Newspaper Page Text
TILE OMAHA DAILY BEEt MONDAY, JUNE 10, 1907.
JUL- - L -- Kama la tri rf th sentiment of ths Song wlilrh llfcir.s the Chrlatlnn to a pilgrim Jowaeylng through, hsrren tandWe are, ne to exlt aa pilgrims, merely enduring tli cares of -tlii world until we get to heaven. We are put here to labor until Ood t ready to cell as hence, end It t our duty to do all In our power to do the Will of Ood en earth a It Is done In heaven. K ! of rim. "The kingdom of heaven on earth mut be a kingdom of faith. Tlx angels In heaven have absolute and unquestioning faith In the love and majesty and power of Ood. "It must be a kingdom of righteousness. A great flarht la now being carried on here In our country asralnat wlckedneaa of all kinds. The president la loading It and all over the country the reform la being car ried out. Mil! It will not do for the pot to call the kettle black. There Is evil among the capitalize and among the la borer alike, and It mnet all come out. The American conscience must be awakened. "Finally, the kingdom of heaven on earth must be a kingdom of service. The true measure of greatness la service. If one has the proper Idea of his responsibility to Ood and his duty to his fcllowman, and carries out that Idea, ha will do all la hla power to make the kingdom of heaven come on earth. "There are Just ilne meinbere In this graduating class. I think I way say with propriety that thla Is a Bollevue "nine." Tta game of life Is Just" about to begin. Do not lose faith, in your Captain and you are bound to win. The music waa In .charge of Mlsa Alice M. Fawcett. director of the vocal depart ment of the college. The singing waa led by the college choir, eonslstlng of Misses lluntsberger, Campbell, Bice and Llnkhart, and Messrs. Harvey, JJall. Hamblln and Kcarn. The choir sang an anthem, "Praise tho Lord, O Jerusalem, 7 by Maunder. Miss Fawcett rendered a solo, "Jesus Only,' by Hotoll. Last evening Rev. Dr. Charles A. Mitchell of the Omaha Theological seminary gave the annual address before the Toung Men's Christian association and the Toung Wom en's Christian association In he Presby terian church of Bellevue. Bishop to Voiii Women. Trinity cathedral, where Blahop Worth Ington preached the baccalaureate sermon for Brownell hall, was filled with the friends of the graduates aa well as tho usual communicants. One unfortunate fea ture of the service was tho condition 'of the organ, which had become swelled by reason of the wot weather and the muslo was entirely vocal. Within the chancel at the service were Bishop Worthlngton, Dean George A. Beeoher, rector? Rev. A. Knick erbocker, pastor at St. Matthias" parish and chaplain of Brownell hall, and Rev. Soren J. Hedelund. Bishop Worthlngton took as his text the thirteenth rerae of the first chapter of tho First Epistle of Peter, "Wherefore, gird up the loins of your mind." "This Is a striking. figure of speech, and Is a call to those, who renllie the difference between life, slack and casual, find a llfo held together by strong and consistent pur pose," sold the bishop. "There can bo little doubt that at this time this Is a mes sage of which the nation stands greatly in need. We must strive to balance this heed less age with sober and solid purpose. We are all conscious of something In the atmos phere which slackens the more! fiber. Peo plo are becoming more Impressionable and therefore more shallow. Things, to attract attention, must bo presented In a sensa tional manner. Bober facta, carefully wrought out, scarcely gain a hearing. The only apparent object of a large class of people Is to discover new amusements. The only sin they fear Is the unpardonable sin of dullness. Closely akin to this Is the de grading disease of gambling. Not content with being found In places where police are excluded, with the stock market, the raoe track or the athletic field, It enters. In a more Insidious form, the home. Amuse ment eSaota this excitement. ' Apathy for lltarher Tains. "But a more serious reflection for the 'thoughtful Is the apathy of the people for higher things. Thero la a growing tendency to let life drift. 'Tls most Imperative that all who have the temporal and eternal wel fare of the people at heart should do all In their power to arrest this grossest prac- tlce of drifting. But he Is a .poor friend who can do nothing but denounce. It la the duty of all to seek for signs of good In the midst of evil. "In thla day there are some signs of hope. Progress moves by action and reae- tlon and maybe the present tendency Is but the reaction from a more puritanical - age, when Individuals were more moved to resist the temptations of the devil than to enjoy the gifts of Ood. Jt la ours to re deem and rescue the aoul of good from the evjl which corrupta It and to lay on It the strong hand of moral discipline." .The bishop then spoke of the personal responsibility of Christians In carrying out the purpose of the Load and declared that this duty could only be accomplished by realising the purposes of the Most High toward mankind. He then spoke more di rectly to the graduating class, telling the members that It -would 'be their duty as Christian women to prove the benefit of Christian education, not only to Ita pos sessor, hut to aU with whom they came Into contact. ' "W,e do not need art half ao much," said he, "as that perfection for which It may atand wrought our In dally life." , Wfea annual commencement exerclaes of Brownell hall will be held Tuesday morn ing at St. Matthias' church, when fllplomaa will be given to Miss Fllmbeth McMillan of Onawa. la.; Miss Dema Mellck of Nellgh. and Mleeea Alice Troxell, Alice Carey Mo Orew, Ruth Rajney, Elisabeth Pickens, Charlotte Flke, Dorothy