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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 7, 1910)
THE HEK: OMAHA. .THURSDAY. APRIL 7. 1910.
NNLNG TELLS TALE
Ctfitillon'i Colt Clean Up at Fa; End
' and Take the Bacon.
POTTS HAS A REAL OFT DAY
Ibfrfrrn Hits Ar Mad Off Itonrk
Pitchers. Wfcllt'Pa'a Kntlr
Family l.mm aflr Hat
Ot-n muwl up ninth Inning hrn the
sror ik it n tlfd and the Rourkos Just i
reivrd a nw awSMrtmi'nt of batting cloth,
Inst tha satim for Omaha Wednesday aft
ernoon. Th final score was S to 4, with
Minneapolis on the Ions; end.
The disaster orourred In the ninth after
I he local had tied the score In the eighth.
I'lckerlnt rapped out a sirinl between first
mid acond. then mole second. Ferris wan
iuht at eecond after he singled and C'ol
llna drove a hot one over third that netted
him a bane ami lanled I'lrkerlnR on the
third sack llollenherk passed Lynch Bnd
filld the bHe. Sage hit a slow one along
Uie ttilrd bae line, and Holly booted It.
When he recovered the xphere lie flammed
It over to Aanew at first loo late to d.i
any good. l'lrkfilng and Collin scored
on the throw to first. When Afn'W threw
to serond Lynch trotted In. After Nool
en". nut on a foul to Cadman, Johnson
singled to center and brought In Sag.
Omaha scored In the first Inning, but the
Miller held them lp the goose, egg groove
until the eighth, when Hollenbeck opened
tha hopeful period by placing a nice little
f Ingle between first and second. King took
a jhitch In his trousers a well aa took
courage at the prospect of a rally and
waited a neat tnco-bggar against the. left
field fence, which tallied Holly. Fox also
entered Into the spirit and whacked a
thre-sacker drive along the third bane
line. That acored King and when Graham
went out on a fly to deep left Fox brought
In the score tht tied the Millers.
Potta la Erratic
Potts waa not there with much of any
thing at shortstop except errors. lie
grabbed off four and did not seem to be
able to cover serond In his usual manner.
Hatton worked on the slab for the first
Innings and the four hits the Millers made
off his delivery were kept pretty well scat
tered. He struck out two and passed one.
l'op Kyler took the mound In the fifth and
worked two Innings. In that time four
hits and two acoroe were gathered by Min
neapolis. "Pop" got a poor start, as the
hits were bunched. He had good control
and only passed one man. Hollenbeck, who
finished the game, was there with all kinds
of steam, but had poor control of his salary
arm and let four walk. He did not fan
anyone. Cadman worked on the receiving
end and played a snappy game. He was
good at throwing bases and kept the visit
ors hugging the bags closely.
Cantillion used two youngsters In the
box. They both showed well. Shears, who
opened the game, kept the Hourkea hitles.
He struck out two and walked one. Jon
son, the kid pitcher of the American asso
ciation, allowed four hits and did not show
as much steam. He Is only 19 years old
and looks the part of a comer when he has
had some experience.
Mrhlpke oa the Job.
Schlpke, who Just arrived In the city In
the morning, waa In his old position at
third, and although he felt the effects of
the Journey from Hot Springs, he looked
good to the fans. In the sixth, whll-j two
weer on bases, he crabbed Oyler's hot liner
and saved a couple of scores.
Agnew, the big blonde buy from Doe Iiun.
covered the first sack and showed the
same consistent form thnt has made many
admirers among Omaha fans. He was not
its heavy on the bludgeon as he usually
is, but his fielding was good.
ThlB afternoon the two teams will try
conclusions again at Vinton park. Sanders,
Keeley, Sindelar and Hanson will probably
do the twirling for Omaha. The score:
A.U. R. H. O. A. B.
cms;, cr 4
Fox. 2d 4
Graham, If 3
Welch, rf 3
Agnew, 1M 4
4 27 9
A.B. R. H. O. A. E.
Totals 40 8 13 27 12 4
Huns 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 04
Kuns 1 0 1 0 i 0 0 0 48
Hits 0 2 2 0 3 1 1 0 8-13
Two-base Hlta: King. Altlxer. Ferris. 2;
t olllna. Three-base Hits: Fox. Pickering.
