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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 11, 1910)
TIIK BEE: OMAHA. MONDAY, APRIL 11. lf)10.
try the rrrrunerallon vrl'.l frnm 10 to
2 c-jit for nch firm reported, while the
pay for ramrs III rnge from 2 to 4
eviit. The district will avira- 1
name. 1 K0 In ih country and In
the rltl. In the southern s'ate there
will he two enumerator tn each district,
one whllr and the nthrr black. All told,
there will b about l.r.00 negro numer
ator, but m of them will be employed
in the northern slate. In th south the
n grors will he vlHd by enumerator of
their own rce. a will alto the whites
by their own people. There lo will be
about too women enumerator, tn point
cf number New York will' leid the lift
with numeiators. while Nevada will
clone the procession with e-lgltty-slsT
The results of the labor of thla army
of people will bo published In twelve- or
fifteen large Volume, which will come out
from time to time for two or three years
i after the completion of the work In the
fUl.l. All the tabulation, a well as the
general preparation of the matter for the
printer, will be done In Wellington, un
der Mr. I'urands supervision.
DAY OF CRAFT MUST PASS
(Continued from First Page.)
but they are not great. All combined, If
not undesirable, they are simply inade
quate to tli need.
"But the revival I coming. I am not
a pessimist. The world I growing better
and will grow better, and that by great
religious movement. 'If, the vision tarry,
wait for It; It will surely come, It will not
"Ursnd national and international re
demptive movement have come, and will
comi!. In Kngland In the eleventh cen
tury came the treat Cistercian revival,
when sverywheie, In country nd town,
noble trader and churl banded together
for prayer. In the fourteenth century
came the I-ollard and Wyrlif; in the six
teenth, the Reformation; then esme Crom
well and the Puritans; In (he eighteenth
Whitfield and Weley. And Green, the
historian, shows that with every great re
ligious movement was closely associated
a great aoclal progressive step for the
common people, from serfdom, from the
manorial System, from unlimited monarehy
and Into modern liberty.
Elevation of Mauri et.
'The next great religious movement will
be closely associated with the elevation of
the masses, the destruction of monopoly,
the redemption of labor.
"America ha seen two great religious
movements, one in the beginning of the
last century, one about the middle and is
now ready for tb third.
"What will be the characteristics of the
next great revival?
"First-It will be unlike any that have
preceded it. No two religious movements
are alike. a,
"8econdIt will be radical and progres
sive, trampling, a did Jesus, on many
"Third It will have great leaders, sun
crowned men; unmercenary, broad vlsloned,
absolutely unselfish and God-Inspired.
Think you not that God ha yet a thou
sand Paula and Wesley and Luther in
"Fourth-It will likely be attended with
great political revolution that will ob
literate old line and destroy old method.
Fifth ItwlH be imwst necessarily at
tended : with great , Improvement of the
condftlon of the tnasses, a has been uni
versal In history, 'He hath put down the
mighty" fronv their 'west,'' and exalted them
of low degree. ; The 'divine patience of
the,, poor will yet be .rewarded,
'8fVthn-''wlifvfw veycuid.any sect,
and Vfucrf '''llrKfTatn'wflev; Protestant and
Jew.' tt.'wtll alurf extend beyond -nations!
line, 'v V ' ' -"'
"SeveWh Jt wllf, with the treat social
uprising, '. eliminate war. and release a
billion a year for ths elimination of want
and slums, ' i f ,
'I am speaking" nth of an event of to
morrow, cr. the Tnext day. It may be In
fifty or" lty years, but it will come; and
we can 'live In anticipation and possession
of the vision. As. Jesus said of Abraham.
'He rejoiced, to- eei My day, and he saw
it and was glad." '
BERLIN REFORMERS IN LINE
(ContiDued from-First Page)
was conducted, , the police In tho future
having no reason for refusing socialists'
ref,ets for open air assemblages, and the
co-oporation between the socialists and the
radicals, this being the first time In which
they Joined In such a demonstration, Indi
cating the depth of feetlng among the
worker regarding the necessity of uffrago
reform. , . ,
Commissioner von Jagow, who, In civilian
clothes, witnessed the demonstration, was
utterly surprised at the discipline and good
FIHEMK-N t rRKPAHiC FOR MEET
York Will EXrrtalm Visitors la Best
of Style a Jnlr.
TORK. Feb.. April W,- Special.)-The an
nual meeting of the York fire department
tok place yesterday evening at the city
hall. Officer wre elected for the coming
year, aa follows: Chief, W. D. Fisher;
assistant chief, U B. Cary; president. A. A.
Meti; vlca president, Vern Goble; secre
tary. Tom Grewell; treasurer, W. A.
Miller. The meeting was most harmoni
ous, every officer - being ' elected by ao
clainatlon and the best of feeling prr
vailed. J. V. Hyder, "the old war-horse"
of the fir department, was present and
gave the boys some good advice as wll
a om good cigars.
