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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 19, 1909)
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY. APRIL 19, 1900.
100 IULD FOK BASE BALL
Vintry Wind Prevents Omaha and
Lincoln trom. Flaying.
w CAPITAL TODAY
. . .j :id Which swept across
I ,i etlimay afternoon wss
. inn. ii tor tne luuke and Fox families
.1 the.l j. of the families decided Itwas
.tcr to roll off trie gitaie than take
intra chsnces of crippling up the players
. having tlarm pay in the cold.
. 'nptaln Franck will take the Rourkea to
icoln today fnrtwo games with the Lln
n u-.ini In Antelope park. Lincoln la
. J tu I . i i .hi half crazy over Ita ball
n turn out In mobs when-
a il (. . .
' l-r.i rIay
. i.u'.ed to play.
. Omaha plnyi at
. s trie Ideal Huet-
nil i f day.
Friday, tl.e Roukes pi ;y. plrked team at
" nton tark for the benefit of the Child
i'ilng Institute fund.
Saturday. Pellevue will make ita Initial
1 . w at Vinton park.
Sunday. Oreen'i Nebraska Indiana will be
I-fni a day's ramp.
V'a Ro'.irke haa not a yet put In hla ap-P-aranco
In Omaha and It la thought ha
In returned from Cincinnati and Pitts
burg, via Chicago and will remain their
teday. Thla la the final day for the big
lnguera to make their walvera on aome of
the many players the "big league teams are
holding and PaRourke wants to be on the
ground to be able to grab a etrajr player
The Omaha team opens up the league sea
son In Denver, April 2 and will make an
early start for the mountains, stopping one
day at Orand Island and the next day at
North Pintte for games "with teams In
V AST CROWD T HfDI tXAPOLie,
Home Team hy .Narrow Margin,
Ulnae Doing Work.
IKDIANAPULI3. April IS Before 2S.
000 people, perhaps the largest crowd
that ever attended a ball gae In Indlan
apolla Sunday baseball, was Inaugurated
In Indianapolla today, the home team
winning bv a score of 2 to 1. Today'a
game was the first played on Bunday
since the legislature last winter enacted
a law making Sunday hall legal. No it
tempt was made by the opponente of
Sunday ball to Interfere Willi the game.
Glaze won hla own geme In the seventh
with a clean ulngle to center, with run
ners on second and third. Score:
AH. H. OAK. AB.H.O.A.B
I M(!hou-1. If 1
V ' h- l--. f 4
oiTRnurkr. M. 4
flOdwall. Sb. . .
O' i t. j
OConglllAn. rf 4
0 Miller, lb...
0 Goodwin, p.
11 Totals. II I !4 II
lndAnaoolla 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 2
Columbus 0 0 a o 0 1 0 0 0 1
TwoJbase hit: Hopke Base on balls:
Off Good win. 1. Balk: Olase: Hit with
pltohed ball: Burke, Chadbourne: Struck
out: By Olase, 1; by Goodwin, 2. Stolen
base: Burke. Time: 1:115. Umpire:
owens ana Kckman.
nickers' Battle at Louisville
IXUXISVILLE. A.prll IS. Hal la and
West Indulged In a pitchers' battle In the
ODenlnar game of the aerlea today. ,ouis-
vllle won in the eighth inning when
Halla tripled with Olson and Qulnlan on
the basea after two outs. Faat fielding
abounded wttli honors about even. An Im
menae crowd witnessed the game, iscore
. AB.H.O.A.R AB.H.O.A.R
PunlMTT. rf 4
Woodruff, lb I
Palabanty, If I
Tate, lb I
n I ft
SHtnrhman, 3b 4
OSmoot. cf. . .. 4
fl Hickman. If. 4
r-Rlwart. lb... 4
OTViubert, lb.. I
' lark, e I
OWeat. p I
iarKlraia. rf. I
Olaon, 2b I
Qulnlan, as., i
Palta. e I
Halls, p I
Totala 17 :
Tntala 31 J4 U
. . o ( o n f) n s -
..0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 01
T.andreth. Klwert. Three-bnsa hits
Halla. Double plays: Mill to
Hlnchman to Dauhert; Hickman to Hlnch
man. Struck nut: Rv Hulls 2: hv U'oat
1. Haaes on balls: off Halla. 2: oft West
1. Left on lae-i: Louisville, j: Toiedo,
s. Time: Linplre: King.
iw-.n ;e to Pleres.
KANSAS CITV. April IS.-After shutting
me oil pun tin teum oji for aoven Innlnas.
Swan of Kansas t'lly went to pieces here
xoaay ana tost uir opening game with BL
i-aui oy a score or 4 to o. Bc-ore:
KANSAS (ITV. ST. PAIL.
Shannon, rf. , i o 0 0
llaliman. rf . .1 u u
0 Davis, el 4
v Aroibrusier, rf 4
U Hurray. If... 4
1 K.jrnn, lb.... I
1 t'a-iai.h, c. . . 4
Sforkman. 3b. I
OHaan. aa I
I) l. It, p J
Baca lay, lb.
Hatllnt. 't .
('mas, aa. . . .
It 4 J
Totala 32 I 21 12 1
for I i.
l' u V '' 1 3 "I;
.i;is hit: !'vi.
Klynii. iu t. n o
HllaH oil . .1..
. Hit by .
w .V j v
u. :.... Til. el
. ii lav to
, oy i.i'iM',
UK Sill I'll
'!.. Trip Through
t. ..p.-.i i8.-,sieciai -
Till Tai, .
ihe Sluuik i'
arc uaili cut), led kw Hcrat.
tary Yum Fa., w.a.i.er. leit Saturday for a
twelve d.is" n .n tig trip in the tout h west.
Kvery player n Ice squad, seventeen In all.
waa in line l unuiiinn and expected to give
ft gcod account ur themstdves, both in the
Lractlce games and the league battlea to
c p ayed before they return f r the open
ing game with Deuvi r on May 12. The club
will pluy aumea at St. Joreph, Mo., and
Newton, Mct'heraon. Oruat Bend and
llutchlnacn. Kar. Manager Holmes has re
teased Catcher Omar Vnnce and will place
rau-twr Clapper with some club In the
Jatchrr Is Doln Well, hat Will Be
Oat for bis Weeks.
