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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 16, 1904, Image 2

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slowly retiring northward, holding th
On May It a fore of JnO.Chinese bandits
Attacked the mine nt Tflntsl The rmndlts
were repelled by sntnln of the frontier
guard and a company of Infantry, killing
thirty mm. They retired In the direction
of I Ann Tan and a dtarhmnt of ehns--ur
wna snt to cut them off.
At dawn the following day. according to
Information received, a strong force of
Chines bandit vat een In localities
twelve mllea west of Lino Tang.
Assert that In the Xlakt They -reeded
III Torpedolaa; Crelser.
MAO TANO. Saturday. May 14. (Delayed
In transmission.) Th Russlsn fleet scored
Ita first distinct aucreaa of the war on May
10 by the torpedoing and crippling, though
Dot the alnklng, of an armored Japanese
cruder In Tallen Wan ba.
The Russian attack waa carefully planned
on May 10. while the Japanese squadron
waa concentrated outside Dalny, devoting
Ita attention to Tallen Wan bay and waa ear
rlea1 out the aame night. The attacking
fere waa not a regular torpedo boat, but
waa only a email naphtha launch in com
mend of young naval officer, who had
with him three Jackie. The launch
meunted a email machine gun and tarried
thrir torpedoes.
When darkness fell the launch crept out
of Port Arthur, hugging the shore with
no lights aboard and no glow from the
engines to betray Its presence. It waa late
. when It gained the outer line of the Japa
nese squadron. Slipping through the tor
pedo boat pickets and selecting the nearest
warship, a big armored cruiser. It stole
toward It and succeeded In exploding
.'against Ita side a single torpedo. A deafen
'. Ing roar followed the explosion, which
echoed far ashore. Immediately flame en
"veloped the cruiser, which evidently wis
badly crippled.
Tha crew of the cruiser waa seen to be
'fighting the Are, which they at laat suc
' reeded In extinguishing. A sister ship took
the damaged veasl In tow and disappeared
to the southeast. The launch escaped the
hot fir directed against It by the Japanese
ships, but being unable to return to Port
Arthur or to get Into Dslny, It waa beached
not fat1 from Dalny.
Only a few of the higher officers were
ware of the plan, the success of which de
pended ' on secrecy. The achievement
ralaad tha spirits of the Russians afloat and
ashore, and the young naval officer, who
waa the hero of the exploit, waa feted and
recommended for the cross of 8t. George.
' The 'Russians on May 11, apprehending
that tha presence of a Japanese squadron
meant an attempt to capture Dalny, blew
up tha plera and quietly evacuated the
place. Two thousand Japanese have reoc
cupled the road to Sanchlllpu again cutting
off Port Arthur. A strong force Is advan
cing against Polandlen.
Bandits ReromestBolder.
Chinese bandits are becoming bolder and
are causing considerable trouble to the
Russian outposts. A swarm of the bandits
at noon on May 13 attacked the coal
mines on the branch Una east of Yantal
station, ten miles north of Llao Yang, the
mines which supply the whole railroad
were guarded by 200 riflemen and 100 Cos
sack. In a fierce fight the Russians repelled
the bandit and then charged them, the
bandits fleeing to the hill and to neigh
boring villages. The troops surrounded
the village and demanded tha surrender
of the bandits. The surrender was at
flrat refused, but fearing that the Rus
sian would destroy their home the vil
lagers finally revealed the hiding places
of tha fugitives. The bandits fought with
the desperation of entrapped rats and fifty
of them were speared and killed. The
Russians suffered no loaa.
,- Among seventeen prisoner taken by the
troopa were two Japanese officers, who
had eacaped from the Russians.
Makes Two Thonaand Mile Tour
Theftae-h Country. .
MOSCOW. Slay lB.-The emperor "will
pass through 'Moscow tomorrow on' a tour
of nine or ten. cities In. the provinces of
Moscow and Mhsrkoff where he "will per
sonally bid farewell to the brigades and
division of tha Seventh army corps which
hava been mobilised at theae points, anu
which are ready to start for tha front.
When returning to St. Petersburg the
emperor will probably halt at Moscow
to pray at the shrine of tha Trinity In the
Sergiu monastery and Implore victory for
Russian arms. In accordance with the tra.
dltlons of hi ancestors.
1 The people here have been looking for
ward with keen pleasure to this visit since
tha war broke out. The emperor' Jour
ney will cover almost 2,000 miles. Troops
are already lining the road to Insure the
safety Of tha Imperial train, precaution
always observed when the emperor travels.
koye Selo today the emperor, empress and
Grand Duke Michael, the heir presumptive,
aid farewell to tha troopa who are about
to atart for the far east. The empress
accompanied the troopa as far as the
pavilion In the palace ground where the
royal party received the officers and non
, commissioned officer. The troops thsn
paraded before the pavilion, where they
were afterwards drawn up. Tha soldiers
cheered lustily on the appearance of the
emperor, who personally wished them "God
The ceremony waa very quietly carried
glee Gaas for Fair East.
T. PETERSBURG, May IS. A large
umber of siege gun were dispatched to
tha far east from here Bs turday.
wf wja wo w j "
Omoha Bee
A Trip to St. Louis
Oat Veto for.
CUT THIS OUT-Oopoatt at Bos Office or mall to "Exposition Popartmaat,"
Omaha Bee. Omaha, Nebraska.
Omaha Bee
A Trip to St. Louis
.Vote for.
A4arU .
teat lea to (nam).
Tbl eoupon. when accompanied by a cash prepaid subscription to THU BlaT,
osunts W wtaa tor each Us paid, ISO votes tor each aollar paid, eta
A subsciiyttua cannot k prepaid until the atnouut du to data ha b.ia paid.
Deposit at Ueo offlos or wall to
Omaha, Neb.