Morgan, Evan geline Homan. Margaret Guthrie, Gwendo- . Im Whtte, Gladys, Peters. Alice Pry and Lei ah. Galloway, aft of Omaha. . BAD DREAMS Ceased by Coffee "1 hava been a coffee drinker, more a lees, vr. sine I can remember, until s few montli ago. I became more and mora nervouA af irritable, aad. anally J could not sleep at nights for I waa hoirlt.lv dis turbed by dreams of all sorts and a species of distressing nightmare. Tlnally. after heartna: the of numbers f friends who had quit coffee ana gone to drinking Feet u in Food Coffee, aud learning of the grtat beneflta they had derived. - I concluded ooffe must ba the cause of my trouble, ao I got soma Poatuia aa4 had It mad strictly according; to direction. "I wa astonished, at tba flavor. U a. tlrely took the Dluca of (toffes ant an ma very groat satisfaction. I bogaa to iWp peacefully aua sweetly. My serve Im proved, and I wish .1 couM m man. woman and ctitld frees the unwhole some drug caffeine) m ordinary coffee. "People really do not appreciate or realise what a powerful drug It la and what ter rible effect ft Baa on the humaa system, I would a ever think of going back to cof fee aarafcn. I would almost as soon think of putting my hand la a Are after I had one beea burned.. "A young lady friend of ours had atom? ach trouble for a long time, and could not gel well as long aa aha used coffee. She flnslly quit It and began the use of Poaturn and lg now perfectly welL" "There's a Braaoa." Read the UUlo "Hearth Classic."' "Th Road U Wnvrtle," u, pk.a. " ' HOLDS UP DAVID'S EXAMPLE Chancellor E. .Benjamin Andrew! to University Seniors. LESSON FROM BIBLICAL HISTORY Compares Lives f Hani, Saanwel Mel David, asd Vrerew Vasag Hrs to Emalate Life of tba Latter. (From a Staff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, Neb., June 9. tSpeolal.) Chancellor E. Benjamin Andrewa of Ne braska university this evening delivered the annual baccalaureate discourse to the mem bers of the class of 1907 In Memorial hall. His theme was "King Saul," and from his career tho chancellor drew Instruction for the young men and women of the present day. Chancellor Andrewa said. In part: It Is a sad thing to misunderstand a great human character. Specially unfortunate la It to mistake the mission of a mighty a d Influential man like King Haul, vum.y iv lated to human progress, whole chapti-ra 6f the ancient oracles being required for the exposition of hla agency. Let ua try to un derstand the glorious first king of Israel and to do him Justice. The usual prejudice against Saul and In . favor of the prophet FanTuel arose from the1 thought, natural to readers Ignorant of his tory, that absolute monarch, like Louis XIV and Jamea I,, are typical klnfrs, all kings being thought of as the foes of so ciety and of the weak. Paul Is thua natur ally pictured as the hard, tyrannical ruler, persecuting all who opposed him; and Sam uel as the unselfish Wader of a devoted, but feeble, opposition, standing for the tight against wnrldllncsa, tyranny and force. The picture la an entire travesty. Saul was the one under hnnillrap, working out the divine purpose against odds; and Sam uel the powerful one. with store of strong prejudice back of him, opposing the natural evolution of both state and church. If in this history a victim Is to be found de manding our sympathy, It Is emphatically Saul, not Samuel. New Llaht oa the Bible. Consider the story In thle new light. Tou Will find It Inspiring. The reduction which Biblical history has of late years re ceived at the hands of devout students at no point weakens Its Interest or Its spir itual power. In fact, both Interest and spir itual power are heightened hv the process. We do well to read onr Rlbles, but better still If we properly understand and appreci ate what we read. Nover before since It existed was our Bible so valuable as the light of research renders It today. I shall be dollghted If my words this evening impel any to earnest, critical studv of the old book, worthy and sure to retain perpetual Ita primacy In history and In literature. In II Samuel. 1, 24. King David exherts the youth of Israel to weep over Saul, who has "clothed them In scarlet delicately and put ornaments of gold upon their ap parel." This speaks David's estimate of Saul as a king. It ft his pinion, uttered when Saul Is no longer alive "and aftor all the power of his family has perished. David cannot have said this with any motive for exaggeration. His word for It, Saul's reign haa been a success, and all the people are bidden to sing his praises. Saul has established the kingdom. He has Increased the people's prosperity. The """"''u iivuis ns Havener. Am al ways occurs when a state Overcifcies an srchy and sets up solid gnvermehfT wealth lias multiplied. Cltliens who before could not dress In scarlet and gold cnannow do so. Material prosperity Is not a nation's greatest good, but It Is a fair test of a nation's condition politically. No nation can have wealth that la not tolerably gov erned. -. Saula Nat a Foliar. It Is a common thought that Raul Ma down aa a king, both politically and mor ally. We shall find this an error. Saul gave way mentally, but he did not In any degree fall politically, and did not morally nor religiously fall by uny means so far short of the Ideal standard as Is usually assumed. The teaching of the Rnul hlatorir la ih.n that this majestic personality waa not a v, ,....,,7, co n mud ui ua a. man. 