Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 06, 1907, Page 2, Image 2

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Umw-', ssdaw j
nun - v lig. is.1-' .fwwJ
All the Way
Hi-ginriiMi sT" limi
All th Wy
VI i
All th Wsy
Americans la exceedingly low and that life
on the lathmua I becoming more and more
like that In the Unite i State, and thla
Improvement la certain, to continue. The
opportunity to visit the United States each
year, If Improved, la a treat aid In main
taining health. It has been urged that
service on the Isthmus no undermines the
health of the steam shovelman that he M
Utterly unfitted for work In tha United
States when he returna. I cannot agree
With thia view. The health statistics and
the general condition of the Americans on
th isthmus refute the claim.
Advantage Onterelab DUadvantnuc.
"It Is also said with truth that service
under the commission Is attended with a
possible risk of personal Injury, due to the
negligence of superior officers, damages
for which are not recoverable under the
law from the commlslon, while such In
juries as are due to the negligence, of con
tractors In the United States entitle em
ployes of the contractors to compensation,
"I am strongly of the opinion that the
rate of wages on the Isthmus, taken with
the advantages that are enjoyed by the
hovelmen on the Isthmus under their terms
of employment, are sufficiently In excess
of the usual rates of wages In the United
States fully to make up for the greater
strain and rink on the employee on the
Isthmus. There la a difference In favor of
the Isthmian flat rate of wages of from
26 to 35 per cent. While the certainty of
twelve months' employment out of the
year, the six weeks' leave with pa, to
gether with free quarters, free fuel and
free light and -free medical attendance,
carry the advantage of the Isthmian rates
of wares rxnressed In nercentase easilv
to 75 per cent.
"There are not more than seventy steam
shovel engineers and not more than sev
enty eranesmen on the Isthmus and the
additional expenditure to which the gov
ernment would be put In Increasing their
wages might be comparatively small, but
the truth Is that the rate of wages paid
to steam shovelers is regarded on the Isth
mus and property regarded, as the basla
for fixing rates of all the other American
construction employes who are paid a class
Increase for Lent Service.
Secretary Taft take issue with the steam
shovelmen In their contentions that they
were told they might count on a gradual
Increase In their Wages and that the one
Increase they had received was equiva
lent to a bonus and therefore was no In
crease at all. He says the increase granted
was greater than any possible bonus and
that moreover ther was nothing In the con
tract or printed announcement which as
sured these employes a gradual Increase.
emment may woll afford In Ha own In
terest, as well as In the interest of the em
ployes, to pay a premium for length of
service, such as obtalna In the army. His
recommendation on this subject has been
Aririrrtveri krnl rrte pnmmlitlnn will V di
rected by the president to put the plan
Into effect at once. It provides an Increase
cf S per cent of the clars or basic rate paid
to all skilled men, engineers, conductors
and mechanics who are from the United
States. THa will add 3 per cent to the
salaries of soma of the steam shovelmen
and other employes now and will Inure to
the benefit of the other employes if and
When (heir length of service In the class
reaches the required period.
, The ' "petition of the construction loco
motive engineers Is next taken up and al
luding to the fact that these men started
at lt$, the secretary says that Inasmuch
us It seems to be conceded that they as well
as steam shovel engineers In the United
States receive about the same rate of pay
th salaries should be fixed at S710 a month,
'the amount asked.
, . Mr a. Josephine Erhteratrnt.
BENNINGTON, Neb May S. (Special.)
I Mrs. , Josephine Echterntent, widow of an
pld soldier and eld settler who died here
thfe years ago, died Saturday night at
: her home and will bo burled Monday. The
: funeral -services will be held at her home
at noon. She was 80 years of age and
leaves four mart led daughters and one son.
Th family has been prominent her for
many years.
First, that almost every operation
In our hospitals, performed upon
women, becomes necessary beeausa
of neglect Of such symptoms aa
Backache, Irregularities. Displace- -raente,
Pain tn the Side, Dragging;
Sensations, Diulncs and SleepTati
neaa. tiecond, that Ljrdla K. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, made from
native roots and herbs, has cured
more cases of female ills than any
otner one meaicine Known, it rtg-
ttlatcs. strengthens and restores women's health and is lnvalnabl In
preparing women for child-birth and during- tha period of Chang
of Lit.
Third, tha great volume of on solicited and grateful testimonials on
file at the Pinkham Laboratory at Lynn, Mass.. many of which are from
time to time being published by special permission, give absolute evi
dence of the value of Lydla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and Mr.
Pinkham's advice.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
For more than tf years haa been curing Female Complainta, such as
Dragging SensatUma. Weak Hack, Falling and Displacements, In
flammation and Ulceration, and Organic Diseases, and it dissolves
and expels Tumors' at an early stae.
Mrs. Pinkham's Standing Invitation to Women
Women Buffering from any form of female weakness are invited to
write Mrs. Pinkham. Lynn. Mass. for advice. BheisthsMrs. Pinkham who
haa been advising sick women free of charge for mora than twenty
rears, and before that she aaststed her mother-in-law, Lydia E. Pink
bam tu advising. Thus she is especially well qualified to gold sick
women back to health. Write today, don't wait until too late.
and back
lor one fare
First-class, April 25 to May 18.
Return limit, July 31.
You may ride on The California Limited
and enjoy Fred HarVey meali.
Side trips to Grand Canyon of Arizona and
Yosemite Valley cost a few dollars more. v
Personally-conducted Shrineri excursions.
Drop me postal to-day lor souvenir book let, " Cali
fornia Sun ner Outing," and axcuriion foldera.
Sra1 Larimer, P"a Apnt, A. T. k S. F. Ry.,
406 6th Avenue, Equitable Building, Dei Moines, Iowa.
(Continued from First Page.