Cadman Is doing ss well aa could be
expected with tile broken foot. The swelling
las gone down sc that the doctors ruivs
seen able to put the foot In a cast. They
:hlnk It will be alx weeka before Cadnuui
will be able to use the foot again.
Omaha seems to be up against it In g"t
Jng men hurt in spring training. Iat year
3raham. the moat promising of them fail.
Trenched his knee In an exhibition ars-m
and waa out of It all summer. Cent'-'
Franck haa Issued xia.tHe orders that IV
players were not to undertake to s'.:k
All the Many Aus
caused by coffee yield
Bead The Isavl to Wrtlrilk.- la k-
during the exhibition games, at least as
long ss the cold weather lasts. Cadman was
not exactly sliding, but went at the baas
feet first and tried to atop too quickly,
with the result that the cleet on his heel
caught and would mt give.
GOLF INTEBPBETATI0N3 OUT
New Rales Are Seat to All Member
NEW YORK. April 17. All clubs holding
membersshlp In the Vnlted Btatee Oolf
association are being supplied with books
of the new rules containing the American
Interpretations. In some Instances clubs
have sent for a sufficient number of extra
copies to supply all their members, as It
la quite the thing these days for. devotees
of the game to make a study of the rules.
Iready several well known players through
thoughtlessness have got Into difficulties.
Even on the other side, shortly after the
new St. Andrews rules went Into effect,
James Rrald early In a match proceeded
brush the line of his putt, whereupon
hla opponent promptly claimed the hole.
That probably will serve to keep this
change fresh In the open champion's mem-
This rule, however, Is not so drastic as
some seem to think, while brushing the
line of putt Is prohibited, the rule also
statea that dung, worncasts, snow and Ice
may be scraped aside with the club, but
ha club must not be laid with more than
Its own weight on the ground, nor may
nythlng be pressed down either with the
club or In any other way. At match play
violation of this rule Incurs loss of the
hole, while at medal play the penalty la
There la now no loophole for thoee who
have ever aought to bar stymies. For in-
tance, rule 7 atates that "when the balls
re In play the ball further from the hole
hall be played first." The special rule
(1) reads: "On the putting green if the
competitor whose ball la the nearer to the
hole play first, his ball shall be at once
The penalty for a breach of thla rule Is
the disqualification of both competitors.
As a further check, special rule S provldea
that a competitor shall not waive any
penalty Incurred by hla opponent under
penalty of disqualification.
Other points to be remembered this sea
son are that a player Is allowed -a clear
putt to the hole on a green where there
s casual water; that a shot out of bounds
from the tee may be reteed, but through
the green only dropped; that a practice
awing Is permtssable more ' than a club's
length from the ball and that players
looking for a lost ball must algnal to
othera to pass and must wait until they go
by and are out of range.
00 A3 YOU PLEASE SOCIAL BUN
t nlqne Contest at Philadelphia Ifext
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., April 17.-The
Quaker City Motor club are receiving en
tries for the unique contest to be held
April 24. This second annual "Roadablllty"
run will atart from the clubrooma. Hotel
WaJton, Philadelphia, and end at Young's
Pier In Atlantic City. The sloaran of the
run aa given by Harry C. Harbach well
describee the Idea of the club. ' Go 'aa you
please within the law. A social run whereon
a man can take hla wife and family."
Three principal trophies are offered and
seven aeries of approximation prises. The
car running nearest to the secret tlrno,
which will only be known and revealed by
Hon. John R. Reyburn, mayor of the city
of Philadelphia, at the finish will win the
grand prise; the second nearest will gain
the place prise, and the Urlrd nearest the
show prtze. The remaining cars will receive
th approximation prises according to
their arrival In comparison with -the
selected time. The cars participating In
this run will park and form an automobile
show, which will last three days.
CORNELL ROWING SQUAD SMALL
lonrtney Finds He Has bat Seven
rrwa on the Water.
ITHACA. N. T., April 17.-So many men
nave lert the Cornell crew squad that
Coach Cortney finda he will not hava to
make the expected cut at thla time of the
year. He has now seven crewa on the
water, three of the 'varsity, while the
iresnmen fill up the rest, and la able to
have all of them out. There has been no
change In the combinations for three week
but they have been unable te practise on
the lake so far, It being too rough. The
contractors who are Improving the inlet
are not overcareful with their refuse, and
the water is full of short planka and logs
which rather interfere with the work of
the crewa. All the meri on the training
table will have practice twice a day.
M0EE DEFEAT FOR NEBRASKA
Kansas Wlaa Heeord fiarne from the
Cornhaskers lO to O
LAWRENCE. Kan., April 18. (Special Tel
etram.i The Cornhuakera lost thlr ror-nrrl
game to Kansas today, 10 to a Thla is th
first shutout for the Nebraska boys. The
weather hns been bad and the team showed
the effects cf traveling. Prouty was
, pitch for Nebraska, but was soon replaced
! by Olmstead. The Cornhuakera were unable
to lonnect wiiii Purjlck's curves.
Henre: t II L-
! N, liruuk Ai
Kunraa lo lo t
H.uteries: Nebraska, Olmstcad, Prouty
and Carroll; Kansas. Rockfeller and Hur-
j li'.ck. Home run: Carlson. Two-base hits:
j Carroll, Woods. L'mplt-e: Howell,
HUNDRED-MILE MOUNTAIN CLIMB
Anto Race Planned for I.os Angeles
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. April 17.-A hundred-mile
race to a mountain-top, each
competitor driving an automobile up a
winding trail, la being arranged by the
motor car enthusiasts of Los Angeles and
aouthern California. Tho race will be from
Ios Angeles to North Baldly, the cars
running to Fenner's mine. At least half
a doaen entries are exicct d hy (he time
scheduled for the evert. S p.iniber.
C0NTBACT3 AND RELEASES
President Heartier of National l eague
tasoasrra usibrr of ( hauues.