Wild pitches: Shears. Uasa on balls: Off
Pattoa, 1; off Eyler, 1; off Hollenbeck, 4;
Mr. J. C. Lee, of 1100 Ninth St., S.E., Washington,
D.C.i writes : " I advised a lady who was a great sufferer
from neuralgia to try Sloan's Liniment. After one applica
tion the pain left her and she has not been troubled with it
Mrs. Danikl H. Dikhl, of Mann's Choice, R.F.D. No.
r, Pa., writes: "Please send me a bottle of Sloan's Lini
ment for rheumatism and stiff joints. It is the best remedy
I ever knew, for I can't do without it." Better than plasters
T7 N TT rTT9r
is the best remedy
' ' backache, sore throat,
off She.ir. 1 lilt by pitched ball: Hv
Hhetiis. 1. Struck out: Hv Patten, 2; by
Kvler. I; by Mhears. 3; by Johnson. 1. 8ac
rlflc hits: Sane. Mnlen bases: oyler and
Pickering. Time: Two tmiire. I'mplre: Clark
Pickering. Time: Two hours l'mrilre: Claik.
Hast from the Ulaaaaad,
Palton kept the visitors In the vicinity
of Ilia bases during four Int Ings and no
one got a stolen bae during hi reign.
oliic Pickering, the old man of the
Millers, tried to steal second twice. The
first time Cadman nailed him way off. but
the second time he got by. Ollle haa to
hit a three-bagger to make second.
I.ynrh had a four-leaf clever In his shoe.
He was up to bat five time and walked
the last four.
It Is Joe cantlllon that Is with the Mil
lers. Hrnther Mike Is at home In Mln
nenpulls tending to other business.
For five Innings Omaha did not- get a
hit In the sixth Manager Fox slipped a
single between first and second.
Pickering landed on a three-bagger thst
landed up against the right field fence and
was the longeet hit of the gam.
Fox evidently wanted to see If the ball
wa ripped when he called for the sphere
from Agnew In the ninth and got home.
"I'mps" Clark did duty alone as bis chief
was out fishing. He had a good eye and
handled the game nicely.
ATI. K I M AT DUtVK UI.I.EU B
Track Schedule Opens with Meet at
1 Home Last Umy In April.
t'HKTK. Neti., April 6.-(Ppeelal t The re
vised track schedule of Doane college Is as
April 30 Home meet at Crete.
May 7 Wealeyan at I'niverslty Place.
.May 14 Hastings at Crete.
May 21 State meet at University Place.
M.iy 2h Uellevue at Bellevue.
The following men are showing up well
In spofla.1 clauses.
Homing, Hartwell and Harry, 100 yards
and 2 JO yard.
Tully, Klce and Kutsman, quarter mile.
Hlce Tully and ilcklnson. half mile.
Mlcltl and Onble, mile run,
Griffiths and Wendland, 23Vyrd hurdle.
Craig, K Ice and Arnold, high hurdles.
Hatning", itke, Uicklnson and Arnold,
Horning. Hartwell, Dickinson and Fitch,
Cowan, Dickinson, Hartwell, Wilkinson,
Horning and Arnold, hammer throw.
Horning. Uoble, Craig, Perry and Arnold,
Arnold, Perry, Craig and Ooble, ffhot put.
I V (() 11 MliC I I VU 19 DROPPED
Iowa Cancels Date with Northwestern
Because of Request for Change,
IOWA CITY, la.. April 6. (Special. ) No
Indoor meet will be held with Northwest
ern, accuraing to a decision made by the
Iowa Hoard in Control of Athletics yester
day afternoon at a special meeting called
because of a telegram from the purple pro
posing a change In the schedule of meets
this year. The Northwestern proposition
was that Iowa meets Its track team Inside
the new gymnasulm at Evanston and that
the dual outdoor meet already scheduled be
held in Iowa City Instead ot on ghepuard
The eligibility of several of the star ath
letes is again in question and the board
members are going over the reoords of the
men carefully with the view of finally
determining their standing before the home
meet is held. Though no names will be
given out by the board. It la understood
thut several of the men who were In thn
limelight In the friction at the end of thi
sen-ester are again on the ragged border of
Quakers Lose to Athletics.
