Newspaper Page Text
THE OMAHA DAILY BET!: MONDAY, JUNK 10, 1002.
DENVER TARES THE SECOND foMiUlnaers Pound Ow9n Hard, While BourkVi Hon Lost TW Ijas. FOUR HITS ALL THEY ARE ABLE TO MAKE IS Crowd Out to See (be Came aad Hooting; Cheers Ike Local Mayers Omaha Doe t'lraaer Fielding-. DBNVFH, June IS. (Special Telegram.) tbe shrewd manipulation of Packard' IHulles made the marketable . value of )maha ball players take quite a tumble to lay. Owen la one of the scintillating lights f the league In the box. He baa proven luring the past few months that be is a Htcher worthy of his hire. He 1 gifted rlth nearly everything that goes to make up t premier twlrler, but notwithstanding all ihese accomplishments be failed to del.ver he goods yesterday. The thunder was cot bos wben Owen stepped to the slab In tne lrst inning and he lramedia.ely acted, like I man paralyzed with some terrible trouble. "Slats" Davis stood on tbe coaching lln-s and took unalloyed pleasure In egging the crowd ""en to rattle Owen. The first dtae of tbls made Owen give Delehanty his base on balls and so contagious was the feeling that Dolan failed to handle a grounder sent down by Preston in time to get him at tbe first station. Charlie Jones did the unexpected when be faced Owen. Jones convinced the fans in a jiffy that Owen could be slugged out hurd. He cracked one out tbat netted blra three base and ent Delehanty and Preston over the plate. There was only one bleak and desolate soul among the spectators. There was more anguish in store for the ead of the visiting tribe. "Frisk clapped Off an outshoot tbat went down to Hlckey, out the Omaha third-baseman and Qondlnj I taught Charlie Jones between home and lb left angle or the diamond. Dunoon went ut to Calhoun and Davis got his base on balls. Radcllffe had luck enough to place una in a safe spot, at least safe enough to allow blm to get to tbe first bag, but which aould have resulted In another out for Den ver bad Stewart thrown accurately to catcb Frisk at third. Tbe ball went out In tbe field and but for a,n excellent throw by I tone, Davis would have scored on the poor fielding of tbe Omaha men. A three-eackir by Delehanty, a double by Jones and a three-cushion drive by Frisk gave Denver three more runs In the second inning. Den ver's other run was scored on a single by Davis in the seventh. Omaha, secured their first single in tbe seventh. In the eighth uarier scored on a single ny uaiooun. UM- boun came In on a hit to Delehanty. Stone knocked out a long hit, which came within an ace of netting blm a home run. He rnUaed out but by a few feet. In the ninth Omaha scored two more runs on singles by Stewart and Owen. Attendance, 7,000. Bcore ' " DENVER. AB. R. H O. t E 2 16 1 2 10 0 2 2 1 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 S 2 2 14 0 0 : 12(0 0 4 0 0; 1 0 1 0 12 27 17 1 H. o. A. a. 0 0 0 0 0 s 0 0 0 2 2 0 12 10 0 110 10 2 1 114 1 0 12 0 10 0 0 " -3 li "l Telehanty, 2b.... Preston, cf Jones, If Frisk, rf Dundon, Sb Davis, lb... RadCUrre. ss McConnell. c... WcCloskey, p.... Totals 4 , 84 7 OMAHA. . AB. R Carter, rf 4 1 Oenlns, cf 4 0 Calhoun, lb .... 1 1 Htone, If... ...4 0 Dolan. ss t 1 Stewart, 2b 4 1 Hlckey, 3b 4 0 Oohding. c 4 0 Owen, p.... 0 Totala 33 4 Delehaaty out; hit. by tatted ball. rtenver 2 000010 7 Omaha 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 24 Earned runs: Denver, 2. Three-ba e hi s: Jones. Deletisnty, Frisk, Sone. 'iwu-uase tilt: Jones. FirHt base on balls: 4JfI Mc CloSkey, 2: oft Oweni, 4. Struct out: Iy MoCloekry. 2; by Owens, S. Hit by p trhid ball: Frisk, Dolan. Doub e pla : HI K y to Calhoun to UondlnK, Time: 1:15. Um pire: Moran. Springs Wins n Game. COLORADO SPRINGS, Juno 15. The Colorado Springs team today, by clean hit ting, defeated Des Moines in the firt fcame of the Hciks. A douiiie-heaiUr will be pluyod tomorrow. Score: , n.H.B. Colo. Sprlngs.O 0 1 0 0 1 0 5 10 2 Des Moines.. .0 000000101 42 Batteries: Colorado Springs, Jones and Dlxou; Des Moines. Morrison and LoUeck. Mllwtauee Tkc Iloih. MILWAUKEE, June 15.-Milwauke won a double-tieader from Kansas City today, scmIhk a shutout In the first game In a pltchera' tuitl.e and winning the second through the snpr pitch, ng of Kenna, I lie new pitcher. Attendance, 2,100. Score, flist gama: P..H.E. Milwaukee ...0 0000002 -2 10 1 Kansas t'lty..O 00000000 0 1 Untterka: Kansas City, Cable and Mes slit; Milwaukee, McPherson and Hanson. Score, second g me: v R H E Milwaukee ...4 OO0IO0- 4 4 Kansas Ctty..l 00000010-2 74 Batfeti'a: K:m:'as City. GHson anfl Mes itt; Milwaukee, Kenna and Lucia. , , gatiits Ileal Peoria. PJ-'.OTtlA, June 15. Today's game was a pilcl'i'i' buttle, with Hart having the bet ter ot the an-j mem. et he lot h.s sain', H lot Ht Jortph Uwn with three h is. The winnltH run was scon J on Shrew bridges tnor. Attendance, j,.ai. Scure: R.H.F.. St. Joseph. ...0 00100000110 Peoria 0 000000000 73 Batteries: Peoria. Hart and Shrtw- brluic; bu Joseph, AlJaiun and Roth gtanalluai ul ike Te..sua Plaved. W n. Lost PC 7 Kansa City ..43 33 15 lwnv.t ill ) Id Omaha'' ......to 21 17 Kt. Joseph ..U 2 2-! Milwaukee 43 19 :3 , t'oloruuu Springs IS Peoria 43 13 l Des Moines 44 13 31 Gaines today. Omaha, at Denver, .b'2 .6) 1 .b 1 . I .4'V . .13. . 8t. Joan Ii at t'eurla. kuiiitta City at M.iwau kee, Des Moiuoa at Colorado -Spring. IN AMERICAN P. AiSO -j.ATiO: Brewers and JUL) via Hrtaii i-vcu Two Very Pretty I'.ah. hi-' ' tli ns of Lull. . ' In MILWAUKEE. June 13. Milwaukee and , Mtnneapo la Lroae even In a -oabie-heailer today, Milwaukee winning the first anJ losing I lie second. Milwaukee won in first through ilm excellent pluh.ng of AK- rock, who allowed only four hits and struck out clfcht- men. tne -result being a shutout for tha visitors. . M.ninii ,i bunched hits in tho muul game, and, a ib ted by I'oor fn-iu i i ol tli Irene teim . won aally. At eudame. Score, Hist game: UILWAl'KICaV K. ii. OAK Hallman.' rf.. 1111 iiuim.a, a. ft I I Mi Briil. cf . . I I l S' binlm-k. it I I I t Iuaaa, It... 1 1 I , U' Andra'a. Ib 1 1 Hui blc. Ib... lit aiwar. c II Allroca. p.... 1 1 t 1 MINNKAHOU. K II O A C. I (Irani, tb..,.. 