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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 31, 1909, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1909-05-31/ed-1/seq-2/

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Pennsvlvsnla Infantry rll January I.
Cnmn Fdwln Hsnev. Thirty-ninth MIs
wmrt Infartfv. Dl'-d March X W
fnmrnde Thomss A. Creluli, Mh Penn
sylvania Infan'i). !!ed May l'., l'8
VOUR rtl ;OI I-osT. No. K2.
f v rade Fdvaid puik. p-t'te rnmpnnv
.. V 't n ; 1 1 New York caslry. Died, June
!!. 1W.
Conn nil"? Dr. Yi-tor M. coffmsn. surgeon
Thlrtv-fo'trth low Itifsnt-v. Died, AuguKt
V IfloS.
Comrade William Bltt-nei-. private Com
pany M. Klghteenth New York cavalry.
Died October 12.
Comrade John Welsh. Twenty-sixth Iowa
.Infantry. DIM June 1. 1D"S
Comrade John Motrin IMth Illinois In
fantry. Died July 30. ;WS.
Comrade Morrla I fcurt. Second Illinois
l.lght artillery. Died September 10, 1!X.
Comrade John Hemming, Third Wiscon
sin infantry. Died September 10,
Comrade David M. Stockham. Forty
seventh Indiana Infantry. Died October a,
Comrade William H Tii'ptn. Forty
eighth Iowa Infantry. Died November IX
Comrade Isaac Coon. Blghty-ixth Illlnola
Infanlrv. Died December 7, li.
Comrade Alexander rnfton, 'treman. S. 8.
"Ohio." V. S. N. Died January 1, 1W9.
Comrade Jaclb 1 Pierson. Thirty-ninth
New Jersey Infantrv. DU-d January 12, IMS.
Comrade Oeorge Packet. Seventy-seventh
New York Infantry. Died March S.
Comrade Marquis D. tones. Seventh Iowa
cavalry. Died April 10.
Comrade Oarreit Farley. Seventieth, New
York Infantry. Died May 10. m9.
Old Company L. First Nebraska (Thurs
ton Rifles), decorated the graves of Its
members, who fell l the Spanlxh war, at
Prospect Hill cemetery at p. m.. Sunday.
Captain P. James Cosaroave of Lincoln
delivered tha memorial address; a quar
tet, consisting of Mies Lola Brookfield,
If Im Alloa Chandler, Hose Joi.nson and
Lewis Knettle tans "Lead. Kindly Light"
and "A Vacant Chair;" Miss Alice Chand
ler sang. "Shall I Be Korfotten?" A fir
ing squad from the present Thurston Rifles
then fired the customary three volleys
nv the sravea of the veterans there
burled and taps concluded the ceremonies.
Practical Farming
(or Or Soldiers
Novel 1.. i
(i... r.ist.a to In-
ar. ;
ItukUn i-
crease u.. -,
novrl iniui-i..
methoJs oi . i ......
army, wiildi awtoiui.'
J4 U-The
- ..j W ill
. . ..... . uy two
. . .,.,1 luipruved
.... iuiu, in the
hulf a million
young U'itu
. ioiu eson year. me
mhti Ih to lnuuti Ui village priests to
p-.iitiiail.- the pcai-ants to forngo about a
ihtid oi the ninety-three holy days in the
ytar vl..iu tne church recoKinzis; thus
Jiving them move time to cultivate their
The grafting of agricultural teaching on
the soldiers' professional Instruction Is A
matter .if significance. Evidently the gov
ernment has pondered the saying of Prus
sia's great field marshal, Von Moltke. He
said: "If German farming Is let go to
ruin then the German empire goes to ruin,
and that too without a shot being fired."
Russia's army in Its rank and file is
almost wholly made up of the sons of peas
ants. Tha young Russian peasant is re
markably intelligent and quickly taught.
He has a tougher physique than any other
country can show, even than his late ene
mies, the Japanese. Beyond that he has
the great virtue In a soldier of unqueatlon-'
Ing faith in and obedience to authority.
This well disciplined. Intelligent mass
has got to be kept away from the physical
and moral deterioration of town life. To
this end the department of agriculture
and the war department have come to
gether. Occasional experiment!, with non
commissioned bf fleer have been made ami
th'i reports uie all faorb!e lo developing
the system.
The pryaram adopted hy the two
departments has .i neneral find n special
part. General teaching will he iiiven to
all the troop, while the special course Is
preserved for those who volunteer to take
The men will be tniirbt retrardlmr
life of plants, their nourishment and the
fruit they bear, the working of the mill an
the use of fertilizers for the d'.etrlc'K tha'
are without, black earth, the science of
owing and the rotntlon of crops, the
preparing of seed, the cultivation of fod
der and of grass lends, thr- management
of cattle, the better vegetable gardening
and fruit . groVlns, and even " Improved
bee management.
To help the soldier to reneber ",-
they have hern tn-irV i".l to kecri "l'-e
their Interest nf'rr ! neve 'etM'ie.t
their homrs the d-nii'-ttient of ncr:etl" t-
Is pieparlna. for Jhe .-Mr rlcp-ir'Tn i
booklets vlvlnr l"tnlv won'ert advlee in
all branches of fnr "rt-. A i-eo -
fton Is 'i:rt.' o t't'., n n'ti"-r
monri i m I.' .-.-f
in ' ' - '
inert ' - ' '
the , .' ' i. : :
Take V '
,'OV lr i V. .
. hr-rr'" "'i"
son's t'oits rtf Mil
In the flrn rr
v 1h
ati-ei rho',-ip-
i o 'or ner chiTin.o'is
;ir'r of a nlne-'ame
world el.mrlonshlp Merles st the Madison
Square Oarden tournament. The score
wax t.713 to 2 018 The series will be con
tinued on Monday. All tournament play
wis rtopned at midnight by the police,
who bad previously called the attention
of lite managers to the recent movement
htve f ,r the enforcement of Sunday law a.
at the"DutchTunch tensed to your
card dub or any other function
It 1j dcliciou with a cheete
or chicken andYch cr a
Vfdah rarebit.
IS Oeufti
VtWW It 4.
lad- UML
s i
h ( I
1 1 rw.r j
y vr i 1 1
11 II II W
l 1 1 1 1 I f
fill IIS .