PHILADELPHIA. April 6.-The Ameri
can league base ball tram administered
a crushing; defeat to the local National
league club at Shlbe park today, the score
being 11 to 0. The series between the two
clubs now stunds two victories to one In
favor of the Nationals. Plank for the
Americans was in superb form, allowing
three hits In the six Innings he pitched!
Only one National leaguer got to second
base In the six Innings. The Nationals'
pitchers were batted hard and Were given
poor support. The score: R. H.E.
Americans ..04220021 011 12 1
Nationals . .000000000 0 6 4
Battel leu: Plank, Coombs and Livingston;
McQuillan, Urennan, Schettler and Jack
lltsch and McDonough.
Contracts anal Releases. r
NEW YORK, April S.r-Frealdent Lynch
of the National league announced tonight
the following contracts and releases:
Contracts With Chicago, Leslie Q. Nuna
maker and Henry Zimmerman.
Releases By Boston to New York (N. L.),
Heals Becker; by Brooklyn to Buffalo
K L.), George W. fiohtrm; by Brooklyn to
Oklahoma City. T. L. Hyde and A. O.
Downey; by Chicago to Los Angelas IP. U.
L.), J. W. Orendorf; by Chicago t Louis
vllle (A. A.), R. C. ychwenk; by New York
to Huston (N. L.), W. 8. Collins and C. L.
Hersog; by Philadelphia to Scranton (N.
Y. 8. L.). Gus Kpler and Leon a Martel;
by Pittsburg to Milwaukee (A. A.), Ralph
Itaclnif at Maaon City.
MASON CITY, la., April 8. (Special.) H.
S. Stanbery was elected president of a local
lacing association recently organized hern
to act in connection with the Cedar Valley
circuit. The dates for the meet are Juno
27. 28 and 29. S. R. Llvergood was chosen
secretary and J. H. Barnes treasurer. Tho
governing board Is composed of R. R. Glan
vllle, C. B. Savage and T. J. Daly. Thn
purses were boosted to $400 and nine eventr
In two classes arranged for.
Ten n la Result.
NEW YORK, April . The second contest
In the national court tennis tournament,
played at the New York Racquet and Ten
nia club, waa won by T. A. Havemeyer of
the home club, by three sets to one. from
W. T, H. Huhn of the Philadelphia Racquet
club. The scores of the winner were 6-8,
6-5. 6-8 and 8-6, the last being vantage sets.
Races at Salt lake City.
SAN FRANCISCO, April .-The Pacific
Jockey club today Kiantea the t'tah Jockey
club dates for a meting of forty days at
Salt Lake City, commencing June 6 and
ending July 21.
Racing; Season Kxtended.
SAN FRANCISCO. April B.-A further ex
tension of the racing season at Emeryville
was announced today bv President Thomas
H. Williams of the new California Jockey
club. Racing will continue there until
HERE'S THE PROOF.
for sciatica, rheumatism,
stiff neck and sprains.
SOc, and $1.00, '
JUDGMENT AGAINST JOSLYN
Judje Sutton Gives Mri. Kiplinger
Share in "Cattle" Site.
OLD DECREE IS SET ASIDE
t'.aflrmatloa of Title Ualaed b De
fendant la by Salt Aftalnat
Charlra D. ftatsaea
The second law suit In district court over
the five-acre tract on which the George A.
Joslyn "castle" stands went against Mr.
Joslyn yesterday. A decree In favor ot
Mrs. Gladys K. Klpllnger was given by
Judge Sutton late In the afternoon.
What the court did was to art aside a
judgment granted by the district court In
1S93 wherein title was confirmed In Mr.
Joslyn as against the rights In the property
of Charles I). Sutphen and his three chil
dren, Clinton Joy Sutphen, Oladys Sutphen
and Earl Sutphen. This 18i3 suit Is the
one. which followed the deal between Mr.
Joslyn and Charles D. Sutphen. according
to which Mr. Joslyn traded it) the Kountste
Place residence and a cash addition In
return for title to the five-acre tract
where the castle now stands.
The first suit to vacate this Judgment
was brought In behalf of the eldest child
of Charles D. Sutphtn, Clinton. District
court ruled adversely to this. n February,
on the ground that the plaintiff had not
brought suit within one year after attain
ing his majority.