The matter of the state tournament was
discussed -and the rtate was-fixed for July
18, 27 and It is ten yere since what
to acknowledged to be th'e bt tournament
ever held lit the state Of Nebraska came
off In York. On that occasion the fire
men and e!tla-na jinlted tu nUke the f
falr a success and the evnt has been a
standing advertisement for York through
all these years. I than three months
ace left In which to make preparation for
the evrnt. so the firemen will soon be
actively at work and they will have the
h-arty vo-opt-ratlon of the whole city.
lrhate'a Urokus Bow,
KROKKN P.OW, Neb., April 10., A large
and appreciative audience Itntemd to the
first debate of the Central Debating league
held in this city la.it night between the
high schools of Ravenna and Broken Bow.
bupcrlnteixIriiL. K. T. Klliott of the city
schools, presided over the meeting. The
labor union iiuegilon aa discusned In a
pirlwd manner, the work of the (indent
bowing that close attention has been glvtn
to the subjeel. The debaters who uphe d
the negative side of the qutstlon were:
IMsnche Re. V.-jl) Hlava end Will
Cuplt. Those reprextntlng Hnn lliw;
Wayne 8opfr. Jake Ctockney and Clyde
Wgltrra. The judge were Ir. Fdwln
Xlaxey of I.lneoln, prof. . H. Wnner of
Ursnd IkIsiuI and Attorney lwight Ford of
Aesly. The detUinn waa renOtred un
animously for tho affirmative. The next
cVte in ths district will be held bstwren
fcroketi Bow and Old, the date not having
ts yet been set.
A persistant rough should not be nrg
tei.d. Chauitcrlali)' Cuugli titniody will
UNIFORM DEMURRAGE RULES
Iowa Shipper! Pleased with Move to
Expedite Freight Service.
CORCT SPECIAL IS SUCCESSFUL
Fonrteea Taerns Are Vlelleel aaal
Thoasaade t Far at Peed
Tete Most af It la roor
(From a taff Correspondent)
1KH MOINES, April W.-tfpcoial.) The
shippers of Iowa regard the adgtlnn of the
uniform demurrage rules by the railroad
commlsxlon of this state ns one of the very
Important matter In regulation of the
shipping business. The demurrage rule
do not differ greatly from the method
followed generally In the state and .In
other states of the west. They provide
for forty hours for uatoading a ear after
it Is set on the siding at the place for
unloading, and then a charge of tl per day
for overtime. The ' important feature, for
the Iowa people, so It I stated, ta the
fact that the movement I gaining ground
and that by tho adoption of a uniform
system all over the country It will be possi
ble to save much on the cor business ajid
avoid shortages. In the eastern state, or
many of them, longer time la allowed for
unloading and this Is one cause of the
car shortage In the west. The shipper
and the railroad operating her believe
that the uniform rules, if adopted all over
the country, will have a good effect.
Corn Special la gaereesfnl.
After having visited fourteen towns and
having tested thousands of ear of com,
the Rock Island corn special made Its last
stop at Esthervllle. Corn tested there
showed that but 8 per cent waa strong and
vigorous enough for planting. The best
corn found on the week's trip was at
Oraetttnger Friday morning. Three hun
dred ears there showed (6 per cent strong
ai d vigorous the largest per cent found.
"Heed corn in Iowa is In a deplorable
condition," said Prof. M. I Bowman, for
merly head of the farm crops department,
at the close of the trip.
Friday afternoon Prof. Bowman, said
that he behoved that unless the farmers
tested every ear of corn this spring there
would not be half the corn crop this year
that there waa last.
Aetlvltr la Libraries.
The state library commission meet here
Tuesday for the regular Session to plan fur
the work of the season. The commission
Is engaged in aiding Iowa libraries and
arslKtlng In cataloguing and furnishing in
formation a to libraries. Very few new
libraries are being started in the state, but
much work la being done In Improving
those we have. The commission will also
arrange for the library school at the State
Soolhrastera Iowa Teachers.
Prof. J. V. itiggn, state superintendent,
returned today from Ottumwa, where he
attended the sixteenth annual session of
the Southwestern Iowa Teachers' assocl
tllon, where the following officers were
elected: President, Frank U Smart,
lfavonport; vice president, Mrs. Elisabeth
Burgess, Ottumwa; secretary, Miss Martha
Kmery. Fairfield; treasurer, F. H. Potter,
Iowa City; chairman executive committee,
C. E. Miller, Slgourney.
While the selection ot the Ml meeting
place 1 left In tho bands of the executive
committee, It wa the sentiment Of the
convention that the next session be held
in Keokuk. Lectures by Prof. W. C. Bag
ley ot the University f Chicago and .Trot.
8. I Heeter of the public echoolsu.of . St.
Paul, Minn., occupied the closing session.
Sherman to Com to Iowa.
Vice President James 8. Sherman will
be ; the Iowa State university commence
ment speaker on June 15. No subject tor
the speaker has been announced. Fres!
dent Mac Lean took, u'p negotiations with
Mr. Sherman some months ago, but the
vice president' acceptance was not re
ceived until last week.
At tits meeting .of the Iowa Jefferson
club here it was disclosed that the pur
pose of the organiautlon of the Germans
of Iowa into the German-American alli
ance is to aid the democrats In their
fight and especially to prevent the as
cendancy ot prohibition sentiments. Colonel
Joseph Kiboerk spoke freely at the confer
ence. Student Orators -
Meet at Alma
Eleven Schools Are Represented at
Contest Which Closes Teachers'
ALMA. Neb., April 10.-(Speeial.)-The
Southwestern Nebraska Teachers' associa
tion closed last night with a declamatory
contest. Fourteen counties were repre
sented, there being an attendance of over
600 during the three day. All the visitor
spoke In high term of the entertainment
given, saying It was the best meeting ever
held and express d a desire to meet here
again next year.