SUU Board Will Straighten Oat
Tangle in Record of Case Today. .
Naaiker af A alltlas for Position
Mads Vacaat br Deatk of Chris
Srhavlaad Memorial Day
(From a Staff Correspondent)
LINCOLN, May SO. (Special.) One Of
the first Questions to be considered by the
Stats Board of Assessment tomorrow Is
the record made In the assessment of ihe
Pullman Car company. The record shows
that Auditor Barton mads the motion to
Increase this property and that Governor
Shallenberger seconded tha motion. Then,
according to the records, Treasurer Brian
moved to fix the assessment as last year,
and this motion Is recorded as having car
ried, with no further mention of tha Barton
Here Is how It all happened. After Bar
ton made his motion there was no second,
so Mr. Brian made his motion, which car
ried, the Barton motion not being voted
upon. At the conclusion of the meeting
Governor Shallenberger asked if it were
customary for the chairman to second or
make motions, and he was informed that
had been the custom.
So Mr. Barton asked the governor to
second his motion, and he told the secre
tary to so record him. That IS all fhere
is to the big fight between the members
of the board. It likely will be settled with
out bloodshed.
Governor Shallenberger's motion to in
crease the Northwestern's assessment $4,000
a mile is still pending and, under the gen
eral order at business, that will come up
for action. No vote was taken on that
motion last Monday because Land Com
missioner Cowles was absent. In the mean
time, as tomorrow is Memorial day, It is
likely the board will tranact no business
until Tuesday.
Memorial Day Program.
Memorial day exercises will be held Mjn
day afternoon at the Auditorium. The ox-
trclses will begin at 2:30. ft. R. Randall
will preside. The following program will
be carried out:
Bugle Call
O. C. Bell.
Statnark and BJorkman.
Comrade Micke of Faragut Post.
Reading General Orders
A. M. Trimble, A. A. G.
Song Star Ppangled Banner
Mrs. George Tobey.
Lincoln's Gettysburg Address
Miss Tanner.
Exercises ;
Pupils from Prescott School.
W. E. Andrews.
song America
In the morning the veterans will meet
at Grand Army of the Republic hall at 0
o'clock and form ranks. At :30 sharp they
will march to Fourteenth and O streets,
where they will take cars for the cemetery,
T. B. Beach will be in command of the
parade, assisted by E. H. Phelps. Captain
Worklzer will have charge of the State
university cadets. At Wyuka and Calvary
cemeteries the beautiful and historic eus
torn pt decorating the graves of the dead
will be followed
The different committees are: Committee
on Invitation, Comrades Balrd and Davis
on transportation, Howo and Olfford; on
evergreens and decorations at Auditorium,
Comrade Blystone, who will name his as
sistants. Following Is the report of the state
treasurer In detail, together with the
amounts deposited in banks:
Funds Mav 1.
May 31.
f 890
on is
9.112 44
7, fllil.57
41.512. 48
14 6)
8. COT.15
General I 87.0M.7
Temp, school..
Temp, university
Hospital for Insane
Perm, school
ruin, university...'
Acti. .col. endow
Normnl endow
Normal Int
Peru normal library....
S'ate library
. nrl. & mech. arts
t". S. exper. station....,
I'rlversltv cash
Kearney normal library
thon. Iioxiltal
Forest rrn"rve
institution cash
I'nlvetslty Income
, 14.734.s5
. SM.4S
4.286 M
575 0
41 01
14 61
M irroo
Tottils 8028.2SU.72 tf If. usa.M
' '! on deno't $72 6fD.8t
Tr frnds invsted
Permanent school fund ft. " '1
Pi rawnl university
' rl "Unrel collate endowment
yni-nml endowment
-rtauts .
tc.1"t l'"i '1
.....t 4t84iJl
O. J.I'AS. Siaii Ttt-i. .Ui t.
o" Lank balances for lh mouth
.- i t . ' rsofihoe
Hnik. ' shland
iotinl. Athlon
r" i si ' . Albion
iV 0 !
5.0CO i
4.IAl '
4. COO i
o.oro ,
1 5 u
1 1(0
I.l-ii:s Stale. . lns orth ....
t; i nun Amtr'can. Auburn ..
ill i -0 I've- k Viillev
i ' irn'.nii National Beatrice ...
i 1 " i. n f.'ate. i.eatrice
I 1' iff M nal. Haslla Mills ..
I ' 'Miens S'jle. Ma r
Rj-cmer Slate
lloorrlnxum Slate
lister National, Broken Bow
I Socurltv State, Broken tow .
First National. Flue Mill
Furmers and Merchatna. Benson,... 4.0C0
S. 8. Hadley Co. Cedar Rapids
First National. Cedar Ranids .
Central City National
State Hank, Coinlea
Craig Statt ..
Farmers Slate. Craig
Stale Hank. Curtis
First National. Campbell
Farmers State, CiarkMin
First National, Crawford
Dlller State
Dannebrog State
First National, Dodge
Flgln State
Hiicson State
Ewtu Stale
Pioneer Bank, Ewing
Plonter rank. Kustis
Farmers and Merchanla. Fremont
First National. Fremont
Bank of Glenville
Citixetis National. Gothenburg ....
4 'f
Orteler State, Greeley .. 50
Frst National, ureeley hum
I'nlon State, Harvard 2.3)0
Harvard State Harvard l.fOO
Farmers and Mechanics. Hav slock...
First National. Hold res e BdO
Bank of Commerce, Hastings 00
State Bank -of J an sen 3.000
Central National. Kearney 5,000
f-armers Bank, Kearney 10 004
xlngton Bank i.OO
City National, Lincoln 13.0
Farmers and Merchants, Lincoln ... lb.OOO
Nati Bank of Commerce. Lincoln 25 0H0
Central National, Lincoln 26,000
Commercial Bank. AJng Pin S. juO
First National. Lasenos 3.0i
First National, Loomla Out
Loup City Stat t out)
Security Bank. Meadow Grove S.uu0
Madrid Exchange 100
McCook National 10-1
CKiaana bank. McOook SOuO
First National, Newman Grove 5,0ii0
Newman Orove Stat t J0
Norfolk National t in
Nobraaka National. Norfolk 7.0u
First National. North Bend S OuO
Antelope County bank. Oakdale...... 40
Cttisens State. Ogakalla X.OnO
J U Hrandeie A Hons. Omaha 30.000
Farmers State. Orchard 100
O'Neill National I
B. nk of Petersburg ,0")
ClUsana Slate. Petersburg S.OuO
Pierce State bank I ""0
It sing t'itv bank I S n
aoutb Omaha National 100,00
Live Ptock National, Pouth Omaha..