NEW YORK, April Is. -Acting President
Heydler oft the Nstlonal league announced '
the following today:
Contrails With Boston: C. II. Ucauiiiont,
liealaU'caer, Ocorge C. Kerguann, George
liia'.iaui. Thoinaa F. Mcl'urlhy, Charles
.-van- (assigned by Pltisburgi and Kiro
With Cincinnati: F. C. Iloth. Willi
: Fred C. Clarke and Victor Wll-
, By Boston: (I'nconditionallvi
'.irtss: to Augusts, South Atlantic
jcorge pierce: to Iawrence, New
i. I. j.iie. W. W. Thomas. By Chl
To Hannibal, Central association.
Brarli Oaase for Instltnte.
Rev. A. W. Clark reporta that a large
amount of Interest Is being shown in the
benefit gams to be played Friday at Vinton
Krk for the Child Saving Institute fund
tween the Rourke family and a team
picked from the best amateurs of Oru ilm
This game will in a way settle the question
ss to the relative playing qualities ot the
professionals and tho amateurs of Omaha
Open Measoa for Birds.
The printer made a mistake in sending
Out the dates on the closed season f ir anli e
snd yellowlegs The list wss made to read
that Mny was sn rpen .. n for t'leiw
birds, but It wsa wrong, as ths open season
for tl.em is up Ma 1.
THIERS WIN FROM THE NAPS
Record Crowd at Detroit to Witness
M0RIARITY DECIDES THE GAME
White oi Lose to ' (M. l.oala,
Altrerk Belaa: In Poor Foraa
aarl Allowing; Mlatera
DETROIT. April lS.-tetrolt and Cleve
land transferred ,.the gsme scheduled for
Tuesday nest to today and broke all local
record for base ball attendance.
The game waa an excellent one, despite
the enforced ground rules, which did not
affect the result. Morlarity stole home with
two down In the fifth and his run decided
the outcome, Detroit winning. I to 2. Both
pitchers did great work and Birmingham
anJ Bush featured the contest by their
DETROIT. CLEVELA ND.
AB H O A K AH. -.O.A.K.
If. 4 1
Rafarly. If... 4
0 Hirm ham. cf I
0 floral, lb.... 4
Ql.ajol. 2b.... 4
ON. Clark, c. 4
0 Hlnchman. aa I
OLorn. rf 2
Opvrrlng. lb... I
0 riant, p. . I
... 4 0
cf. t 0
... I 1
lb. I 1
lb 1 1
grhaafcr, 2b.. 1
Srbmldt, e. . . I
Mulllo, p.... I
Totals K 4171
Totala 2D I 24 12 1
Batted for Birmingham In ninth.
Detroit 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 0
Cleveland 1 0 0 0 0 0 10 02
Two-base hita: MclnLvre. Cobli. l.nlnl.v
Sacrifice hits: Kossman, Bchaefer. Sacri
fice fly: Morlarity. Stolen base; Morlarity.
Left on bases: Detroit. 3: Cleveland. 2.
first base on balls: Off Mullln, 2: off
Wright, 2. 'First base on errors: Detroit,
Struck out: Bv Mullln. 7. Time: 1:35.
I'mpirea: O'Loughlin and Kerine.
A It rock Loses for Hoi.
ST. LOL'IS. April 18. Bt. Ixuls made six
teen hits off Altrock In today's game and
nsd little trouble In winning by a score
of 6 to 2. Powell pitched a good game.
Hartzell In the fifth made a spectacular
catch In right field off Cravath. chasing
over to the foul line and catching the ball
In one hand. Score;
AB H O.A.K.
0 tu(herty, If 4
Ollalin, rf 4
Olabrll. lb..... 4
Oi'ravath. cf... I
OParant. aa.... I
1 Ati, :b 4
OHullWan. e... I
OTannohlll, lb I
0 Altrock, p... I
flrhwalttar, cf 4
Waliaca. aa.. 4
Wllllama, 2b. I
Powell, p I
13 II 27 1 Totala II 24 IS 0
o o o o l i 3 a -tj
0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0
Schweltsor, Hahn. Three-
base hit: Ferrla.
Sacrlflie hita: Jones (2)
Williams, Powell. Parent.
Jones, Ats. Double play:
to lsbell. Iyfft on basea:
St. I -outs, 6;
Chicago, 4. Buses on balls
off Altrock, 1. Struck out:
; Off Powell, 1;
By Powell, 4
by Altrock, 2.
Passed balls: Crlger, 2.
Umpires: Sheridan and
Mergers Want tinmes.
The Berg Clothing team would like to
hear from the Merchants, Benson Kiigles,
Florence or any faat team in or out of
Omaha. Addresa J. W. Litton. 1106 Nortn
Twentieth atreet. 'Phone Webster Bo3.
JERSEY CITY. N. J., April 18.-New York
Americans, ; Jersey City. 3.
CITY FIGHT ON IN LINCOLN
(Continued from First Page.)
sessment scheduled for the first part of
May Is looked forward to with a great
deal of Interest.
Governor Shallenberger's campaign com
mittee promised the people of Nebraska
to Increase the taxes on railroads and re
duce the taxes to be paid by the farmers.
Rather than see the governor go back on
hla pledge the other members of tho board
are going to permit him to take the big
gest hand in making the assessment of
railroad property and also in the equaliza
tion of farm property, when that question
reaches the board later on. Most of I lie
railroads have filed their reporta and as a
general proposition the earnings for the
lsst year aie decidedly an Increase over
the previous yesr.
The board of directors of the State His
torical society settled the friction between
C. B. Paine and A. E. Sheldon over who
should be the boss of the society, by decid
ing that the secretary should be the boss,
but he should have no power over other
employes. This makes Paine the boss, but
the board will meet ahortly and give to
each employe Instructions relative to his
dutlea and the management will be In the
handa of the board.
NORTHWEST I'REIBVTrJRV MKKTS
Fifty diarrhea Represented In Meet
ing; of Delegates at Kearney.
CENTRAL CITY, Neb.. April 18.-(8pe-clal.)
The Presbytery of Kearney, com
prising the greater portion of the north
west part of the state, has been In session
this week. Tn connection with the presby
tery, the Women's Missionary society of
the Presbyterian church for the same dis
trict held Its sessions here, beginning
Tuesday and concluding Its work Thurs
day. About fifty churches comprise this
district. There were twenty-seven minis
ters and eighteen elders and twenty women
The meetings nf the presbytery were
held In the church, snd the missionary so
ciety held its meetings In the f'uddiiigtnn
hall At the opening meeting Rev. Mr.