0 141 I I I .- U. 11 0 1 t 0 ' : a. ib.. II 1 1 i . . ui. rl... 0 0 10 w. Und. cf 0 I 0 0 ar. a... 01 tycit. as-., 0 t 1 I 1 ... 010 ToUla I t at t I Totals M M II I Milwaukee u0000041 4 Mii.neapolia 00000000 00 Earned run: Milwaukee, 2. Thra-bare hit: Cllngman. First base on balls: Of! Altreck. 1. Wild pitch: Spooner. Struck out; By Altrock, t. Left on bases: Ma TonFwfof Just before) retiring, If your llvr It lugglstt, out of tun and you feel dull, bilious, couatipaleO, take a Co U And yoall b sil rlgtt Ib Unanornlng. wankee, t; Minneapolis, 1. Stolen bane: Kunkle. Time: 1:4). Umpire: Tlndill. Bcore, second game MINNEAPOLIS. MILWAt-KRR tl.H.O A H I! O A Grant, th. Itallman. rf.. 1 1 4 Fhvl-, lb.... 1 Lrnrh. It t lb.. 1 rm. t t Wllmot. rf.s. i M' Parian, cf I BrTl. M... Nawlin, p. ... r luim'-'r, Mc Hilda, cf. . 0 hl-bia, lb Mil' nan. If... An'lrt'i. Ib jrkla, lb. a.. rraifl, ouli i in t c ToUU I n to Minneapolis Milwaukee 0 0 0 0 0 t 1 t-4 0000000 0-1 Earned runs: ' Minneapolis, I. Two-base hits: Hallman, Myers, Wllmot. First ban on balls: off Herman, 1; off Figgemeyer, 1. Stolen base: rrant. Struck out: By Herman, 4; by Plggemeyei. 1. Left on buses: Milwaukee, 4; Minneapolis, 3. Pac ntlce hit: McBnde. Time: 1:40. Umpire: iinulll. Another Break-Even. ' TOLEDO. Jjne 15. Toledo and Indianap olis broke even here this afternoon In a uouble-hcader, Toiedo losing the first game, to 1. and winning the second. (I to 2. Both teams played good ball and won their tames by bunrhing their hits. Attendance, iiiMi. Score, firm game: INblANAPoUft. TOLEDO. H H.v.A B ! II. H. O.A E Hogriever, rf t l.uh ,, If ... I O'ilrlm, aa... I K.hm. lb I liaub, 8b..... VioininilT, cf. t I ox. 2b 0 idoa, a.... ft Helium, p.... 1 l 0 Knoll. If sits OjBurna. In.... 1 1 Smith, lb.... t it Turner, Ib... .osaawall, rl 4ira, aa.... Ilka, cf 0 irinow, e... 1 uh'j. p... -hAui .... it ToUlt.. I I 17 lb itila i 17 is I Batted for Hughey in the ninth. inulanapolls 1 0 0 0 2 0 1 4 t lo.edo 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0-2 Two-bay hits: Klelnow (2), Cogjswell, Keilum. Home run: Kihm. Stolen bases: Burns, Hoirlever, O'Prlim. Double play: fox to Klhm. Struck out: By Hughey. I; by Keilum, a. Plrst'tase on balls: Off Hughey. 9: off Keilum. 2. Wild pitch: l.e.ium. Hit by pitcher: Bv Keilum, 1. lime: 2:00. Umpire: Charles Weston. Score, second game: TOLEDO. INDIANAPOLIS. R.H.OA.E. R.H.O.A.E Knoll. If.... feuma, lb.... kmlih. Ib... i ur.iar. lb. . 0 0 1 I Hofrrlavar, rf 0 Minna, If... 1 O Drlan, aa.. Klhm, lb.... 1 h. bb, Ib t Woodruff, cf 0 Foi. lb 0 rRjdon, e... 0 Miller, p.... .. 1 1 14 e o l e o ii Logf-well, rf I My n, aa.. KMse"1 ! 1 I McNeal, Totals Toledo I 11 17 14 4 Totala 1 J7 17 1 .00000420 0-8 .00010010 0-2 Burns. Kuhns, O'Brien, Indianapolis Two-hase hits: rox. Home runs Smith, (joggewell. Sac rifice hits: Barns. Meyers. Stolen bases: Knolls, (Illks. Double play: Burns to Myers to Turner. Struck out: By Miller, 3. First base on balls: Oft McNeal, I; off Miller. 2. Wild pitch: Miller. Hit by pitcher: By McNeal, 1. Time: 1:50. Um pire: Weston. St. Paul Lost Last. 8T. PAUL, June 15-St. Paul lost the last game of the series to Kansas City today. Ferguson, for the home team, was hit freely and In addition gave Ave bases on balls. Attendance, 4, 85. Score: KANSAS C11V. iT. PAUL. R.H.O.A K. R HO. A. Nn-, cf 0 10 0 1 (Jeter, lb.... 0 1 '0 0 1 1 a 1 Grady, lb.... 0 t 0 Smith, If.... Ill Leawa, as.... Oil 0r. rf 14 Coican. lb. .. 0 Dlllard. If... 1 Kollcy, lb. 11 Huggina, aa.. Shannon, cf.. 1 Lumlay, rf... I Plcrca, e ft Ferguson, p.. 1 "i ",'.' i .! ( m c nria, id.. Ills McDeuald, p. 1 1 1 Totala It 17 IT 3 Totala I 10 17 II 4 Kansas City 01110111 0- ft. I'aut l 2 0 0 1 1 0 0 05 Earned run: St. Paul. 1. Two-base hit: Jogan. Home run: Lumlev. Sacrifice hits: (ieler. Pierce, Leewe. Stolen banes: Cogan, iveily, Huggins, Nance. Rothfuss (2). First oase on bulls: Off Ferguson, 6. First base on errom: Et. Paul, 2: Kansas City. 1 Left on bases: St. Paul, 7; Kansas City, iv. oirucK out: uy rerguson. i: Dy Mc Donald, 1. Double play: Kelley to Hug. Bins io rerguson. lime: umpire: )v ard. - Rata at Lonlsrllle. At Louisville Louisville-Columbus game vatuiicu, wbi grounus. . atantllun .i Inc Teams.- Played. Won. Lost. P.C. Liouisvine 6t. Paul jndianafiolls i ulumuuo Kiumas v.lty ..... Milwaukee Al.nneapollg I'oledo 46- 30 14 ,6o2 4a SI 11 .6.4 44 26 IS .bl 48 28 20 .683 46 21 25 . 467 to 20 2 .4So 45 17 28 .378 45 12 33 . 26 Games today: Kansas City at MlnneaD oils, Milwaukee at St. Paul, Columous at iiiuiaiiL,yuiid, loieao at iouisvuie Randolfih Fil.s BioomBeld. BLOOM FIELD, Neb., June 15. (Special lelegram.) One of the prettiest games of the Northeast Nebraska league wus played hire yesieraay between the mime team and i.andoluh. Score: Kandoluh. 6: Hinnm. flcid, 1. only six hits were made during ma buiiib. naileries: milium ana enarior, l ayer and Read. Today the same teams played a practice rumr. DL-urr: imnutupn, a; Hioomnem, 1. istterles: McNally and Ehurter. Orant and Kead. t'relghton and Wausa are tied for llrst place and Bloomfleld, Randolph and Crelgnton tied for second. GAMES IN AMERICAN LEAGUE Rnltlinore Hits Huiper Freely, bat Sanppy Fie dlsg Keeps Score Down and St. Louis Wins. ST. LOUIS, Juno 15. Though Baltimore hit Harper fieely, fast fielding kept the score down. The home team pounded Howell hard In the second and sixth. At tendance, 8,o62. Score: T. LOUIS. ' I BALTIMORE R.h.O.A.E R.H.O.A.E. Burk-tt. If.. 110 0'Kallar. cf.... 1110 Hrmnhlll. rf. 1 Slbcrh. if... liWUIlama. lb. 0 McUann, lb.. 1 Haldrtcli. cf.. Anderaon. lb. rn-l, lb M'Curoilck, aa 0 Pld.:.n. Ib... 1 liuiiiien. e. . .. I i.-rpwr, p.... ft 11 I 10 Oeymour. rf.. 1 lRobli.aon, c. OlUrcanahan, 8b ullbcrt, aa. Howell, p. Totala t 10 17 It 11 , Totals...... 4 II It It 0 ft. Louie 14010300 t Baltimore 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 14 Earned runs: St. Louis, 6: -Baltimore. 