The upshot of the Mrs. Klpllnger suit
seemed certain yesterday, when Judge Sut
ton announced that he would follow the
ruling of the three Judges who sat cn banc
on the Clinton Sutphen stilt on all points
except as to whether Mrs. Kipllnger's case
was started In time. The evidence of the
first suit was submitted according to stipu
lation and save as to Mrs. Kipllnger's
testimony about her age there was no new
Attorneys for the defendant fought to
have Interpreted the state law on pro
cedure of minor children In vacating Judg
ments with respect to them, as being neces
sary within one year "after coming of
age." The statute says "within one year
after having reached the age of 21 years."
It was contended that in tho case of female
children eighteen years would be meant,
but It was shown that tha law making
women of ag? at 18 was first passed by
I he legislature, and could not therefore be
held to have subsequently modified the
other law on procedure.
Mrs. Klpllnger can now bring suit to have
title confirmed In her In one-sixth of the
tract and with the district court having
ruled as It has with respect to the law
there la every likelihood of victory. Insofar
aa district court Is concerned this proceed
ing in Mrs. Kipllnger's behalf will be
rather formal. 80 likewise with respect
to tults In behalf of Earl Sutphen, the
The Clinton Joy Sutphen suit la in the
supreme court and a mighty battle Is likely
there on the ruling of the district court.
Mr. Joslyn's attorneys hope to upset the
district court all along the line and the
other side has equally high hope that
Clinton Joy Sutphen can be made to stand
on an equality with his brother and sister.
It I uncertain as yet whether the Sutphen
heirs can assert title to one-third each of
the tract or to one-sixth. Mrs. Emily
Sutphen left half the tract to her husband,
with remainder to their son, and half to
the son, with remainder to his heirs, who
are the present contestants.
It Is said to be not unlikely that In the
final result It will be held all the way
through that Charles DeWitt Sutphen, son
of Mrs. Emily Sutphen, gave title to Mr.
Joslyn for one-half the tract, which will
give Mrs. Klpllnger and Karl Sutphen each
one-third of one-half, or an undivided one
sixth each In the tract. On the assumption
that the supreme court ultimately upholds
the district court, the result predicted by
those In touch with the case will be that
Mr. Joslyn will buy of the two their Inter
est In the tract.
Appeal to Church
Three Women Charged with Murder
of Ocey Snead Appeal to the
NEWARK, N. J., April 6-The three aged
Wardlaw slaters. In jail awaiting trial,
charged with tha murder of Mrs. Ocey
Snead at East Orange last November, sent
a letter today to Bishop Anderson and the
clergymen of the Methodist conference, now
In session here, asking for assistance.
The letter tells of the life of the late Rev.
John B. Wardlaw, father of the accused
women, who for fifty years waa a Metho
dist minister. The women say they are
victims of "tho most extraordinary and
phenomenal injury," that they have been
falsely accused, and ask the conference to
give them Its aid "by bringing spiritual
administration" to them and doing what
ever else Ilea in the power of the confer
ence to assist them.
The letter of the aged sisters Was dis
cussed informally at a meeting of Bishop
Anderson's cabinet, but the conference ad
journed without taking official notice of
Accompanying the letter was an enclosure
from Bishop Joaeph 8. Key of '8herman,
Tex., saying he had known the Wardlaw
family fur fifty years and that the sisters
are among the most cultured and refined
women of tha land. The charge against
them he characterised as "unthinkable."
Two other bishops and hundreds of Meth
odist ministers, the slaters say, have sent
them letters expressing faith in their inno
cence. Dr. Jesse L. Hulbutt, superintendent
of the Newark district, explained that the
conference could not help the prisoners, as
It would be necessary to constitute Itself a
court of justice to do so.
DUNDEE ELECTS TRUSTEES
Wallace E. Shepard an4 A. T. Klopp
Xew Member ot Board for Vil
Wallace K. Shepard, cashier ot the Ne
braska National bank, and A. T. Klopp of
the Klopp-Bartlett company, were elected
village trustees for Dundee yesterday, suc
ceeding Gilbert Ferry and W.. 8. Curtis.