Uon to 6,000 pounds, and also Joins In Mr,
Fleming's recommendation of $2,000 per an.
num as ample pay for railway post-office
"The government now pays S5,7 per an
num for the average railway postal car."
Forestry Inspection Districts.
Important changes have Just been made
by forest service In organisation of Ita
Inspection of Its own work. All Inspectors
of the service, of whom there are about
thirty, have been distributed anong six
Inspection districts with the district In
spector In charge of each. The Inspectors
In each district will be responsible for the
Inspection ot national forests within their
This change is another Important step
toward localising the work on national for
ests Instead of conducting It at long range.
It will bring about the prompt transaction
of business upon national forests and will
mean an even higher standard of work
upon them by local and therefore more
thorough Inspection,
The existence of permanent headquar
ters for district Inspection at which a dis
trict Inspector will always be found will
also greatly facilitate matters for users of
national forests by enabling them to deal
with the local man rather than referring
matters to Washington which the super
visor himself can handle. The work will
come directly under the' supervision of
Chief Forester Plnchot and Associate For
ester Price.
All the new Inspection districts are not
organized, but all will be in co-operation
on or before May 15. The assignments of
the Inspectors of the group of states In
which they will work are as follows:
Inspection District No. I Montana,
Northern Idaho and Northern Wyoming.
12. A. Sherman, district Inspector, Mis
soula, Mont.
P. Q. Redington, forest Inspector, Waah
Ington, D. C.
F. A. Sllcox, forest Inspector, Thompson
Falls, Mont
Oeorge H. Cecil, forest Inspector, Mis
soula. C. H. Adams, graslng Inspector, Missoula.
Inspection District No. 2 Colorado, south
ern Wyoming, South Dakota, Nebraska
and Kansas. .
Smith Riley, district Inspector, Denver.
L, F. Knelpp, forest Inspector, Washing
ton, D. C.
R. P. Imea. forest Inspector, Deadwood,
B. D.
T. D. Woodbury,, forest Inspector, Den
ver. Inspection District No. 4 Utah, southern
Idaho, eastern Wyoming and eastern Ne
vada. R. E. Benedict, district Inspector, Salt
Lake City.
F. W. Reed forest Inspector, Bait Lake
J. M. Fetherolf, planting Inspector, Salt
1-ake City.
W. C. Clps. graslng Inspector, Salt Lake
Special Agent to Allot Lands.
John S. Dee is, Northport, Mich., baa been
appointed special agent, to allot lands In
Iwer Brule, Cheyenne river and Crow
Creok reservations. South Dakota. Salary
Is iS per day and special agent Deets will
enter upon allotment work within a few
Tke Price of Pane.
Th turrlbt Itching and smarting, Inct.
dent to certain skin diseases, U almost In
stantly sllaysd by applying Chamberlain s
Salve. Price, a cents. 1
Depot at Wymore.
BEATRICE, Neb.. May S. (Special Tele
gramsThe Burlington depot St Wymore
was damaged to the extent of U.000 by fir
this morning. The fir originated from a
defective flue In the west part of the
building, where some of th offices are
located. The firemen by hard work pre
vented the flames from spreading. The
offices have been removed to th cast part
of th depot and workmen began repairing
the building soon after tha lire occurred.
i"V..y .', -
Baywosd Cms Attraotinc Lares limber
from Ontsids Uitj tf Bsiis
Attorney for State til res Ills Views rVr
Why the Ui Had At Bees
HreaaM to Trial Refer
Present Terse,
BOISE. Idaho, May S.-Practlcally every
available room In Boise has been reserved
for lawyers, witnesses or newspaper men
In attendance on the coiirt which will try
William D. Haywood on the charge of
murder of former Governor Steunenberg.
While there Is little or no public discussion
of the cane, the Undercurrent of Interest
runa strong, and every Incoming train
brings additions to tli very large number
of people connected with the case who are
already on the ground.
That there might be some delay lias been
Intimated from time to time, but the fear
of this has now been dissipated by state
ments emanating from both sides. Clar
ence Darrow of Chicago and E. P. Rich
ardson of Denver, Jointly leading Counsel
for the defense of " Haywood, have both
stated that they are Hady for trial. Coun
sel for the prosecution, James H. Hawley
and Sehator W. E. Borah, who have been I
engagea especially, are 01 m opinion inn i
" ... . ' , ,,, ... to i
there will be no further delay. An ftp-
plication for a bill of particulars, filed by
the defense, will be argued tomorrow
morning before Judge Fremont Wood, who
will try the Haywood case, but as his de
cision Is not appealable It Is ndt thought
that this will cause any postponement.
Hawley on Question of Delay.
James H. Hawley, the leading counsel
for the prosecution, was naked today to
explain the reasons for the delay In the
. . . ,. i
trlal of Haywood, Moyer and Prttlbone.
Much comment has been caused through
out the country by this delay. It has been
charged that the atate has willfully caused I
the delay and that the prisoners have been
kept In confinement without trial for an ,
unwarranted period. Mr. Hawley said:
"The revised statutes of the United i
at.... . .i. ,- tvi,
States treating of appeals to the Inlted
States supreme court from United States
circuit courts In . habeas corpus where a
prisoner is held by state courts makes null ,
. , . j,
and void any action of the state pending
an appeal. The great majority of courts
of last resort hold any action on the part
.!, ,ii x,,, K..,i..i i,i m .!,
v. ...c v.... aunts. ...c.j .v,.
decision of the supreme court of the United
States has been actually rendered.
" I , will k. .oar. , V. H f if In Mav
,on .. . , . ,'. . . , .
1906, we had proceeded with the trial be-
fore the decision of the supreme court
had been rendered, the defendants would
have been discharged, aa they could not a
second time be put In Jeopardy of their
lives. . , . ,
"Senator Borah and myaelf, acting for
the state, shortly before the convening of
the district court of Canyon county. In
May, 1904, called the attention of the de
fendant's attorneys to this provision of the
United States statutes and stated In a
letter lo them that we were ready and
anxious for an Immediate trial, and If they
also were ready they should arrange mat
ters so that we could proceed to trial with
out harm being worked to the defendant.