10 0"0
4 nno
1 son
6 ooe
4 0H)
Unit Ptate. Pt. Paul
Pllver Creek State
First National. Pnaldlna
Ppaldlng City bank
nrst National, Pcott'a Blnff
First National, Superior
Sutton National
T?anf of Syracuse
First National, Tllden
First National, Valentine
First National, Walthlll
alentine Ptate
Paunders County National. Wahoo..
Farmers and Traders. Wakefield
First National. Wavne
W.st Point National
Wiener Ptate
First National, Wlsner
First National, Wolbach
First National. We Din Water
City National, York
Many Would Be Secretary.
While Henry Seymour is acting as sec
retary of the State Board of Assessment.
several parties have made application for
the job made vacant by the death of Chris
Schavland. Frank Helvey of Nebraska
City, who was the head of the publicity
bureau of the republican state committee.
Is one of the persons who has applied for
the place, and former County Assessor Mil
ler of Lancaster Is talked about, and there
are eevert.l others who would not refuse
to take over the work.
Nonpartisan Judiciary I. aw.
The committee appointed by the repub
lican state committee to look into the ques
tion of attacking the nonpartisan Judiciary
law In the courts, has not yet filed any
case. A member of the committee who
lives here said yesterday that so far ho
had not found anyone who cared to be
plaintiff, but that It was likely . someone
would, within a short time, inmblt his
name to the secretary of state and a test
case could be started.
Arid In Pocket Causes Death.
FALLS CITY, S. D.. May 30 .-(Special.)
John Topkln. a well known Jerauld
county farmer, met with a peculiar death.
He visited the little town of Lane, where
he purchased a bottle of carbolic acid.
which he placed In his pocket. On the
return Journey to his home, his daughter
riding In the rls; with him, the bottle was
broken and the contents spread over his
body and limbs. The pain and shock of
the blistering fluid was so great that he
died upon arriving at his home. It Is sup
posed that the Intense pain brought on an
attack of heart failure. He is survived
by a widow and six children.
Team Killed hy Train, Driver Unhart
HASTINGS, Neb., May 30.-(Speeial.-Wllllam
Shaw, a paroled patient of the
state asylum, yesterday drove a team with
a wagon full of clndera Into a 'collision
with a Burlington passenger train at lngle
slde and was not even Jarred from his seat,
although the horses were Instantly killed.
The wagon tongue and a front wheel were
smashed, but the wagon was left standing
In Its tracks, Its astonished drlcer seated
calmly at the rear end of the wagon. The
accident occurred on a sharp curve arid
the train was running at the rate of about
forty-five miles per hour.
New Move la Chapman Fight-
CENTRAL CITY, Neb., Mav 80.-(Bpeclal.)
The village treasurer of Chapman has
been enjoined from paying out any of the
funds In his care. This Is a development
In a troubled' state of municipal affairs
caused - by two village boards claiming to
have the legal legislative powers. The in
Junction was secured by William Corcellus,
who claims that no- legal appropriation of
funds has been made and consequently no
disbursements fro mthe village: treasury
should be allowed. . , ,,' -
Former Cambridge Man Killed.
CAMBRIDGE, Neb., May 90.-( Special. )
G. B. Frederick, who formerly resided here,
was instantly killed by being struck by a
street car in Denver Thursday." Mr. Fred
erick was conductor on a Denver street car
line, the funeral was held here at 5 p. m.
today from the First Methodist Episcopal
church, Dr. D. A. Leeper conducting the
Nebraska News Notes.
HUNTLEY Fred G. Mengers, a pros
perous farmer and thoroughbred stockman
of this city, was married to Miss Emma
Williams of Noponee. ,
WEST POINT The public schoolsof the
village of Bancroft, this county, have been
closed by reason of an epidemic of small
pox, two cases of which broke out in the
KEARNEY J O. Albright, organiser
for the Red Mn, has been In the city the
last two weeks and succeeded in com
pleting an organization with 100 charter
HLl'K HILL Wednesday Miss Ina V.
Oi'horit war. united in marriage to Ira N.
V. -'io!t of Hastings, at the home of the
bribe's narerts near Ayr. Rev. Mr. bcnneii
(f Hastings officiating.
I BLI'E HILL Blue Htll will celebrate
the Fourth this year. A meeting waa held
l Thursday evening and a committee ap-
pointed to solicit the business men to see
1 what funds Could be had.
I I'LT'K. HILIe-Rev. G. Wennlng. who. It
1 was anrouned, haa resigned the pastorate
or tho German Lutheran St. Paul church
at this nlace. haa been prevailed upon bv
j the congregation to reconsider his action
I and will remain In Blue Hill.
RFPI'BLICAN CITY The sheriff has
arrested C. W. O'Brien of this place three
times In the last two weeks, each arreat
being on s separate charge of stealing.
The Inst was for stealing cattle. He was
bound over In each case to appear at the
next term of district court.
WEPT POINT The next county teach
ers' Institute will meet at Wlsner on Aug
ust ft, end will continue for one week. The
Instructors will he: Superintendent R. M.
Pan"boll. West Point; Puperlnterdent W.
ft, IT'tonAp. Cnnaplrtlanillint II
I'SfX'c! Flllev. Albion, and' Miss Flora Gregory
of Pancroft.
1 CKNTRAL CITY The Farmers State
5 000' bank of this city la planning to ouuo a
6.f0 ' commodious building, as It haa outgrown
3. (00 , its present quarters. One of the best
J 5 0 1 huHl'iei- sitrn of the city has ! n secured.
1400 Th n v strt cttire will be strlctlv modern
4 0i 0 and v I" b -rft'-i,id with an e itirely new
set of flx'rres.
jrfl HAKT1XCS The usi'Sl Deir.ratlon da"
i(va services and ceremonies will be conduuted
2 aa , tomorrow. Craves will be decorated In thi
to, j morning and In the afternoon there will
Vino be an orx-n meetitg In tho opera house.