Cooper of Fullerton spoke iknon "The
Piece that Waa Ist." Mlsa Mayo, a mls
slonsry from Japan, then addressed a very
Interested audience on her observations
and -experlencea In that country. At the
conclusion of her address the presbytery
was constituted wllh the election of Rev.
C. E. Bovard of Central City aa moderator.
Wednesday afternoon the presbytery and
the missionary convention held a joint '
session, st which Miss Jessie Martin pre
sented a report largely atsttstical, of the
wrrk of the young people of the presby
tery. Mlsa Meta Conklln of Omaha, a
s nodical secretary of the young peoples'
l work, gave a short talk. Rev. Mr. Hark-
ness nf Columbus was on the program for
a talk on "The Price of a Man."
I Rev. George A. Longstaff of Maxwell
land Elder C. J. Arnold of Fullerton were
elected de'egates to the general assembly,
which meets this year In Denver.
The following officers were elected by the
Woman's Missionary society: President,
Mrs. Jane Bnrre. Fullerlon: vie prcsl
dmts. Mrs. J. F. Lewis. St. Edwards; Mrs.
C. W. Mercer, Wood River: Mrs. George
Mair l.'rokcii Bow; Mrs. T. C. Bel!. 81.
Pcdl: cri-tary. Mrs. F. M. Cooper. Fjller
tori; fci'i-.Mry literature. Mrs. (1. W. Mua
grsvc. Ft F.daaids; secretary bands. Mra.
J. O. Walker, Gibbon; r.ecreiary young
Deonlrs' work. Miss Jessie Msrtin, Central
Nebraska News Notes.
FALLS CITV Over twenty teachers took
examination before County Buperlntend-.-nt
Oll'er on Frldav.
Vf iRK Over &rt0 fruit treea have heen set
out on ths farm recently purchased by ths
Odd Fellows of Nebraska.
YOKK The Red Men held one of their
annual nowwows at their wigwam. The
event la ssld to bve been one of the best
PER. The Kama Drug company com.
r.lMl a rival this week bv which It dis
poses of lis drug stock to H. J. Cooper of
S r iccse.
FALLS CITY-Judse E. R. Duffle of
(.miiiha waa in mis city FTlday looking
after tils candidacy for Judge of the su
iUKK. Alary K. Schooley wes granted a
divorce from Daniel H. Wchooley on the
growDl ot negiout and nonsupport. Toe
varuva are truin airauanaw, tuts county.
YOKK The M. T. Bhepherdson Orain
Commission company sueu tn Wiison
urain company and yesterday secured a
judgment lor t &.. I lie cane was tried
oeture District Judge Corcoran.
YORK-Ex-County Judge T. E. Bennet
sold ins burnt today and la contemplating
moving to Idaho, judge ttennei still retains
York property, saying mat he wains a
good excuse lo come back to York.
PERU At their meeting Monday even
ing tne A. O. L. W. elected deiegalva lo
the grand lodge, whlcli meets In Lincoln
May li. J Hose cnosen were II. P. Car
ter, J. C. Mardls and Ed Parriott.
SEWARD The body of V. r Currle.
formerly station agent tor the Uurlington
railroad here, later traveling auditor lor
the same road, 'S brougut here tonight
r interment In thu cenicury, where l.e
other members of tl.o lamily.
YORK William Colton. retiring mayor ol
York, has given Yora one of the best nd-
mlnintratlona ever given tne city. Ailiiougo
n active Duslness man, Mr. Colton per
sonally looked after everything thut per
tained to the Interest of the city.
WYMORE "A Modern Woodman" waa
put on by home talent at the opera house
last evening, and a packed house wit
nessed the production. It proved to be
one of the best homo talent productions
ever seen here. The net proceeds were
KEARNEY Articles of Incorporation
have been filed with the county clerk for
the Farmers State bank at Pleasanton,
Neb. The Incorporators are John R. Benson
of Pleasanton and M. L. Dolan and C. C.
Ryan of Orand Island. They atart business
with a capital atock of 112,000.
WYMORE This year's graduating
class in the high school numbers fifteen,
el;ht girls and aeven boyx. The girls
are all In the normal training class and
contemplate teaching next year. Two
plays are being prepared by the class tor
the annual class day exercises.
NEBRASKA CITY August Miller, a
colored man. is in Jail charged with rob
bing the residence of Mrs. Jamea Reed.
There have been a number of robberies
of late and among the last residence
to be robbed was that of Dr. A. P. Ulnn.
who lost a large amount of wearing ap
parel. YORK H. S. King, formerly express
agent for the American Express company
st York, has bought an Interest in the
Select Nurseries owned by C. B. Harrison.
The Select Nurseries of York have a na
tional reputation and they are shipping
roses and plants to all parts of the United
YORK The finance committee of the
York county board is checking up the ac
counts of the county officers. Republicans
point with pride to the great record for
honest work and strict accounting of all
funds handled by republican officials who
have been holding office In York county
FALLS CITY Word was received here
Friday morning of the death of John
Moran at Odell. Neb. Mr. Moran was well
known and liked here, having lived here
for years. He was for some time sexton
at the Steele cemetery. No particulars
have as yet been received as tp the cause
of his death.
FALLS CITY-Slierlff Fenton took George
McKee from the poor farm to the asylum
at Lincoln Thursday, the Grand Army of
the Republic having failed to get him Into
the Soldiers' home on account of Insanity.
His pension papers were sent with him, so
that a guardian might be appointed for
him at Lincoln.
COLUMBUS The First National bank
of this city Is contemplating extensive
Improvements, and It Is possible that
it may conclude to erect a handsome
new building. This Is the second oldest
bank In the city, and has been housed
In its present location for almost a quar
ter of a century.
PLATTBMOTTH The . local lodge of
Modern Woodmen has donated $260 for the
purchase and erection of a co'-taste tent to
be at the Modern Woodmen sanitarium at
Colorado SprinRs. Colo. Thla Is the first
camp in the stute to donate u tent. Thu
sanitarium admits free of charge all mem
bers afflicted with tuberculosis.