'AS. a king Jie born up against stupendous dif ficulties, defying which he succeeded In solidly founding the Hebrew stato, doing tins a worn iviinoui wmcn me splendid reigns of Pavld and Solomon would have boon Impossible. As a man, he at times certainly erred from the a-ood nath. but most such aberrations on his part had origin not In a moral lock, but In nervoua debility and a clouded mind, misfortunes caused or st any rate aggravated by the man's desperate political situation. Abroad there waa continual wari at home powerful and angry, factions, the anarchists under David and the reactionaries under the well meaning but narrow Snmue), incessantly shook the throne and the etate. Thorny waa the road, but he trod It dauntlraaly to the end. If In his life work Saul was like Washington or the great elector, - In his death work he resembles Otstavus Auolphus. As the whole Lutheran and Protestant world has alwars. honored the hero of Lutxen, not only the entire Chris tian and Jewish world, but all other friends of good government ought to ujmor the hero of Mount Gllboa. ' If we compare Baul and Samuel In re. spect to their Influence upon tlfce after them, moat, I presume, would,? without reflection, place the prophet first. Commen tators, preachers and ordinary readers of me oiuie nave always, preferred him. Have we not aeon ?ause to revise that Judg ment? I give the nre-emlnence to Haul- to that devout , warrior who founded the aiusaum wnicn oamuei opposed WHn all hla might, but which the Almighty blesaed In spite of Sumuel, perfecting It aa a tern. porui affair through David and Solomon, ana aa a spiritual principality through Christ. . To Members of Senior Class. Ladles and gentlemen of the graduatlnar class: We have In this history three typical characters, all of them very Instructive. Saul, tho man of action and affairs, with sluggish spirituality. He does better than ne Knows, when told by Samuel that he la wrong, he admits It, too hastily, as I believe. He does not see very deeply into moral things; has only a general aeesa that he Is right, and so tolls on, and at lust dies bravely, regardless of calunny and opposition, believing In God, hla country and the future; saying perhaps In death. in nis own tongue, what the great elector of Prussia, when beaten by Loula XIV said in Virgil's verse, "Exortare allqula noatrls ex outlbus Ultor." General Grant was much such a man aa this. Men of tike stripe are common In public life. They are also common 1ft the churcbea. They are not our best, and they cer tainly are nut our worst. Samuel, the man untrained la affairs, but of deep, though narrow piety. Such men are always sure they are right, and swift to judge men of sffalrs. not aware of the necessary relativity of all external moral rules in practice. They carp, they scold. Moaning well, they as often hinder as kelp the cause of Gods They are still with ua, all about. Perhaps they are common el among the clergy. David, the man of action and spiritu ality, both, therefore, of comprehensive moral judgment and sympathies Baul can, when sane, love DavlJ, but he could never love Samuel: Samuel could love PavldT but not Saul. David, great heart, ampler In his manhood than either of the others. Is able warmly to love Saul and Samuol both. There Is place In God's world for all sorts of men. bnt the Davids are those whom- of old and now-Oad chiefly chooses to forward hla deslgna and to set up Hla kingdom In the earth. The Savior of man kind came not as the son of Snmue) nor yet ss the son of Saul, but as the son of pavW. Por ua, If tm ever attain It, per fection must come In the DavlJkc line. Accredited Scke4a. At mooting yesterday of tha committee on accredited schools af the University of Nebraska tha following schools were ac credited4 for the year l'M-t: , rOURy BAR list' Albion. lAither academy. A I Ma nee. , McCook. Alma. . . v Madlaon. . Ar.ahe. Mankato. Kan. Ashland. , Marysvllie. Kan. Auburn. Minden. Aurora. Ulasoula, Mont, tfe-turkce, Kvhraaka Clly. Hellevue academy. ;' Nellgh. H'slr. 1 Nclia.n. .; Blue Hill. Norfolk. Liue Springs, North Uad. broken How. North Platte. Brownell Hall. ' f ' Oakland, butte, Mont. -' ... Otilow. Cedar Kaolda. . . Oklahoma City, Okl Centraf City.-. . . Omaha. Chadron. O'Neill. Chadron academy, Ord. Che yen ne, Wyo. .' 4)rOB, Mo. Columbus. , t,' Ouswa. Kan. -Crawford. '., Osceola. Crrlghtoil. 1'uwiim City. ' C-ce'e. . -' . Iteroe. ' . lavid City. , plalnvlew. IwadwooO, a IX I PlHttamouth. Rdgar. . - I poflca.- ' f " tl'l"r- r - Raodolpav. Falrbury. . , .' koj CWuJ ralrfleld. Red Oak, la. Fairmont. St. Paul. Falls City. Schuyler. Franklin academy. Seward. Fremont. Shelton. Friend. ' South Omaha. Fullerton. Spalding academy. Gates' academy. tuanton. teeneva. Strnmsburg. Gothenburg. Superior. Grand Island. Sutton, Great Falls, Mont. Table, rtoek. Hartinaton. Table Rock. Ark. Harvard. Tecumeeh. Hastings. Tekamah. Havelock. 1 'lyases. Hebron. M'shoo. Hiawatha, Kan Wakefleld. Holdrege. Wayne. Humboldt. vveeptng Wator. Kearney. West Point. l-c1. S. f. Vlener. Iadvllle, Colo.' Wllber. Ixlngton. Wood River. Uneoln. Wyniore. Lincoln academy. York Little Rock, Ark. American school. Mexico. . Cotner university academy. Creighton university academy. Hastings college academy. Mt. St. Mary's seminary. Pawnee City academy. Sacred Heart academy. St. Catherine's academy. St. Francis' academy, Iowa. St. Theresa parochial school. Weeping Water academy. THREE-YEAR LTST. Dancroft . IOup City. Beaver City. - Lyons. p.eemer. Newman Grove, iiloomlleld. Oakdale. itloomington. Orleans. Cambridge. Oxford, darks. Pender. Clay Center. Ravenna. , Coned. St. F.dwards. DeWltt. Scrlbner. Blmwood. Sidney. Florence. Strstton. Genoa. Syracuse. Glblon. Tilden. Grafton. Valentine. Hooper. Valley. Laurel. Wausa. L ulsvllle. Holy Child Jesus. Lincoln, Nebraska Institute for the Blind. It was decided to establish a list of schools to be designated as approved high schools, to consist of such one and two year high