The officer for . next year are: Presi
dent, W. T. Iarls, Beaver City; vice pres
ident, Bessie Crews, Trenton; eecVetary,
Julia Fletcher, Cambridge; treasurer, I
W. Colebank, Stockvllle: executive com
mittee, P. JUmtley,- Alma; C. W. Mc
The following ten tchools were " rep
resented In the declamatory contest; Alma,
Beaver City. Bloomlngton, Benk Iman,
Cambridge, McCook, Stratton, Trenton,
Culbertson and Wilcox. There were two
classes of declamation, oratorical and
dramatic. A Alva Crew of Culbertson
wa the only entry in the oratorical class,
be was award d the gold medal as first
prlxe. He delivered Robert Emmet's last
speech. Gertrude Morrlssey of McCook,
with the selection, "How the La Hue
Stakes Were Lot." won first prlxe in tb
dramatic clasa. Carrie Vermillion of Alma,
alth the selection, "A Few Measure In
O." tied with Ethlyn Drupe of Cam
bridge, who delivered "Jek Connor's
Son." for second place. The rank of the
r;fere and Judge were added, thue mak
ing Mis Vermillion tie with Miss Nellie
Mygatl of Trenton, who delivered "The
Gypsy Flower Girl." for second lae. A
Mia Vermillion ranked second tn both
c !., ah s awarded s cond honor.
Misses lrus and Mygalt were both
awarded extra silver medal. Standing
room waa at a premium at the oprna hu.s
and great Interest wa inown.
Afltr the contest the superintendents ot
the various counties attending elected offi
cers, a follow! President, C. F. White,
Trenton; secretary, C. I- .Anderson, Ok
torf treasurer, J. V. Stackhouae, Culbert
son. Tlure Is a strong feeling tn this
part or the state that the winner In this
contsl should be admitted to the Hat
Faaeral of Mr. Marbl.
T.riLtivKOOK, Neb.. April 18.-1 Hpt-ctal.)
Funeral at-rvlres were held her yester
day for Mrs. Amanda J. Matble, who dud
at hrr home in thi lty oq April 6. Ilia
Methodist church. In which the ervlre
ei beta, crowded and buatn
I house generally were rioted durlna the!
hour-. It. I'. C. Jshnson of Trcumwh, a
long-time friend of the family, spoke on
"The !d!esiie of Life." Itev. Mr Ruch,
the loal p.Mr of the Methodist i-hur-h.
More South Dakota aadldates.
11 KltRE, 8. .. April 0.-iSpcelal.)-The
nominating ctit!on of A. W. Wart of
Pierre, the progreslve ' candidate for state
treasurer, ha been filed n tlio office of
the serretary of stste. The petition of
C. X. Heward of Watertnwn aa the replibll
csn candidate for judge of ths third circuit.
In opposition to Judge Marquis, has been
.Nebraska Mew .Note.
GENtiVA Saturday A. K. Holt was
placed In chaijre of the Bell telephone of
fice here in place of Manaer J. A. Cart
man, who has been advanced to Crete as
OKNEVA The Jameson hotel la In charge
of Mrs. A. J. Webb of Omaha, assisted by
Miss Louise Webb.
GKNKVA The Juniors gave a cla.is play,
. Liainoiids and Hearts," at the high school
auditorium Friday. A full and appreciative
audience was on hand.
FCLLKRTON-E. Wood Smith, propi jetor
of the only stock of furniture in the city,
hss sold the entire stock to Lewis Kreiner,
ex-deputy county treasurer of Nance
FULLEBTON One year ago C. C. Woods
sold a quarter section of land south of the
Loup river, about three miles from town,
to K. A. Grubb for pit) per acre. Last week
the land waa aeain until tn inr r.i,e
for $116 per acre, an advance ot S:t5 per acre.
WEST POINT Thn hlrlh. enrf 1eatV fnr
Cuming county for the month of March
were as roilow: Births, 11; deaths, J.
WEST POINT. At tha reeenr mnnlelnal
election It wa found on canvass of tha
vote that G. A. Heller and G. A. McClln.
tock had tied for the office of city engineer.
The tie was drawn off laHt evening and re.
suited In fsvor of Mr. Heller, who is the
present county surveyor.
WEST POINT The WmI Pnlnf Woman'.
club met last week at the home of Mrs.
Herman Sass. Responds to roll call were
"Opinion on Woman' Suffrage." The pro
gram wa as follows; "Older and Newer
Ideals of Marriage," Mrs. A. F. Walla;
"Woman as a Wagu Earner," Mrs. O. C.
Anderson; reading, "Psychology of Wom
an' Dress." Mrs. P. M. Moodle. The next
meeting will be held at the home of Mrs.
S. 8. Krake.
WEST POINT The annnlntmenla tnr
United States cenxtis enumerator for Cum
ing county re: Bancroft. Herbert M. Kis
singer; Beemer, John C. Brlggs; Biamarelt,
Irving C. Lelsy; Blaine, Henry P. Johnson;
Cleveland, Fred C. Weborg; Cuming,
Charles W. Sass; Elkhorn; William Brock
man; Garfield, Charles H. Sass; Grant,
Frank Flenniken; Lincoln, Ben F. Graunke:
Logan, Harry Deimont; Monterey, John
Schorn; Neluchs Louis Zohel: St i'hArie
Otto It. Brock man; Sherman, Martin By
song; West Point city, H. Li. Headlnger:
wisner township and city, F. J. Buck.