3. Two-tase hits: Hemuhill. Kellev. Mc lann. tresuuhan, Selbach. Three-base hits: l'aiiden, Hemphill. Double play: SJgdcn to i adJen. Mun ha,; IliirlcM Wit hv i pile h.r: By Harper, Roblnton. First bane on cans: urr iiarper, l, off Howell, b. swuik out: By Harper. 2: by Howell. 1. I t il on batt-.i. St. Louis, 6; Baltimore. 1. i line: l:bo. Implre: Connelly. Drtrult Wins .rum Washington. DETROIT. June 15.-Mullin was in fine oim today and pitched a splendid game, u atliliiMon's first run waa the result of a panned !all, whim followed a two-base hit that Harley chould have cajitit, A . ing.e by Coughltn and a three-base h t i-y Caiey, after two were ot.t In the ninth srond the second run. Washington' er r :a ad'.'ed f.nleral'v In De roit run-gct-ilng. Attendance, 5,000. Score: UL.li.uiT. VfAdtilNOTON. H H.O.A.K H.H O ATC 41 rrcll. cf... 1110 Ryan, cf 1100 .. .. tia. rf . . . ril4. aa i in, b... it r. lb.... 1. .!..., if... i .-m'. 2b. b . uw, a... .ti...u. p.... v w ulvtrto.1. 3D 0 1 IMtuai.ly. If 1 II O.K. yu.r, it.. 0 I'OUfctillii, aa. 1 trjr, ib.. 0 1 II U. i If.., v Urka. . . ilUl, p Totala U 11 17 14 ( Totals I 4 14 U Detroit 80033001 11 Washington 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 13 Two-base hits: Ryan, Buelow, Barret, Ho mes. Three-base hits: Dl.lon, Carey. toleu bases: Mullen, Huelow, Casey. F rtt ase im. balls: Off Mullen, 2; oft Patten, t. lilt by pitcher; (Jleaon. Fli't usj 0'i errors: li. tioir. 3; w i?n nglon. i. iei ..in: kv'uu i, n ' n.i-1 i i,i.v! ni. -m ., h r r r. I . 11',,-k, n, K tli b ti Elbuf-id. Dillon to Mjllen, Klut ru-ld u ! i'-s-c -an: uueiow. unit: lU'WO. HViiiKIKUI. - . Uwetou Deirata CIi ve aud. CANTON. O.. June 13 In the presence i4 . .r. V ';,eJ from Cleveland. In conseuuenc of tha crowd an ord.nary fly was good for two base. Score: bOBTOK. I CLK V BLAND. K.H.O.A. El H. H.O.AK. Doushartr. If 0 I Plekartng, et I 0 1 Colliaa. IS..I 1 Sl.hl. cf 1 I I PrMiaaa. rf. I PrQl. as Lackaaca. Ik 0 1 Frrnaa, Ik... Ill t'riiar. a 0 14 Wlaiars, p... I Day. u 0 ruck, rt Lain i.. Ik ... 1 Hirkiua. lb Brtdi.r. Ik. Guckuaur. as h4. c rlht, p... .. 1 .. 1 I 1 I I 4 VI 1 1 Tola la I I If IT I Totala I I It 21 1 Boston 2101000 1-t Cleveland 0 1 0 1 3 Two-base hits- Lajol. Bradley, Bay, Flick, Freeman (2), Ferrlss, Collins, Crtger, pishl. Home run: FerrU. Double plays: Winters to Ferrlas to Lachance, Ovchnaur to Lajote to Hickman. First base on balls: Off Wright. 2; off Winters. 1. Left n base; Cleveland, 4; Boston, 5. Struck By Winters, 4. u.hlln. Rata nt Time: 1:20. Umpire: t hlraaro. At Chicago Chicago-Philadelphia game postponed; rain. Siantllaa of the Teams. Played. Won. Iost P C. Chlrsgo 4J W ' 1'hilauelphia 43 26 . 17 .6V Boston 46 26 20 .Kf-o naltimore 47 ti in .46H t. liula 43 2i 23 .4-i Detroit 43 20 23 .4 Washington 46 21 25 .4!7 Cleveland .............. 47 18 29 ' .m Oames today: Philadelphia st Chicago, Baltimore at St. Louis, Washington at Detroit. la the Satloaal trigat. Oames today: St. IaiuIs at Brooklyn, Plusourg at Boston, Chicago at Phliadel pma, Cincinnati at New York. Telea-raphers Play nail. The base ball erase has Anally struck the te.igrnph operators. Sunday morning auout twenty "lightning pushers'' (olit timers Included), made up of teams from the Western Union and Postal Telegraph companies, went out to Fortieth and Jone to decide which were the most proficient in manipulating the bail. '1 hose who de serve special mention for thrlr playing are Joe I'ritchard, Laston. Carroll, Kirklaixl, Hempel and Bill Krebs. When It was all over the Postal boys had been defeated by a score of 11 to a. Westerguard and Car roll did good work In the box. both striking out ten men. Score by innings: R H E Western Union 0 1 1 2 0 8 2 0 1-11 7 I Postal .. 00 1 0 0 0 1 0 35 516 Batteries: Western Union, Carroll and Uaston; Postal, Westerguard and Klrkland. Time of game: 4:uu. Home Run Wins Onme. The Slnpgers defeated the Eagles Sun day at Fifteenth and Valley by a score of 8 to 7. Both teams bunched their hits well, but the Eagles were unable to wield the stick so as to turn the tide. The ex citing point of the game was In the fourth inning, wnen witn two men on Dasen, Haley, for tho Sluggers, drove the sphere beyond the reach of the outer gardeners for a home run. In the eighth Haley was relieved In the box by Lynch, who struck out three Ragles In each of the last two Innings. Score: Sluggers 1 1 0 3 0 0 3 0 0-8 Eagles 0 0 0 0 1 8 8 0 07 Batteries: Sluggers, Haley, Lynch and Brown; Eagles, Hagtn and Clark. i Take eon nil from Kearney. CHEYENNE. Wyo., June 15 (Special Telegram.) in the Union Pacific league Kearney wns defeated again today. Nash, the collegian held the vlnltors down to wo hits until the ninth, when he let up and allowed two more. Kearney's one run was the result of errors. Score by Inn ings: R II E Cheyenne ..... 22000000 4 (5 Kearney 10000000 01 4 6 Batteries: Kearney, V. Black and Bur man; Cheyenne, Nash and Brlerley. Earned runs: Cheyenne, 3. Home runs: Chey enne, 2. Two-base hits: Cheyenne, 2. Struck out: By Black, 2; by Nash, 7. Regents Do Some Slugging. The Olympic met defeat at the hands of the Regents Sunday by a score of 23 to 14 The game was a slugging match, though at times was marked by some ef fective slab work by Pat Kennedy for the Rejenta. Score; Regents 18 0 8 3 0 0 223 Olympics 2 0S 0 2 2 0 314 Batteries: Regents. Kennedy and Ken nedy; Olympics. Ooelner, Holly and Dade. The Regents play the Stock Yards Juniors this afternoon and the Young Men's Chris tian Association Working boys Wednesday afternoon. Many Witness Crescent's Victory. NEBRASKA CITY, Neb.. June 15.-(8pe-clal.) The game between the Crescents of Omaha and the Argos, which waa won by the visitors, attracted a large crowd this afterneon. The game throughout was the best that has been plaved on the Nebraska City grounds this season and the victors are deserving of all credit for their work. Score: Crescent 01110000 8 Argo 00000000 00 Batteries: Argo, Mayes and Lacy: Cres cents, Henry and Rlef. Umpire: Atkinson. League Team Defeated. NEW YORK, June 15. The National league team from Cincinnati was beaten latter's grounds today bv a score of to 2. The Hoboken play re did better work-in the field and at the bat. and the heavy hitting .won them the game. Score: . '' ' Tt.H.K. Hoboken ...,.00 1 0-1.0 list i I Cincinnati .... 