J 000 ; Mayor Miles w ill preside and an address
4, Vm!wIII be dell'-cred by Prealdent Turner of
2.010 ' Hastings college. .
2.0ft j KEARNV Y The alumni banquet of the
iSS' Kearney Hlsh school was held Friday
i'C5 evening at the high school building. The
V?"? 'rostrum of the main room was beautifully
f 1 ji.,.., amA n-ltK lh. aeninr colors of DUI'Dla
and cruin and with maple leaves and
white flowers A program and reception
whlied awav th" arly hours and refresh
ments were served.
Ht'NTLKY Memorisl dsv services were
held todsv at the Metliodist Episcopal
church. hen a very appropriate program
was rendered, sfter which a large parade
was formed and marched to the cemetery.
The Huntley band furnished pa'trlotlo
music for the occasion snd Rev. Mr. Ben
nett of Kentucky, a civil war veteran,
gave an entertaining address.
CAMBRIDGE Tne, marriage of Miss Id4
Redford of this citv to T. B. McCletlan.1
of Siratton. took place at McCook. Miss
Redford has lived since childhood In Cam
bridge and Is the youngest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Redford, pioneer clti
sens of this town. George P. Turner, pro
prietor of tha Cambridge Harness shop,
and Mrs. M. V. Buck of Denv, Colo..
wr. milted in marriage last Tuesday at
WEST POINT At tha recent eleetioa
held at West Point to establish a drain
age district In the eastern portion of Cum
Ing county 49 votes were cast, of which
S3 were in favor of tha aroaoalUoa and IT
against. The following ware elected as a
board of directors: A. M. Daniels. C N.
Frwin. C. E. Fsrley. John Conlin and T. J.
Marttn. This board Immediately oraamsed
itself aa ftVlews: PreU)nt A. M. Dan
ieldi vice president, C. E. Erwin: secie-
tary. C. B. Farley; treasurer. T. J. Martin.
WEPT lOINT The northeast district of
the Nebraska conference of the Kvangell
cal association will convene at West Point
June 2. and remain In session until Hun
day. June 9. The ministerial association
connected with this body, will continue Its
work until Friday noon, when the young
people's convention will be In session.
Preschlng services during the week will
be conducted bv the following ministers:
Rev. C. F. Schmidt of Crofton. Rev. .
A. Reckow of Fremont. Rev. H. Pohf of
Fremont, Rev. C Jannen of Stanton, Rev.
A. Handke of Fontanelle and Rev. 1. Lalp
ply of Norfolk.
Kemper, Hemphill Buckingham,
All Kinds of Plating.
Pnaillet Known as Greek Jimmy Ryan
Dies from Effeeta of Prise
SAVANNAH. Ga.. May 90. -James
Kuerlases. known to the sporting world
as "Greek Jimmy Ryan," died at St.
Joseph's hospital Saturday from con
cussion of the brain. He was Injured last
night in a prise fight with "Young" Evans
before the Southern Athletic olub, falling
nd striking his head on the floor. Evans
Is In custody. The dead man formerly
lived at Terre Haute.-Id ti.'
RtatUtlrs by Chlcaaro Interior Show
orty-Flre Ministers and Over
0,000 Members.
CHICAGO. May 30-Speclal.)-The Chi
cago Interior has compiled from official
reports statistics showing the standing of
the various Presbyterian synods and
presbyteries throughout the country. Fol
lowing are statistics on Omaha presby
tery: Ministers, 47; churches, 54; members,
5.7S3; Sunday school members, 6.5UJ.
Mrs. A. Caatrtter.
BLAIR. Neb., May 29. (Special.) Mi s
A. Castetter died at her home In Blair Sat
urday morning after an Illness of one week
from erysipelas, which started In her face.
Mrs. Castetter was born in Wllllston, Ver
mont, May 8. 1837. She was married to
Abram Castetter May 8, 1854. They came
to Washington county In 1S57, settling at
DeSotd. In. the fall of 1868 they came to
Blair, where Mr. Castetter made arrange
ments for establishing a bank, which still
exists under the name of The Banking
House of A. Castetter. Of a family of six
children, four survive. Miriam C. Haller,
wife of B. F. Haller; Francis M. Castetter,
Helen M. Claridge, wife of F. H. Clarldge,
and Flora Marsh, wife of Joseph M. Marsh
of Cedar Rapids, la.' Arrangements have
not yet been made for the funeral.
Captain R. A. Tnlbot.
8IOUX CITY, la., May O.-Captaln R.
A. Talbot, known along the Missouri river
from Omaha to Fort Benton, Mont., died
at his horns tonight in South Sioux City,
aged 61 years. Captain Talbot was Iden
tified with traffic on the Missouri river
a quarter of a century ago. He probably
was better acquainted with the vagaries
of the big stream than . any man In this
section of the country. When he first
began Steamboating there were many
boats calling at the ports along the river.
E. B. C, Wright.
CHAPLE8 .CITY,f,Ia.. May 28. -( Special.)
-E. B. C. Wright,' a," brother- of the late
B. F. Wright o.t: prohibition fame, died
thi,.raomJngJn.Sep.piego, .Cm.. H was
56 years old, and .came to Igwa In 1835,
settling at. Burlington. He was a pioneer
resident of Charles City," coming . here In
1837. He was a man of large Intellectual
force and accumulated a competency.
He own two business buildings In Charles
City, which he built. In the .'70s.
A. If, Merrill.
CRESTON, la., Msy 2!).-(Speclal.)-Word
has been received hefe by relatives of the
death of A. H. Merrill, a former well
known resident of this city, at Riverside,
Cal., where he removed four years ago, In
the hope of benefiting his health. He was
burled at that place Friday, the date be
ing his birthday. He was 64 years of age.
Mrs. James Fox.
ALBION, Neb., May. 29 (Special. )-The
funeral of Mrs. James Fox, wife of the
cashier of the Citizens' State bank, was
held from St. Michael's Catholic church
this morning. Mrs. Fox died Thursday
morning after a brief Illness, leaving a
large family of small children.