PLATTHMOUTH The funeral aervlces of
William R. Murray, who was accidentally
killed In the engine room of an elevator ill
thla cltv, waa very lararely attended Satur
day. H Is survived bv ins parents, one
brother and five s!sts. three residing: In
Omaha are Mrs. Alice Fleming. Mrs. rlattla
Truelsen and Mra. Ala Ijoi gwtrth.
NEBRASKA CITY The new alfalfa
comnanv. which purchased the old starch
works and all of its buildings and ma
chinery, have overhauled their plant and
will be readv to begin operut'ona In a
very short time The building haa been
refitted with all new machinery and la
backed by plenty of local capital.
PONCA At the annual congregational
meeting of the Presbyterian church Elder
O. P. Hullcnbergcr was re-elected for a
term of three years. Clyde Myers was
elected for the first time to the office of
elder. Mr. Myers was ordulncd and Itmtallcd
and Mr. Sullenbergcr reinstalled at the reg
ular service following their election .
BEATRICE J. E. Brliikworth, who la re
ported In the. dispatches aa having mys
teriously disappeared from Eagle, Neb.,
where he was priblishing the Beacon, ia a
Beatrice boy. and learned the printing busi
ness here. Ills father. J. C. Brlnkworth.
Is engaged in the real "estate business in
CENTRAL CITY John Jenkins and
Miss Neva Wolcott were married In thf
Episcopal church In this city Thursday
afternoon, Rev. F O. Taylor, the pastor,
officiating. Immediately after tho cere
mony thev departed for Denver on their
honeymoon trip, and will later go lo Ore
gon to visit relatives there before re
turning to make their home here.
BEATRICE A resident of Clatonla, who
was In the city yesterday, stated that Cla
tonla would probably Join the "dry" col
umn this year. The village board is com
posed of members who favor hlnh license,
but applicants for saloon licenses will en
counter considerable trouble in securing tho
necessary number of freeholders to entitle
them to license.
BEATRICE E. O. Kretslnfier yesterday
withdrew as attorney for Bishop Bonaeum
against whom Hazlett 4k Jack have made
application for attorneys' lien In the sum
of 11.250 for services rendered him while
sppearlng as counsel for him in his suit
axalnst the Lynch estate. The bishop haa
until next Monday to answer the applica
tion. J. E. Cohbey now appears as sttorney.
CENTRAL CITY Relstlves of Peter
Miller who wsa fatslly Injured by fall
ing from a Union Pacific train near Ra
venna February 24. Iri8. have Just leen
pnld IS. 000 damages bv the rallroa.1.
After the death of Miller his relatives
krmiaht a friendly suit aaalnst the road
in Dodge county, and the company con
feased Judgment In order that there
inlirht be a record of the amount paid.
VPRRtf"KA CITY Miss Minnie Butt.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Butt, one
of the most popular young women of this
city, died at the home of her parents Fri
day afternoon from heart disease. She had
been afflicted for aome time, but not until
a hhort ;lme ago was she taken down. She
waa 2) years old and was born and reared
In this city, being one of the high school
sraduates in l'JH.
K!L.Un ASK I I 11 Y 1 Ilf IIWW viHi.v-
hour law does not seem to frighten the
saloonkeepers or iveDrtma v u7 ...
CHBl. ' " v... : , .
....... r..w , n.r. nra h.t.i.ii .....-
for saloon licences, or one more man i.iav
year. They seem to think tnai mey c"
make more money unoer tne new .w
than when they were compelled to keep
open until midnight each evening. The
airiv rlontna: means a saving to them or
lltfhla ana & Darmiiuer.
KP.JHNKV-Herbert E. uoocn sppearea
. .... nAiirt nf Buffalo county and
III ma - . u- ,.t
waived preliminary nearina m '
Slate of Nebraska against Herbert E.
Gooch Grain Company, and Herbert E.
r, w h r Maxwell, for operating a
bucket shop In this city. The complaint was
filed last January ana j...... .
the Informant. The Case waa aent up to he
i,,i,.t r.-,nrt and will be heard at the
a.,.vn'uoiru L r a meeiintr or tne 1 1-
' rf . --- -. --
h fire aenanmeni uo'"
.!...... f - in. rntnina vear. mm i"""--
Chief. C. M. naw; assistant. .....-.. . ......
....ii. . ....... i a rv " I . nru mair, .-
m.-. - ----- - T t I A i . I
irustees. William Htierman aim j. n. ""
las; foreman hose company no,
1. A. W
Martin; foreman nose coiiiM"f
No. 2, A
E. Young: foreman hook
nanv. DeMott Swan.
and ladder com
FALIS CITY The county board Is still
ln ..Minn at the court house
. . allnvaMt durina? tills session soma
II M) on the bridge fund and ti.3o0 on the
wnr.i fund. Aa this eshauats the levy
7. ca nuiakar nf hills must remain un
until the new levy Is made in July
J. A. Cook waa again employed as super-
i-. At mt iha mHir firm tor ins yea
I9ia on the same terms aa the preceding
year. Mr. Cook haa now had charge
ih. rrwr farm for ten years. J. R. Mel
as appointed soldier relief commissions
In tssce or James urnowru. n" .-
f . t n'fVt rm. ?-ti rojri) pi-vmiars wi
not be appointed until the neitt meetir.s.
PIRATES SHUT OUT THE CUBS
Twelre Inning Beqnired Before
Pittsburg Finishes Game.
AB STEIN SC0EE3 ON FUMBLE
One-to-otblaar Contest, with KxeeU
leat Work la the Field Car
dlnala Defeat the
CHICAGO, April IS. Chlcsgo plsyed
the first extra Inning game of the Cht
cago snsson today and also suffered the
first shutout. Pittsburg defeiwlng the
home team with one run In the twelfth.
Grand fielding on both sides cut off bud
ding scores In several Innings, and all
In all It was the best contest played on
the home field this year. Absteln led off
In the twelfth with a fly Just out of
Browne's reach, and was sacrificed to
third and scored on
Browne, cf... a
1 W. Millar, ef t 1 0 0
Shackard, If. t
Chance, lb... I
Steln'eldt. lb I
Tinkar, aa a
A. Hofman, rf b
7.imarman, 2b I
Moran, c ft
Rrown, p 4
(V OLaarh. lb.... i
I Ociarke. If....