We pointed but that all of their rights
would be saved ,lf the appeal from th cir
cuit court was dismissed.
"The attorneys for the defendants an
swered our letter, declining to dismiss the
appeal and expressing themselves as fear
ful that a question, t Jurisdiction might
arise upon the proceedings ot the supreme
court of this stat, which would be Injuri
ous to them If the appeal from the United
States circuit court was dismissed.
"On the opening day of th state district
court in May, 190, we called the attention
of that court to the section of the United
States statutea and the court, after due
reconsideration, held that no proceedings
could be had in that court as long as the
appeal from the United States circuit court
was pending In the United States supreme
court. This ruling necessarily conttnued the
cases until the appeal was disposed of.
"Delays In the trials of Criminal casts
almost Invariably work hardship upon the
prosecution and operate In favor of the
defense. I am not complaining because the
defendants did not go on with the trial In
May of last year by the dismissal of the
appeal mentioned. They acted within their
legal rights In refusing, but the refusal
should have precluded themselves or their
friends complaining of the delay."
ttnaint and Carinas Featares of Life
lna Rapidly Growing
That "friendly suit" to test the validity
t the anti-pass law need not he t6o
of the anti-pass law need not be too
friendly as Cass county Is now redeeming
Its reputation.
In advising patrons on the subject of
planting watermelons, the Schuyler Bun
forgets to tell them to wait until the frost
l out of the ground.
The Nebraska town that cannot Support
a base ball team this year should make an
effort to "clean the streets" and prove thfct
It Is not entirely outclassed.
"Spooning" at Osmond The young couple
who were spooning on the M. E. church
steps late Friday night, had better seek
quieter place the next tlms they wish to
commune with each other. Osmund Re
publican. Warm Invitation That crowd of young
ladies that were up from Pender lsst Sat
urday, that was really ashamed that they
cam up, have ought to thought cf that
before coming, but say, come again.
Thurston Gasette.
April April fooled us the first day snd
each consrcutlve day.- How glad we are
that She has gone. Ws were looking for
green grass end lilac btrevoms, but In
stead we got snow and Ice, this Is carrying
things a little too far. Butte Gazette.
Amenities at Norfolk The ether day there
was a big banquet In Norfolk, ' A number
of women loaned silverware for th occa
sion. After the affair was over one wo
man found that she had recovered a su:n
which had been missing for twelve years.
And the person who lost It this spiing has
put In no claim for the -loss. Norfolk.
Bread Returna After Many Daya-Work-men
In front ot the O'Neill oourt rrusa the
other day unearthed a queer "find." It was
a clean. wholeuonuA loaf of white bread,
burled about fta feet below the surface,
and was In aa good condition aa If It had
been canred and shut off from the air by
sealing wax, No ona knows how Ion it
had been In Ita present state of preserva
tion. The roll formed a cement protection,
which kept the loaf fresh aa a new bak
ing. Atklnsorl Ledger.
Windy Days of Old The wlnda of the past
week remind us of the way It used to blow
awy back In th days that have passed
away. It used to blow with a steady gust
for weeks at a time. E. A. Wiltse said It
blew all the wheat out if his uncle's field,
ast of Lions, on to th wild prairie and
then blow dirt over It so his uncle har
vested It there and got a grtod crop. The
wheat In a field over near John Onnlln's
place on the West Side was brown out Into
the road and made one of the best pieces
of wheat ever harvested In that section.
Once th hte Robert Robertson laid down
lo rest in Ihe Mines' field, east of town,
where he was sowing wheat by hand. He
went to aleep and a great wind storm came
tip and covered him up so deep that the
neighbors were called In to help him to ret
lip. It used tfi drift the dust two and three
feet deep, so the rising generations can
form some idea of what the pioneer had
to contend with. Lyons Mirror.
Jtevts ot Rehi-nska.
BKATRIOK Nesrly 200 boys have entered
the corn growing contest to be held here
next fall.
RRATRiCK A light rain visited this
section Sunday morning. Th moisture Is
badly needed for crops.
BLUE HILL Arthur F. Kort and Mary
Plauts of Iilue Hill were married tjy Rev.
BcnuiiHrgei on rTinay.
TEOUMSlTH Woolsey Bros., the West
Point grocers, have sold their goods to
T. V. Brewer and the latter Is now In
PLATTSMOUTH The funeral services of
Grandpa Joseph Sevhert were largely at
tended and were conducted by Rev. J. K.
BRATR1CB Richard Dibble, living north
west of (his -city, examined a field of corn
planted on April 25 and found the seed In
good condition.
now owner of the Eagle house In this
city, having purchased the property of
reter Meirrecn.
PLATTSMOUTH Mls Mildred Cummins
" ...............
Temperance union contest lr. the I'resby-
t,r,an churcn Saturday evening.
PLATTSMOUTH-W. Josslvn arrived
from Omaha Saturday and commenced his
duties as storekeeper here for the Burling
ton, His appointment Was from May L
BEATRICE The Gage County Rural
Carriers' association held a rrieetlng here
Saturday.' The members present exchanged
Ideas and discussed plana for the year's
work. A number were present from Blue
Springs, Wymore and Ellis.
BLUE HIL.I At a meeting of the school
SIT, f, " ' r" ' Til. .nJL.,Vo
resignation, having , accepted the spperln-
tendency of the Red Cloud schools. Prof.
Morlts' has been superintendent
of the
nine Hill schools for six years.