schools as have a standard course of study and the teaching force and equip ment necessary to prepare their graduates to enter regularly tha accredited high schools. This measure Is Important be cause of the provisions of the new free at tendance law that pupils may enter at public expense other schools than their own when unable to carry their education farther at home, and that In order to have tha levy continued for this purpose they must complete the work of a standard grade every year. This will necessitate greater uniformity In the courses of study In the high schools of the state. The es llshmont of this honor list of high schools will facilitate the enforcement of tha free attendance law, and the plan Is being worked out by the state department of ed ucation and the University of Nebraska Jointly. FREMONT, Neb., June 6. (Special Tele- FREMONT, Neb., June 8. (Special Tele gram.) Mayor Woli won out In his contest with the city counsel over,-the city en gineer matter. Friday evening he submitted tho name of J. W. Andrews a sucond tlmo, and he was confirmed by a vote of 7 to 1. Chairman Morse of the board of publlo works came before the council and made a strong plea for Mr. Andrews' retention on account of his having done a great deal of work on the paving and light and water plants. L. D. Richards resigned as member of the public works board, but agreed to hold over until the next meeting, when his successor will probably be appointed. Th? committee to present a plan of settling the matter of closing Platte avenue reported that It had been agreed to narrow the street to thirty-two feet and close Ninth street In front of and between tho college building. Tliey had since learned that ow ing to an act of tha legislature the streets could not be narrowed below sixty-six feet, and consequently the whole matter was up In the air again. They will report later. JfeVra of NvhraAit 1 BLI'E HlLIAlvln P. Shirley of Blue Hill and Miss DesslB M. Johnson of Oatde Hock were milted In marriage Friday by Pv. Dexhelmer of Rosemonr. ELWOOD Til. L. Chambers, an o'd and re spected citlxen of Gosper count v, died very suddenly her Frlflny. He had Just returned' from attending the Masonic grand lodge session at Omaha. j M'COOL At the meeting of the vlllaK board Monday evening It was decided to distribute twnty-two street llchts Where they are needed, v hlch means that McCbol will bo well lighted. PAI'ILLION The 118,000 water bonds have been sold to the Omaha Savings bank at pnr. The teat well sunk thla week prove satisfactory and lnr.tnlllng the plant will now proceed without delay. M'COOLKrank P. Caker lias been taken to the asylum at Hastings. The districts hava been changed and from now on all Insano subjects will be sent to Hastings instead of Uncoln. as formerly. WACO J. A. Gilbert Is building aft' ad dition to his elevator .which, when cem pitted, will have a capacity of 60, uw) busn els of grain. It will virtually be two ele vators In one. flo intends to have It In op eration about July 1. BLUE HILL George Adams received a massage Friday morning that hla oldest brother, William Adams, had died at Keeker. Okl. He left the same' morning for Auburn, Neb., where the body was shlrned for interment. ; YORK The alumni of the high school held their annual banquet Friday evening at the Fraternal hall, there being ion pres ent. Nearly all of thv classes sinco 'S4 were represented. Mr. F'ed MrFarland presided as toastmaeter and, the following responded to toasts: John Purlngton, '84; Robert Oil more. '07; Olga Baer. '05: Oorles O. Stewart. '95. A new and novel feature waa the Initiation of the late rjTaduntes. the class of 'ft, which s Horded much amuse ment for tha older members. TRADE TREATY WITH GERMANY (Continued from First Page.) Tha United States bureau of fisheries la more completely equipped and accom plishes more than any other government Ash commission in tha world. Together with models of tha bureau's exploring ahlp Albatross and some of Ita original equipment, and of different methoda of fish es transportation and distribution, the story of the bureau's work la told by sets of photographs. The origin of tha bureau of fisheries, by the way. Is traceable directly to fish cul tural and other experiments conducted by the Smithsonian Institution, and Dr. Span cer F. Balrd. tha aaoond secretary, of tha Institution, served as tha first United States flali commissioner In Hs organisa tion as a separata department of govern ment work. In tha contributions of. tha United States reclamation service are photographic en largement a of the results aocompllahed on the mora Important Irrigation projects oa tho ISalt river. lArlaona, tba Roosevelt dam and projects In Colorado aad Nevada. An object Of especial . Interest In tha Isthmian canal exhibit is a relief map of tho projected lock eaaal with a summit level of eighty-five feet, the construction of which will ba a remarkable feat of engineering. There, are, besides, enlarge ments, panoramic views and photographs of Culebra Cut, tha employes' club houses, tha shovels at work, etc. Las Cascadas. tha Cotnaoho dam, views of tha city on Panama and - tha commlaslon's bulldmga. Aa at J an tee town on this aide of the ooean, e at Bordeaux on tba other, there baa been planned aa International naval display before tha president of tha repub lic and other (Jlgnltaiiea There will ba represented the navies of England. Rus sia, Japan, Italy, Mexico aad others, and Prealdent Roosevelt haa directed that two American ahlpa shall proceed to taka part m tha display. Tha prealdent has ap pointed Dr. a A. Daadelin of Worosstar aa UnlUJ aUatas CMutulaaaoav at tba am-poaltlon. OMAHA TARES CLOSE GAME ColU Win from Teddy Bears