I Wanner, aa...
I 1J Miller, sb
0 0 shatsin, lb.
1 Owiiann. t...
I Ooihaon. e....
ft Oramnlta, ..
Totala 41 W n i
. M M 16 1
for Brown In twelfth.
...0 0000000000 11
0 0000000000 0-0
wo-base hits: Absteln, Moran. Three-
base hit: Wilson. Sacrifice hits: Chance,
Sheckard. J. Miller. Stelnfcldt. J. Wilson.
Stolen bases: Chance (21. Htelnfeldt. Wag
ner. Doi'ble play: J. Miller, unassisted.
Left on bases: Chicago. 11; Pittsburg. .,
Hit by pitcher: Stelnfcldt. Struck out:
By Brown, 7, by Camnltz, i. Time: 2:11.
Umpires: Klem and Kane.
threat Crowd at Claelnnatl.
CINCINNATI. O., April 18. The larg
est crowd that ever saw a local game
was out to see Cincinnati and St. Louis
do battle thla afternoon. Lush, the vis
itors' pitcher, was wild In the early
stages of the game and also was hit
hard. Moore, who succeeded him In the
fourth, did not allow a hit. Campbell,
the Cincinnati pitcher, was wild, but
was saved by good support. Score:
CINCINNATI. BT. LOUIS.
AB.H.O.A.B. AB.H. O.A.K.
16 11 Ryrna. Jb.... 0 1
11(1 A Shaw, rf 4 0 1 0 0
A 3 0 OBresnehan, c. 1 I 1 0
lit OKonatrhr. lb. 4 1 10 1 0
1 1 0 OEvana. rf 10 10
114 1 nelehanty. If 4 1 I S
0 12 notaries, tb.. 4110
1 5 0 0(Ntn. aa.... 1 0 I t 1
0 0 1 Ol.iiah. p 0 0 0 I 1
Phalpa I 0 0 0
bo hart. Jb.
Hoblltull. lb I
M Ln. c. .. I
Campbell, p. 4
Totala 32 7 27 11 ?M..or., p 1 V 1 1 0
Rllla 10 00
Bllaa 1 0 0 0 4
Totala f I !4 10 t
Batted for Lush in fourth.
Batted for Lush In fourth.
Batted for Moore In ninth.
Batted for Osteen in ninth.
Cincinnati '..4 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 S
St. Louis 0 0 0 S 0 0 0 0 03
Three-base hits: Lobert, Breshnahan.
Stolen bases: Hugglns, Byrne Sucrlf'ee
fly: McLean. Ooutile plays: Hugg.'i'
to Hoblltsell; Mowrey, Hoggins to Hob
itzell. Baaes on balls: Off Campbell. 6;
off Lush, 3; off Moore. 2. Struck out:
By Campbell, 4; by Lush, 7: hv Moore,
2. Hit with pitched ball: By Campbell,
Evans and Byrne. Passed balls: Mc
Lean. Time: 1:65. Umpires: 0"IJay
Has the Instinct
When Mrs. S. E. Waters Sees Team
. ster Flog His Horses She Has
Mrs. Grace Waters, wife of Police Officer
E. Waters, who lives at 2213 Charles
treet, demonstrated Sunday morning that
he Is a true member of the policeman's
family by doing a little bit of police work
herself while her husband wss on duty at
Is post, the Burlington atatlon.
Spying C. E. Doyle, a teamster whose ad-
rcss Is given as 1(594 North Twenty-fourth
treet, beating his team of horses over
their heads with a three-foot length of
garden hose and apparently abualng them
reatly, she promptly went to the rescue
of the animals and caused Doyle's arreat.
He waa taken In charge by Officer Robey
nd given a ride to the police station.
The charge against the man is cruelty to
nimals. A cash bond for hia appearance
police court this morning was accepted
by Police Captain Mostyn.
RUSTEES FOR CHURCH FUND
Peculiar Doctrine of Aetata It eq aires
New Organisation In Church
T.AM ON I, la.. April 1 8. (Special. )
Yesterday's session of the Reorganized
hurch conference was a short one. the
table being cleared of all bualness. There
are a number of very Important matters
yet to come before thla conference, but
they are not prepared aa yet for prSsen-
Immediately after adjournment a mass
meeting of the ministry waa convened
with President Joseph Smith ln charge.
The Saints are still expecting something
the way of a divine communication
hrough their president. An organlxa
lon of an order will be considered.
which will have ln Its keeping as trus-
ees all the property of the church for
the benefit of the poor. The doctrine of
thla church provides that members shall
turn ocr to the bishop of the church sll
surplus property; that Is, all property
above that which they require tor their
own necessities. From this surplus prop
erty the poor of the church are given
what are called stewardships, which
will enable them by proper attention to
their duty to earn a good living. A
great amount of thla aurplua property
haa been turned over to the bishop, and
he purpose of this new order Is to hold
this property In trust for the purposes of
giving these stewardships.
We often wonder bow any person can be
perataded into taking anything but Fr ley's
Honey and Tar for coughs, colds and lung
trouble. Do not be fooled Into accepting
"own make or other aubatltutea. The
genuine contains no harmful drugs and Is
In a yellow package. Sold by all druggists.
Canadian Coin t'onvleta Man.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.. April 18. (Spe
cial.) A Jury In the United States court
which tried the case of Edward Oay,
alias Fred K. Moore, and Oua Peterson,
charged with the robbery of the postof-
flee at Crooks on the night of Dece nbvr
t lsst, returned a verdict acquitting Pe
terson, but convicting Gay. The convic
tion of Oay was secured through his hav
ing In hla posaesslon when arrested
Canadian 6-cent coin of the date of 1400,
which waa among the caah stolen from
the postofflce. The postmsster Identified
the coin, and thua the little l-cent piece
was directly responsible for the convic
tion of Gay, as the entire caae -gainst
him hinged upon the coin. Peterson will
not be given his liberty because he waa
acquitted In this cass, aa ha yet Is un
der indictment on other charges ln con
nection with the robbery of postofflces at
other places In South Dskota.
gavtngf Aoeeoats ln the Nebraska, Say
ing-f and Loan Association sarn six er
csul. credited semi-annually. One dollar
aiar.i aa account ItOi Farias?