TECUMSEH Tbe University of Nebraska
Mandolin' and Glee club was given a warm
reception at the Smith theater In this rlty
last evening. The entertainment through
out was meritorious and the gentlemen
were accorded rounds of applause.
i r.r.unAnA ji i i councilman rami
Mler w, ha(, been of ,he k,.
ng gang at the packing house for the
last thirty years, has resigned and will
J'Yf onca?y 8tret the remainder of his
time. He has accumulated a competence,
PCATTSMOUTH-Wll,lam Oilllsple, the
rrain merchant In Mvnard, has brought
, suit in Justice Archer's court to collect
fr("n the Missouri Pacific Railroad com-
pany the amount of S139.fi2 damages, al-
Red to have been caused bv delay In the
shipment of grain.
TECUMSEH The Tecumseh Board of
Kducotlon has employed Miss Myrtle Neff
of Peru hgh'gchooi teacher, and
Miss Helen Swan of Tecumseh as a
teachor In the primary department. The
teaching force of the schools for the com
ing year Is now full.
TECUMSEH District court for John
son county will convene In this city to
I morrow. The docket Is small, being com
i posed of but thirty-seven law and equity
cases ana rour criminal cases, it is not
known which Judge will preside. The Jury
will not be employed.
BEATRICE The Rock Island company,
by Ita attorneys, Haslett ft Jack, has filed
condemnation proceedings In the county
court for the purpose or acquiring title to
nine acres of ground ten miles east of Bea
trice on the farm of Mrs. Indiana Knapp,
where it Intends to build a stone crustier
REPUBLICAN CITT-A base ball game
was played by the Alma and Republican
I " 1 1 V? fttamm tflarnnnn k. V. i - hlnna
the gums being won by Alma by a score
or 4 to l. Last nignt a ban was given at
the onera house under the management of
the Republican City team, the proceeds to I
go into tne Dase -Dan runa.
FREMONT The Presbyterian church has
extended a call to Rev. Frank Reed of El
mita, 111. .A reply has not been received
from him, -but it 'is thought he will ac
cept. The. .new rector of SU,.Jaraee Epis
copal chtch. Rev Frost, forfrmrly of
Trinity, at Lincoln, conducted services for
the first time thla morning and preached
a very strong sermon. '
BEATRICE The opening exercises of
dedication week for the Young Men's Chris
tian association were held this afternoon
at 3 o'clock in the Presbyterian church.
The meeting was addressed by B. E. Ben
nett, president of the Young Men's Chris
tian association of Lincoln. Each night
this week a special pros rani will be given.
The dedicatory services will occur next
FREMONT There was a light rain here
last night -which will do much good.
Farmers report the prospects for crops
food In spite of the cold, dry weather.
Vlth rain and warm weather later grain
will be in fine shape and the ground all
right for corn. Hay la the highest it has
Jver reached here, selling for from IS to
10 per ton and being scarce and none too
irtlne a. .ha. (Ion rn
HUMBOLDT John M. Brockman, the
well known retired farmer' politician, who j
i suffered a stroke of pulmonary arxDlexy
on Friday, died twenty-four hours later
at his home In the north part of this
city, i ne aeatn or. nr. xtrocaman removes
from the scene of activity one of the beat
known characters of southeastern Ne
braska, he having served two terms In
the Nebraska legislature in the early
nineties, . . .
TABLE 'ROCKt-A Convention of the
Home Missionary society of the Methodist
Episcopal church of the Nebraska City
oisirict, met at sterling May z. Twenty
nitv Syracuse. . f.ii. ntv. H.,mhnidt
' Tecumseh and Table Rock
The sueaker
of the evening was Mrs. IJbby Allen of
Des Moines, la., national organiser. The
meeting was one of the best ever held
j j tfte district.
Bee Want Ads produce results.
"George," sharply demanded Mrs. Fergu
son, as they sat at breakfast a few morn
ings ago, "what did you do with that
letter to Aunt Rachel I gave you to mall
for me last Wednesday?"
Mr. Ferguson clapped his hand On tha
breast pocket jit his coaa.
Was It to Aunt Rachel?" he asked.
hastily extracting from his pocket a bun
dle of letters and miscellaneous documents
and looking them over.
"Of course It was. I wrote to ssk her
to come and spend th next six weeks
with us."
"Laura," gasped Mr. Ferguson, "I I
mailed It." Chicago Tribune.
cnool Children Most Be WI4 rd.
A youSig girl In Newport says no one has
a better, right to speak of Grape-Nuts
food than she.
"I was In school, but In poor health,
until mamma began to give mo Grape
Nuts food. I began to Improve at once,
both mentally and physically, and I Im
proved so In my work at school that I got
100 In arithmetic, and during that lime I
gaed 3 or 4 pounds In weight, and am
still gaining.
"There Is no one who has a right to rec
ommend the food more highly than I.
Mamma neglected to supply It for about
three weeks, and I began to fall In health,
so I commenced the use of the food again,
and now 1 don't Intend to- do without
It Is well for parents to know that
Grape-Nuts food contains, selected ele
ments from the grains, prepared and
cooked In such a way as to present these
food elements so that they can be quickly
digested and assimilated; thep hospliate
of potash obtained from the field grains
and contained In Orape-Nuts unites with
the albumen of food to quickly rebuild the
gray matter In the nerv Centers and
It Is of the greatest Importance that
growing children and students be given
food that sustains both brain and nerves.
"There's a reason." Read the little book,
Th Rued to Wellvllle." In kga -
Heidi Indians t 0ns Hit sol V Ems,
Gifinc Omaha tbs Gins.