in Splendid Contest. SUPERB FIELD ISO ON BOTH SIDES Tlsaely Hltttaa; by Rearkes aad Remarkable Kmfmp of Saadera from Mlath lanlngt nolly by Dearer Doe It. Omaha, 8; Denver, 1 Omaha' broke tha tie for second placo with Denver Sunday afternon when It won a hard fought game at Vinton street park on a slippery ground before a large crowd of fans by the score of I to 1 Denver scored two to Omaha's one In the first In ning and Omaha tied the score In tha sixth and made the winning run In tha eighth Inning. The game waa about as even aa could ba and as closa as tha most exacting fan could ask to see. Sanders and Adams were In tha points and ten hits were made off each, and each struck out two and passed two men, the difference being Wheeler's error and one mora run for Omaha. Bandera got a bad start, to that five hits '"were- made off hla delivery In the flrat and third innings, but after that he waa all the goods and Denver could not hit when a hit waa needed. Three hits were made In the opening round, which, with a sae rlflce, gave Denver two rune. Murphy, tha first man up, made a hit and Cassady sacrificed him to second. Wheeler soaked the ball to Belden's garden for a double, scoring. Murphy wont to third op White's single and scored on McHale's Infield out from Bandera to Dolan. Two runs aa an opener made some of the fans fearful for tha result, but Omaha Im mediately got one of them back in the last half of the first. Belden hit safely and went, to second on Franck's Infield out. Autrey could not deliver tha goods, but Dr. H. John .Welch repeated his per formance of tha day before and hit for a double to tha left field fence, scoring Belden. Dolan Starts to Victory. Up to the sixth inning It looked as though that first Inning might be all there was to the game, but Joe Dolan gave things a good start by opening with a single In the sixth. Austin made a succesful sacri fice and Graham hit a hard soaker past the pitcher, "which drove Dolan home and tied tha score. ' Denver tried hard In the elgth Inning, but two hits did it no good. The eighth for Omaha again opened with Dolan at bat and Dolan hit one which looked like It might clear the fence, but It fell far enough short for Cassady to grab It. Aus tin walked and then scooted all the way to third on Graham's third hit of the day. With Austin on third and Graham on first, Gondtng attempted tha squeeze play. The I first attempt flxzled, but the second was a good bunt, which Adams did not try to put home. He had to let Austin score the winning run while he" caught Gondtng at first. ;' Denver made a ninth- inning rally, which looked bad for ft time, but neither Bo hannon, who was sent to- bat for Adams, nor Murphy could bit In the pinch and the game was won. Reddlck opened the ninth with his third hit of the day and waa sacrificed to second by Moore. Uobannon could only hit to. Graham, which put (Red dlck on third, and then Murphy rolled one In the mud to Banders, who tossed K to Dolan, and the garrte was over.' ; Ladles Dar"aiiM Blar' Gna. 1 The same teams 'will play thla afternoon, which will be women' day, with big Ous Thompson in tha box. ' ' "V. i Tha score: OMAHA. AB. R. H. PO. 4 1 1 0 .....t 0 12. 4 9 I t 4 0 18 .....4 1 1 Id A. 1 1 0 0 Belden. Franck. rfl Autrey, If . Welch, cf .. Dolan, lb .. Aunt In, Sb . Graham, 2b Gonding, e Sanders, p . 0 t 1 1 4 0 8 .....I 0 0 J 2 4 0 0 0 Totala S3 8 10 27 17 0 DENVEB- AB. R. K. PO. A. E. Murphy, rf 8 112 0 0 Cnssady, If , 8 6 110 Wheeler, 8b 4 1 2 0 2 1 White, lb 4 0 1 18 0 0 McHaie, cf 4 0 1 10 Zaluskv, c 8 0 1 8 0 0 Reddlck. 2b 4 0 - 8 8 8 0 Moore, as 8 0 0 1 t 0 Adams, p 8 0 0 6 0 Bobannon , 1 .0 0 0 0 0 Totals I........... .84, 8 10 24 12 7 Bohannon batted for Adams In 'ninth. Runs I Omaha 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 Denver 3000 0 000 08 Illte ' Omaha ..i 8 0 1 2 18 11 -10 Denver . 8.0 2 10 10 8 I 10 Two-base hits: Welch, Franck, Wheeler, Reddlck. First base on balls: Off Ban dera, 1; off Adams, I. Struck oat: By Sanders, 2; by Adams, 8. Loft on bases: Omaha, 0; Denver. 8. Stolen base: White. Sacrifice hits: .Austin, Gonding, Cassady, Moore. Time: 1:20, - Umpire: Conahan. Attendance, 3,200. ... Motes of' tba Gaaae. - Each pitcher had perfect control and passed but one man. Baae stealing waa practically out of the question because of the wet grounds. Donver has several large players on the team and they lwok tike tney ought to knock the cover off tba ball. After that bad flrat Inning, when Banders was simply tossing them over, he settled down and held them safe at critical limes. Graham made all three of his hits In the same place and they were all so. hard that Mr. Adams did not oars to asJbclate with them. Some of the fans had several complaints to make on some of Conahan's decisions, but they forgot all about that feature when the game was won. A double and a triple Saturday and ' a double the next day for Welch la quite aa Improvement on what he has been doing of lata on tba Omaha grounds. The slippery ground made fast fielding a hard proposition, but at that Omaha played an errorless game and Wheelor's error did not count In tha runs. Reddlck and Graham, the two secmd basemen, each hit safely three times, but the difference was that two of Uranams hits counted In tha run getting, while all of Roddick's were wasted. Austin and Franck pulled off a real brother get In the seventh Inning. Adams drove a hard one, which went right be tween Austin's legs, but Franck was back, lng him up and nailed the ball In time to catch the runner at first. Sanders was m a tight hole In the third Inning when Cassady and Wheeler got slnglea in succession and White hit a hard drive to Belden, which Pa's rlghtfleioer got back . to second In tlms to catch Wheeler. Caasady was on third and Old Siiort McHaie to bat. Hs popped one to Graham. K Score at Da Molars. . DES MOINF-. June . With OcotU and Gel.rLng opposing each other and both pitching great ball, Dea Molnea and Lin coln played a five Inning tie today. At the end of the fifth Inning the storm that had boen threatening all day broke and the park was flooded In a few minutes. Both teams were playing Inside ball and both threatened to scorn la each of tha first three Innings. Score: DKH MOIKBS. AB. R. H. TO. A. B. Schlpke. Sb 2000 Hogrtover, rf 1 1 I Dexter, lb i 0 i Corkhlil. If t Andreas. 