WEST POINT The fnltnwlnir teaehera
have been elected for the West Point school
oistrici: Misses Solomon. Wilson. Shearer,
Matzeu, Chambers, Gallagher, Brazda and
Ralston; Messrs. Thompson and Solomon.
WEST POINT John Rllernn an,! Ml.o
Anna Doernemann were united in marriage
at the Catholic church at Aloys on Tnurs-d-.
The bride Is the eldest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Doernemann and
the groom Is a son of Mr. and Mr. Carl
Stleren. Both of them were born and
brought up here.
TECUMSEH Frank K. Helvev, super
Visor of the census for the First Nebraska
district, held a school of Instruction for
the enumerators of Johnson county In
Tecumseh this afternoon.
TECUMSEH Joseph Ellsworth, a local
stockman, sold a team of hore to Colonel
Ben Miller, horse buyer, receiving the very
ununual price of $750 for. the epan. The
team consisted of a mare and a horse, aged
6 and years, respectively. Thev were of
the draft type and nicely matched. The
team waa taken to the St. Joseph market.
TECt'MSEH Prof. R. B. Sims, Instructor
in mathematics in the Tecumseh High
school, has been elected to the principal
ship of the Johnson schools for next year,
lie has accepted the place.
HUMBOLDT In the league debate held
at the opera house in this city last even
ing on the question, "Resolved, That Labor
I'nlons Are, on the Whole, Beneficial,"
Humboldt upheld the affirmative and Falls
City the negative. Humboldt's .representa
tives were Florence Hosfprd, Paul Walsh
and 'Sam Zimmerman, while' Falls City was
reprssented by Jean Cain, Camille Leyda
and James Falloon. The Judges were
Superintendent Stephens of the Lincoln
city- schools, Prof. ChurculU of Weslevan
university and Prof. Virtue of the Univer
sity of Nebraska. The decision was two to
one in favor of the negative.
BROKEN BOW-The base ball eaon
wa opened in this city Friday with a
game between the high school of Broken
Bow and Ravenna. The game wa easily
won by Broken Bow. Score: Ravenna, 10;
Broken Bow, 15.
PLATTSMOL'TH Mount SCIon Com
nuindery No. G elected the following of
ficers for the coming year: Dr. E. W.
Cook, eminent commander; J. M. Robert
son, generalissimo; George VV, Thomas,
captain Bcneral; Alfred XV. White, treas
urer. and J. C- Peterson, secretary. Fol
lowing which the members partook of a
substantial banquet, which was nrepared
by tho women of St. Luke Guild. W. L.
Pickett was toastmaster.
PLATTSMOUTH The parents of Miss
Vise, a 16-year-old lass, telephoned the
officers here to be on the lookout for their
daughter and a Mr. Rout, who left his
wife and several children In their home
In Weeping Wat.T. The officers watched
the arrival of the trfcin, but could not
locale tho elopers.
HASTINGS At Its annual meeting this
week the congi etrataun of the Presbyterian
church granted Kev C. W. Weyer a
month's leave of absence, gave him a puree
cf $1W to spend on a vacation trip and
raised hia salary $."i00 per year. Rev. M.
Weyer has occupied the pastorate three
and cne-half year and during this time
the membership ot the church ha grown
from about 3V0 o 61H.
HASTINGS The Adams county fair
grounds, which is equipped with ono of the
beat liulf-inlle tracks in the state, has
been leased by a company of iiastlngs
buuinci-B men and will be maintained as a
place lor public amusementx. Tho tract
was aoout to be converted to puxtorate,
cm account of the lack of interest in horse
tacing uere. .
-HOLDREGE J. W. French, who came to
this county to visit his son. who resides
north of the city, died yesterday after an
Illness lasting only a 'week. The deceaxed
leaves four eons Walter afid D. J., now
living at Fremont; Roy of McCook and
William, at whoso home he was staving.
A majr.ed daughter rexldlng at Clay Center
and a widow also survive him. The funeral
will be held today at Clay Center, where
the deceased had made his home for many
year. He was a prominent citixen of that
town and one of the best known members
of the Grand Army of the, Republic in Clay
HOLDREGE James Carver died yester
day at the home of hia uaughter after a
lingering Illness of more than a year. The
deceased waa past 88 years old and was one
of tha "youngest" old soldiers in this part
tif the country. Up to the lime of the first
stages of his sickness he waa one of the
inoxl regu'ar attendant at ail Grand Army
of the Republic reunions In this part of tho
slate. The remains will be Interred in a
country cemetery near Ragan following a
brief service at the home of hi daughter,
Mr. T. J. Miller, east of thi city. Rev.
K. C. New lurid will officiate.
HOLDREGE Word ha Just been re
celved On thi city of the death of Ernest
Peterson far In the Interior of Alaska on
tile H4th of February. He was the son of
C. J. Peterson, who lives north of this city,
and leaves besides his Coi parents to
mourn li I in. two brothers, August of Hax
tun. Colo., and Alfred of Oakland. Cal., and
one Bister, Emma. The young man went
west mmg year ago and previous fr his
trip north was employed on several of the
largest ranches of Molilalia at different
time. Had he lived one day more he
nouid have been 3 year old. lie was born
in Lorkport. 111., and came to this county
with his parents when he wa still a boy.