Taptala Pranrk and Joe Dolaa art
lb rare with Three lilts Rack
Llaeela end La ales
rat Ragan was In the bog for Omaha
Sunday afternoon and that tella the tale
of why Sloux City was shut out. The
Omfthd team had on Its batting clothes
and that tells why th Rourk family made
eleven runs before the banner crowd of i
-Khe year,
Just 4.500 fans went to the
grounds In spite of the rain ot the night
before and saw Ragan administer a spten- j
did shut out, giving but one hit. H had j
splendid support. The three errors msde
by th White Sox did not count much, for
Ragan never weakened. Dolan's error was
made because he stood In the line and
let Spies upset him In the eight Inning and
the next man up hit to Austin, who threw
a little high for Joe. Franck booted a
grounder In the last Inning, but the man
did not get beyond first base.
Sioux City got but one man as far as
second, but Ragan took 'care that he got
no farther. Omaha started out in the first
. , . . lr fh
ginning Just as tr th
! run away with the
e locals were going to
y with the game, but no run was
made In that Inning, although Belden
walked and Franck hit safe.
Fan Starts In Second.
The real fun started In the second In
ning after Austin had struck out. Weed
booted Graham's grounder and Williams
missed the throw of Qondlng's grouider.
Weed again went wrong on Ragan's
grounder snd Graham scored. Belden flew
out to Weed and Gondlng came home on
Franck's single, the second for the cap
tain. Welch led off the third Inning with a
double and Dolan followed with a single.
Austin went out on a grounder to short
and Graham hit to the pitcher, who threw
horn In time to catch Welch, but Mr.
Spies missed the throw and both Welch
and Dolan scored. Graham was caught oft
second on Gondlng's grounder and tnen
Pat Ragan mado the long hit of the game,
hitting the Stors sign for a case and perch
ing on third before the ball was recovered.
He also scored on Belden's single.
The total was swelled by three more runs
in the fourth by singles by Franck. Dolan
and Ofaham, a base on balls to Austin and
Campbell's error In letting Graham's single
scoot by him. The Rourke children rested
In the fifth Inning, but In the sixth added
two more just to fatten up their batting
After Welch was out from Bennett to I.
Sheehan, Dolan hit safe. Austin followed
with another single as did also Graham,
bringing Dolan home. A double steal was
attempted by Graham and Austin, but
AuBtln was caught at the plate, while Gra
ham went from first to third on the play
and came home on Townsend's single.
That was all the hits or runs Omaha made
in the game.
One-sided, bat Interesting.
While the game was one-sided It was
Interesting nevertheless, for the fans were
all pulling for Ragan to pitch a no-hlt,
no-run game, but Spies slipped In a little
! "lnBIe In the eighth, which spoiled
record. ' Favorable comment was heard on
all sides for the speed which some of Pa's
new men showed while on the bases, five
bases being stolen,
Lincoln- will be here this afternoon and
the day has been nominated aa ladles' day.
The score:
. AB. R
Belden, rf 4
Franck, ss 6
Autrey, If 4
Welch, cf 4
Dolan, lb S
Austin, Sb 4
Graham, 2b 5
Gondlng, c 3
Ragan, p
11 14 27 13
AB. R.
Campbell, rf ....
D. Sheehan. 3b
Nobllt, cf
Weed, 2b .......
Bauer, If
Williams, lb ....
J. Sheehan. lb .
Granville, sa ....
1 Bennett, p
Spies, c
...31 0 1 24 16
Omaha ..0
0 2 0
0 0 0
1 i 0
0 0 0
0 11
0 0-0
0 -14
1 0 I
Sloux City ,..0
Omaha 1 1
Sloux City...., 0 0
4 '3
0 0
Two-base hits Welch. Three-base hit:
Ragan. Rases on balls: Off Rasan. 2;
off Bennett. 4. Struck out: By Rngan, (;
by Bennatt. 1. Left on bases: Omaha. 8;
Sloux Cltv, 8. Double plays: Bauer to
Spies; D. Sheehan to J. Shehan to D. Shee
han to Spies. Stolen bases: Belden, Gra
ham (2), Autrey, Austin. Time: 1:40. At
tendance: 4.600. Umpire: Conahaa.
Long; Hits Tell for Des Molnee.
DES MOINES, May 5. DesMolnes won
today's game frorri Lincoln by better stick
work, long hits coming Just when they
were needed. Both Gihring and McKay
pitched good, ball and the game waa not -..... ...4 I .. .ML- V.llail'. w t.
T';!' ..""r ;
until me last Lincoln man wan out u
Moines scored In the second on a three-
bagger by Corkhllt and a two-base hit by
McLaughlin. In the fourth it Scored On
Fox's error and Gochnaur's two-base hit.
Lincoln's score In the eighth resulted from
a base on balls, two outs and a wild pitch,
which, however, was immediately followed
by a single. Score:
AB. R. H. PO.
Hogrlever, rf 4
Andreax, 2b 4
Schlpke, 3b 3
Dexter, lb 4
Corkhlll, If 3
Yeager, c. 3
McLaughlin, cf 8
Gochnuur, ss 3
Uehrlng, p.
30 2
!7 18
Ketcbem, cf 4 0
Fox, 2b 4 0
Fen Ion, rf 3 0
Davidson. It 3 0
Holmes, 3b 3 0
Thomas, lb 3 0
Sleen, ss 2 1
Sullivan, c 8 0
McKay, p 8 0
A. E.
f i
Tot Is 28 1 4 84
Des Moines 0 10 10 0 0
Lincoln 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
0 -2
1 0 I
Earned runs: Des Moines, 1; Lincoln, 1.
Two-base hits: Schlpke, McLaughlin, Goch
naur. Three-base hit: Corkhlll. First base
on balls: Off Gehrlng. 1; off McKay, 1.
Wild pitches: By Gehrlng, 2. Biruck outl
By Gehrlng, 2: by McKay, 2. Double plays:
Gehrlng to Andreas McKay to Steen to
Thomas. Sacrlnce hits: Feulon. Davldnnh.
Time: 1:16. Umpires: Ulflord and Hrcnnan.
Attendance: l.aOO. .
Gam Postponed.