2t 1 k I 8 McLaughlin, ef 2 0 0 6 Ouchnaur, ss 8 0 . Yeeger, 0 8 S 0 1 2-4 GebrliiaT, B .... 1 10 4 Totals......, l 2 18 aft LlNCOIJf. A3- It- H. PO. A. E. Ketcbero. If i'ox. al. 8 1 ) a Holmes, Jb 0 I 0 1 Fenlon. rf 10 0 10 0 lagnler, ss 10 0 110 Thomas, lb 10 19 0 0 Davidson, cf 1 0 0 0 0 Zlnran, c 1 0 0 8 1 0 Clcotte, p ,t o 0 0 8 0 Totals 17 0 4 14 "3 Corkhlll out for-4nterferlna Des Molnea 0 0 0 0 00 Lincoln 0 0 0 0 0 0 Two-basa Mt: nolmes. First base on bslle: Off Clcotte, 8. Hit with pitched ball: Hy Clcotte. 1. Struck out: Pv Ochrlng. 1; by Clcotte. a Sacrifice hltai Fenlon. David eon. Time: 0:fX Umpire: Gilford. Game Post (tawed. At Sloug City Puehlo-Slonx City game poatponed on account of rain. Standlatai the Teants. Played. Won. Lost. pet. Dea Moines 40 ft 1(1 .90 Omaha 40 24 20 .M6 Denver 87 17 Ml Lincoln 4i a 19 K4S Sioux City 41 19 28 .41 fublo 44 ia. tl . Games today: Denver at Omaha, Pueblo at Bloux City. Lincoln at Des Moines. GAMES IW AMERICAN AS-OCIATIO Indianapolis Baa.rb.ea Hits In First and Ninth. MILWAUKEE. June . Indlanapolla to day bunched lt hits off Wilson and Dough erty in the first and ninth innings and won a hard-fought game, 6 to 8. Score: MlLWAt'KRB. INDIANAPOLIS. ' B.H.O.A.B. D H O.A.E. RaMnsoa, al I I I Williams, s. I M I I Oeaas, rf.... I t OCoalUr, If... a lit 0lr. ef I 111 CCrr, lb t 111 ftnth. e 4 0 4 1 Hlmei, rf.... I 1 0 MTorn.li. to I I 4 4 Kmc. lb 4 118 1 M Cho.n.7, 8b 4 I I J 1 fl.T. ef 8 Oil Berlll. lb.. I 14 1 ll.lrlnart'a. tl I i 1 Pmishartr. If 4 1 4 I Hnpha. lb.... 4 114 4 Wllmn. p.... 4 0 0 4 OK. Hum, .... 18 10 "hnolbeif, I 1 I 4 Done, II I t t s Teuta.. . 4 tl 11 I Totals 16 I V I Indianapolis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 B Milwaukee 9000000808 Two-base hits: Robinson (Z), Dougherty, Kellum, Hlmrs. Throe-bese pita: Hopke (2). Hita: Off Wilson, 8 In one Inning; off Dougherty, 8 In two Innlnga. Sacrifice hlta: Livingston. McCormlclt. Carr, Coul ter, Siegle. Stolen bases: Carr, Geler, Hlmes. Double plays: MeChesney to Mc Cormlck to Bevllle Slegle to Livingston. Left on bases: Milwaukee, 9; Indianapolis, 8. Hit with pitched ball: Coulter. Mc Cormlck. Williams. 8truck out: By Wil son, 1; by Schnelberg, 1; by Dougherty, 1. Time: i:so. Umpire: Sullivan. i.ouiariiie ueieata Kansas titf. LOUISVILLE. June .-Loulsvllle de feated Kansas City today In the second game of the series. Wright waa replaced by Kenna in the fourth Inning and Franti waa taken out in the sixth inning. A double-header waa scheduled, but owing to a heavy rain and the bad condition of the grounds only one game was played. ocore: LOUISVILLE. , KANSAS CITY. B.H.O.A.B. ' B.H.O.A.B. Heal, rf 4 1 1 0 1 Krln. rf... 4 8 1 Coolfy. , If. ... t 14 0 OU.iduy, lb.. 1 4 10 1 Branhear, tM 1 t I 0 lull, rf 8 4 14 4 a. Sullivan, lbS 1 I 1 HwlMnan, It 4 I I 4 rIU, 4 lit OKrutfrr, lb.. I 1881 Qulnlan, as.. 4 4 4 4 1 (!-., 8b.... 4 4 4 Stanler. '..! 1 I 1 4 MrRrloe. M..I 1 I 0 4 Woo4rult, lb. 8 8 4 1 4 Uhr. e 4 4 4 1 0 Wrlcht, p.... 1 4 4 1 1 Kranta, p.... 8 0 4 8 4 Kenna, p 4 8 4 1 4 Swann, p 1 4 4 4 4 J. Sullivan. 1 0 4 0 4 Totals 41 14 IT 14 8 : Total tl 4 tl tt 8 Batted for Swann in the ninth. Louisville 000008088 Kansaa City 0006000005 Two-base hit: Kenna. Three-base hit: Stanlev. Stolen bHses: Coolev. Lindsay. Sacrifice hits: Stanley, Lindsay. First baBO on balls: Off Wright, 2; off Kenna, 8; off Frantz, 2; oft Swann, 1. Struck out: Bv Kenna, 1; by FTnnta, ?; by Swann. 1. Hit with pitched ball: By Franti, 2; by Wright, 1.. Passed ball: Leahy. Hits: Off Wright, 4 In three and a third Innings; off Kenna, 2 In five and two-thlrrts 'nnlnns; off Frant7., 0 In five .and a third Innings; off Swann, 10 In three and two-thirds Innings. Time: 1:20. Umpire: Warden. SC l'aul Knar for Toledo. TOLKjJO, O.. June 10. Exceptional stick work on the nart of Toledo won today's game In a walk. Score: . TOLEDO, ST. PAUL. U 11 O.A.B. B.H.O.A.E, Barbaau. at., 4 4-1 1 4 Dunlaavr, rf. . 4 I 4 0 4 J. Clarka. It. I 8 4 4 1 Korhlcr, ct.. 4 110 1 rnkorner. 2b 4 0 I 1 I Pr.ak, If ( t I 1 1 moof, cf....l 110 Norrlrk, lb. 4 8 1 i Keaxan, rf... 4 110 1 Pad (ten. Sb... i 14 11 Ferrlna. - lb. . I 111 0Wtl:ms, - I 1 1 I 1 W. n.rko, lb I 8 I 4 4 Titmaler, lb. I 4 0 4 Abbott, e. 4 I T 1 OSusdea, e.,.. 4 ill Ckacb, p..... 4 1 4 l0Lioy. p 1 4 0 4 4 ' rlu : .....v. 1 4 4 4 i Total!.;.... It It. 4 IMrkaon,. . 4, 4 4 4 .. lrwlo 1 1 0 ' TnU!...'...U 18 H 14 I ! Batted for Leroy In the aeventli. , Batted for Dickson In the ninth. Toledo 0 10 10 6 2 4 -M Et.,Paul , 0 0 Q 1 0 0 0 1 24 Left on bases: Toledo, 0; Bt. Paul. 10. Two-base hltts: J. Clarke, 8 moot Check. Nordyke, Irwin. Sacrifice hit: Rragan. S'.olen bases: J. Clarke, Perrlng (3). W. Clarke, Abbott, ' Chch. Double olays: Frisk to Norrtyke; Padden to Nordye. Struck out: By Chech, ; by Leroy, 8; by Dickson, 2.' Passed ball: Sugden. Bases on balls: Off Chech, 8; off Leroy, 4; off Dickson, 2. Wild pitch: Leroy. Hit with ball: Srooof. Hits: Off Leroy. S In six Innings; off Dickson. 8 In two Innings. Time: 2:13. Umpire: Kerlu. Champions Defeat Mtllera. COLUMBUS, O., June . Columbus de feated Minneapolis today In aa exciting game. 