Lut Gam with Dar Goal to
on a tld,
Despite C'eastaat Rala Nearly Three
Tfcoasanal rata Bee Pep Eyler
Fall Before the I-oeal
Did It ralnt
Did Omaha and Denver play ball Just
the same?
They did.
Did the rain make any trouble for Pas
boys In making three etrstght from the
men from the hills?
Well, not enough so you' would notice
And Is Pop Eyler such much, after all?
Not according to the latest advice from
the seat of war. 1 .
The fact that nearly 1,009 people went to
the Vinton atreet grounda yelterday after
noon. In the rain and sat through eight
Innings of a ball game ahows Pa Rourke
what he may expect In the line of support
from hi home town so long as the quality
of the ball that'he furnishes keeps up to
the standard of that of. the last few daya.
If It had not rained it I safe to aseert
that the attendance would have been
nearer 10.000 than 8.000. Those who did go
were more than repaid for the chances they
took and the discomforts they endured.
In spite of tho wet ball and the wetter
grounds the game was high class In every
particular. McCarthy was oq the slab for
the home tesm and made good In a way
that more than surprised his most ardent
admirer. For six red hot Innings he held
the mighty men from the mountains down
to one little scratch hit and no runs, gav
only one baae on balls and smoothed over
the muffing of two long flies by Dusty
Miller In the second and third Innings, re
spectively. To be sure, every man on the
tesm wss all over the ground and the
two error by Miller were made on two
desperate chances that a leea ambitious
player might not have taken and none
missed had the ground been dry.
Hard to Pitch In Rain.
By the time the seventh Inning wa on
the grounds and balls were In such a con
dition thst the best pitcher In the world
would have msde sn occasional foosle and
then they touched McCarthy for three scat
tering hits, Including a twe-bagger by Hal
lam, that netted them ope run. Eyler
made another In the visitors' half of the
eighth that; was thrown away and then
I'mplre Keefe called the game. -
In the third Inning Shlpke started the
music by .lamming It over to the right
pasture for three bags. -Johnny Gondlng
followed this with a single to center, but
died on second on McCarthy' attempted
sacrifice to Eyler.' Then foxy Nick waited
and walked and Dusty Miller squared him
self with the fan by slamming It down
Into the green gras In Ketcham' diatrlct.
sending two men over the plate, Shlpke
having scored on Gondlng' hit. ' Harry
Welch tried but was; thrown out from third,
ending the Inning.' In the next Jack
Thomas got the fever and leaned up against
the first one that Eyler "sent hta way.
When the ball got back from center Jackie
wa sitting on the third cushion and scored
a moment later on Eyler' wild pitch. Dolan
made hi customsry hit and he, Welch and
Howard divided the fielding honors.
Today la "ladlea' day" with the St. Joseph
players for victims;. Dlmick'a orchestra
will be In attendance and Ffeleter In tho
box for the homo team. Score:
AB. R. H. Pp. A, E
Carter, rfv 3 1 0 0 0 0
Howard, 2b I 0 0 2 S V
Miller, If , I o l l o I
Welch, cf 0 0 t 0 0
Dolan, ss S0146
Thomas, lb 1 1 10 1 0
Shlpke, 8b.. - 1 I .-Vtv 0 M
Gondlng, c S 0 I 1 1 0
McCarthy, p V' I 4 8 0
Total tf ... "J , l 24 5 i
AB. K. H. P.O. A. EL
Ketcham. cf w. 0 , 0 0 0 0
Smith. 4 . 0 0 2 0
McHale. If..., ... 8 1 - I 10 0
Hartsell, 3h. , $ J 0 0 t 0
Hallman, 2b t 0 1 t 0
Hayes, rf A... I 0 I 1 0 0
Hraun, lb 2 0 1 12 1 0
I. una, c I 0 0 3 0 0
Eyler, p S 0 1 I 4 0
Totals 5 i i a It 0
Q me called at end of flrat half of eighth
on account of rain.
Omaha 0 0 2 1 0 0 0
Denver 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 01
' Earned runs: Omaha, 8; Denver. 1. Two
bse hits: Hallman. 2vler. Three-bsse bits:
Shlpke, Thomas. First on balls: Oft
Eyler, 1. off McCarthy, 1. Utru-k out: By
Eyler, 3; by McCarthy, 1. Left ,-n bases:
Omaha. 4: Denver, 4. Double plays, Braun,
i unassisted), Howard, Dolan and Thomas,
nssed ball: Lucia. First base on errors:
Denvr, 2. Time: 1:20. Umpire: Keefe.
Wasters) PHefeer iWIt Hard.
ST. JOSEPH, May 16 Colorado Springs
won from St. Joseph this afternoon by a
score of 4 to 1. Both Coons and Hodson
were hit hard. A wild throw to third by
Hodson wss responsible for two runs In
the second Inning. Score: ft. H. E.
Colorado Springs.., 0 3 6 0 0 6 0 1 04 12 2
St. Joseph 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 5 6-1 13 3
Batteries Coon and Baerwald; Hodson
and Garvin.
Game Bad la .a Row.
8IOT1& CITY. Ia., M4y lS.-The Bloux
Clty-Des Moines gam ended in a row In
the first half of the nlntff inning over
decisions msde by Umpire Cusack, who
gava the game to Sioux City by a score
of 9 to 0. When the row began the Store
stood 2 to 1 In favor of Sioux City. M-
,7 , , WW
Exposition Coupon
Exposition Coupon
"ICsposiUoa ltaruoent." Opnaha
though a drltsling rain fell throughout
the game, a big crowd witnessed it,
Btaadlaar of Ike Teams.
Played. Won. Ixjst. P C.
Denver II 14 i TM
Colorado Springs H 11 6
Bt. Joseph 1 9 .fr"
Omaha 19 8 11 .4-1
pes Moines 19 7 1J
Sioux City 1 13 Mb
Games today: St. Joseph at Omaha. Den
ver at Des Moines, Colorado Springs at
Sioux City.
St. Joseph Today.