At Denver Denver-Pueblo gam post
poned; rain.
Standing of . tbe Teams.
Played. Won. Lost Pet.
Des Moines ....14 10 4 .714
Omaha IS 8 6 .64
Denver 13 7 6 .64
Sloux City 15 7 8 .47
Lincoln 16 6 f .4'0
Pueblo 14 4 10 .Mi
Gamea today: Uncoln at Omaha, Des
Moines at Sldux City, Pueblo at Denver.
Three-! I.eaarae.
At Cedar Rapids Cedar Rapids, 8; Rock
Island, 1
At Iubuque Clinton-Dubuque game post
poned; rain.
At Decatur Bloomlngton game post
poned; rain. , ...
Eleven Iaalasrs at lllea.
UTICA. Neb.. May I 8ncral Telegram.)
Utlca and Waco played a good eleven
Inning game of ball this afternoa. . The
attendance was riot good. Score by In
nings: I'lW M M I I M t M
Waco 0 0010000IB 0-1
Batteries: Utlca, Neff Brothers; Waco,
Lee and Ryan. Umpire: Ray Virgin.
Cabs Win from Pirates, All irorlna;
Kelnsr Done In First.
CHICAGO, May After Pittsburg hsd
Started .oft with a lead of one run, on tw
hits, three steals and an f'rnr ChlrSg
genred three on a pass, two htts and a very
wild throw by Leach, ins had throw set
counting for two of tbe scores. Kllng's bat
ting snd catching were features. Re. ire:
CHICAfio. PITTtrl'Rd.
Stud, rf.... i 1 1 i AnVrMn, fl I I I I I
(h. .rtt If. j I Hlmn, rt,, 1 t
lehuNs. rf... 4 i 1 1 lrk. II.... I 1 6 1
rhnr, lb... 4 1 1 1 Wsnr, M . 4
(ItelnrelSt, lb 4 I I Ati'ttohln. h, 1 1 0
Hefrn.n. till NmI. lb... 4 MM
Ever, rb.... I Oil 0 U.'-h, lb.... I till
Kilns. flit Sr-li'lM. c lotto
Overall, p.... I Phillip., p.. I I I
EhUn .... 1 III!
Totals t trill
TnUtt I t M It I
Batted for Phllllpe 111 ninth.
Chicago S OflvOSO-
Pittsburg 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-1
Three-base hits: Kilns. Sacrifice hits;
Overall, Abhatlchlo. Stolen bases; Mail
man, Clarke, Abhatlchlo. Double play:
Hofrnan, Chance and Kilng. Ift on bases:
Chicago, tl Pittsburg, 8, Bases on balls:
Off Overall, 6; Phllllpve, F1 rrora:
Chicago, 1; Pittsburg. 1. Hit with ball:
Phelps. Struck out: By Overall. 8; by
rtillllppe, I Time; 1:. Umpire: O'Day.
Cincinnati Wins Rassit Game.
CINCINNATI, May -Cincinnati piled
up eleven runs oh six htls In the game with
St. LotHn this afternoon. The pitching on
both sides was extremely ragged, CoftVley
doing the best work of the quartet of pitch
ers who took part In the game. A one
handed catch by Mitchell was the featur
of the game. Score:
ftnssltit. fb
I 0
(IKally. of...
Kane, Sb....
IvU, rl ...
I-nbert, aa...
Oanaell, lb..
Mitchell, r(.
Kniaer, If...
Schl.t. o
taarr, p
oil wall
Coaklaf, p.,
I 1
t Brrna, aa I
0 Hollr. lb. ... I
OArnflt, 3b i
t Murrsr, rf... I
o Heckler, r(... 4
VO'Hara, It... 4
tNftonart. a.... I
v brown, p
(i Hoatattar, p.. I
0 -
Totals 14 10 H tl I
21 I 27 14 0
Batted for Leary in second Inning
Cincinnati J 4 2 0 0 0 0 4
St. Louis ....(i...O 1 0 I I 0 i O-i
Two-base hit: Kruger. Three-baae hit:
Noonan. Sacrifice hits: Odwell, Davis,
Byrne. Stolen bases: Iibert. 2; Kane, 2;
Scfllel. Left on bases. Cincinnati, 6; 8t.
Louis. . Hits: Off Leary, S In two Innings;
off Hostetter, I In six and two-third In
nings. Bases on balls: Off Leary,. 1: off
Conkley, ; off Brown, 4; off Hostetter, 5.
Btfuck out: By Hostetter, . Hit by pitched
ball: By Brown, 1; by Hostetter. 1. Double
plays: Coakley, Htgglns, Ganzei; Lobert,
Hlgglns, Uanzcl. Time: 1:U. Umpires:
Carpenter and Johnstone.
Staadlnar of tbe Teams.
Played. Won. Lost.
Chicago 18 15 3
New York IS 16 3
Pittsburg ,14 6
Philadelphia 16 t (
Boston 18 7
Cincinnati 17 ' 7 lrt
St. I.ouis II 3 18
Brook. yn 15 I 14
Games today: Phlladetnhla at
Brooklyn at New York, Chicago aj Pltts-
Panl Beats rolomhai on F.rrors
of the Losers.
COLUMBUS. O., May 6.-Errors by
Columbus enabled St Paul to win today 4
to 1. Score:
,. AB H O A K AB H O A K.
RellleT, If... SII0 v Drinlsary, rf. C I 0 4 0
rnal, !...:. Ill 1 Koehlar, cf..l I 4
Jud, rf t I 4 vFrlak. If 4 1 4
Oeaalar, ct... 6 4 I t 1 Nordjke. lb.. 4 1 I
Klbm, lb I 10 tOeler. aa 4 1 I
Huiawttt. aa.. 4 I I I 1 Paddan, lb... I 4 1
0 0
1 t
Wrlslar, 2b.. 4 4 I I 1 Tlem.rar. lb I 1 I 1 I
Bin, e 4 111 Susrtan, .... 41400
Wicker, p.... I 1 I Laror. p 4 111
Touts IT 11 IT II 4 Totals II It 17 10 0
ColUmbus 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 01
St. Paul 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 04
Stolen bases: Jude, Koehler, Geler.