'After Klhm's single had driven in the winning run In the eighth, Wicker struck out the three Minneapolis players who came to bat In the ninth. Score: COLUMBUS. MINNEAPOLIS. B.H.O.A.B. B.H.O.A.B. lod. rf 4 1 4 4 4 0Kill. if... 114 4 Frll, Ik 4 1 4 4 4 IHimton, U.. 4 4 I 4 4 Huliwltt, i 1 8 I IManra, ef....4'l 10 4 Oaailer. ef... 1 4 14' 1 Jhn rVma, rf 4 4 1 4 4 aaaisr, rr... 1 v a v uni p r nm, rt a v a v w Klhm, -lb.... 4 IMS 4 Onralafar, lb 4 II I 4 Vrlflay, 3b.. 4 I I I 4 Jf! Kr'mn, lb 4 110 I 1 lelllv. If.... I 1 3 4 4 0rlar. I 18 11 Kthm Wrl I Rel Iv. Bias, I 4 7 1 4 Shanaan, .. I 4 4 I 4 Wtckar, p.... I 1 4 8 0 J Kr'mn, pi 1 4,2 4 urahan .... 1444 Totala..;... 14 47 11 u Totala M I M 14 I Batted for James Freeman In the ninth. Columbua 0 0 0 0 0 0 41 f 5 Minneapolis 0 0 110 11 O 4 ; Stolen bases: W rlgley, Wicker. Sacrifice hlta: Gesaler, Shannon (2). Bases on balls: . Off Freeman. 1 Two-base hits: Judge, ' O Nelll. Double play: Vi rigioy to mum. Hit by pitcher: Oyler. Struck out: By Wicker, 6; by Freeman, 4. Wild nltchee: Wicker. Freman. Time: 2:00. Umptrea: Kane and Rgan. SlandlaaT tha Tea ma. Played. Won. Loot Pet. Columbus 44 28 H .(34 Minneapolis 43 23 18 Kansas City 41 21 20 .813 Indlanapolla 49 28 34 .(11 Toledo 41 13 22 .fr) Milwaukee 43 21 21 .47 Louisville 42 18 24 .428 St. Paul 47 18 88 .404 Games today: Kansas City at Loulavllla, St. Paul at Toledo, Minneapolis at Colum bus, Milwaukee at Indianapolis. JAPS PLAT POLITICS (Continued from First Page.) fused to answer questions regarding tbelr visit. Views of Two Jas Paper. TOKIO. June . (Morning.) In regent to the recent attack on a Japanese bathhouse and a restaurant In San FVanclsco, the j Jijl today ad viae s Ita readers not to bollev mat tne unrrienoiy sentiments 01 ean i Francisco people are shared by the the j whole American nation. The paper points j ui na aanger to incnaiy xeiaiions Between Japaa and the t'nlted Statea which might result from such misapprehension. It also expreaaed full confidence that tha Wash- llug ton government will be able to settle ths matter satisfactorily. Th eHochl suggosts that the traditional friendship and the outrages suffered by Japanese In America are two things that must ba kept distinctly separate In solving tha queatlon of assault on Japanese In San . Francisco, which la tww at lasua. i The Ilochl says the outrags ahould ba ' onstdered irrespective Of tha locality of tbe occurrence. Continuing. It aaya: j "Should similar discrimination nd perse- ' l cutlon be practiced against cltlsens of a European power, there would certainly have bea th strongest outbursts of Indignation j oa the pert of th whole nation that suf- fered by them. "Tha San Francisco Incident concerns not only the rights of th Japaneea there, but the honor of Japan. The future relations between Japan and th United States are Involved In this question. Our demand must be firmly , Instated npoa aad eentl mental consideration set tuatd. Thus win th frtendshlp of botk aatioaa Is oa A firm footing." CUBS DEFEAT THE QUAKERS Philadelphia Onthit Chicago, bnt Fleldi Poorly. MISPLAYS COSTLY TO VISITORS Home) Team Mattlnar Is More Onnntv. taae aad Its Player Steal Sla Bases i Scorea ef Other Uaane. CHICAGO, June . Philadelphia did the hitting for extra bases todsy, but played a poor fielding game and lost, 1 to t Mis plays were costly to Philadelphia and Chi cago stole phases. Score: CHICAGO. " PHILADELPHIA. B.H.O.A.B. B B O A K. alalia, of.... I 4 11 4Tnotnaa, el.. 4 4 I 4 4 Tinker, as. ..4 4 4 t 4 Kanba, lb.... 4 14 4 4 SlMK-kae. tt. 8 i 4Tltaa. rf I 4 8 4 4 Chase, 1S..I 1 I V naaa, ll..,. lift StalntelA, lb I 4 1 I 4 Branaflrld, In 4 1 4 II Hntmaa, rf.. 4 111 0 1 partner, lb I I 4 1 t Brrra, 8b.... 4 III 4 Donlln, a.... 4 4111 Kilns. 14 1 v Jaokllt.-h. a. t 1 14 1 Laaotna, p. 8 I 4 Imaglahr, p.. I 1 1 I 1 Oabora ....1 14 4 4 Total 84 4 I7114N Touts t I M II 4 Batted for Duggleby In ninth. Chicago 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 '-4 Philadelphia 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1-1 Two-base hits: Magee, Jacktltsch. Bno rlflo hits: Thomas, Magee. Stolen bases: Rhnckard 18). Chance, Stelnfeldt (2), BTvera, Magee, Bransfleld, Osborne. Doume playst Hofnian to Tinker to Evers: Duggleby to Bransfleld; Knabe to Branaflold to Jack lltac.h. Left on baaea: Chicago, 7: Philadel phia, 10. Baaes on balls: Off Lunrtgren, Tj oft Duggleby, 6. First base on errors: Chi cago, f. Hit with pitched ball: ptelnfel.lt. Struck out: By Ixindgren, 4; by Duggleby, 1. Wild pitch: Duggleby. Time: 1:0 Um pire; ODay. Srw York Shwta Oat at. IsOnts. ST. LOUIS, June .-The New York Na tionals won today's came with St. Louis by a score of 8 to 0. McGlnnlty pitched a fine game and Browne's hitting brought In all three runs. Score: KBW T0RK. ST. LOt'IS. B.H.O.A.B. B.H.O.A.B. Shannon, If.. I 114 Hollr. a. ... 4 1 I I 4 Hrnwna, rt. . I lit Bmnott, 8b.. 4 I 8 1 4 Devlin. 4k... 4 1 I 1 4 Murray. K . 4 14 4 4 Rrrniour, ef. I 4 4 1 ftBvrnt. lb.... 4 114 4 Bcwrrman, el 4 4 4 4Drklr, lb.. I 1 f I 4 M-Oann, lb.. 4 4 11 4 4Kllr. rt.... 4 4 14 0 SI..T. a 4 4 4 OBurch. el 8 4 14 4 Cnrroran. lb. I 1 I I 0 Norman, ... 4 1114 McOlnnltr. P 4 1 4 t 1 Beene. p 4 I 4 4 Hoatatter .. 1 0 4 4 4 Total It 717 11 1 Totals It I tt 11 t Batted for Beebe In ninth. St. Louie 000000-0 New Tork ..., 0 0 0 0 8 0 6 0 18' Three-base hit: Browne. Sacrifice hlta: ! Beckley, Heche, Bowerman. Stolen bnsea: Corcoran, Bowerman. Double plays: Heeb to Deckloy; Seymour to Bowerman; Shay to Corcoran to McGann. Ijeft on basea: St. Louis, 0; New Tork, 8. First base on balls: Off Beebe, 0; off McGlnnlty, 1 Struck out: By Beebe, ; by McGlnnlty a Wild pitch I Beebe. Time: 1:60. Umpires: Carpenter and Johnstone. 