The village election was praotlcally with
out contest. Three scattering votes were
cost. The votes for trustees were: Shep
ard, it; Klopp, 44. Next year three of the
five members ot the board retire.
Mats Paaaaa Dtek Beee
on draught and la bottles on and after
March Mi Absolutely the only genuine
BCCK BEER brewed la Omaha. Order
case scut to your bom. Prompt delivery.
'Fbone Douglas 111; Ind., Ilia.
Is rendered antiseptic by Bueklen'e Arnica
Salve, the healing wonder for sores, burns,
piles, eczema and salt rheum. 3bo. For
ale by Beaton Drug Co.
No tatter how sever an attack or diar
rhoea may be. Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy never falls to give
Words of praise you're
always hearing 1
of St. Joseph
Former Chief Executive Re-Elected
Over Police Commis
sioner. ST. JOSKPH. Mo., April .-Alvah P.
Clayton, democrat, was today re-elected
mayor of St. Joseph by 1,504 votes. His
opponent was Krank H. Kulkerson, repub
lican police commissioner, who was running
on a strict law enforcement platform.
Clayton carried with him the entire ticket,
with the exception of Frank H. Allen,
assistant postmaster, who was elected audi
tor. One republican councilman was also
elected by a small majority.
On account of the platforms under which
the candidates ran, the vote Is also taken
as an expression on the question of saloon
regulation, Mr. Kulkerson, as president of
the Police board and member of the Excise
board, with the mayor, having hewn strictly
to the law and closed a large number of
Mr. Clayton is past Imperial potentate ot
the Shrlners of North America.
JOPLIN, Mo., April 5 The democrats
elected seven out of eight councllmen In
the city election here today. The result
leaves the city council tied, with the repub
lican control of the American administra
tion depending upon the mayor's power to
vote In case of a tie.
WEBB CIT', Mo., April B.-Wlth the ex
ception of W. V. V. Spencer, mayor, and
A. II. Redding, Judge, republicans, the dem
ocrats elected their entire city ticket here
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., April S.-The
democrats elected four out of five councll
men today, with a tie vote for the fifth.
They also carried Governor Hadley's ward,
which heretofore haa gone republican.
May; Rise West
of Windy City
Iariff Under Discussion by Railroad
Men in Chicago and Advance
CHICAGO, April 6. P.ans for an advance
in the freight rates on many commodities
carried by railroads running west of Chi
cago, it is believed, were discussed at a
meeting of the presidents and chief execu
tive officials in Chicago today.
Officials were present representing the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul, St. Lioula
& San Francisco; Chicago, Rock Island oc
Pacific, Illinois Central, Chicago Oreat
Western, Chicago, Burlington & Qulncy,
Atchison, Topeka, & Santa Fe and the Chi
cago & Northwestern railroads.
The question of advancing many of the
commodity rates In carloads from Chicago
to Missouri river points and St. Paul were
considered, it Is said. Railroad officials
have declared that an advance on some
rates is inevitable In view of the general
advances In wages to employes and the
cost of material. No atatement waa given
out by the officials, beyond saying that
nothing definite had been accomplished.
WASHINGTON. April 5. The extent of
the rate-making power of the Interstate
Commerce commission was considered be
fore the supreme court today when argu
ments were made In the so-called Mis
souri river rate cases.
Colin C. H. Fyfe addressed the court on
behalf of shippers In central freight as
sociation territory, urging that the orders
affecting seaboard territory worked an un
just discrimination against them.
Two Bankers Are
Slain by Robbers
Are Shot Down by Yegumen
Who Secure Money and
PITTSBfRQ. April S.-Samuel Friedman
general manager of tlie Victor Banking
company at McKees Rocks, was killed by
bank robbera toiiiKht. Friedman's assist
ant, Isaac ftchwartz. was wounded by the
robbera and died in a hospital later. A
byHander, Robert King, was also danger
ously wounded. The robbers escaped with
fWO of the company's cash.
Friedman and Schwartr were alone In the
bank, which dues a foreign exchange busl
ness on the outskirts of McKees Rocks,
counting the day's cash, which was spread
on the counter, when four foreigners In
vaded the place with guns.
Friedman was shot twice while one of
the men scooped up the money, but as
they escaped the wounded Friedman fol
lowed them, shouting for help, only to fall
at another volley from the robbera. A
policeman appeared at the corner Just at
the moment and was grased with a bullet.