Sacrifice hit: Frisk. Bases on balls: Oft
Wicker, 2; off Laroy. 2.. Two-base hits:
FHel, Ttefneyer.' DouMe plays : Wrlgley,
Hulswltt and Klhm; Geler and Stidgen.
Hit by pitched ball: Wicker. Struck out:
By Wicker, 2; by Laroy. 2. Time: 2:08.
Umpire: Kertri.
Hooalers Sbnt Oat.
MILWAUKEE, May B.-Curtls was In rare
form, shutting out Indianapolis today 4 to
0. Score :
Robinson, as. I 4 I 4 SWIIMaraa. sa. 4 0 4 1 4
Crtwn. rt I lit iroulter. If... 4 1441
Mcl-hasnay, If I I I I 4 Hlmea, rt.... I tilt
Bateman, lb. I I it I tKrus, lb 4 4 1 4 4
( lark, lb I 1 1 4 4 CUT, lb 4 1 I 4 0
Roth, e I 4 4 2 Oglagal, cf 4 4 I t 4
Hemphill. K.I 14 14 LiTlniatoa, e 4 I i 4
McOor'lek. lb 4 I I I t Hopke. lb.... 4 14 4 4
Curtla. p 4 14 1 rhenault, p.. I I I I I
' Howlrjr 1 1 4 4 I
Totals U 11 IT II I
Totila 14 I 14 It I
Milwaukee 1 1 0 0 0 3 0 1 8
Indianapolis .........0 0 0 0 0 00
Batted for Chenault In ninth.
Two-base hit: Green. Three-base hit:
McChesney. Sacrifice hits: Roth. 2; Mc
Chesney. Htolen bases: Hemphill, Slegel.
Double plays: Hlmea, Carr and Living
ston; McChesney and McCormlck; Curtis,
McCormlck and Bateman. Left on base:
Milwaukee, t, Indianapolis. 10. liases on
balls: Off Chenault, 2; off, Curtis, 1 Struck
out: By Curtis, 4; by Chenault, 4. Pasaed
ball: Roth. Wild pitch: Chenault. Tim:
3:00 hours. Umpire: Kane.
Minneapolis Wins One.
MINNEAPOLIS, May 8. Minneapolis de
feated Toledo 7 to 6 today. Chech pitched
a good game for Toledo, but Minneapolis
bunched hits In the fourth, fifth and
seventh. Score:
O-Nall, If ... I 1 4 t Armbraatw.rf 1 t 4 4
Dundon, lb.. I I I I U OUrfc, It.. 14 14 4
Martaa, cf... 4 111 4 DamoM, 11114
J Praamao. rf i I 4 4 1 Porkornay. lb I 1 I II
Iraralnser. lb 4 1114 Bmoot, cl I 0 I
I i, r,;. il i i a o ,i i i i an
?mr'u 1 i i 2f,1 ,i ' ! t i I 2
: orl.r, aa I 4 I I 9 Barbaau, aa . 4 1 I I
. Man.ka, p.... I 4 4 t 4 W. ( lark. ID. I 4 14 4 1
Kilrar, p.
... 1 a I 0 Land c, .
4 1114
Cbach, p.
4 tfi I t
foUla II 4 24 U 1
Minneapolis 0 0 0 t I 0 I 0 7
Toledo 0 0 0 0 0 0 6 0 06
Bas on balls: Off Manska, 3; Kllroy, I;
Chech, 1 Two-base hits: Demont, Dun
don. Mertes, Greminger. Three-baae hits:
Ha r beau. B. Freeman. Double plays:
Orernlnger, Dundon, Freeman; Perrlng, W.
Clark, Dumont, Land. Hit by pitched ball:
Kllroy, 1: Chech, 1. Struck out: By Manske,
t: by Kllroy, 1. Time: 1:46. Umpires:
Warden and Bgan.
.' Postponed Game.
At Kansas City: Kansas -Clty-Loulsvllle
game postponed; rain.
Standing ' of tbe Teams.
Plavsd. Won. Lost. Pet.
Columbus it 12 4 .710
Louisville, 13 8 4 .4
Indianapolis 14 8 8 .60
Toledo 16 - 7 I 467
3 t-f-
The Paxtoti Cafe
Lergeat and Most Elaborate)
In Omaha
Now Serving a Spec'.al
50c Noon D&y Luncheon
Quick and Efficient Srvlcv
Always tin j
Same - t
Powdor f
-i a Tba ml blah srada aAansw
)a. Waia4 Powder jr.14 iiw
si a EuMani prtoe, a-J
... 11
... It S 10 .44
....17 T 10 .413
,...14 4 lrt .-
Games today:
Columbus at St. Paul,
wr- . . . - . . , r. 1 1 . . 1 1 1 f U a u t U' . I MM .
"iruv 1.1 i" ' 1 ' ,t-i'" ...... - -
City, Indianapolis nt Milwaukee.
nrela Banehee Ita Wit with
fhleaajo'a Krrors.