This sftemoon the 8t. Joseph team
will come back to finish to try conclu
sions with Rourke s men again. It
will be Indies' day. with Dlmlck's orchestra,
and the tram will rluy here every after
noon up to and Including Thursday. Fol
lowing Is the lineup:
St. Joseph. position. Omaha.
Kemmer first baee Thomus
Webster second base Hnwuril
Pehrbcck third base Shlpke
McBrlde shortstop Dolan
Hldcn left Meld Miller
Hsrtman center field Welch
IA Eotte right field Carter
McConnell cat. -her Gondlng
Garvin catcher Frees
Delhi pitcher Pfelsler
Mnupln pitcher McCnrfhy
Hodson pitcher Sohafstall
Chinn pitcher I,lebhardt
Sample pitcher Companion
Philadelphia Secares Two Rons at
Chicago oa Errors.
CHICAGO, May 15 A base on balls, fol
lowed by two singles snd a double, scored
three of tho locals' runs, and two singles
and an error their last one. Philadelphla'a
only runs were the result of an error and
two singles. Brown's pitching was excel
lent, and both Evers and Tinker pulled off
some aensational plays. Attendance, 11,
600. Score:
tVlrker, cf... 0 0 I 0 0'Duffr. cf 1 t 0 0
CtMjr. lb.... till OiOlcsaoa, lb.. 11414
Chine, lb... 0 1 I 4 0 Tltu. rf 0 1 I 1 1
Kltng. If.... 0 0 Wolv.rton, lb 0 1111
Jon.t. rf 0 10 0 OjVanburen. If 0 0 1 0 0
Ev.rs. lb.... 0 16 1 l'Pnyle, lb.... 0100
O N. Ill, ..... 0 0 11 O'Htll, 0 0 110
Tinker, M... 114 4 1 riooln. c 0 0 7 1 0
frlism, ....! 0 0 0 0 Rmh. e 0 0 0 t
Brown, p.... 1110 0iLu.b, p 0 10 0 0
Total 7 17 H S lot. I. t 6 27 IS "4
Chlcsgo 00003010 04
Philadelphia 00200000 0-2
Left on bases: Chlcsgo, 8; Philadelphia,
4. Two-base hits: Chance, Olenson. Sac
rifice hit: O'Nell. Stolen basses: Casey,
Evers, Chance, Vanburen. Double plays:
Tinker, E-er, Chance: Tinker (unas.
slsted): Tinker, Chance, Titus; Doiln, Glea
aon. Hall, Doyle. Struck out: By Brlum,
1; by Lush, 4. Passed ball: Dooin. Bases
on balls: Off Brlggs, 3; off Lush, 6. Hit
with ball: Wicker. Time; 1:45. Umpires:
Johnstone and O'Day.
Pitchers' Game at St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS. May lS.-St. Louis lost th
final game of the series with Boston, this
afternoon by a score of 1 to 0. The feature
waa the pitching battle between McKar
land and Fisher. McFarland pitched a
good game, but allowed two of the lilts to
bunch In the ninth Inning. This, with
good bass running by Abbatachlo, won the
game for the visitors. Attendance, 18.3U0.
BOSTOtf. - I IT. 1,01.13.
R.H.O.A I I R.H.O.A.E.
Otter, cf 0 0 1 0 oir.rr.il, tt...0 I 0 4 1
f.nn.ll, rf,. o 1 I t Olflh.nooa, ft.. 0 0 1 0 0
locl.jr, II.... 0 110 0 Berkley, 1D..0 0M t
Aiwt'c'nlo, Mills 0 Drain, cf...
Palehaotr, lb 0 0 0 I olsit.y,
0 0 0 0 0
0 1110
0 0 12 0
n.ruier. lb.. Dili o Burke, 2b..
Moran. e 0
0 4 10
Barclay. If... 0 10 0 0
Will., lb....' 0 0 U 1 1
farady, e 0 0 4 4 0
ri.h.r, p.... 0 0 110
MiKariena, p o s i
ToUla 1 17 11 ll Totals 0 I 27 11 1
Boston 00001000 01
St. Louis 00000000 0-0
Earned run: Boston, 1. Sacrifice hits:
Delehanty, Abbatachlo. Double plays: Wil
lis (unassisted); Grady and Beckley; Mo
ran and Raymer. Stolen bases: Shay, Bar
clay. Wild oltch: McFarland. First base
on balls: Off Fisher, S. Struck out: By,
Mcr anana, s; ny isner, 4.- iert on Dasesi
St. Louis, 5; Boston, 2. Time: 1.2S. Um
pire: Moran.
Clnelnaatl Has Victory to Spare. .
CINCINNATI. May 15.-In the presence of
21,000 people the Cfnclnnatls defeated the
New Yorks In their last game of the pres
ent series this afternoon. The heavy hit'
ting of the locals waa responsible for their
overwhelming victory. Taylor was relieved
by Milllgan in the latter half of the second
Inning. Mertes and Kelly were put out of
the game for disputing decisions, McGraw
and Schlel feeing their. respective successors.
ClNClNrTAtl. "
nrewn, rf..., 0 0 10 0
Donlln, lb... 1 I I I 1
Mctlann, lb.. 0 I I 1 0
Mertee, If...- 0 0 10
McOraw, as . 0 1 2 I 1
McColm's, cf 0 1 1 0 0
Breanahan, aa 0 1 I I I
Gilbert, lb.. 0 0)10
Warner, c... 0 0 114
' . R.H.O.A.E
Vuulns, lb. 11 4-1 0
ponlln, It... I 10 0 0
Kelly, lb.... 11(00
Schlel, c 0 0 0 0 0
Polan. rf.... 1111
Corcoran, tt. 14 3 11
Oriwell, cf... 1 1 I 0 01
Woedruft. It. t I I I I
Pelta, e-lb... 114 0 0
Sutthoff, p... 1 1 0 4 0
Taylor, p.... 0 0 0 1
Mlllli.n, p., 1110 0
..1117 17 7 2
Totals' ..... 1 I 14 11 1
Cincinnati 3 4 0 2 0 0 2 3 13
New York 0 01000010-2
Earned run: Cincinnati, 9; New York, 2.