The deceased had gone to Alaska In search
of fottune. but while cempelled to endure
the hardship of the Alaskan interior was
so weakened III body that ho was not able
to wlthsiuud the rheumatism of the heart
which at lacked him later and from wnich
he died. The bcidy was interred In the
fn.ien north, a short dimance from Valde
on the mil of Match. Krom letters received
rioin ciiiupuiiioiis w no wrote of his deatn.
the young man wa very popular ainuug
the men w.ih whom lie was prospecting,
and the last hour of hl life were made a
hnu'v at touid be. Ha tar from liom and
GENEVA A telegram was received by
I'r G"i'Ke f.ivme tnu morning from Pul
nmn, Wash., saunx ilmt ir. IJ. u. Mow
who was at tipnkanc. Wash., vn his way
to Tulman to blmt bis daughter, Mrs. Keio
Hmttv .was taken with paralysis and was
very seriously III. The news was a heavy
shock in In wife and brother Ueotge anil
family. Wis ftulh. a daugoior. was travel
ing with her father at the time, tiieat
unxlety is felt by tho iaiiUi. uud fiends
lol Ol lit At nulla
SOX ALSO TAKE LAST CAME
Eourkes Plow Up in Seventh and Let
in Five Buns.
SANDERS DOES GREAT SLAB WORK
Sex Vanlsaa Were Plajed to Staad
till for SI Innings, When
Omaha l.ooaeaed ta la
White Sox, S: Omaha. J.
For. six inning Omaha played the White
Sox to a standstill, with War Sanders In
the box. supported by ft speedy fielding
team. In the seventh the (trlng were
cut and an ascension occurred.
Sander started on the slab for the
Rourkes and pitched a tine game. He did
not allow a hit "until the fifth, when Mul
len picked ut one to hia liking and landed
two-bagger In the extreme left field.
He gave a base on ball and struck out
Manager Fox took Sander out after
the fifth to give Furchner, who hud Just
arrived In the' olty, a chance. In hi
first period he got away without anything
on him, but the 'Seventh waa against htm.
At the lead-off Schipke booted hot one
near third and let Mullen to nrst. lanne
hill alammed a whiizer down to Schipke
and after fielding it Bill threw wild to
Agnrw, giving Mullen second. White got
a single and Mullen and Tannehlll moved
up a peg. Furchner gave Lange a pass
and Mullen attempted a steal home, but
waa nabbed by Schipke at third on Cud-
man a throw. Kruoger went out at lint
on Furchnr' throw and Tannehill scored.
Olmstead singled, to left and brought in
White and lounge. Barrow lifted a two-,
bagger to center and went home on Fox'
error, when he handled Messenger's
grounder. Messenger attempted to steal
second, but was caught away off.
Farchner Seed Training. .
In the eighth. Furchner showed that he
wa not in proper condition. Arter coie'
wa out on a fly to King he passed Mul
len, who went to second on a wild pitch
and stole third. He gave Tannehlll . a
walk, a well on Whit and Lange, forcing
Mullen across tha- plate. He was taken
out and Hanson went In. with bases full
he hit Kreuger, forcing in Tannehill, and
made a wild heave that scored White.
Olmstead flew out' to Graham, who mads
a freak double by running in from the
field and touching second, putting out
Furchner had Just arrived In Omaha at
noon and wa not. in shape to pitch his
usual game, but he thought he could go
the route and Manager Fox was willing to
try the former Western league star: Han
son had a hard row to hoe and after clean
ing up the eighth 'got by the last inning
with nothing against him.
.Potts, who played such a craxy game
Saturday, was a particular star and let
nothing get by or around him. He played
a brilliant game and took all kinds of
chances. He got six assists and two put
Outs. : - . . .....
In the first three, inning only nine Sox
faced Sanders and the big crowd was wildly
enthusiastic over, .the work of the Rourkes.
In that period but one atrik out waa made,
but the support given War waa gilt-edged
and the boys from the Windy City could
not get away with a safety. In the three
Innings but one man saw first and that
waa Barrows, whi was hit by the first ball
thrown before Sander , could locate tiie
P"' : ' "
Graham In the kfft garden played a steady
game and accented .four chance without
tin "error. He alS4 go a single that scored
King. He stole second and third and scored
on Schlpke'B hit.
Today the Rourkes will ease off a bjt be
fore going up against the Fort Crook sol
dier on Tuesday.'
Th score: ' .'
AB. R. ' H. PO. A. E.
King, cf 4 I s i 0
Fox, 2ts 4
Graham, If 4
Wejch, rf 4
Schipko, 3b : 4
Agnew, lb........ S
Gondlng, o 1
Cadtnau. c t
Polte, e 4
Sanders, p.,.....,: 1
Furchner, p 1
Hanson, p 0
Total' 34 S I
Batted for Haneon in ninth.
AB. K. H. PO. A.