CHICAGO. May . -Cleveland bunched
tw bits with three" battery arret and a
fielding error In th sixth Inning of th
game today and defeated Chicago 4 to L
Halm, rt t I 1 t MISfllsian, II 4 I J
Jon, cf 1110 Sto.all, lb... I I H I
l.b.11 II 1 9 rile, rr .... a v i v w
(, lb. I f 11 I 0 lAjola. lb.... 4 j I 1 J
ft i I I Clar.a,, c. .. I I I. 1
l... I., aa I 1 I I I llracltar. lb.. I I 1 I I
Sulllran. lb
ran. lb.. 10 11 B.rm'htm. CM 1 I
rlsnd. I 4 I 4 Tarner. aa 4 I I I
.k. p.... Hill Jess, i. ...... t
Mr Fa
.11 Iflll I Tout" I tl II I
1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 t
0 0 0 0 0 8 0 1 04
Sserince hltsi Jom, Flick-. Stolen bases:
Itahfl, Ubell. Turner. Iounie filnys:
Htovall and Turner. Left on bases: Chi
cago. 4; Cleveland, 10. Bases on balls: OH
Aim, I. Hit with ball: fly Altrock, 1.
Struck out: Altrock, 8; Joss. 1. Wild pitch:
Altrock. Tim: I'm pi re si OIxughlla
and Stafford.
Postponed Game.
At St. Iuis: Detrolt-St. Louis' gain
postponed, wet grounds.
Standing of tbe Teams.
Played. Won. Ia-sI. Prt.
Chicago ...
New lork..
St. Louis....
::: 1?
Kansas City
St. Paul
U .667
11 .b7
IS 7 . .58
8 .!.
8 M
8 111 .414
6 11 .!tl
t 13 . WV
Louis. Cleve-
::: 8
puia, tfoaton at Washington.
High School Meld Meet.
HUMBOLDT, Neb., May 5.-i Special, i
The annual field meet of the hlKU schools
of Rlcnai-dson county wet held In this
city Saturday afternoon, but tin- inclement
weather preceedlng the meet cut down the
attendance, but three Schools bring repre
sented In the vatlous contests, Fans t'iiy,
Humboldt and Dawson. The track was us
very good condition considering the pro
longed wet weather of the past lew weens.
The events were eleven In number and all
excepting two were captured by Falls City,
these two running races betiiR won ly
Drelbelbles of Humboldt. The totals
showed points as follows: Falls City, t;
Humboldt, 83.6; Dawson, 4.6. The winners
ait this contest will particlpatu in t lie uN
trlct meet which occurs at Auburn next
Hamboldt Sportsmen Organise,
HUMBOLDT, Neb., May 6. (Special.)
A number of the local spoilsmen who are
Interested In the enforcement of the gams
laws ot the state and the protection of the
game and llsh. have affected the organ-
I Ization of the Humboldt Fishing dug, witti
tno fallowing officers: President, Roseoe
' Anderson; Vice president, L. F. Marburger;
I treasurer, Irvin Shirley; secretary, J. C.
i Williamson. It Is also the intention of the
. f.f,,,,..-n v , I.,... .Uhr Sir.r1,,v lair, ne
. B..ic uiiiri . 1 n ' n ii,.,,,.,
preserve. The executive committee Is com.
i posed of E. A. Litchfield, L.J. Scgriat, K.
, jrariei j3Pn stramer, L. F. Marburger.
Teeomseh to Hare Ball Team.
TECUMSEH, Neb., May 6. (Special.)
The Tecumseh Base Ball club has beert
formed and shares are now being sold.
John R. Plersnn Is president. Henry
Thomas manager, and A. W. Martin sec
retary of the new organization. A team
will be put In the field at once, the club
playing the home men and about three
outside players. Games ate solicited wlto,
other teams hereabouts.
Kirk's Jsp Rose soap is twice the sis
and less than half th cost of any brand of
really good transparent soap. Druggists
and grocers.
Diamonds Mawblnney ft Ryan Co.
Body of James H. Smith Arrives
NEW YORK, Msy 6. -The body of James
It ttmitn, wno died in Japan March 27. ar
rived nere tonight. Tne funeral will he
held In St. Bartholomew's Protestant Epl
cotial church . Tuesdav. Th horiv wmjt mi
companled by the widow arid her son and
daughter, Miss Anita Btewarb and WHUeirw
Rhlnelander Stewart, jr., the Duchess of
Manchester and the father of the duchess,
FAigene Zimmerman. The party was met
by relatives. Including eGorge Mason of
Aberdeen, S. D.
La Grippe
Is a nerve-wrecking disease. It at
feet s the whole nervous system. When
the heart, lungs or stomach la weak.
It ia sure to leave It In a bad condi
tion. Those after-effects are really
more serious than the disease. Dr.
Miles' Nervine should always be taken
to strengthen and build up the nerv
ous system.
"I had a long spell of the grip which
weakened my stomach and brought on
extreme nervousness. I waa miserable
for months. I bought a bottle of Dr.
Miles' Nervine and a bos of the Nerv
Snd Liver Pills and I hadn't taken on
ottle before I began to feel better. My
stomach grew stronger and my bowels
finally got back to their normal condi
tion.'1 MR8. O. O. THORN BURG,
North Baltimore, Ohio.
If first bottle falls to benefit, money back,
1CXLXS MIPIOAX CO, glkhart, lad.
To Cure the Grip
Ton must have a medicine that not only '
kills the germ that produces the grip,
but one that drives the poison out of the
Howell's Anti-Grip and Celd Capsules
Renovate the whole system, mke yoa
feel like a new person. Don't suffer an
other minute when relief is so easy t
get. 26c box.
Fnfifl tnt vl al nervous
rUUU HIT h ana their Dow
sir power te
pVai io a
Went and youthful tngog
ava www atone a
result of erar-
Work or men Lad exertion
should take)
Stake you eat and sleep and o a man agaia
tl atexi esraae (aLSO hi 811,
Sherman QL McCortnell Druf C
, lit anal Coda Wta. Osnaaa. Nee-
Th riruieys, C1UT Crordoa, XLngaley and
X.wls, Eayss aa4 7oluison, th Olivetti,
Dorothy Kenton, Twe raaalsoos and the,A
Prices 10c-86e-60c.
May 6, 7, 8, 9