerln and Hayes.
Colonels Easy Winners.
IOUISVILLE. Ky., April 31.-Loulsv!l!e
outplayed Minneapolis today and won the
llrst game of the series. Score:
B.H O A . B.H.O.A I
Nal, 3b I t 1 0 10' Nell. ct....l 10
Stanley, cf. . I 1 4
RrHBhear. lb. Ill
OOundua. lb.. I 1
I rreamaa, lb. I III
Bulllvan, lb. 4 0 II 1 OOrem'ger, lb 4
Kervlo. rf . 4 10 0 hart, It 4
Woodruff, If. 4 1 0
OSnannos, e.. t
0 oyier, aa 4
0 Omnam. rf.. I
Quinlan, as.. 4 t I
I 0 Ford, p I
Totala II St 10 I --
Totala IS I 14 II I
Batted for Ford In ninth.
...0 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 -3
...0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0-1
Neal. Three-base hits:
Sacrifice hits: Brashear.
iir.ii.ni Ktnlen bases.
Neal. iulnlan, Hughes. Kerwln. Double
play: Graham to Shannon. Left on basse:
Louisville, 7; Minneapolis. 6. First base on
balls: Off Bunton. 2; oft Ford, 2. Struck
out: By Bunton, 6; by Ford, . Time:
3.0U. Umpires: Werden and Egan.
Toledo Has a Snap.
TOLEDO, O., April 21. Toledo defeated
Milwaukee today In a one-aided contest, la
to 8. Score:
B H O A E B.H.O.A B
Armbrst'r. rf 4 1 0
J. Clarke, if I I 1
Damont, Mi., i I I
6:noot, ef I 1 1
Porkorner , lb I 1 1
Itarbeau, aa. . I I I
W. Clarke, lb 4 1 ll
0 0 Roblnaoo. sa I I I 4 1
0 OOreen. Tt 4 1
1 I U Chewier, If I I I I
0 0 bateman. lb. 4 T
1 l Iarke, lb... 4 I I 1
I 1 Ruth, e 4 1 4 1 a
0 Hemphill, cf. I 1 I 1 I
1 0 toUKherty, cf 0 0
I OMcCorm k, lb 4 t 4 10
Land, c 4 3 T
Chech, p 4
Ooodwtn. s . I 0 0 I 1
..1(14 17 11 Bfllla 1 t 0
Totala 44 1 34 14 4
Batted for Goodwin In ninth.
Toledo 2 3 2 0 0 0 7 J -16
Milwaukee 0 0 0 0 I 1 0 0 03
Two-base hita: Greene, Armbruster, J.
Clarke, Demnnt, Barbeau. Double plays:
Clarke to McCormlck to Bateman; Mn
Chesney to Mcl'onnlck. Hit by pitched
ball: Land. Struck outr By Chech, 7;
by Goodwin, 4. First base on balls: Off
Chech, 2; off Goodwin, 7. Passed ball:
Th otmlr b i4Va rvrttedf
Racing PowVisji- (M4
t uij&m prick.
Send in your
Land. Wild pitch:
Goodwin t2). Stolen
Land. Chech. Tims:
llvan and Kane.
2:U0. Umpires: Sul-
Siandlnsr of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost.
Indiarapolls 4 4
Louisville 3 3
Columbus 6 4
Toledo 6 3
St. Paul 6 2
Milwaukee 6 1
Kansas City 2 0
Minneapolis S i 0
Games today: Milwaukee at Toledo, Bl.
Louis at Columbus, Minneapolis at Louis
ville. Kansas City at Indianapolis.
Kirk's Jap Rose aoap la twice the slss
and less than half ths cost of any brand of
really good transparent soap. Druggists
DIAMONDS Frenser, 15th and Dodge.
That makes life worth living when
they are all right. Dut when weak or
exhausted It's different; gome of the
organs do not get enough nerve energy.
Their action becomes weak. The pen
alty is aches, pains and misery. Dr.
Miles' Nervine restores nervous energy.
It establishes normal activity, so that
nature cia correct the irregularities.
"Dr. Miles' Nervine has completely cured
me of nervousness and Indigestion. I suf
fered untold misery for months. Ths first
lulf bottle or ur. Miles- iNervine renevea
lie. I have used 7 bottles In all, and now
l feel as well as ever, eat heartily, diges
tion good, nerve strong, sleep well."
MRS. MOLL1E FLENOR,
If first bottle falls to benefit, money back.
MILKS MEDICAL CO., Klkha.it, Ind.
of Orange; U obtained from th fins
Bvsry jngBt Matinees Taur, Bat., Bun.
James J. Morton, The Toug Tords,
Fran Mostya KsUey and B. M. OslTsr.
Klnsrs-slouUn. Butcllffs Troaps. Weraea
and aiaddlsB, obsrt Horns ad ths Xlno-
jaICB lOOi aBOf ew,
YaUDAT ABTO liTVBSiT, APaUI"
8 and B7, W Matiaee Saturday
MagnKWnt Presentation of D. Hope
Leonard's Spectacular Estravagaoaa,
Alice in Wonderland
SBO Great Cast and Chorus 860
Auspices Omtvha Ctvmp,
No. !. W. O. W.
Beautiful Costumes. Blaborata Proper
tlua. Appropriate Scenery and Colored
Evenings 25c, 36c and 6c; box seata,
7V. Mmine, children under 13 years,
lor; adults, tbc
Reserved St-at Sals Begins Wednes
day momlng, April 34.
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