Two-base hits: Peita, (2). Donlln, Milllgan,
Corcoran, Sutthoff,- Woodruff. Three-base
hit: Donlln. Stolen bases: Ollbert. First
base on belli: Off SulthofT, 3: off Taylor, i;
off Milllgan, 1. Struck out: By Sutthoff, 2;
by Milllgan. 1. Time: 1:56. Umpire: Kmslle.
Standing; of the Teaana.
Played. Won. Lost. P. C
New York.
St. Louis..
Games torlAv: Boston nt Cincinnati. New
York at Pittsburg. Philadelphia at St.
Louis, Brooklyn at Chicago.
Milwaukee's Pitcher Prove an En
lima for Colamboa Team.
MILWAUKEE, May 18. Milwaukee suc
ceeded In breaking even with Columbus In
the present series through effective pitching
of Elmer Meredith, who proved an enigma
for the Columbus batters. Columbus was
held down to six scattered hits. Ths base
running of Hemphill and Clarke were fea
turea. Attendance, 6,100. Score:
H.H.OA.KI H.H.q.A.B.
Stone. H 1 1 4 i 0 Darla. rf 0 0 0 0
Pennell, If... 0 4 10 Wrlf lay. IW.O 114 0
Scha.ler, . 111 9 Prlel, 3b 1 II1
O'Brien, lb.. 0 4 1 4 0 Klhm. lb.... 1 111 0 0
Clarke, lb... 110 4 1 firmer, el... 110 4 0
Hemphill, r(. I 1 1 0 0 Martin. It.... 0 4 1 U 0
B.teman, lb. I I 11 1 0 Brldwell, aa. 1 1 1 1
Elattery, ... 1111 l'Yeager, e.... 4 14 10
k.redllti, p.. 1 1 0 1 Olmnea4, p.. 4 0 0 1
Totals 1 11 17 II ll Total 4 I 14 11 4
81monds batted for Olmstead In ninth.
Milwaukee 0 3 1 3 0 0 4 0 10
Columbus 1 0 0 3 0 0 0 1 04
Earned runs: Milwaukee, 6; Columbus, 1.
Two-base hits: Clymer, Yesger. Baoea on
balls: Off Meredith, 2; off Olmstead, Y Hit
by pitched ball: Pennell. Passed ball:
Yeager. Struck out: By Meredith, 2; by
Olmstead, 6. Double plavs: Wrlgley to
Klhm. Ieft on bases. Milwaukee, 6: Co
lumbus, 8. Time: 1:46. Umpire: Holllday.
Docrlatf' Slamo Kapenslve.
ST. PAUL, May 15. Chech allowed To
ledo but two hits today, and although
Deerlng atruck out seven men, his basea
on balla and slump In the third cost him
five runs. Attendance, 60d.Score:
it. U.S.A. . B.H.O.4.B.
Jones, ef 0 4 0 0 0 Oliara, it.... 4 10 0
Jackaon, rf. .. 1 a rriabia, n, i i i i
O Brlea, 'b.. 1 I I I tUii. aa 0 1 I I
riluaman. Si I I I I Haaelton. lb. 0 I 4 I
Lawler, If... . 0 1 0 Broulbera. lb 4 0 1 4 4
Kelly. Ik.... 1 1 10 0 lelnln.r, rf 0 0 V
M.roaa, lb... 0 111 4 burn., lb.... 4 1110
Sullivan, l... 0 111 0 Brown, c
Ckech. p 0 0 0 4 0 Deerlng , p
.'Knoll, 4..
T eta la I 9 17 11 0
I Totals ..
. 0 0 0 4 0
0 I 14 10 I
Bt, Paul 01300001 S
Toledo 00000000 0 0
Knoll batted for Deerlng In the ninth.
Two-base hits: Burns. Jackson, Cling
man. Passed balls: Sullivan, 2. First base
on balls: Off Deerlng, 8; off Chech, 1. Hit
by pitched ball: Chech. Struck out: By
Deerlng, 7; by Chech.. 7. Stolen bases:
Kelly, Marcan, Sullivan. Double ploys;
Long to llaselton; Marcan to Cllngman.
Time: 1:46. Umpire: Pears.
Ten lanlaas nt Kansas City.
I KANSAS CITY, May 15. Louisville won
but In tha tenth Inning, largely because
of a costly error by Montgomery. Attend
ance, JJ. score:
M H O A B.
B.H.n A B
Ketoin. If . a 1 4 i
M't'f'm'I. 3k 1 0 0 (I I
Hallman, ef.. I I I 4 vl
KUtler, C-.
0 0 4 1 0
Mart, rf 14 10 0
ArqJI. Ik ... 1 I 0 0 II
Doner, lb... 1 I I 0 0
Bra.kear. lb. 1 I I I I
Nance, cf...
Bonn.r, tk. .
Hran. aa ...
4 114 0
t I 1 I 0
4 14 0 0
uear. If
St hneirer. ...II I I t Hil
II. rf...
4 1
Caiman, aa.. 10 11 tIMurphr. Ik.. 4 I I
Surmete4. s 0 4 4 4 1
1 I I I 1
111. p I 1 4 I 0
I ll 30 11 "l
Totals 4 11 IS 11 I
Louisville 00011020 3-4
Kansas City 44301000 1-4
Earned runs: Kansas City, 6: Louisville,
(. Two-bss tUtsi fconucr, IV su. Hill,
Arndt It). Facrlflc Mt.-' Montcomery
Butler. Quintan. Douhle plays: Bysn to
Bonnsr to Murphy; Qulnlsn to Brsshear
to Lexter. rimi base on bans: ira uui
ham. 8; oft Swormsled, 2: off Egsn, 2.