1 Even Break In Cincinnati.' CINCINNATI. June 8.-C1ne1nnet1 and Brooklyn each took a game in the double header here this afternoon. Hard hitting by tho visitors In the first Inntntr clinched 'were hit hard in the second game, mnklng the contest an easy one for Cincinnati. Catcher Rltter of the Hrooklvns Inlured hla ankle In tho first game and may be mm up ior some aaya. core. nrst game: BROOKLYN. CINCINNATI. B.H.O.A.B. B.H.O.A.B. Alprrman, lb 4 1 I 4 Huaalna, lb.. 4 4 14 Caarr. 8b.... 4 111 rLobcrt, aa 1111 Lumly, rf... I 14 4 OMttohell, rf. i 0 4 4 1 rnt.h, it t o i o utuvii. ct I e a i J.iraan. lb... I 10 0 f'Srhiel 1 10 0 4 Malor.sy, , 4 1 v4 4 ftKruarr. cf... 0 4 14 4 Lrvl. al.... 4 111 OOltieeli, lb... 4 I 14 4 4 Itlt-r, 4 110 OMcLran. e... 4 114 fastorloua, pi 0 0 t 0 Hnwrer, lb.. I I 4 I 4 . Odwall, It... t Toial 11 T 17 14 OCoakler. p... I 0 0 14 Totsl U I 47 II 1 Cincinnati ...' 00000001 01 Brooklyn 10 000001 0 3 Two-base hits: ' Lobert. Casey. ThrW- base hit: I.aimley. Sacrifice hit: Batch. I Stolen bases: Casey, Lewis. Left on bee: j Cincinnati, 7; Brooklyn, 5. Double plays: iHugglna,to UutiiWl, Casey to Alperman to Jordan (2). Struck out: Dv Coakley, ?: tjy rasTonuf, l. jnrer nase on bans: ore Coakley, 2: off Pastorlim, X Time: 1:25. Umpires: Einsllo and. Rlgler. Score, second game: C1NCI.NNATI. BROOKLYN. ' . . B.H.O.A.B. B.H.O.A..B. iTunKlni. tt..i 1 2 ) OAlprrman, IS I 4 I 1 4 otxrt, .... 4 ll OHumirell. lb 0 4111 Mitchell, rf.. 4 114 lCatwy, lb.... 4 14 4 4 Davis, ct 4 4 1 4 0 Lumler, rt... 4 1110 Oinfol, lb... t 114 1 CBatch. If 4 114 0 S'hlel, o I I I 4 4 Jordan, lb... 4 4 10 4 4 lowroy, lb.. 4 1 I 1 tMaloney. of.. 4 0 14 4 Odwvll, It.. 4 8 10 OLcvla. a.... 4 114 HOTELS. tbt vn araw Hotel Kuppcr ' llth an KcOaa, KANSAS CITY, M0. tn ha arhOTrpiar VUtxtot. , areas all the Theapea. 800 twantlfal Bootas, 100 private baths. Hot a: cold watet la all rceeas. Bpaotons lobby, parlors, . Telapfcon la every room. BeaaUfni Cafe, Perfect Cmlatsa, $1 to $2.50 Per Day 2oropaa ana. EUrr& B!V$OI E0TE1CO. r. a. Bxxrsox, Ms. - f ... si OMAHA AND COUNCIL OLUFFO STREET RAILWAY COMPANY SIGHT SE Loaves iBth and Farnam Sts., at 0:8O a. m. and 2. p.. m (week days only). three hours pleasant ride, with com potent lecturer on hoard point ing out and giving entertain lng and Instructive talk on places of interest FARE, 50c; Hall, 9 4 I I 1 4 Waller. .... 4 4 111 P-a..l.. p .. 4 4 1 1 4 Tetala 40 14 IT II 1 Racker, p ... I 14 11 Total 14 17 15 4 Batted for Davla In the eighth. Cincinnati 01(021011 11 Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 - 8 Two-base hit: Mowrey. Three-bnse hits; Bchlet. Lumley. PncrlnV hits: Ijobert. Hall. Stolen bases: Mitchell. Davis, anel, Schlel, M.iwrev O.lwell 2). lft on bases: Cincinnati, T; Brooklyn, T. Doubt plays: Hugclns to Ijotwrt to tlanxel. Casey to Jordan, Casev ttnasslste.V Struck out: By Hall, Sj by Scanlon, 1. Hits: tiff Scan Ion. In two and a third Innlnga; off Rucker, 10 in six and two-thirds Innlnm. Time: 16. Umpires: Rlgley and Kmsley. ataaellaaT.at tha Teams. Mayrd. Won. Lost. Pet Chicago 44 85 .TA New York 48 23 14 .071 Philadelphia 4a W 17 .! Tilt a bur a- X 21 11 .'4 Boston I. 4S 17 24 .tv Cincinnati 44 17 ?7 .,'Mt bMnb... At IK v oia St. Loula.. 47 IS 84 '.171 Games today; New Tork at St. Louis, Rrooklyn at Pittsburg. Philadelphia at Chi cago, Cincinnati at Boston. Wakoe Defeats F"rnot. FREMONT, Neb., June a (Special Telo grm. Wahoo defeated Fremont here to day In a mud ball game, both sides chasing; the hall )n boat. Score: R.H.K. Wahoo O0O01004O-8HI Fremont 0000001088 74 Batteries: Fremoht, Bradley and Shea) Wahoo, Richmond and Bohnn. Btruck outi By Bradley, 6; by Richmond, 2. Left oq bases: Fremont, ; wahoo, 10. Umpire! Hansen. Philip Defeats Pierre. PIERRK, 8. D., June .-Speclal Tele, gram.) The gam between Philip an4 Plsrr here this afternoon was won by th visitors piling up four scores on errors In the last alf of the ninth, giving them ths game, 8 to 1 American I.enAne Games Today. Chicago at Washington. Detroit at New Tork. Cleveland at Boston, St. Louis al Philadelphia. BnrUett Guarded oa Politics. BEATRICK. Neb., Jun . (Speclal.)-. Whlle In tha city yesterday Hon. E. J. BurVett, United States senator from Ne braska, discussed politics briefly. He stated hat In tha event that Theodore Roosevelt could tiot be Induced to make the race fof prealdent for tha third term Taft would undoubtedly hava a bis; following In Ne braska. Ia hla visits to many towns In tin stats during tha last few weeks Mr. Burk ett stated that ho had found a great man) Ohio people who admlrnd Fnraker. but thi sentiment among; them was not very strong for him as a presidential candidate. Sena tor Burkett left Saturday for Beaver Cross, lng. Neb., where he addressed the graduat ing class Saturday evening. He was ao eompanled by hla private stenographer, Oeorge Hi. Tobey. moderate Price DeQcfisss are as natural as tha trait from which they are made. ' TTOlW1'1laalllVTlV'J'- MMSaSCTaSSaaaaaSSJSSJSSja u. A. Lindquisi MEBCXAIfT TAJXOB, SS9 Pasboa Blk Makos good Clothes, and ho wish you to call and e'v him your order. trices ana quality are ngm. J7 a f (Veak fend nervous men - IOrho find their power to Nnrva c vork kn1 youthful vigor Tone as a reault of over work or mental exertion shoud tali GB AY'S NERVE FOOD PIL8. They will Snake you eat and sleep and be a man again. 1 Bos; S boxes aa.ko by Mail. SKertTiavn & McCnnell Drug Ca lSth and Debars Bta- Omaha Bab. VINTON ST. PARK OMAHA vs. DENVER June 9, 10, 11 2nd 12 Monday, June 10th, UCIES' CA. GAMES CALLED 3;45 P, LL 4 lafiisii I Powder jf jr Jaeftj ii fcuutl tt Caiuuu't. ' BASE 0 AL1L CM urn CIIILDREII (MS" ), 25c l