Barrows, cf 4 1110
Messenger, If B 0 0 2 0
Cole, lb... 5 0 0 1
Mullen. b S 112 2
Tannehlll, as...., 2 2 0 0 S
White, lb 1 2 1 12 0
Lange. rf 2 1 0 S 0
Krueger, c .3 0 0 S 0
Olmstead, p 4 I 1 0 4
T otal 31 S 4 27 13
Run t 00
Hit I 0 0 0
Runs ........0 0
Hits .... 0
0 0 0 0 5 2 -
0 10 0 3 0 0-4
Two-bane hits: Sanders, Barrows, Mul
len. Wild pitches: Sander. Furchner, Han
son. Hit with pitched ball: By Sanders, 1;
by Hanson, 1. Bases on balls: Off Sander,
1; off Furchner, 6; oft Olmstead. 2, Struck
out: By Sanders, 1; by Hanson, 1; by Olm
istead, t. Lett on base: Omaha, t; Box, 3.
Double play: Graham. Sacrifice hlt: King,
Fox,, Graham. Stolen bas: Graham (2),
Agnew, Schipke, Mullen. Time: 1:45. I'm
plies: Haskell and Clark. Attendanco: 3,(00.
.tote of Ike Game.
Doc White was awful mad when Sander
fanned him In the third and talked sassy
to "L'mpa" Clark.
It waa an Ideal day for the gome and the
grandstand waa, almost filled, and both
bleachers had a comfortable majority of
real howling bugs.
Say, that old boy Sander looked goqd to
the fan. He pitched hi end of the gam
In a manner that convinced those present
that he ha the goods this year.
Graham got a high fly from Cole' bat
in the ninth and after catching It ran In to
second and completed a double, putting out
Messenger, who0liad scurried to third ou
the play. ,
Furchner arrived In the olty after noon
and Just barely had time to get to th
grounds to don a uniform, lie 1 looking
fine and after a few day' workout will
be In shape to do some real twirling.
There's going to be big doln' at the lot
Call for "the one best
A man's drink
a woman's drink
Tb moat pleasing beverage. It's
quite refreshing, and altogether a de
Orangei lamen. root beer flavors
In powder form. In Ha bottles it
drinks! 60c or II 00 buttle (70
drink), of your driirglit or grocer.
Two traspnonful make the graiuleat
drink you've ever tiled, and It re
quires out t Instant.
Lrno. Grott Co,, Prop.. Omihi
f uesdav afternoon. The Fort i iok tevn
will plev against the ltmiikca and will
bring along a hand and n limit all the sol
diers at the fort to root.
It was a funny stunt that was pullr.l off
In the f rst when Keeley ran tnr Grihani.
lie stacted off froin first t. make the iqii
In second, but caught his plates In some
manner and stumbled. Olnistead whipped
tho ball to Doc White, while Keeley made
a dash to the keystone bag. Doc mi cither
parslysed or t'-o sli k t throw to Tannehlll
for he h urged the ball to hi manly bosoni
until Kee'ey Was safe.
(Continued from First Page )
charges said to b extended to the so-called
The tariff board I continuing Its work
of mapping out a plan for a glossary of
the American tariff in spite of the fact that
congress has not given lis decision of the
request of the president for an appropria
tion of $250,000 for the fiscal year. If this
appropriation la given, as Is expected, the
work of the board will be greatly extended.
There Is considerable demand In congres
now for the enlargement of the power of
the tariff board, and that it b empowered
to summon witnesses and to compel con
cerns to furnish fact desired.
South American affairs largely engross
the attention of the State department at
present. Boundary disputes between Chile
and Peru and between Peru and Equador,
in which Colombia 1 interested, have
reached an acute stage. Many riots have
occurred in Peru and Equador, but the mob
spirit at last reports seemed to be under
pontrol. Equador has designated three
commissioners to crime to Washington and
open negotiation with the commissioners
from Peru. The latter country Is expected
to comply during the coming week with
War between Peru and Ecuador would
almost involve Chile and Colombia, and
probably would prevent th holding of the
Pan-Anierioan conference. Therefore the
department regards th matter s of great
Attorney General Wickersham is devot
ing considerable attention to charges that
the so-called butter combine arbitrarily
tlxed the price ot that commodity.- William
S. Kenyon of Iowa, who will succeed Made
H. Ellis as assistant to the attorney gen
eral, la respected to report for duty this
week. . .
SALT LAKE ROUTE WILL
BE REOPENED IN JULY
Wrecked Line to l.o Angeles Rapidly
. Bela Rebailt Will Affect
LOS ANGELES. April 9,-Rapld progrec
has been made in reconstructing the track
ot ths Salt Lake railroad throughout the
washed out section in Nevada and it was
announced today that ths line would be
open to through traffic op July L From
the western end the track haa been relaid
to a point beyond Gait, while the eastern
construction force haa passed Caliente.
Death of Kannders Pioneer.
" ASHLAND, Neb,, April 10. (Special.)
After an illness of five days of pneumonia,
Patrick J. HallVlled at his home, two miles
northwest of Memphis on Thursday night,
aged 71 year. He was born In Ireland,
but cafne to Lee county. 111., when a mere
Infant. He enlisted in the Thirty-fourth
Illinois infantry arid forty-nine years ago
the day he died fought in the battle of
Shllih iri Tennessee. 'IrT 1865 tie was" mar
ried at Trllonrill.,- to M ins Cecelia Becker.
In' the fait of 1869 v Mr. Halt brought his
family to Saunders county. Neb.; ' home
steading the farm near Memphis on which
he died. He was one of the most prom
inent pioneers of the county, representing
it in the legislature one term in the later
'80s and for over forty years wa school
director of his district. No. f. He leaves
a widow, three sons, Harry H. and C. Fred
Hall of Memphis, J. Paul Hall, a clerk In
the Omaha postofflce, and one daughter,
Mr. .Mary Wallen of Memphis. The fun
eral wa held on Saturday afternoon at
1 o'clock from the Memphis Methodist
church, and the remaina were laid to rest
in the Ashland cemetery.