Struck out: By Durham, 5; by Kgaij. .
Passed ball: Butler. Ift on base: Kn
sas City, 8; Loutsvirle, . Time: 2:6. Um
pire: Hart.
Thirteen Innlaas at Mlaaeapolla.
MINNEAPOLIS, Mar 1. MinneepollO
defeated Indianapolis In the last game of
the series here today In a thlrteen-lnnlng
contest by a score of I to 1. ' It waa a
pitchers' battle between Fisher and
Thomaa, with the latter finishing the
stronger. ' Thomas won his own game by
starting off tie thirteenth with a three
bagger, scoring a moment later on a long
ny to lert neia. Attendance, s,fw. ocore;
u n a I 1B.H OA B
MrNlchole. lb 0 1 l' I i'Hnsr'ST'r, rt 0 1 0 0 0
Foi. Ib 0 0 11 1 Maanon, lk.,4 ill
Uilmw rt .01 a S A fttM.v ef. s 0 4 4 I
Sullivan, ct.. 0 0 4 Sand.r. If.. 0 0 I I
Cnuller. If... 0 1 4 i) f.rr B...... I 4 I 4 1
Weaver, a.... 1 4 1 4 Hereon, Ill
l-ally. lb 1 I 17 0 0 1 He key, lk... 11
Orier, aa 0 1 I 1 D'aVt'T'le. a 1 0 1 I
Thomaa, p... l l j o.Piaher, p.... I
Totals "5 55 IT i Totals 1 84 13
Two out when winning run wss made
Minneapolis 0 0 0 0 6 0 1 0 0 99013
Indianapolis 0 0 0 0 0 9 1 0 0 0 V 1
Earned runs: Minneapolis, 1. Two-base
hits: Coulter, Magoon. Three-bes hits:
Thomas, Hogrlever. Struck out: By
Thomas. 1; by Fisher, 8. Bases on nans:
Off Thomas, 1; off Fisher, 1. Double plays:
Thomas to Fox to Lally; Dickey (unas
sisted). Sacrifice hits- Thomss, Weaver,
Fisher, Dickey. Stolen bases: Msloney (2),
Msgoon. Left on bases: Minneapolis. 7;
Indianapolis, 7. Time: 2:00. Umpire:
Bauswlne. ,
Steading of the Team.
Plaved. Won. Lost. P. C.
St. Paul 21 14 7 .667
Columbus i ll 7 .411
Milwaukee 20 12 8 .too
Indianapolis. 20 - 11 .5.V)
Mlnneapolia 20 10 1 .54)
Toledo 19 8 11 .4Z1
Louisville 24 10 14 .417
Kansas City !0 6 15 .250
Game today: Columbus at Minneapolis,
Toledo at Kansas City, Indianapolis at
Milwaukee, Louisville at St. Paul.
Omaha Men Win. the Game by Margin
of Twelve Baae.
STANTON, la.. May 16.-(8peclal.)-The
Armours of Omaha found th home team
easy today, defeating them by a score of
13 to 1. The score:
R.H.O.A B " B.W.O.A.B.
Chill. M 1 4 14 I Are. II, e 0 114
Petereon. lb. .1 1 11
0 1 McMaeter, 2b. .
1 0 E. Ilol'hot, p. O
1 Mwanaon,. 16. 0
1 0 Oaterholm. lf..O
0 i
0 1
0 1
0 4
Tonneman. Ib.l 1 1
llcMahon, aa..l
Wither., cf...l
O'Keefe, C....1
Olhaon, If 0
Bowler, rf....l
Adama, p I
0 l'Sendln, aa 0 0 0
1 C O. Hnl'hof, c( l 1 1
0 0 Jeunlnga, rf,.0
X OlRlcelorl, Jb. .0
Total HUH 14 41 Total 1 421 11 4
O'Keefe out leaving base on caught fly.
Armours ,...0 0 0 0 2 8 2 0 613
Stanton 0 000001001
Earned runs: Armours. 9. Two-base hits:
Cahlll, (3), Withers, O'Keefe. Three-base
hits: Tonneman, McMahon. Stolen bases:
Peterson, Tonneman. Double play: Withers
to Peterson. First base on balls: Off Adams,
2; off E. Hollenhof, 2. Hit by pitched ball:
Adams, McMahon. Struck out: By Adams,
6: by E. Hollenhof, R. Passed balls: O'Keefe,
2; Amell, 2. Time: 1:30. Umpire: Mc
Michael. Thnrstons Defeat Jettera.
The Jetters of South Omaha and the
Thurston Rifles of this city played live ex
citing Innings on the Jetters' grounds yes
terday afternoon, when the fun was
stopped by rain. Th score at that time
was 1 to 0 In favor of th Omaha boye.
The Thurston battery was Howell and
Fagen; Jetters, Balllnger and Flndley.
In the American Leaatar.
Games today: St. Louls at Philadelphia,
Detroit at New York, Chicago at Washing
ton, Cleveland at Boston. .
Continued from First Page.
be a question of national honor, and that
from their obstinate attack and their
bombardment of -the .fortress and . of sev
eral bay It was, evident that they would
make desperate attempts to seise-the for
tress, i - '- r. ' .'
"Our troops knew' say the general,
"that we shall not give -way; we must
fight to th finish, as . I, the commander,
will hevcr give the order tp surrender. 1
bring ' this to the notice of those less
courageous, and call upon all to become
convinced of the necessity ' of fighting to
the death. Those who leave without fight
ing will not save themselves. There I no
way out. On three, sides is th sea, and
on the fourth side will be the enemy. There
Is no other meanu but fighting."
Finding; lot Hand Revive Talk in
Feasel Case.