Arthnr C. Anderson.
ST. PAUL, Minn., May 29.-Arthur C.
Anderson, formerly president of the St.
Paul National bank, died today.
HUMBOLDT, May 30. Harrison Stander.
ford and Miss Leva Elmore, two well
known young people of the nelghborhod
northwest of the city, drove to Pawnee
City and were, united in marriage by the
oounty Judge. They expect to go to Have-
lock to make their home, the groom hav
Ing accepted a position there In the rail
road shops.
WEST POINT. Neb May 0. -(Special )
The marriage of Charles Melster and Miss
Katherlne Krelkemier was solemnised at
St. Boniface church. Monterey, Kev. H
Schoof, rector celebrating the nuptial
mass. Tha parties are children of leading
families of Montersy precinot and will
make their home on their own farm in
that township.
SIDNEY, la.. May aO. (Speclal.)
Wednesday, June 2, Fred W. Hill of Ham
burg and Miss Edna Heckel will be mar
rled. The bride-to-be is a saleslady at the
store of Louis Wankel 4V Co., and a daugh
ter of George Heckel, a well known Sidney
business man. The groom Is associated
with W. T. Davidson in the publication
of the Hamburg Republican. He Is a son
of Rev. Enoch Hill, pastor of the Metho
dlst Episcopal church at Villisca.
Firemen's Toarnament at Oaceola,
CP.E3TON. Ia.. May S0.-(Speclal.)-The
oficlal program for the firemen's tourna
ment to be held at Osceola July t and t
has been announced, and Is as follows:
July S Parade prises. 8109; straight-away
nose race, io; nooa and laiaer, run
ning coupling contest, 115; ladder "limbing
corneal. io; nag race, mj; norse nose race,
bunk hitch, half a mile, band contest,
open to tha world. 8160; steamer contest.
July 8 Hub-end-hub race, 260 yards, $1;0;
standing coupling contest, 815; chiefs race,
gold medal. Stetson hat and 815; association
nose race, cup ana iui ioaaers, race, ju,
horse hose race. 150; band concert, open
to the worm, iiau; steamer contest, iau.
There will also be basa ball gamea. Spe
cial rates are offered by tha railroad com
panies and everything indicates that ths
tournament will bo one of tha most suo-
A Viper In tho Stomach
ia dyspepslc complicated with liver and
kidney troubles. Electric Bitters help all
such cases or no pay. Sue. For sals by
Beaton Drug Co.
Kemper. Hemphill Bur inch an,
au Kiuos of ii.;;-r.
Fa's Boyi Fail to Find Freeman and
Are Beaten.
Pitcher strike Omt Twelve
Other Western .mint
PIOl'X CITY. Ia., May 30 The locals
had no trouble winning the game from
Omaha today. ,1lmmle Freeman pitched
u shut-out game, striking out twelve men.
but slow fleldlns behind him In the fifth
and sixth Inninps allowed two runs. He
waa wild at times, rassin seven mn,
but when a hit was nee.led he braced and
Rot his last man. Swalin was lilt hard
and In. bunches. In the third Inning
Pmtth singled after two were down.
Stovall then lilt the ball over the right
field canvas for a home run, netting two
scores. The home team put the game on
Ire In the lifth after two men were down.
Andreas was given a life at first on Srhlp
ke s poor throw. Welch and Smith singled
and Stovall hit one more over the rlKht
field canvas, netting four runs. The
grounds were slow and in poor condition
to play good ball. Score:
Campbell, If 1
Holmes, cf 4
Andreas, 2b 5
Welch. 3b 5
Smith, ss 4
Stovall. if 3
Hunter, lh 2
Shea, c
Freeman, p
34 9
AB. R.
0 1
is t
0 0-2
0 1
Sacrifice hits:
Wolcli. Double plays: Slit a, unassisted .
Gonding to King to Kane. Struck out:
By Freeman, 12; by Swalm, 6. Bases on
balls: Off Freeman, 7; off Swalm, 3. Wild
pitch: Freeman. Passed balls: Gonding.
Time: 1:45. Umpire: Mullln. Attendance:
Game Ends In Twelfth with "core
Five to Four.
DES MOINES, la.. May 30.-Lincoln
hooked up In a twelve Inning contest with
Lies Moines today and lost. Lans: was In
grand shape for Des Moines and deserved
to have a shut out. but received poor sup
port irom ies jvioines at limes Jonnson
was hit on the nose bv a ball . thrown in
home from center field and wA forced to
leave the game. Nagle pitched good ball.
uut Kirk and Bader connected for singles
In the twelfth Inning after one was out,
ending tho game. Kirk, the Iowa unlver
slly catcher, was behind the hat for Des
Moines. He did good work except In one
or two Instances. Both team made costly
bobbles on the Infield. Bader dropped two
easy files In left field, each figuring In the
scoring. Dwyer'a fielding was easily the
feature or the same. He made two in-at
one-handed slabs at the hall. The score:
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Colllgan. ss....
Under. If
Mattlok, cf
Uwyer. lb
Dal ton, i f
Nlehoff. 3b
Ollniartln. 2b..
Kirk, C
Lang, p
Totals .'
41 5
AB. R.
8 36 21
Fox. 2b
Waidron. rf
June. If
Thomas, lb
Davlrson. cf
Oagiiter, ss
Sullivan, c
Piitchett, 8b
Johnson, p
Nacle. p
Harris, 3b
Totals 43 4 U
Batted for Prltchett In ninth.
One out when winning run was scored.
Des Moines 0 1011100000 16
Lincoln , 00010002100 0 i
Two-base hit: Sullivan. Three-baae hit:
Waidron. Bases on balls: Off LaiiK. 1: off
jonnson, z; orr isagie, 1. passed balls:
Kirk, 2. struck out: Hy Lang. 9: by John
son. 2: by Nagle, 4. Stolen bases: Dwyer.
Niesoff, Thomas, Gagnier, Jude. Doubls
piaya: i nomas to Uagnler. Sacrifice hits:
Coliigan, Ullmartln, Waidron, Thomas.
Time: 2:15. Attendance: 4,000. Umpire.