(Continued from First Page )
attention, although fall money went to tH
per cent on Wednesday, thus exceeding the
rte touched In making the April settle
ments. Byndlesle transactions In connec
tion with bond sales were held responsible
for this. Discussion of possible gold ex
ports to France continued. The Bsnk ef
England haa ceased to accumulate gold,
but the Bank of France shows signs of re
newing Its enigmatic polloy of adding to
Its already unprecedented gold holdings,
which wss suspended by the advance In the
Bank of England discount rste early In the
The very material Improvement In the
revenues of the United Sta'f treasury is
regarded with satisfaction In the financial
district as promising to avoid the necessity
of government bond Issues. Additions to
government bonds and possible furthcT
Injection Into the bank not circulation aa
a consequence have been looked forward
lo with some trepidation, owing to the
conviction that bank note currency Is si
ready redundant and Is In effect forcing out
gold. The atock market Is not unmindful
of th political situation and the presenta
tion of the tariff bill to the senate has
brought to fresh attention the Important
points yet undecided In the readjustment
of dutfes on Imports.
Conservatism In Trade.
The cotton goods and cotton markets are
atronger and higher than a week ago, and
while the general wholesalers of dry goods
are not buying freely, the converting and
manufacturing trades have been operating
quite generally. There Is an absence of
speculation In the purchases snd uxtrs of
goods are acting on the conservative side
in supplying well defined needs. Gray
sheetings have advanced s-cent a yard and
aenims tor ovsrau gooos bdoui u-cent a
It Is a little too early for Jobbers to buy
domestics for fall. Cotton yarn spinners
are holding prices much higher and mod
erate buying of stock yams Is reducing the
surplus In the large markets. The tendency
of the price advance was to restrict pur
chases early In the week, but at the close
of business on Saturday operations were
more general. City retailer In the east
are doing a moderate business and Jobbers
are devoting their principal attention to In
ducing summer stocks and taking advance
orders for fall. The tariff discussion Is
a fsctor retarding operations. Annojnce
ment Is made of a big carpet auction April
19. and the fall carpet lines will be opened
Msy 3. Buyers have been quite numerous
In the market and they have been proceed
ing cautiously. Credit conditions In ths
trade seem sound, and although there are
many quiet spots, there appears to be full
confidence In values as they atand. The
production of print cloths at Fall River
was sold for the week and prices are higher
SIX GRAVES ARE FILLED
Six funerals were held Sunday afternoon.
William L. Mardls, the contractor, who
died Thursday, was buried in Forest Lawn
cemetery after the Odd Fellows conducted
the funeral at the home, Fifty-second street
and Military avenue.
Mrs. Marl Deyer, whose death occurred
Thursdsy, was buried In Forest Lawn
cemetery. The service waa conducted at
the Hulse oV Rlepen mortuary chapel, 709
South Sixteenth street.
The funeral of Arthur J. Krug. son of
George Krug, was held at the family home
and St Mary Magdalene church, Nine
teenth and Dodge atreels. Burial was In
Holy Sepulcher cemetery.
The funeral of Harvey B. Smith, who
died Thursday, was held at his home, 4114
Grant atreet. The body Is to be taken tn
Clearfield, la., for Interment.
Mrs. Iuls Nelson, who died Friday al
the home ot her daughter. Mrs. II. O.
Beatty, was burled In Prospect Hill ceme
tery. The service took place at the resi
dence, 3828 Seward street.
The funeral of George W. Miller was
held at the Bralley Sk Dorrance undertaking
parlors. Nineteenth and Cuming street'.
Burial will be at Lewis. Ia.
. DEATH RECORD.
CENTRAL CITY. Neb., April 18-( Spe
cial.) John Powell, an old and respected
citizen living m the south part of the city
died last evening at about 8 o'clock. He had
been 111 for some time, heart failure being
the Immediate cauae of hla death. He had
returned from Council Bluffs a week or
two ago, where the treatment had bene
fited him but little. The funeral services
will be held Monday.
Mrs. Elisabeth Tarklngrton.
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., April 18 -Mrs.
Elisabeth Booth Tarklngton, mother of
Newton Booth Tarklngton, the author, died
at her home here late this afternoon of
heart dlsesse. Her son. Booth Tarklngton,
who left Indianapolis Wednesday for Pins
hurst, N. C, Is expected to return home
CENTRAL CITY. Neb.. April W.-fBpe-clal.)
The funeral of Edward Laub was
held at the residence, a few. miles west of
here, yesterday, and was largely attended.
Mr. Laub was a young married man
having apent moat of hla life here. He
died Wednesday, the cause of his death be
ing appendicitis. Tfe had Buffered from the
same ailment three tlmea before and It
was not realized that hla condition was
so serious until It was too late. The de
ceased waa the son of Mr. Wllllsm Laub
of this city, and the brother of Mias Mae
Laub, Earl snd Alvln Laub of thla city,
and John Laub of Chapman.
Mra. Charles Sendder.
CENTRAL CITY, Neb., April l.-(Spe-clal.)
The body of Mrs. Charles Scudder,
who died In Chicago, Friday, was brought
here on No. 1 yesterday, over the Union
Pacific, and was taken at once to Polk,
where the parenta of the deceased reaida.
The caae Is a peculiarly sad ons as Mrs.
Scudder was a brlds of scarcely two
months, and she snd her young husband
who wore both gifted along musical lines,
had gone to Chlcsgo to study music to
gether with a view to shaping their careera
along similar lines. Before her msrriaga
the deceased waa Miss Gertrude Engelke.
The funeral will be held at Polk, her
Grand Jury tor cathelle.
MAR8HALLTOWN. Is., April I8.-(Spe-
clal.) Judge J. M. Parker Issued an order
today summoning the grand Jury f'.r a spe
cial session on May t to Investigate the
murder of "Doc" Sirbert, who was killed
Wednesday night by Hairy LeBhelle. This
waa done because the next regulsr grand
Jury doss not meet until the latter part of
August. If an Indictment is returned, as
Is very likely, considering; the number of
eye witnesses who saw the killing, tt Is
probable that LeBhelle will bo tried at onca.