NELSON, Neb.. May 18. (Special.) As a
result of the finding of the hand, sup
posed to be that of EH Feasel, County At
torney Brown has filed complaints against
Mr. Hutchinson, Charles Hutchinson and
Harley Feasel, charging them with mur
der In the flrat degree. Sheriff Hodges
went to Red Cloud to arrest Feasel and
brought him here today. The other two
parties were also arretted and all three
are now In the county jail awaiting trial,
the date of which has not yet been fixed.
There are many conflicting rumor afloat
concerning the mysterious disappearance
of Ell Feasel, but the recent development
would Indicate that a murder had surely
been committed by someone, and the cir
cumstantial evidence Is by many consid
ered strong against the parties now under
Appeals Saloon Case.
PAPILLJION, Neb., May 13,-(Speclal.)
The remonstrance filed against the
saloonkeeper In Springfield was over
ruled by th town board, which Is
sued the license. Now Rev. Chappell
haa secured an alternative writ of
mandamus from Judge Sutton of the
diatrlct court which retiulrea th village
board of Springfield to appear before th
court Tuesday, May 16, to show cause why
they have not revoked th licenses granted
the saloonlsts.
Indicate Improper Diet, I'snally Da
to Coffee,
One of the common symptoms of coffee
poisoning 1 th bad dream that spoil
what should be restful sleep. A man who
found the reaaon says:
"Formerly I was a slave to coffee. I waa
Ilk a morphine fiend, could not sleep at
night, would roll and toss in my bed ahd
when I did get aleep waa disturbed by
dreama and hobgoblins, would wake up
with beaduches and feel bad all day, so
nervous I could not attend to Tjusineas. My
writing looked like bird tracks, I had sour
belching from th' stomach, Indigestion,
heartburn and palpitation of the heart,
constipation, irregularity of the kidney,
"Indeed, I began to feel I had all the
troublea that human flesh could suffer, but
when a friend advised ale to leave off coffee
1 felt a If he had insulted me. I could not
bear th Idea, It had such a hold on me,
nd I refused to believe It th cause.
"But It turned out that no advlc was
ever given at a mor needed time, for I
finaVly consented to try Postum, and with
th going of coffee and the coming of Pos
tum all my troublea have gone and health
ha returned. I eat and sleep well now,
nerves stsadled down, and I writ a fair
hand (a you can ace), can attend to busi
ness again and rejoice that I am fre from
the monster Coffee." Name given by Pos
tum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Ten day trial of Potum In place of
coffee will bring sound, restful, refreshing
sleep. There's a reaaon.
Look In each pkg. for the famous little
book. "Th Koad to WellvlII."
World Fair Exhibit, Bpac 103, Agricul
tural Building.
After Eupnms Court Adjonroi & 0. Lind
8j Wi l Beoom Clark.
Grand Army Preaeat Candidate tor
Bailiff Several of Old Stenog
rapher Likely to Be
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. May 15,-t8peclal.)-H. C.
Lindsay, appointed last week clerk of the
supreme court, will bogln on hi duties
May 20, the session beginning tomorrow be
ing the conclusion of Lee Herdman's term
as clerk. Much speculation has been in
dulged In ns to who will fill th other ti
or eleven places at the disposal of the
judges, and It I probable that moat of
these will be settled at this sitting. Tha
member of th Grand Army have already
come to the(front with a bailiff to eucceed
Henry Laavltt, In th pereon of C. W. Wal
thers of this city. A committee from the
membership wa appointed last night to
present his nam to th judges.
Several of th employes of th court are
young women, Including th librarian and
th stenographers, with one exception, and
It Is not improbable that th Judges will
allow at least some of these to remain be
cause of their familiarity with their work
and the proficiency they have attained.
The Lancaster County Roosevelt league
got together last night and selected dele
gates to the Roosevelt meeting to be held
Tuesday night, as did several of the ward
clubs. A number of th city clubs, how
ever have so far failed to select their dele
The Country club will formally open for
the season on the evening of May 24, and
the prospects are that this season wilt be
one of the most enjoyable in th life of
the club. The music pavilion and th
bowling alley will be completed this week,
and the golf grounds have already been
put In first-class condition. The electrlo
lights have been so arranged that cro
quet can bo played In the evening as well
aa during the day. Mr. and Mrs. W. D.
Fisher will have charge of the house dur
ing the summer.
Report, on Investigation Made In
Sarpy County.
PAPILLION, Neb., May 15.-(SpeclaI.)-
By order of the county board H. D. Pat
terson was appointed to Investigate Sarpy
county bridge affairs, to obtain the amount
of levies collected for bridge purposes, th
expenditures, the cost of bridges, their
quality ns compared with other counties,
the legality of the bridge contracts and th
character of the plans and specifications
and whether Mr. Sheeley paid 340 per thou
and for lumber laid down In Papllllon
and other town In the county when It
could have been purchased at the same
places for 322 to 378 per thousand. Mr. Pat
terson has Just finished his report.
By Inquiring into the prices paid by
Sarpy county since 1898 as compared with
other counties he found that this county
paid no more for Its bridge than any of
the neighboring counties and In some cases
less than other counties. In Caaa county
under the contract for 1803 that county paid
$1 per lineal foot more than Sarpy county
paid for th same kind of a steel bridge
built under the same plans and specifies
tlons. Wooden bridges and repair work
has cost the same In this county aa other
counties since 1898. The record of the county
board shows that the contract for each
Of the years since 1898 has been let to the
lowest bidders a, required by law. The
contract mad by Sarpy county since 1898
are similar In form and substance to those
mad by the different counties throughout
the state. The plans and specifications are
of the same general character and are
similar with those adopted by many
counties of the state. Experts In examining
the plan of Sarpy county' bridges state
splendid bridges are called for therein of
sufficient capacity and tensile strength to
meet all the demands of the traffic.