Grlsalles Win Pitchers' Battle by tap.
porting- Man In the noi,
uh,.n v kk, uoio., May 30. Denver won
pitcners battle today, in which only
three hits were made off Olmvtead'u
livery, and he was perfect v suonorted
At that, Denver threw away two chances
to score by foolhardy base running. Wichi
ia s oniy tally came as the result of a
nit, a wild Ditch, a sacrifice and an out
While Denver hit Shaner's delivery hard
and great fleldlna keitt the hits down.
Denver missed making a hit In only one
inning. Dcore:
Casslday, rf 3
Jones, cf 8
Belden. If 3
Llndkay, lb 3
Maag. 2b 3
stankard, 3b 4
Hartman, ss 4
Thompson, c 3
Olmslcad, p 1
Totals t 27
Cole, rf 4
Anderson, ss 2
Hughes, 2b 3
Penniill, If 4
Holland, lb 3
Westersll, 3b 8
Pettlgrew, cf 2
Weaver, c 8
Shaner, p 8
Totals 27
Score bv innings-
Fisher, If S 1
King. 2h 3 1
H. Welch, rf 4 0
Knne. lb 5 0
ejllVc ah F.
Franck. ss 3 0
Gonding, c 4 0
Swalm, p 3 0
Totals 33 2
Sioux City 0 0 1
Omaha 0 0 0
Home runs; Stovall (2).
R. H. O. A. E.
0 0 3 0 0
12 10 9
1 0 3 9 0
9 1 12 1 0
0 0 13 0
0 3 0 0 0
9 0 2 S 0
116 19
110 4 9
4 8 27 IS 0
A. '
R. H. O. A. E.
112 0 9
0 0 5 4 1
9 0 12 1
0 0 10 9
0 0 9 2 0
0 1111
9 13 0 0
0 0 2 2 0
0 0 0 8 0
1 3 24 1 3
.0 0
.0 9
2 9 9
0 1 0
0 1
0 0
0 01
Two-base hits: Jones. Stankard. Three-
base hit: Stankard. Sacrifices: Cassiday,
Lindsay, Olmatead, Anderson. Stolen
bases: Westersll, Pettlgrew. Bases on
balls: Off Olmstead, 3: off Shaner, 4.
Struck out: By eMmstead. 5; by Shaner, 1
Wild pitch: Olmstead. Double play: Hart
man to Lindsay. Left on bases: Denver,
9; Wichita, S. Time: 1:42. Umpire:
Home Team Falls on to Starr In First
PUEBLO. Colo.. May SO Pueblo re
versed things today, and with a changed
lineup, gave Topeka one of the worst beat
ings of the season, by a score of 16 to S.
The locals fell onto Starr In tha opening
inning, which with his wildnesa and an
error netted three runs. They never let
up and Thomason. who relieved Starr In
the fifth, fared no better. Miller pitched
winning ball and In the fifth inning hit
for a home run with two men on bases.
Score :
AB. H.
Kensel, ss. ...
Curtis, If
Clark, lb
Spencer, cf ..
Hogrlever. 8b.
Wallers. 2b. j
Jehl. rf f.
Mene. e
Miller, p
, 35 It
AB. R.
4 1
M I t
13 27 11
Ksnkel. lb. ..
Fenlon, If. ..
Andrews, 3b.
Kahl. 2b
lowney. ss. .
McManus. c.
Kerns, c
Starr, p
Thomtain, p.
Totals 30 8 T4 14 3 1
Pueblo 3 1 1 0 8 0 1 4 IS !
Topeka 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 03
Stolen bases: Kennel (I), Ppenrcr, Ho
grlever i2i, Walters. Kehl. Two-bas Mts:
Curtis. Wooley. Oder. Spencer. Three
bnse hits: Andrews. Curtis. Double plays:
Kensel to Walters; Kensel to Clark.
Left on bases: Topeka. n; Pueblo. 7
Home run: Miller. Hit bv pitched ball:
Hv Starf, 1; bv Thomason, 2. SHcrlfi e
hits: Kahl. Walters. Miller. Ptrnck out:
By Miller, 3: by Thomason. 3 First bae
on balls: Off Miller. 4; off Starr. 2: off
Thoma-wn, 4 Wild pitches: Star, Thoma
son. Time: L.V). Attendance; 1.S00. empire-
Detroit Wine Hard Fonaht Contest
from Chicago-
CHICAGO. May 30. Detroit defeated rhl
cagn. 3 to 1. in a hard fomht game todny.
Trie locals Were blanked by Hummers un
til the ninth, when they scored their only
run. Score:
S H O A K. H.H.0 A K.
M.intvr, If. 4 0 1 0 Hhn. Tf 4 I I 0
Rih. m 114 4 4Veli1r, ef... S 1 8 i
rnwford. il. t 1 1 1 ltll. lb.... 4 8
Cobb, rf
4 1 routtirl7 If 3 0 I 1 0
4 11 I I Pvrtell. lb '. 4 0 I S 1
4 10 11 Tunnehlll, m 4 I J 9 1
I 0 4 t e Ati. 2b I 1 1 1
8 15 8 esulllvin, c . 1 I 1
toil rTn. e ....' 1 0
- smith. I 0 1 I 0
S3 in it t hstis l o o
Morlirtty. lb
Oi-ssrT, lib.
Schisnr, 3b.
Si-hmlrtt. c..
Summers, p.
Totals ....
Totals ..81 1 1 2T 14
Batted for Sullivan Ui the seventh.
Chicago 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 11
Detroit 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 3
Stolen bases: O'LearV, Cobb (2), Schmidt,
Bush. Struck out: By Smith, 8; by Sum
mers, 4. Bases on balls Off Smith, 1; off
Summers, 3. Double plays: Bush to
Schmidt to Hush; Schaefer to Hush to Mo
rtality; Weldav to Tannehlll. Left on
bans: Chicago, 4; Detroit, 3. Hit with
pitched ball: Dougherty. Wild pitch: Sum
mers. Passed ball: Schmidt. Time: 1:45.
Umpires: Perrine snd Evana.
Rrowns Blank Naps.
ST. LOUIS. Mny SO.-St. I.ou!s took the
flnsl gsme of the series from Cleveland
this afternoon by. a score of 2 to 0. Wad
Jcll held the visiting team down through
ut the game. Rhoades look Berger s place
l the seventh Inning. Lajnle made four
Its. one a two-bagger, in four times up.