To Die on the ScasTold
Is patnleaa, compared with the weak, lama
back kidney trouble causes. Electric Bit
ters Is tJS reaiedy. sue. Be to Drug Co.
SCHOOL'S RECORDS BROKEN
High School Athletes Make
Showing in Competition.
M'KDTNEY AT BROAD JUMP
Tkomnson Lowers Mark la High
Hardies Planning for Missouri
Valley Meet Karl? la
For the first time an athletic meet be
tween the two battalions of the Omaha
High school waa pulled off at Dlfri
park Saturday afternoon. The contest
was success In every way snd It is now
proposed to make It an annual event.
The day was almost perfect and as a le
sult some very good records were made.
McKlnney established a new record for
the school In the runnftig broad jump,
covering 20 feet 1 Inch. The prevloua
record waa less than 20 feet. Kennedy
negotlsted the mile In the faatest time
recorded In years, but did not quite 'oucit
the record of Ihmer cf 6 minutes,
which wss made ln 1801. Thompjon
lowered the best previous mark in the
high hurdles by covering the distance In
17 H seconds. Wood ran the hundred ln
10t, seconds In the finals, which equals
the school record estsbllshed by Kurl
Painter in 100 and Ebble Burnett . In
One pleasing feature of the meet was
the winning of the shot put by Burdlck.
He had been considered as being out of
track work thla season on account of
his knee, which waa Injured during the
winter, but hia splendid showing yester
day Indicates he will be hurling the
weights In his old-time form before tho
Coach Cherrlngton has been working lha
men hard during the last week and the
training told ln the Improved record,
made as against those of last Saturday.
Every effort la being made to develop
a team that will, make a creditable show
ing In the Missouri Valley meet, which
will be held at Kansas City on May 8.
Monday night the team will compote ln
a triangular meet with Bellevoe and the
Young Men's Christian association. Some
time ago Bellevue defeated the school In
an Indoor meet by a few points and the
boys arc determined to even matters.
Following a the results of the differ
100-yd. Dash First heat, won by Drexel;
Caldwel' second. Time, l! 2. Second heat,
won by Wood: Rawley second. Time, 10.8.
Third heat, won by Terrell: Match aecond.
Time. 11. Final heat, won by Wood: Ter
rell second; Rowley third; Drexel fourth.
2i0-yd. Dash First hest won hy Row
ley; McKlnney second: Beclle third. Time,
26.3. Second heat, won by Wood; Terrell
second: Trimble third. Time, 24.4.' Final
heat, won by Wood; Terrell second; How
Icy third; Trimble fourth. Time, .1.
Running High Jump R. Thompson fit si,
t ft. 1 In.; McKlnney second. & ft. 1 in.;
Warner third, 6 ft. 2 in.: Carson fourth,
Running Rroad Jump McKlnney first.
30 ft. 1 In.; Wood second. If ft. 1 In.; War
ner intra, is tt. Ji in.; ttecton rourtn,
18 ft. 1 In.
Pole Vault Thompson and Vovle Rector
tie for first; height, f ft.; Russell third;
Virgil Rector fourth.
Shot Put Burdlck first. 34 ft. In.;
Thompson second. 34 ft. 1 In.; Sears, third,
S3 ft. 8 In.; Caldwell fourth, 30 ft. 7 in..
120-yd. Hurdles First heat, won by Kel
ler. Time, 22.3. Second heat, won bv
Thompson. Time, 17.3. Flnaia won by
Thompson. Time, 17.3. Keller second.
2i'0-yd. Hurdles McKinney first. Tim1?.
30.1. HowsiU second. Time, 30.2. Fraser
third. Time, 31.1. Sears third. Time. 32 3.
440-yd. Dash-Warner first. Time, n.2.
Cariaon second, Parkinsi i third, Fernald
Half Mile Run Howard first. Time,
1.30.2. Carrier aecond, ' Praeer third,
Tuckey fourth. , .
Mile Run Kennedy first. Time, S mln.
1V sec Rosenberg second, Tuckey third,
Discus Tin ow Bears first. Carlson sec
ond. Thompson third and Burdlck fourth.
Distance. SJ ft. 11 in.
Hammer Throw Thompson first, 104 ft. i
Sears second. 103 ft 8 in.: Caldwell third.
M ft. 8 In.; Carlson fourth, 77 ft.
8u0-yd. Relay Race Won by first bat
talion. Time, 1 mln. 12 see.
Officials-Referee. S. W. Cunningham;
scorer, C. Neavles: timers. Wsrhem, Cher
rlngton; Judges of finish, Rawley, Bur
kett. Klnsell; field Judges, ii. Brown, L.
Burlsh. Txirnion; Inspectors, Fred McC'on
nell. Jack Bnwcn.
Following are the points made In the
different events by each battalion:
dash . .
6 , 0
Pole vault .
Shot put ...
Half nUle ..
Tho highest point makers were
lasalltoa Watobea Edholm, Jeweler.
TaTXa AI-TEBjrOOX AJTO TOVTOHT,
Thomaa DUea, Jr.'a Wondsrfnl Flay
lUVBAT, KOVDAY, TUESDAY
SPKCIAZ. TUESDAY MATISTIB
The QuaUtj Musloal may
Moms a. Masoa and Company of lw.
April 10 1 24. Afttrnoei & Efialif
Hundreds of Attractions, ran Bvsnr
httaats. htuste All ths Time.
Admissioa 10 Oents.
t'hunea: Doug. Iu8; lnd. A-U08
The new leadiag man, Thaddeag
Oray. la the Military Dram
Omaha Quarts Im Battle Bosne
Vest Week The Oowhoy and the lady
Dally Mattnesa BilS. Bsry Bight gilt
The Naked Truth. A'rarth NaJaorj A Uo.,(
Max Wltt a Hlnalng Collosna. The Slaters
Ixi Fays Jeannette Adler, Oray and Gra
ham. The Three Bohemians, Klnodroma.
pricea 10c, and 60c .
Whea yon hay Ool4 Medal rions
he sure It Is Wash bar a-Croshyo oU
Medal Vlaa. This U USMtlaat,
It aVak I
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