Complaint were made that Sheeley had
charged the county 340 per thousand feet
for lumber. It was discovered that this
waa not a fact. Tho charge of 310 per
thousand was for the lumber put In the
bridge. Including the cost of hardware
labor, etc., hauling and putting the ma
terial In place. In 1898 Sheeley was paid
34.408.38; In ISM, 88.069; in 1900, f4.418.76; In 1901,
S9.196.24; in 1902, 38.118.94; In 1903. 37.506.88.
Amount now claimed due by Sheeley,
88.281. Amount on hand, beginning of
year 1904, $3,845.09.
Repnnllenn Hold n Harmonlooa Con
vent Ion at O'Neill.
O'NEILL, Neb., May IS. (Special.) Th
republican held an enthuslastio county
convention her this afternoon at which
nesrly all the precincts in th county were
represented. The convention was addressed
by Congressman Klnkald and his speech
was enthusiastically cheered and In a
manner that bids fair to turn this hereto
fore fusion stronghold republican at the fall
election. Frank W. Phillips was elected
chairman of the county central committee
and C. J. Malone of Inman secretary.
Delegate to the senatorial convention are
aa follow:
8. J. Weekes, E. B. Qllmour, J.
Otter. C. L. McEthaney. J. H. Merldeth.
J. A. Rice. Jacob Hoc he. P.. E. Chlttlck,
B. E. Sturdevant, O. B. Long. C. J. Malone,
J M. Hunter, L. A. Slmonson, F. R.
Blgnold. 1
Delegates to the state convention: R. R.
Dickson, Jacob Roche, J. L. McDonald,
B. E. Sturdevant, J. A. Rice, W. N. Coats,
B. J. Weekes. u. u. nnyder, I C. Boren-
son, E. n. unmour, H. u. Mouinnls, Ezra
Moore, Charles Hall, J. F. Brady.
The resolution endorse Roosevelt, the
state administration and especially com
mend Congressman Klnkald.
SeeklntT Coal Near Gartner.
GERINO, Neb.. May 15 (Special.) The
Goshen Hole Fuel company haa made the
necessary arrangements to atnk a shaft
on It property, which Is located on the
state line between Nebraska and Wyoming,
about twenty-five miles west of this point.
This Is the place where prospect hole last
winter were put down and showed that
there were two veins of coal, one at a
depth of about 200 feet three and one-half
feet In thickness and another of about
th same thickness lower down. The
company wss organised by local peo
ple, capitalised at 125,000, and the
matter will b pushed forward at once
o as to have the fuel on the market for
th coming fall. Th coal I of a quality
about th same a that taken out at
Sheridan, and unless all the prospects are
deceptive there Is an Immense supply of
it In th vicinity, as the various prospect
holes were drilled over the whole of the
Horse Creek valley ao as to define the gen
eral extent of the deposit before going Into
the matter at greater expense.
Diatrlct Coart In Platte.
COLUMBUS, Neb., May 15.-(Bpeclal.)
Th regular May term of the district court
convene here tomorrow morning, Hon.
Conrad Hollenbeck presiding. The docket
contain nincty-on civil and eleven crimi
nal caaea. Judge Reedei met with the bar
yesterday and assigned the cases for trial.
Among the civil cases are two wherein It
Is sought to recover damage againat th
city. In each Instance the damage lias
said to have resulted from defective side
walks. Mrs. Anna Frsselle Is ons plaintiff
and so sue for 2,uu0 and tb other, Wil-
Ham Allen, want tVD for running Intel
a gate which wa left open and swung
across the walk. On the criminal docket
Cat Smith, charged with horse stealing,
will be given a trial. County Attorney
Latham will also try very bard to have
the caae against James Kelly, charged with
the murder of Arthur Snowden, tried at
this term.
Engine Jnntp Track at Ores pel I and
Tarn Over,
PLATTSMOUTH, Neb., May 13. (Spe
clal.) A heavily loaded extra passed
through Plattsmouth going west at S o'clock
this morning. At Orenpoll the engine
jumped the track and rolled on It aide In
th ditch and four freight cars loaded with
coal were smashed into kindling wood be
side the track. Engineer Hungate had his
back bndly sprained and otherwise Injured,
but It is not known Just how seriously he
waa otherwise hurt. Frank Allen, his fire
man, was caught In the wreck and It was
sometime before he could be released. He
was crushed so badly that dpath relieved
his sufferings at 8 o'clock this morning.
About one year ago he worked In the local
yards la this city. He was married about
six months ago and hi wife resides In
Lincoln, as do the entlr train crew. The
head breekman had one of hi knee badly
bruised. The master mechanlo and the
traveling engineer arrived at an early
hour and with the wrecking crane and crew
had the track cleared by noon. .
Boilermaker Attempts Salrlde.
NORTH TLiTTE, Neb., May 15. tSpe
cial.) Jack Monroe, a bollermaker, who
ha worked In the Union Pacific shop at
this place for a number of years, but who
quit the service of the company three or
four days ago, this evening made an at
tempt to go over the divide by the suicide
route, and will probably succeed, though
he Is yet alive. He made the attempt with
a shot from a 88-calibre revolver, the bullet
entering the left side of hi head above
the temple and coming out on the right
side below the cheek bone. There Is little
hope of his recovery. This makes the third
time he has attempted to taki his own life.
Yesterday he telegraphed to his sister to
come to his funeral, which Indicate that
th rash act wa premeditated.
Sues Circus Proprietors.
COLUMBUS, Neb., May 15. (Special.)
Two of the proprietors of Campbell Broth
ers' circus, which exhibited here yesterday,
were served with summonses Issued -from
the district court of Douglas county. The
two served here were Al Campbell and
Fred Hatfield, and they are made defend
ants to a damage suit wherein James
Tracy, an ex-employe, sue for 310,200, Mr.
Campbell, In speaking of the matter, laid:
"Tracy worked for us last year; he was an
elephant trainer, and w had one animal
that was hard to handle. Some time lost
fall this elephant. In a rage, broke Tracy'a
leg. We cared for him all winter, and be
fore we started out this season we settled
with him In full, and have now hi receipt
for that settlement."