0000 00020 2S Batteries: Cincinnati. Currie and Bergen; Hoboken, Murray and Lamar. ' - Reavers Take One from Cordova. BEAVER CROSSING, Neb., June 15. (Special.) Cordova wa defeated by Beaver Crossing In a close game of base ball here Saturday. Score: Locals. 13; Cor dova, 12. A feature of the game was a timely bit by Horney, scoring three men. Batteries: Beaver Crossing, Sort and Wilson; Cordova, Knight and Knight. Struck out: - By Sorts, 11; by Knight, 6. First base on balls: Off Sorts, 2: off Knight, 3. Umpire; Wilson. Crescent Defeat Argos. The Crescents went to Nebraska City yesterday afternoon and succeeded in shut ting the Argo out by a score of 8 to 0. This was the first defeat for the Argo tni year. Score by innings: ' R.H.E. Crescent 01110000 4 4 Argos 00000000 00 4 5 Batteries: Crescents, Ruef and Henry; Argos, Seay and Mayes. ISasy Marks for West Pointers. , WEST POINT, Neb., June 15 (Special Telegram.) Bancroft and West Point played a rather one-sided game here to day. West Point winning an easy victory. Score: West Point 205004(4- 20 Bancroft 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 08 Batteries: West Point. Chada and Kerl; Bancroft, Tarrant, Statla and Harvey. r Tbree-I Lragoe, At Evansvllle Evansvllle, 16; Davenport, 7. At Decatur Rock Island game postponed. Two games tomorrow. At Bioomintrtnn Hloomlngton-Cedar Rap Ids game postponed: rain. At Terre Haute Terre Haute, 10; Rock ford, 8. Diets Tr-ia Wlas. The C. N. Diets team defeated the B. Jitters at Courtland beach in a well played game Sunday. Score: R H E C. N. Diet...0 1 8 0 0 0 0 0 1- 6' 10 8 B Jettrrs ...3 02000000 4 10 3 Batteries; C. N. Diet, Davison and Per due; B. Jettera, Mclilll and Taneman. . Stars Fall to Score. The retail grocery clerks defeated the Twnty-seventh 8treet Stars by the de cisive score of 14 to 0. Fa her. the clerk's pitcher, waa Invincible to the Stars. Score: rirrk 1 1 8 1 113 Stars 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Batteries: Clerks, Faber and Fagan; Ft;u's, Johnson and Hall. Fort Dudte Defeats Albert-Lea. FORT DODGE, la.. June 15. (Spee'al Telegram.) Fort Dodge defeated Albert Lea In a ball game here today by a score CATCHING. The Coffee Huk l Breeds Trouble. It 1 quite commonly tbe case that both husband and wife are somewhat similarly ' " ' A lady write and. after giving decrlp- tlon ot her husband' relief from coffee . uj pfpsla and general nervous trouble. ... "I ... .lmr.l .. h.rf .. h. h..ln. tte headache nearly every day and was nervous and weak, did not sleep well, was P "" '' " ad compleilon, 1 Who" I toxini how much good Post urn Coffee wa doing Husband I concluded to us it and I tell you life I altogether different thing. I eat and sleep well and Icok like a different woman. My usual w grit for year was 9S to 100 pound. I now weigh 108 pound and everyone tell m bow much better I am looking. I had aom friend wbo did not Ilk Poa turn, but knowing It wa because they did not boll It loDg enough 1 mad some at their bouse on day, and they agree with m that Poatum I a delicious beverage, and while, of course, tb flavor and taat 1 pleasing and w are glad Poatum doe suit us that way, tb great advantage I in the wonderful, bounding health that w have recovered." Nam given by Postuia Co. Battl Creek, Mich, out O L of 8 to 1. A festtire of the game was the r itching of Boyle for Fort Dodge. Alhert ,ea was at no time Aangerons. Batteries; Fort Dodge. Boyle and Whlttemore; "Albert-Lea, Cadwalader and Snooks. Soldiers Win Rail Game. The Twenty-second Infantry team of Fort Crook Sunday plucked victory from the Hanseom park nine, 16 to t.' Endeley and Finley did battery work for the soldiers, while O'ltenlon and Leavy were In the Point for the park men. O'Hanlon bat ing was a feature of the game. The same teams play next Sunday at Fort Crook. riattamoeth Worsted hr lowaas. PACIFIC JUNCTION, la., June 15 (Spe cial.) Paclfe Junction and Plattmoii-h played a very Interesting gsme of bsse ball Saturday, which resulted In favor of Pacific Junrtlon by a score of 7 to 5. Pat teries: Pacific Junction. Coater and Bur nell; Plattsmouth, Archer and Snyder. Three Thousand laaday at Pierre. PIERRE. S. D., June 15.-(flpeelaJ Tele gram.) The Northwestern railroad broutht about 3,0i excursionists h re on spec al trains. The Desmet band and Tracy and Huron base ball teams accompanied them. The result of the base, ball game was: Huron, 4; Tracy, 2. West Omaha the Winner. The West Omaha ' club defeated the Uniques by a score of 12 to 1 yesterday. The pitching of Spethman for the West Omaha waa the feature. LARGE CONCOURSE OF CREWS College Oarsmen Are Gathering for Great Regatta, Which Takes Place oa Hudson Saturday. POUGHKEEFSIE. N. Y.. June 15.-Wlth the arrival here this afternoon of the Wisconsin 'varsity and freshmen crews all of the college oarsmen who are to take part In the regatta on the Hudson next Saturday afternoon are now on the ground and tomorrow, if the water la favorable, will witness the largest concourse of col lege crews that has ever gathered In this country In training at one time. The Wis rnnslns arrived at Highland at 8 o'clock. The men unloaded their two shells, which were brought across the river and placed in the boathnuse, and took possession of Rlvervlew academy, which will be their quarters. Andrew O'Dea, the coach, while he did not talk freely, said his men were rt very fair crew and would make a creditable showing. Like nearly all the other coachr he was disposed, to minimise the chances of either of his crews winning a race. There is a general feeling here, however, that Wisconsin ha the strongest crew It has ever sent out- and If the rsce should occur tomorrow the consensus of opinion, a expressed tonight, would make It and Cornell the favorites over the other crews for the race. PICKARD ANDWELSH FIGHT "Doe" Has All the Best Of the Going, bat Foal Loses for Him. A swift and furious eight-round go was nulled off at the old fair grounds, west of Rimer's park, Sunday - afternoon between 'Doo" Plckard and "Splinters" Welcri, and at the end of the eighth the fight was given to Welch on a foul. Prior to this round Plckard had everything his own way and had Welch going. He must certainly have won in another round or so, but for the unfortunate punch that gave the de cision to hi adversary.