Foley's Kidney Remedy will, cure any
ease of kidney and bladder trouble not
beyond th reach of medicine. No medi
cine can 4a more. For sale by all drug
gists. Aebland'a Teachers. ..
ASHLAND, Neb., April 10. (Special.)
The Board of Education has elected the fol
lowing teacher for the Ashland school for
the' ensuing year: -' Superintendent, H. . M.
Garrett; principal high school. Miss E. Ford
Piper; high School teachers. Misses Nellie
McKee and Eva Casey and Profs. A. C.
Whltford; eighth grade; Miss Margaret
O'Connell; seventh. Miss Lillian Bell; sixth.
Miss Duty ven Mansfelde; fifth,. Miss Elis
abeth Carhkrt; fourth, Mis Phoebe Davis;
third. Mis BJrdlne Smith; second, Miss
Attye O. Wagner; flrat. Miss Helen V.
Cone. East Side: Miss Slbbie Butts, Miss
Hortense Butts. Miss Smith succeeds Mis
Verna Vastine and Mis 'Wagner succeeds
Miss Jennis Craig, the others being re
Good results always fo.low th us of
Foley's Kidney Pill. Thy give prompt
relief In all caves of kidney sod bladder
disorders, at healing, atrengthenlng and
antl-sepUe. Try them. Fer sal by all
druggists. , j .
are all our . -
..: . J ...-' .: .
because they are cotistrui:teii
I light nntl
; Our 1910 Catalogue ami
application. . , . . , . ;
j Johnson-Danforth Co.
'. . . 10th and Jones Sts., Omaha. , '
:.. m m mtt ttflu.Bi tt r.t? r..t 8mLj.-tif .J im,iw-.f,r
ANXIETY OVERAM ATElfi RILE
BOARD WON'T SIGN TEIIMITS
Athletle Supervisors Admit Men Have
Played "nnimer flail for Money
ana itefnse ta tertlfy
LINCOLN, April 10. (SpeclAl.)-Nebraska
student and athletic authorities aro anxi
ously awaiting word from tho Vnlvcislty
of Kansas in answer to the telegram sent
to the Athletic Board of Control at that
school yesterday saying that tho Cotn
liusker board wolud not certify to the ama
teur standing of thonicn on tho local base
ball team, which Is scheduled to make a,
four day' trip Into Kansas territory this
week, beginning Wednesday.
. The Nebraska, message said, in effect,
that the Corohuskcr authorities knew their
base ball player had played ball for money
In the summer and that they wer ineligible
for intercollegiate contest this year under
the rule of the Missouri Valley conference
that prohibits a college player from be
coming a member of a nine (hat has a
Ingle man In Its lineup who Is paid for
hi services, The Coi nlmskci told Kansas
that the local board would not sign a state
ment as to the eligibility ot the Nebraska
players and that the games with th Jay
hawkers would have to be cancelled unless
the. Kansas board agreed to accept the
local players without any certifying by the
Summer Bnse Hall Flitbt.
The sending of this telegram was simply
the firing of the first gun In the campaign
of the Nebraska board against the antl
Summer base bull legislation, and It will
cither result In the recognition of summer
base ball as a legitimate Work tor college
players or the destruction of the Nebraska
base ball team.
If the Kansas school will agree to accept
the Nebraska players without their having
been fertified to as regards their amateur
standing, then the Jayhawkers will virtually
ally themselves with Nebraska In the war
against anti-summer base ball rulings.
L'n.ess Kansas accepts the Nebiaska play
ers, the scheduled trip for this week will
be abolished and the Cornhuskers will take
oteps to prove that certain members of
other college teams in the Missouri valley
are professionals - under the -summer base
ball rule. Such a movement by the Corn-
busknrs will result In the worst kind of an
upheaval in Missouri valley athletic circles,
and it may mean that Nebraska will be
forced to quit the local conference.
If the other schools in the conference
will not come forth and admit that their
teams are, professional, then th Corn
huskers will force them .to so do. Ne
braska has several players who were mem
bers of semi-professional teams last 'sum
mer, on which men from other schools In
the conference played. The testimony of
Cornhusker ' players will be able to dis
qualify some of the-best star .foot ball,
track and base ball hien Of the Missouri
valley from further participation In inter
collegiate athletics. - If Nebraska's hand
i forced this evidence now held under
cover will be produced to the western
It is known here that some ot the other
schools or at least some of the coaches,
If not the athletic boards admit their base
bait teams are professional under the anti
summer ball clause of the conference rule.
Clyde Williams, coach 'at Arties, friude the
statement thlT. winter that fully 6 per
cent of ..his : athletes-. were OicMkIU.- for
college atht-tlca under the anti-summer ball
rule. " !,-..:
Evidence Against Men.
Some of th players 'at other schools In
the conference were so bold In their con
tempt for the base ball ' rules of the "Big
Seven" that' they played on teams last
summer and then had their pictures taken
with their ' respective organizations, and
these pictures are published in this sum
mer's base ball guide. The evidence is so
convincing against players at all the
schools In this section of the country
that, ortce started, the crusade against the
anti-summer ball legislation would bring
forth some glaring faJts about ' the beat
athletes of this port -of the country.