MILLER PLEADS SELF DEFENSE
Doctor oa Trial at Wataeka, 111., Says
II Killed Victim to sav
Ilia Omrm Life.
WATKEKA, 111.. April .-Dr. W. R.
Miller, on trial here charged with the
murder of J. B. Kayler. took the witness
stand in bis own bel.blf today.
Dr. Miller testified that when his wife
went to Pennsylvania a few days before
the shooting it was arranged with Mr.
Kayler that Dr. Miller should board at the
Sayler bouse. '
Step by step the wttmss related the Inci
dents leading up to the struggle which
waa ended by the fatal ahootlng. "I fired
to sav my life," said Dr. Miller. '
"He came at me Ilka a madman, and
there was nothing else for me to do."
PRESIDENT TAFT ENDORSED
Indiana Repnblicans Approve Reig-n,
But Ignore Payne Tariff Act.
BEVERIDGE DEFENDS HIS VOTE
Senator Ray II Are with Frrsl-
eat Taft oa Effect ot Maay
Scaedalea Prlaelal at
INDIANAPOLIS. Apru 1-Th repub
licans of Indiana In their convention
Inaugurated the political campaign of 1010
by the selection of a slat ticket, with the
exception of governor and lieutenant gov
ernor and adopted a platform that en
dorses, smong other things, a protective
tariff, a tariff commission, conservation ot
natural resources, the Roosevelt policies
and the administration ot President Taft.
Senator Beverldge's record in congress
was also enthusiastically enodried. No
mention was made of the Fayne-Aldrlch
There were few contests for places on the
ticket and a number of the candidates were
nominated by acclamation. A second ballot
was necessary In but two Instances for the
candidate for superintendent of public In
struction and for Judge ot the supreme
When George A. Cunningham of Evans
vllle. permanent chairman of tha convention,
at the close of Senator Beverldge's speech,
called for the report of tha committee on
resolutions and It waa read, the chairman
at once quickly put the question of the
adoption of the report and on an aye and no
vote the motion was carried by a good
majority, but there was a chorus of "noes"
from different parts of the hall. The reso
lutlons were declared adopted.
It had been expected that the question
of endorsement of the county option law,
passed by a republican legislature, would
provoke controversy on the floor of the
convention, but the platform submitted con
tained no mention of the option law.
The following nominations were made by
Secretary of state, Otis L. Gulley, Dan
ville. Auditor of state, John E. Reed, Munole.
Clerk of aupreme court, Edward V. Fltx
State statistician, John L. Peetz,
Stat geologist, W. S. Blatchley, Terre
Judge of the supreme court. Second dis
trict, Oscar H. Montgomery, Seymour.
Appelate judges, Ward H. Watson,
Charlestown and C. C. Hadley, Danville.
Treasurer of state, Jonye Mokyhan.
Attorney general, Finlay P. Mount, Craw
tordsvllle. Germany Faces
Three Hundred Thousand Men Reject
Wage Schedule and Extensive
Walkout is Probable.
BERLIN, April 6. The prospect of the
most extensive strike In the building trad is
which has ever occurred In Germany is
held out by the decisive action of the dele
gates representing the Socialist Federation
of Trades Unions, comprising 300,000 brick
layers, carpenters, masons, builders and
laborers, at. a meeting this evening, at
which they unanimously rejected the pro
posed wage tariff which the Master Build
ers' union had drawn up. Such a strike
would affect at least 350,000 men, spread
over the entire country. About 3D. 000 mem
bets of the Christian trades unions In
the same branches have also decided with
out a dissenting voice to Join In throwing
out the employers' proposition.
The workers demand that the schedules
shall be drawn up by an equal number of
representatives ot the workers and em
ployers. The latter, up to the present, have
Clsclaimed such a method of reaching an
agreement. The men express themselves
as determined to remain firm. They have
been agitating for a considerable period for
shorter hour and Increased wages, point
ing out the great rise in prices ot the
necessities of life.
The employers appear equally firm. Their
union will meet within a few days to take
action relative to the workers' resolution.
Should the demanda of the men be refused
work will Immediately erase.