- It was scheduled as a twenty-round mill and several hundred local sports and friends of the principals, believing It would prove one ot the best fight of the season, went out to see It. They were not dis appointed. It proved a lively mlxup, and called out the best metal of both partici pant. The ring was drawn In the open air. Billle" Rhodes and Halch Smith sec onded Plckard and Welch was represented by Joe Manlgan and "811116" Moore. Dave Southard acted as referee. Iowan's Horse Win at Baltimore. ONAWA, I June 15 (Special.) Inter state Commerce' Commissioner Oeoman' horses were at Baltimore, Md., last week and made their' first atart of the seaaon at Electric nark. Frank Yocum. a bnv gelding, by Parker, ' won the 2.12 pace in straight heats. Time: 2:164. 2:15 and i:17H. There- were five starters and Olpsey Red! who sold favorite in pools, finished fourth. Champion Kite Flyer. . Up to the present writing Maury Sohon off Mary vlilc'K Kurt.) hold the - title ' of' champion klta. flyer. He put up on May 19. 102, a kits sixteen feet tall by ten feet wide, which reached an altitude of over 2,600 feet, or more than half a mile. CANDIDATES , ON THE GROUND Preliminary Indication of the A, sembllogr of Nebraska Republican. LINCOLN. Jne 15. (Special Telegram.) W.' O. Sear of Burt county, candidate for governor, arrived tonight and tomorrow will open headquarter. John T. Bressler of 'Wayne, wbo 1 aa aspirant for treasurer, also came today, accompanied by several friendly ' workers from his heme county. John T. Mallalieu, secretary of the com mittee, is here, but may be called home before the convention meets, a there U i illness in bl family, wblcb may take a turn for the worse. FIFTEEN HORSES BURNED Cremated In Fire Whleh Destroys Lin coln Liverr Barn, Entailing Less of g 1B.OOO. LINCOLN, June 15. (Special Telegram.) The livery barn of P. J. Smith at 918 P street was destroyed by Are tonight. Fifteen horses were killed In the Br. Tb loss will be about $15,000, wblcb 1 only par tially covered by insuranc. Tb flame farted in the hayloft and were beyond control before tbe Ore department arrived. Injured While Piaylns; Base Ball. HASTINQS, - rNeb., June 15. (Special Telegram.) Edward Miner who reside l nine mile north of Hasting wa bit with a pitched ball tbl afternoon and i now j in critical condition. II wa playing baa ball when b wa atruck in tb ex treme lower portion of tbe abdomen. For two hour a physician labored to put blm under the influence of chloroform but wa unable to do o. Woman's Death a Mystery, , HATES CENTER, Neb., June 15. (Spe cial.) A report wa received la town Fri day evening that Mr. Gcorg Hempen of Oermanvtlle precinct in the eaitara part of th county, bad died very suddenly and under very mysterious circumstance. Coroner F. H. Boatlak, accompanied by Sheriff O. W, Long and County Attorney P. C. Orr went out this morning to In vestigate. Woodmen t ovell Moaaaaent. WEST POINT. Neb.. Jun 15. (Special.) A One marble monument was unveiled today at th West Point cemetery by the local lodge of the Woodmen ot tbe World at tbe grave ot Valentine Oelst. a lately deceased member of the order. Sovereign Commander Root of Omaha delivered an eloquent oration at the ceremony. Large number of visiting Woodmen wer in at tendance. ' Destructive Mall Sear Clark. C LARKS, "Neb., Jun 15. (Special Tele gram.) About I o'clock last night a (ever tall storm struck about eight mile Aorta west ot this plac and destroyed tbe crop within an area three mile wide and ten miles long. Tbe storm passed from west to east. Only a heavy rain fell at tbl plac. HYMENEAL. . Peraoas-Freelaad. ONAWA. fa.. Jun 15. Special.) Mr. and Mr. M. A. Freelaad of Onawa have announced tbe snarrtag of their daughter Emily Ogle to Robert H. Persona at Minne apolis, Thoreday. J una 11. Tho coupl will be at ben la Onawa after July L INDIAN'S TITLE TO HIS LAND Effort to Protect Him in Possession is Now Taking Form. INDIAN RIGHTS ASSOCIATION MOVES New Policy of Interior Department and Congress Will Be Tested Be fore Sanreme Conrt of Valted State. WASHINGTON, June 16. (Special.) Fol lowing is an extract from a report tp be made by S. M. Broslus, the Washington agent of the Indian Right association: The action of the legislative and execu tive branches of the government In the lecent past shows a .tendency to violate all treaty obligations with the American Indian and to subject Indian lands, thnt have been guaranteed by treaty, to th mercenary grred of politicians. It is Interesting to note the Inception and growth of the well-established policy that the rights of the Indians must be rexpected In acquiring full control of the lands by discovery within our borders. In the earlier settlements of our country the disposition of lands claimed by dis covery were under control of the European rulers, who gradually came to recognise the rights of the Indians to the occupa tion ot the landa they claimed. The Brit ish government, through Its colonial gov ernors, was seaious In securing the re linquishment of the Indian title before per manent settlement by colonists. The action of the Pennsylvania assem bly, in 129, In enacting stringent pro visions forbidding- private purchase of lands of the natives, was followed by many other provinces. In the proposed union of the colonies, in 1764, a provision was in serted which curtailed the tendency to se oure Individual rights of the Indians, a claune of their agreement reading as fol lows: " that they make ail purchase from the Indians, for the crown, of lands not now within the hounds of particular colonies, or that shall not be within the.r bounds, when