The Nfbra-ela board Is tired of the it
tempts to' ! thi oonforer.ee rullr.gn
and It Intends that the anti-summer ball
code shall be made so obnoxious that the
other members! of thb conference will oan
be glad 'to rescind the present rulings.
A reply 1s expected from the University
of Kansas tomorrow afternoon. Th ath
letic board at that school will hold a ti-e-clal
meeting to consider the Nebraska
telegram. ' The board 'will meet at Lau
rence tomorrow morning. The trip of the
local team, scheduled to begin Wednes
day, depends entirely bpon the action of
the Kahsas board. If the Jayhawkers re
fuse to 'pla Nebraska unless tho standing
of the Cornhtisker players Is certified to
by the local board, the' trip will be cailed
off, and the Cornhuskers will at once
publish the facts regarding the profes
sionalism of. athletes at other schools In
Injured ia a Kir
or bruised toy a fair, "apply Bucklen's Ar
nica Salve.- Cures burns, wounds, sores,
eciema, piles.' ' Guaranteed. 25c. For sale
by Beston Drug' Co.
Do not take a substitute fur Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy, it ha no equal.
right, " fine lookers, roomy,
strong. ' .. V
Trice List , will be mailed on 1
S.I01 SIUIFISNUTHIJ53JM ,
f- i w paw Pill, ' ' .YC "V.
IrnNM wftrw-r.niL now n.(u.
1 rVW PVW P',1 i.S Uivt O'stj
H Al'1'1. H i r. f-
Kunyon's raw PaW Till fnrtt tV.n liver
Into activity by gentle) methods, 'lliey tlo
tint scour, grip or weaken. They are a
tonic to the eromaeh, HeT and nerrenl
Invigorate Instead of weaken. They en
rich the blood and enalile the stouimh t.)
pet all tbe nonrlsbmrnt from food tnnt la
I ut into It. ,1'hrse pills contain no rain
mel; they ar soetblnsr. henllnsr snd stlm
tlntlng. For safe by all druggist in HV
rnd S'tc sir.es. Jf you need medical sd
lee, write Munyrin JWtors. They will
advise to the best of thetr ehillty sb"
lnfely free of Charge. MI'WO.N'S, 64
and effcreea 1 I'ntUaclpbia, l".
hand JO cents (or trial package.,
like to dlinn in th
morning wm- be more than
pleased wlUi cur "$tyre-to-Btore"
service. ' '
AUTO LIVERY CO.
You 'are whisked . down
town in a stylish new taxi
and. taken from shop to
shop in double quick time.
Better still, it's' really tiie
most reasonable way. to get
AT BOMB HOTEt,
Say and Night Serv(oe
Phones. Doug. 478, . and
Ind., A-3678. '
8. A. 80UEEB, Proprietor.
We are all trying to-save that
dollar. The Gate City Fufnlture
company is haying a ten-day' sale
of high grade furnlt.u remand car
pets. An investigation of. their
stock and prieos'wlll conviiuee you
that you can save, not only that
100 cents, but those dollars. '
We are located out of the high
rent diatrict and uur prices are
governed accordingly. Do not rail
to take advantage pi the sale.'
Gate City Furniture Co.
013-013 North' tfltli friti ect.
tvIdouar oiAnrrriuMruiOe '
ENSK OCH cHGtLSK TRYCKNlSS
FOOD FOR w"n nervou' maai
a a v tt,10 f,nd th)Jlr powcr
pJFRVFi work and vouthtul vlgo
,'-'IX,"", gone as o result of over
work or mental exortion should take
GHAT'S NKUVK FOOt)'-fL,I.s. They will
uiak you em and sleep ami be a maa
(1 Boat 3 boss ga.SO by mall.
HEKiktAM ! ICOor:ni:iI, DU.M CO
Oor. 16Ui and Uodg fitreets.
owl Dave company,
Cor. 16th and Xavneg fits. Omaiia. sTtla
Kansas City House
No open under name man
agement. MAMB M. UAIUD.
AUDI T oli 1 u r.i f
lEth and Howard Stresti .
ticket wow srx.nia. .
Kesenred Beats 11.00. IUQ amd .U m.
1,500 Beats at BO Cnt, oa gaj
Mouday. , ,
KAlTAaSMZsTT ES.LT3. X0FFE3,.
AU AMCX.D VAUDBTII.I.B Aa. l-.r
laj, Hilo Xvaaiag rcxiwraisnc. g:l -
This weK: tiru oti Aer:ol 11 iilvl. I If
Lena, ('laud and Fannie I'mIi-t, I. ml
Amy rtiitur, Prat- i.n '.io'-. W tj
a.iu - .:nllull4. Ki .-ui iiihi. - lrvtiivr. tt
Kliudriiiiie und I'll )ij,li,o"i i.wue
i vli-ii.i. i'licts l'Jc, 'Uc e. J e
,7 (J "V:
1 li SOLVLi) THAT lMloCl ;i?(t MVkfcS ft KiN .
L NKY ANpilNVl I TO LIVE WITH KUNYTiNS
X - j
g Given lor any- mbstance in-'Wk
I juriom to Keallh hound i food t
B Ksukiog from the um oi . H
ir... ifim i,- ,
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