Icore :
united for Berger In eighth Inning.
t. Louis 0 19 10 0 0 0 t
leveland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 00
Two-base hit:' Lalole. Sacrifice bits:
Jones. Stephens, 'Double play: Ferris to
wmtams to Jones, passed ban: liemis.
Stolen bases: Wallace, Jones. Bases on
balls: Off Waddell, 1; off Berger, L Struck
out: By Waddell. 7: by Berger. 6. Hits:
Off Berger. 5 In seven Innings. Left on
eases: St. Louis, fi: Cleveland. 7. Time:
1:40. Umpires: O'Loughlln and Kerln.
Minneapolis Biinches Hits Off Hall
and Shots Ont St. Panl.
MINNEAPOLIS. May 30-MinneaDolls
bunched hits off Hall In the early Innings
today and won a featureless game, 3 too.
Hall gave a remarkable-exhibition of pinch
pitching In the fifth, when the bases were
filled with none ont. and he fanned the
next three men. Score:
Pickering out for cutting second.
Minneapolis 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 1 3
St. Paul 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0
Two-base hit: Davis. Home run: Block.
Sacrifice hit: Carjsch. Left on bases: Min
neapolis, 8; St. Paul, 5. Double plays: Oylor
to Downs to out: carlsch to Flynn: Hall
to perrine to Flynn. Struck out: By Obe-
nti, &; ry nan, b. napes on balls: Off Hall,
Wild pitch: Hall. Time: 1:40. UmDlres:
King and Eckmnn.
Toledo Defeats Louisville.
TOLEDO, O., May 30. A game playtd
today In a sea of mud and a drizzling rain
was marked by heavy hitting on both
sides, which netted Toledo twelve runs and
Louisville four. The feature was the num
ber of two base hits, of which Toledo had
eight and Louisville five. Pletz was put
out of the game for disputing a decision
and Woodruff was put off the grounds for
bad language to Umpire Haven, Manager
Fred Abbott of Toledo waa suspended to
day for three days for delaying the game
Saturday by a dispute with the, umpire.
Toledo 00102504 12
Louisville 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 24
Two base hits: Smoot, Hickman (2), El
wert (2), Lattlmore (2. Nlll. Dunleavy.
Delehahty (2), Olson, Sullivan. Hit by
pitched ball: Land. Base on balls: Off
Selby. 6; off McSurdv, 4. Sacrifice hit:
Smoot. Sacrifice fly: Hickman. Struck out
By McSurdy, 3; by Selby, 2. Umpire: Hayes
Time: 2:10.
Veteran Golfer Wins Metropolitan
Tltla for Third Time.
RYE. N. Y., May .-In a splendidly
played game tn which he equaled the local
amateur record of seventy-one strokes for
the course, Walter J. Travis of Garden City,
L. I., defeated Fred Herreshoff of West
brooke, L. I., Saturday in the finals of the
eleventh annual metropolitan golf cham
pionship played here on ths links of the
Apawamls club, thereby capturing the title
of metropolitan champion. He has captured
the title twice heretofore. He finished tne
thirty-six, holes today with 3 up and 1 to
go. The afternoon card follows:
..4 5448443 B id
..6 4486444 836-71
4 5 5 4 3
4 6 8 4 5
4 8 5-37
4 B 4-39-75
Par Allowance
Out 4S 4 4 4 8 4 4S 3 6-37
In 4 4 3 4 5'4 4 84 54 4 38-75
Red Cross Defeats Indians.
GRAND ISLAND. May 80 (Special Tele-
a-ram.) The Grand Island Red Cross team
won a good game from the Oxford Indlnns
today. Score: R H E
Oxford 0 0 9 9 0 9 2 0 13 5 4
Red Cross , 2 0 1 0 0 0 1 t - 10 1
Batteries: Calbert and Nelson; Ulade
Jones and Ettlng.
Bnharhans Beat West Sides.
GLEN WOOD, Ia., May .10. -(Special. )
The Surburbans of Council Bluffs defeated
West Oak here yesterday afternoon, 8 to 8.
Batteries: West Oak, Albee and Miller;
Suburbans. Belvll and Stuart. Umpire:
Madison Wlna Wisconsin Meet.
MADISON, Wis., May 29. Madison won
the lnterscholastlc meet here- today with
2314 points. Milwaukee West Division was
second wttn Z-Yt points.
Gossip with the Sports.
A Sioux City paper says Bill Schip4e
once wanted to play with the team In that
city. Get out; what's the use to knock like
Lincoln snd Denver sre blaming It on
the umpires. Which, of course. Is as good
an excuse as any.
By the way. where Is that dual umpire
system the Western league was to have
this year?
That makes two out of three against
Now for that laat game at Sioux City
and on to Des Moines.
It evidently angered the Cubs when the
pirates nude such a bluff at winning.
Don't you think that thev are just find
ing out that Clauds Rossmsn Is poor en the
throw? That was notable when he played
In the Western league and that was why
he was mover! from the outfield to first
Egan see ma to have shoved Miller Hug
gins Into the bacfcgrottnd. Seems as ored
able as to nay that Zimmerman has forced
Evers to the bench.
At any rate we scared those Sioux by
taking tha first two g .mes.
Tills is to certify that aii druggists are
authorised to refund your money if Foley's
Honey and Tar fails to cure your cough or
cold It stop th cough, heals th lungi
and prevents pneumonia and consumption
Contain no opiates. Tha genuine is In a
yellow package. For aale by all druggiita.
A Herri He Death
results from decaying lunss. Cure couahs
and weak, sors lungs with Iw. King's New
Discovery, via ana ti.w. ror gi py
Beaton Drug Co.
Overall Strikes Out Ten Mfn, but,
Issues Nine Fasscs.'
One of the t.araest Crawda F.ver
era In West ftla rarlt 'Makes .
tirunnd Ralea eces-
ary. ...
CHICAGO. May SO.-Pittsburg took both
games from Chicago today. Overall struck
out ten men in the first, but issued nine
passes and nmrtr a wild pitch, three of
those battery errors helping the visitors to
three of their five runs. Willis outpltched
Pfelsirr In the secoud .contest, doing much
the better headwork In pinches. One of
the largest crowds ever drawn to tha West .