the extension of some of them are rendered more certain." Other provisions gradually recognised the origi nal title In the Indians and sought to se cure a surrender thereof before taking possession. Supreme Court Opinion. This equitable principle was adopted In the Articles of Confederation and later under he constitution. The supreme court of the United States has unltormly held that the Indians should be protected In the use and occupancy of their lands. In the case of the United States against Cook the court shid: "The right of the Indians In the land from which the logs were taken was that of occupancy alone. They had no power of alienation except to the 1'nitd States. The fee wa In the United Stales, subject only to this right of occupancy. This Is the title by which other Indians hold their lands. It was so decided by this court as early aa 1S23, In Johnson against Mcintosh. The authority of that case has never been doubted. The right of the In diana a to their occupancy Is as sacred a that of the United State to the fee, but it Is only a right of occupancy. The posses sion, when abandoned by the Indians, at taches Itself to the fee without further grant. Thl right of use and the occupancy by the Indians Is unlimited. They m ly exercise It within their discretion. If the lands In a state of nature are not In a condition for profitable use they may be made so. If desired for the purpose of agriculture they may be cleared of their timber to such an extent as may be reason able under the circumstances." In the case of Mitchell against the United States the same court further held: "The merits of this esse do not make It neces sary to Inquire whether the Indians within the United States had any other rights of soli or Jurisdiction; It is enough to con sider It as a settled principle that their right of occupancy is considered as sacred as the fee simple of the whites." Inroads Made by Conajreaa. Until the year 1900 congress recognied this right of occupancy, confirmed by the supreme court, and uniformly provided for securing the cession of lands by the Indian before they were opened to settlement by the government. On June 8. 1900, however, congress provided for the opening of the Comanche, Kiowa and Arache reservation In. Oklahoma territory, without first Fecur lng the authority or consent of the Indians to Important provisions of the legislation affecting the welfare of the tribes. These tribe held their lands under treaties a binding as any obligation entered Into by the United States government with any : tribe of Indians.. : The Indiana In this ease appealed to the courts for a restraining order to prevent the law from being carried Into effect. The court of appeals of the District of Columbia has denied the tribal claim, hold ing that congress has full power to move Indians at will from one reservation to another as mny best serve the purposes of government. The decision is so plainly at variance with the rulings of the su preme court of the United State on this question, and prejudicial to the welfare of the Indian that the Indian Right asso ciation has appealed the case to the high est court, and hav secured Its advance upon the court docket, the hearing being set for October 20 next. Adopted a the Law. Since the aweeplng decision In the Kiowa case waa made by the court of appeals, the secretary of the Interior ha adopted the rule of law therein laid down as his guidance In pending cases. Quite recently a bill was submitted to congress with the secretary' recommendation for passage which affects the Cherokee lands. In In dian Territory; the right of the tribe to pass upon certain v material provisions thereof Is Ignored by the Interior depart ment. Th recent debatea In the United 8tates senate relative to the rights of the Indians under treaty promises shows that the danger signal Bhould be hoisted. While the bill ratifying the agreement with the Rosebud band of Sioux was being consid ered lengthy controversy followed which developed the fact that the red man has many champions from the state where there Is a large Indian population. Sena tor Gamble, McCumber and Spooner con tended that by reason of title acquired by treaty agreements with the government th Indian could not be arbitrarily dispos sessed of title. Senators Stewart of Ne vada and Piatt ot Connecticut contended that the Indians need not be consulted In the disposition of their lands. Senator Stewart claimed that the govern ment had the right to condtmn any Ind.an reservation landa regardless of ' treaty obligations and open the same to home-, stead entry. . Indian Title Is Good. Senator McCumber ha evidently aiven the question serious thought, as the loi lowlng quotation from his speech on tho Rosebud bill show: "What 1 the Indian title In tho first Instance? What is the title of ancient occupancy? What la Its force What la its character? What rlghta have we In lands occupied exclusively by Indians where tney have not yet been ceaea oy any act of Indian tribes? That Is cer tainly a very Inchoate right, it la a ti la that has not much vslue to it. 1 admit, as it ha been stated here before, that we have a right perhaps legally, though not morally, to compel the red man to pmi beyond the limits of Increasing civilisation ana cultivation oi our auii: out wnen wu nave ariven nun io uw ni cmirriunjr, when we have made reaervation for them. then w reach a different point In our argument. Mr. president, in tne matter ot Kill. 1 1 1 I ,11 I.. 1 1 1. J lv IO mi ' ' a that w mav have the rlnht of noum on nd exclude the Indiana from the posses- sory title of the land, w nen, n iwev; r, title of the " i?"?,' Wf.n' .?''wv.'.t 'mm the family residence, a binding- obligation wlthi' , ,., . n consideration of when' bad ben erlouly 111 fc we have made those Indians. 