Fifth District Committee.
HASTINGS, Neb.. May 16.-(Speclal.) The
following are the new congressional com
mitteemen for the Fifth district: Adams
county, J. W. James; Chase, W. C. Hill;
Dundy, L. Warren; Franklin, James Lantx;
Furnas, D. A. Boyd; Gosper, Walter Smith;
Harlan, A. H. Goser; Hayea, John II.
Criatfer; Kearney, 8. C. Stewart; Nuckolls,
W. F. Buck; Phelps, H. Bush; Red Willow,
W. . A. MoCool; Clay, Harry Thomas;
Hitchcock, W. E. Van Patten; Frontier,
J. A. Williams; Hall, John Brlnnesor;
Perkins, B. F. Hastings; Webster, J. S.
White. George Allen was msde chairman
of the congressional committee and J. E.
Kelley of McCook secretary. ,
Scott's Blnff Republican.
GERING, Neb., May 15.-(Spedal Tele
gram.) The republican convention of
Scotts' Bluff county was held yesterday,
and the following delegates elected to the
state convention: ' H. M. Thornton, W. H.
Bhawver, A. H. Fuller, Amos Ellquest, A.
W. Hoyt. Nine of the eleven precinct
wefe represented as against six In the
Westervelt convention last Saturday. Hon.
II. M. Thornton was 'unanimously elected
as county chairman. Resolutions favoring
Burkett were adopted.
Batcher Badly Cnt.
COLUMBUS, Neb., May 15. (Special.)
Carl Falk, a butcher employed at Casein's
meat market, accidentally cut himself yes
terday. The entire thumb and ball of his
right hand were" nearly severed. He tried
to catch a large knife which was falling
from the block. The arteries of the hand
were cut clean, and the wound bled pro
fusely. Restful Sleep. ,
Restful sleep follows use of Dr. King's
New Discovery, the best lung cure In th
world. No cure,- no pay. too, 11.00. For
sale by Kuhn A Co.
King Jnry Disagrees.
BEATRICE, Neb., May 16.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) After being out two days and two
nights, the jury In the case against John
King, alias Pat Hill, charged with robbing
W. T. B. Simpson, a traveling man, of
$1,300, reported tonight that It had agreed
to disagree. The Jury was discharged and
the case will be taken up for retrial to
"'" " " 1 "
"Hurt mtt utort thing in Ifcavtn
and earth than art dreamt of in
your philosophy."
A Society
tells the TRUTH
of New YorK
in the
June number
Forthcoming numbers will contain
similar authoritative articles on the
social side of Boston, Philadelphia,
St. Louis, Chicago, San Francisco,
and New Orleans. .
Tb abeve and all ether leading mag
azine will be found oa tb wi
Counter at
12 So,
st Matthews
When you buy
Lifebuoy Soap you
buy more than soap,
for it disinfects
while cleansing.
In "Laundry" and
"Toilet" size
Nervousness, Dizziness. Indigestion, Neu
ralgia are caused by sick nerves.
By soothing the nerves and stimulating
their action. Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills 're
lieve almost Immediately.
Unlike any other pain remedy, they con
tain nothing injurious and you will never
know you have taken them, except by the
relief they afford.
. Dr. Miles'
Anti-Pain Pills
have become a household remedy In thou
sands of families, where they never fail to
cure all pain and relieve those little misera
ble ailments which are so common.
"Dr. Miles Antl-Paln Pills have not only
relieved me of severe headache, nervous
ness and indigestion, but my mother, who
has suffered n great denl with neurnlgln
and dlsiiness. has been cured by their use."
MRS. G. 11. DANK..S, 33 W. 3rd Bt..
Moorcstown, N. J.
The first package will benefit. If not. the
druggist will return your money.
26 doses, 25 cents. Never sold In bulk.
Si. Paul-Minneapolis Limited
TTHE only electric lighted
A train to the Twin Cities.
Equipped with new Club
Car, Pullman Drawing-room-Sleeping
Car and free Reclin-,
ing Chair Car.
Leaving Omaha 8:30 p. m.,
Council Bluffs 8:52 p. m., ar
rive St. Paul 7:20, Minneapolis
at 8:00 the next morning.
Ticket at 1512 Farnam Street, or Union
Station, Omaha.
Charre Lata Thaa All Others.
Tresis al fans f
. A fUdlcal Bxptrt.
2g Yara Baperlence.
I Years la Chaaba.
Nearly N.00 but Car.
VmrfMMla S.droMlA. BlaO PWaOn. BtrlCtUNL
Olaat, Harms Oatslltr. I of atraastk ss4 VIUU
ttr an! all lorats el skraola Sluam.
Vraatmaat by sialL Call or writ. Boa TH.
Oft rr Hi . lit Bt-, Omaha, Mah,
The Beer You Like
It' time to order or think of ordering
NOW for your summer beverage or
MM tar " W
1'or age, strength and purity these are
unnurpasHod thoroughly pasteurized.
Fred Krug Brewing Co.
Omaha's Model Brewery, i
-telephone 420. OMAHA.
BOYp'B-Last Week of Regular Season
Tonight snd Tomorrow Night
ll. h. hot nr. ii
As liobert of Sicily. In"
tub Hito.tii PHrvci;
Prlres. BOc. 76e, 11.00, 11.50, $2 OP.
Friday snd Huturduy Mutluoe KM.
la M iM'SI. I.I.K, N .
Prices, !, 7Do, 11, 11.60, 12.; unit.. 'Jt.
60c, (tic, 1. II. SO Ft-ut mile Tuesday.
NO Fit Eli L.IHT.
! MATiNFE v Was Shi
....iJ to Blame
Sunday Mstlnee and Nlglit Kli'harda aV
Prlngle'a klinatrele.
Mar 16. IT. 18, IV.

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