JAIL FOR BUCKET SHOP MEN
Vntted States Circuit Coart ot Ap
peals Affirms Sentences of Fir
CINCINNATI, April 6.-Th sentences of
five members of the defunct "bucket shop"
firm of Odell A Co., who were convloted
In the lower court on a charge of using
the malls to defraud and sentenced to six
months in Jail and fined $200 and costs
each, were affirmed today by the United
States circuit court of appeals. Those
whose verdicts were affirmed are L. W.
Foster. J. M. Scott, Edward Hell, Walter
Campbell and A. C. Baldwin.
Absolutely Pure Rye Whiskey Of The Highest Quality.
Sold By All First-Class Bars, Clubs and Cafes.
BOTTLED IN BOND - 100 PROOF. -
ALWAYS ASK FOR IT.
CLARKE BROS. St CO. DISTILLERS. PEORIA. ILL.
tiratic Impurity Into tn ""? ' lrreiruiarWes. Tn tha Wood W
.ttpatlon. waak Wdnn, "lef S if med in thi. vital fluid,
comes w.ak sad sour JJ not furnl!lh, th necessary amount of
When in this nneeMVMWaaunn ug,ments of the body,
nrortshm-nt to the dl a S t.r.Vnd th. gritty, .rats
particle. i collect to j0Jte. may rell.r- the acute pain of an attack
Ehenmatisnv Wnlmnts, pla m h tne bIood therefore car
rf Bheumatlsm. but awU t"nwea t on, ,y t0 enre Rheumatism ano
bare no permanent idJnc. ? "t 8. a. g. goe8 into the circulaUot
that is to pnrlfy tta MooJ of CMa for th9 rcwwn mt v
and attacks the dlwase at its head xx of a
1. the Kt eatest 'l " 'Seated circulation, add. richness and nourish
flammatory matter, cools tM i aa Rheumatism. S. 8. 8. doe. not patel
ment to the blood anoV P""8 J especially valuable as a rumedy for Kheuma
np. it cures V"- ?J'l VS?t harmful mineral in any form. I
tlsm because it does J Mo0d pnrtner. Book on Rheumatic
Columbus" Shoes. The quality fit
and styles just sticks out all over them. They're simply the
best shoes you ever saw at the price. Smart shapes, all styles.
You'll be satisfied with
once wears them; they're
When you buy shoes again
V WVjIjIL fill &m&iJLVX.k3Jt
t'NEW PAIR ?
It will keep
TAKE ONE V 'W
YOU 11 rTXL IS, f
s a- Til a Ti
SCHAXFEsVS CUT PRICE DKT7G 8T0&ES. 15th and So Of Us !ts.. 18th and Chicago
Bts. South Omaha Store, S. W. Cor. 84th and N Sts., N. W. Cor. 84th and X.
You don't feel like improving another inan'a property, yet
there are lots of little conveniences you would like to have. You
would put in a garden if you wen; sure the property- would not
be sold. Lots of other little thing you think of.
Why not buy a home of your own, then you are sure tljtit
everything you do is for your own benefit? Every bit of improv-.
ing you do increases the value of your property.
You can buy a home of your own on the easy payment plan
paying for it with monthly payments like rent. ' "x
In the real estate columns of today's Bee you will find a large
list to select from, at all prices, for sale on easy terms. Y
Our shoes and our guarantee
has made an emphatic hit with men
everywhere. The guarantee gives them
confidence in the shoe and the wear
ing qualities and general elegance of
the shoes gives them confidence in
us. The price (J3.50) binds the
So there is absolutely no way yon
can go wrong on "Wolfe-' 8-
these shoes, as is every man who
made to satisfy.
To Paalert! Catalogue or Salesman UpB Kaqaa
TOE WOLFE BROS.
Keep Your Liver Healthy
A bad liver puts you in line for any other sickness.
Colds, pneumonia, typhoid fever, constipation, bilious
nets, dyspepsia, kidney disease, rheumatism and skin
diseases are some. Keep your liver working- regular with
the poisonous waste matter from getting-
into your blood to make you lick.
Purifies the blood, cures consti
pation, correct the stomach,
1!i, ami lrl,lnve awl. ftirr
,:AW Ir.n and tnns lin th tn.
r c - a -
m Get a 25c Box
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