1 they have surrendered that occupancy, which the United Slate court have de cided time and time again ha a ufflci- nt value to make It a legal consideration for cession; when we have received that and In consideration have given them a pom I- sory title of other tracts or country, tnen wa have bound the government; and when we are In such a position, why not deal with those Ind an aa we d al with ' y civilised race? W have got to respect our contracta. We hav got to buy these lanns back for such nrlre a we ean agree upon, and we have no 1 gal authority to open up a slni Now, Ingle reservation until w nave a ne so. Mr. fresiaeni, w nave given inese r M)61j: EDS($j? Brewed la plant M clean a the your Inspection 58,971 nitor last year. lift anaiaaii .' waii'i ' maji Reople a possessory title. My friend front levada (Mr. Stewart) said that we H!l have some kind of a right there; thit their' being a pnesessory title there I some wsy In which we may exclude them nd by which under a law similar to an eminent domain law, we ran compel them, for their own benefit, and for the benefit of the I nited States to yield up ihelr lands for s fair consideration. I do not think the senator from Nevada has c m slricred that very well as a legal prniM.sl tlon. When we open up these Isnda for public settlement we open th"m up for a private use nnd not for a public purpose, snd as we open them up for a rrlvate use we cannot enforce the law of eminent domain." Faith In Justice. The sentiment of congress, coupled with thHt of common experience, shows the need of cltisenshlp for the Indian, so tmt ha may have a voice In selecting offl" '.holder who will protect his Interests. AN e are not ready to believe that the American people will sanction or approve the policy of c n -flRCAtlnn and Injustice now threaten ng '.ne Indian race. If the merits of the question are properly prenented to them. CASS DEMOCRATS CONVENE Meet at t sloa aad Select Delenatea to tale Congressional and Float Conventions. PLATTSMOUTH, Neb., June 15. (Spe cial. )The democratic Cas county conven tion wa called to order in Union yesterday by J. P. Falter, chairman. B. L. Klrkham of Plattsmouth was made secretary. Reso lutions in respect to the late Dr. R. B. Wal lace were adopted by a rising vote. Eight een of the twenty-four precinct were rep resented. The following named delegate were se lected to attend the convention In Orand Island June 24: II. D. Travis. Judg B. 6. Rsmsey. J. P. Falter, W, D. Wbecler. M. O. Kine, G. A. Towle. C. F. Benner, W. K. railing, J. Mullen, H. T. Richards, John Tighe, Jame Stander, O. W. Harshman, William Doty, Henry Horn, C. W. Banning, W. F. Ollllsple, Fred Oorder, F. J. Morgan, J. M. fatterson, B. L. Klrkham. Delegates to tbe congressional and float convention were also named. FIREBUG VISITS BEATRICE Incendiary Blase In Ports-Wilson - . Blork gahdued Before Much Damaare Ttesnlts. BEATRICE. Neb., , June 15. (Special Telegram.) An unsuccessful attempt was made to burn the Ports-Wilson block here at 2 o'clock thl morning. The fire was discovered by the night watch, wbo turned in the alarm. After arriving on the scene the Bremen discovered the stairway In the basement on Are. The flames were xiulckly subdued, after which It wa found that several feet from the back of the stairway were a burning candle and some rag, which had been set on fire, showing plainly It was the work of an Incendiary. Thl building has been damaged by fire three times within the past two years. Th block-1 located in the heart of the city. An effort will be made to discover the guilty parties. Favor New Itoad In Dodge County. FREMONT, Neb., June 15. (Special.) The county board yesterday acted favor ably on the petition to open a new road to North Bend along tbe section line north of tbe present road which follows the right of wsy of the Xlnlon Paclflo railroad. The Standard Cattle company and a few other land owner donated some of the necessary land for th -road to the county. The lau l taken from other owner wa appraised at from $15 to $55 per acre, the most ot It at the lower figure. The new road run from -a point one mile north and four mile west of this city dlrecUy west to North Bend. There 1 a might be ex pected some dissatisfaction with tbe dam age awarded. Another road proposition before the board 1 from Nlckerson town ship and ha stirred up some 111 feeling In tbat vicinity,-the people, of the village of Rlckerson opposing It on the ground that it will divert travel from their town. Hayes Center Lodges Com aemorate. ' HAYES CENTER, Neb., June 15. (Spe cial.) Hayes , Center Lodge h'o. 211 Inde pendent Order of Cddfellows and Ruby Rebekah Lodge No. 144 Daughter of Re bekah observed this a their memorial day. Each of tbe order have a very large membership, and by 10 o'clock tbe town wa crowded with the members, their fam ilies and friends. At .1 o'clock the order met at the Odd Fellow' hall, from which, they, accompanied by several hundred citi zens, ' marched to th Hayes Center ceme tery where the graves of deceased mem bers were decorated. The procession was again formed and marched to the Methodist Episcopal church where Judge Q. W. Nor rls delivered an able address. Workmen Overcome by Gas. . NEBRASKA CITY,. June 18. (Special ) John Pugh and Charles Paxton, two em ploye of the Citizens' Pas Light company, were overcome by gas while working on th company' ditches on North Thirteenth street yesterday afternoon. The men howed no sign of distress until th stream 'of - ga cam that overcame them, wben they dropped aa though (hot. Physi cians were called at once and worked over them for an hour or more before they were resuscitated. -This 1 tbe fourth time tbe men have been suffocated In the last three day. uatalua Sunday Base Ball. CREIOHTON, Neb., June 15. (Special.) A jury trial of unusual Importance was beld before County Judge A. C. Logan at Center, the new county seat of Knox county yesterday in which the Oood Citizens' league, the Protestant Ministers' associa tion and the state of Nebraska were plain tiffs and the local ' base ball team of Crelghton wa defendant. Tbe complaint wa playing base ball on Sunday. After being out twenty minute tbe Jury returned a verdict, ot not guilty, Two Deaths at Reward. SEWARD, JJeb., June 16. (Special.) The funeral of Mr. D. D. Remington