Side park witnessed the contests, ground .
rules accounttiiH for the, numerous ..two-..
baagera. Score, first game:
Chicago 1 0 3 0 0 0 0 9 04
Pittsburg 2 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 3
Two-base hits: Schulte. Hofman, Steln
felilt, llMin. Gibson. Hits: ' Off Leever. '
6 in two and a third Innings; oft Camnils.
I in six and two-tmroa uiuings. Sacririra
fly: Wagner. Stolen bases: Eveis. Har
lieau. Miller. Double play: Stelnfeldf to
Kane. Left on bases : Chicago, 4; Pitta
burg, 12. Bae on bulls: Off Overall, oj"
off Camnitz, 1. Base mi errors: Pittsburg,
1. Struck out: By Overall, 10; by Cnmnlis,
1; by Leever. 1. Wild pltch Overall.
Time: 2:05. Umpires Johnstone, . and ,
Score, second, game:
Chicago 0 0 1 0 0 6 l'O Tv-3
Pittsburg 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 24 ,
Two-base hits: Clarke,' Hofman, Steln
feldt, Howard, Barbeau, Gibson (2l,. Wag
ner. Sacrifice hits: Sheckard, Miller, Wag
ner, Willis. Stolen bases: Tinker (2),
Evers. Double play: Wagner to A ostein. .
Left on bases: Chit-ago, 12 TMttsburg. 10.
Bases on balls: Off Pfeister, t; ott Willis,
4. Bases on errors: Chicago, 3. Struck
out: By Pfeister, 8: by W lilts, 2. Wild
pitch: Pfeister. Time: 2:08. Umpires:.
Johnstone and Cusark.
Cardinals Pile Up Bl 9eor.
CINCINNATI, May 30. St. Louis made a
new first Inning record In today's game by
scoring eleven runs on six hits, three bases '
on balls and three errors, it required 36
minutes to play tMs half Inning, fourteen '
men going to bat and three pitchers being
used. Only one run was scored off Karger,
who finished the game for tha locals.
Score : '
Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 0. 0 I 0 0-J
St. Louis 11 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0-13
Two-base hits: Phelps (2). Three-base
hit: Konetchy. Sacrifice hits: Shaw, Huls
witt. Stolen bases: Shaw, Phelps,, .Evans.
Double play: Charles to Konetchy. Bases
on balls: Off Ewing. 1; off Gasper, t; off
Karger, 2; off Bailee, 2. Struck out-.i By
Gasper, 1. Hit with pitched bail: By Sal lee,
Oakes snd Lobert. Wild pitch: Karger.
Hits: Off Ewing, 2 In one-third Inning; off '
Gasper. 3 In one-third Inning; off Karger,
8 in eight and one-third' innings, .Time:
2:00. Umpires:. Rigler and Truby,
New Code of Thlrty-foor Canons
Deala-ned to Hold the
A code of professional ethics has" Vieen
adopted by the Boston Bar association.
The thirty-four canons have brn carefully
prepared by a special committee. Some of
them are:
"A lawyer assigned ' as counsel for all
Indigent prisoner ought hot to ask'- to b
excused for any trivial reason, and should
always exert his bsst efforts In his behalf.
"It is the right of the lawyer' to under
take the defense of a person accused of
crime, regerdlees of his personal opinion
as to the guilt of the accused; otherwise
t'nnocent persons, victims only of suspioloua
circumstances, hilghc be denied proper, da
fenee. ' "Ha vtng undertaken such -.tdtUomtu ,
he lawyer Is bound by all. fair and honor-,
able means to present every defense that
the law of the land permits, to tha end that
no person mas; be deprived of life or liberty
but by due process of law.., . , .
"The primary duty of a lawyer engaged
In public protecutk-n is not to convict, but
to seeihnt JTlftlce Is done. The suppression
of facts or the secreting of witnesses capa
ble of establishing the Innocence of the.
accused Is hlfjhly reprehensible.
"Money of the client or other trust prop
erty coming Into the possession of tha'
lawyer should be reported promptly, end;
except with the client's knowledge and con
sent, should not be commingled "with the'
lawyer's property or be used by him.'
"In fixing fees, lawyer's should avoid
charges which overestimate their sdvloa
and services, as well as those which under
value them. A client's ability to pay can
not Justify a charge in excess of the vslue.
of tho service, though his poverty msy re
quire a less charge, or even none, at all
The reasonabla requests cf brother lawyer
and of their widows and orphan without
ample means should recelvo special nn
kindly consideration. .-
"Nothing operates mora certainly to
create or to foster popular prejudice against
lawyers aa a class and to deprive the fro-,
fession of that full measure of, publlo.
esteem and confidence whloh belongs to tho
proper discharge of its duties tban. .doos
the false claim, often set up by th Un
scrupulous In defense of questionable trans
actions, thst It Is the duty of th lawyar
to do whatever may enable lilm to uccl
In winning his client's causei"-
Karouean Trips.
Complete arrangements for your trip
abroad can be made through fti Chloago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul railway.. Agency
all Transatlantic steamship lines. Malta
your cabin reservation early for summer
travel. Ticket office, 1534 Far nam Bt
Omaha. '
knit-flam. -
. OltKJ
Lt Urrtlw. ..
. S. tul.
. Ar.blo.
K A. Vlttotia.
San Olovanol.
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E of QuobM. .
. KrooiUn.
.C r Tistgsa.
. rvirt.
, . Luretlaa.
.St. P'l1
, La Provsnse. '
. Columtola.
. Mlnnrwtikt.
. HlellUa.
F'rvnr rnd Weaa and asrvou mil
UUU rU! mtlo find tbeirvuowei (j
M R VIA worn and yuuthfui tiguf
liblitLiI gone aa a result of ovsi
work or moot! cxsrttoa - ehouta take
GKAY'6 NtKVlC FOoD PILLa. Tbay l l
nuts you eat and iy and b a ksaa
agaia- I . .
01 ol boxes IS BO by null,
KXsvMAJr Si BS.oCOsTaiCI.ri blO 00 '
Oor. lift ea Sog treeta. ,
Cor. Uil a4 lvu ftw. Omsk. STta,
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