cc- curre(j thl afternoon at 1 o'clock from Trl-rt.l k.h vr m 1 the Methodist Episcopal church. Mr. Remington bad been a sufferer from cancer for ieyerl month and her death wa not 1 , , ft.. t.tm-m1 of Mr. W. W. uumiihiiu. i ur luiio. Konk right will occur tomorrow afternoon . - tn. famny residence. Mr. Konkrlght for two or three weak. Windstorm Strike Fremont. , FREMONT, Neb., June 15. (Special.) A severe windstorm struck thl vicinity very' suddenly about 7:30 last evening bringing with It tremendous cloud of dust. A few tree were blown down but no lerlou damage reported. A good many people were much alarmed at tbe approach of tbe torm, fearing that it might develop into a tornado. clcanett' home kitchen lwsyt open to if SETTLE CANAL BILL Meaiure "Will Corns to Vote in Senate Next Thursday. FINAL ADJOURNMENT LOOKED FOR Many Bills In Conference, ant aa Agreement Could Be Beached Soon Without DIN cully. WASHINGTON. Jun 15. The enat will meet at 11 o'clock each da; during the present week up to and Including Thursday In order to permit ample opportunity for discussion of tbe Isthmian canal bill prior to voting on tbe bill and amendment on Thursday. The four day preceding tb vote will be crowded with speeches on the bill, the announcements made of Intended remark being unusually numerous. Senator Kit tredge will speak Monday In support of the Nicaragua route and will be followed on Tuesdsy by Senator Cullom and 8tewrt and on Wednesday by Sanatbr Hanna. Dur ing the week Senators Foster of Louisiana aad Pettu will make addresses In favor ot the Nicaragua route and on Thursdsy Senator Morgan will close tbe debate In the Interest of Nicaragua. The supporters of the Panama route express great confi dence In the success of th Spooner bill. Other measure which may be considered during the week If opportunity permit are tbe London dock charge bill and the pure food bill. Ther will be a strong effort made to have the Cuban reciprocity bill In readiness to be made the uuflnlshed bust- , ness wben the. canal bill shall have been disposed ot. It I expected tbat the Cuban committee will be prepared to report Wednesday or Thursday. There 1 general agreement .that but for the Cuban bill the final adjournment of tbe session could be secured at an early date. Only the general. deflclency.bin of the entire list of appropriation bill remalna to be acted on In the first atage. With tbe paassge of tbe District of Columbia bill by the eenate yesterday that body disposed of the last ot the supply bill on It cal endar, and aa th nous ba the .deficiency bill before It there I comparatively little to do In th way of getting the appropriation bill through. Tbe naval , bill, the army bill, the District ot Columbia bill and the sundry civil bill are still in conference, but no one believes an agreement on them would be difficult If adjournment could be expedited thereby. Suspension Day la. House. WASHINGTON. June 15. Tomorrow la suspension day in the house and the speaker has agreed to recognize a number of mem bers to move the passage of bills under suspension. Whatever time remains on Monday, together with Tueday, ha been set aside for the 'consideration of the bill to amend the bankruptcy act. Wednesday the general deficiency appropriation bill will be taken Up and Thursday the consid eration of the Philippine bill will begin. Under the rule agreed on for consideration of the latter bill there will be a day session, beginning at 11 a. m. and a night ses sion beginning at ( o'clock for general de bate until tbe following Tuesday, when the bill will be open to amendment under tbe five-minute rule. Tb final vote will be taken on Wednesday. . . ' Still Keeps It I p. "During a period ot poor health soma time ago I got a trial bottle of DeWltt'a Little Early Riser," cay Justice of tbe Peace Adam Shook of New Lisbon, Ind. "I took them and they did me so much good I have used them ever since." Safe, rellabl and gentle, DeWitt's Little Early Risers neither gripe nor. dls'ress, but stlmulat th liver and prornot regular apd easy action of the bowelsi . ' ' ' EAU de COLOGNE 3obann Aaria Jatlna Bternen gassa 0-U Eoln. It tbl Genulni, Ask Connoisseur. or sale by W. R. BENNETT CO. B. W. Cor. kith and Harney Et. S5.00 A IMJTi! Spoclalist t U DISEASES nod DISORDERS of MEN. IS years la Omaha, SYPHILIS cured by th QUICK SST, saJaet and most natural method that has yet been discovered. Boon vsry sign aad aymptom disappear completely and forevar. No "BR&AJtlNJ OUT" of tb dlaeaae on th skin or (too, A euro that la guaranteed to bo parnaaoB for life. VARICOCELE without cutting, pain! no detention from work; poruvanent our guaranteed. WEAK. MBit from Excesses or Victim! to Nsrvou Debility or Exhaustion, Waa tng Weakness with Barly Deoay ia Toung and Middle Aged, lack of vim, vigor and strength, with organ Impaired Md weak. STRICTURE! eured .with a new Horn Treatment. No pain, no detention freai business. Kldnsy aad Bladder Troubtes. Consultation Free. TceaUaueal by afatsi OHAJIOSIS LOW. 11 8. Sdta St. Dr. Searles & Starlety ttaahs, to Excursion Steamer Tb Union Excursion Company' Steamer Henrietta make regu'ar trip from foot of Douglas street, making regular trips to Sherman Park, where there I tin chad, music and dancing. No bar on boat. Uverythlag Ural. Class. Hour for leaving: S, 4 and t p. m., dally. Round trip 36c, children 10c. No sdmisslon to Park. HOTELS. UflTC! IIU I lla - 1 'lin n e" civiniit Broadway and 6JJ St. N. Y. City, Moderate Rates a,cluslv9 Batoaatre Library . Aeeosslblo orchestral Concert Jvry Evening Alt Cars rams tike fc.iapie. and tor descrtptlv Booklet. W. JOHNSON gUii' Prsoiietor. THE MILLARD ',,tth--?.A",w OMAHA'S LEADING HOTEL. SPECIAL fLtTURES: LUNCHfcoN. '1T CUNT8. U J to 1 p. n.. SUNDAT : p. m. DINNER, 75c. HKAPttl AHTKHS FOR OMAHA SACK HKETI.IO, June 25-tt All th big horse man will be at th Millard. CHICAGO BEACH HOTEL 10 minutes from heart of city. Ho dirt and dust. Situated on boulevard and lak. at Ht t. Blvd., Chicago- 8ud lor Illus trated booklet. . , . 'jT. ' ii 11 i 111 ' 1 T 1 1 rv . J