Omaha Daily Bee from Omaha, Nebraska on November 10, 1901 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Omaha Daily Bee from Omaha, Nebraska · Page 2

Omaha, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 10, 1901
Page 2
Start Free Trial

THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SI'S DAY, 2OVKMBJ2H 10, 100J. WB CLOSE SATi nilA-YS V siy with pcTfc-ft ri'iinkncHS Mint we do nut believe Mint any person will ever n:nin see Cheney Hros' high grade Foulard Silliw. Mint linve never sold for less Minn Sue mid 1.00 ' .vnrd. ever pel I ngiiin nt this price. In rending this "nd" .von must remember lljis is no job lot. mill ends or seconds, which lire usually sold it less 1 1 in it regular prices and still show a profit. Hut quite the font vary, they are the very cream of Cheney Hros' high grade Konlard Silks, taken from our regular silk stock, every yard per foot. The world of well-dressed women does well to pause foi earnest, consideration. Cheney Bros' 85c and $1 Foulard Silks at 37ic yd In all the beautiful shaded of old pink, old rose, helio, mode, gray, navy, garnet, reseda, cardinal, brown, mignon. black and white, fawn, laurel, marine, etc. There will be a fine selection for those who come early, but these Avill melt away with great suddenness, once the ladies of Omnhu get an eye on the rare color combinations and note the values. IJeady M.' inlay morning at S o'clock. Thompson, Beldeh 2, Co. T. M. C. V. BUILDERS. CH. 1TM AND DOTOLAI WT. Mlnnt every one of those fifty-one points 1 like the Tiger whose names tliry bf ar. In only ono department of the name was Missouri anywhere near thn standard set by the. Nobraskans ond that wan In kick-In. News of the high-grndc work of Kirk, the little quarterback, In thin lino bnrl preceded the team to Omaha and It was i all true. Boldly exchanging kicks with , the mighty Plllsbury, Kirk outpunted the, giant fullback by a few yards every llmo. Missouri l.nar. Kirk. Two facts conspired to erase this slight difference. First, the Nebraskans always i returned kicks much better than MIsourl'c man, so on the whole tho Tigers did not gain on the exrhunge of kicks. Again, In tho second half Kirk watt Injured and put out of tho game aud Wrney, who was substituted, was not so strong with his boot. Flllsbury outklckcd the new man easily. Most games of so onc-slded a score would have been uninteresting, but what saved yesterday's contest from tilts feature was the finished product of font ball exhibited by the Nebraskans, It was a pleasure merely to watch them play, the rapid formations, quick delivery and perfect Interference being wondorful to behold. Every man on the Nebraska team played a, star game, but thcro were different players who excelled In different portions of the pity. First of all, too much credit cannot be given those seven men who composed the Nebraska forwards. Thoy rando the line Impregnable and to them Is due the fact that Missouri could never make the necessary distance on downs. Then Kingsbury nnd HUsbury rank highest as plungers. Those two made most of the distance through the line and the space thus covered was about evenly divided between them. Plllsbury, from his place of vantage back of the line, was ablo to get tho full power of his whirlwind Ktralghtaway start's behind his every rush iand the manner. In which he plunged' through At every 'attempt was marvelous. Kingsbury, as a linesman, could not get this fierce start, as ho was compelled to circle around, but on the whole his work wus Just as effective nnd terrific. Nome Individual Work. Cortolyou of Omnha played tho star end of tho day. IIo easily upheld his reputation gained at Minneapolis and Milwaukee of being tho best all around end Nebraska has pver had. Nothing could pass him yesterday and desplto the fact that he was 111 when he vwcnt In he lasted tho entire game out. In running tho ball he made several grand runs for great distances on tho criss-cross, an old trick unearthed. Stringer, at tho other cud, was superb while he lasted, but was Injured, ob usual, and C. Shedd replaced him. Nebraska's trio of backs, Plllsbury, Cuff nnd Crandall, the last an Ornaba boy, were Invincible. "There's Stubby" was tho cry that went up from around tho field os Crandall appeared and tbo little man's remarkable! work was met with wlldost cheering each time. Cuff Is an absolutely green man aud showed up wonderfully well, Ho Is a freshman and never saw a foot ball uuttl this year, having been a rowpunchcr In Arizona until be came to the university last fait. He Is strong nnd fierce as. n plunger and Salt Rheum It may become chronic. It may cover tho boily with large, inflamed, burning, itching, scaling patches and causo intense suffering. It 1ms been known to do' so. Do not-dolny trentmcnt. Thoroughly cleanse the system of tho humors on which this nilmcnt depends and prevent their return. The medicine taken by Mrs. Ida E. Ward. Cove Point. Md wss Hood's Sarssparllla. She writer; " I hud a dUagree able Itching on my arms which I concluded was salt rheum, I begau taking Hood's Sarsaparilla 4ml In two days felt hotter. It was not long before I was cured and I have never had any skin disease since." Hood's Sarsaparilla Promises to euro and keeps the promise. It is positively uno.-qualcd for all cutaneous eruptions, Take it. THE DIRECT LINE f'lWllIlN mm mm to Tin: LKAD AND ZINC DISTRICT SOUTHWEST MISSOUni AND NORTHERN ARKANSAS?. TWO Dally trains fram Omaha OF Ticket Offices S. E. Cor. Hth and Douglas Sts. Omaha, Neb. AT 0 P. M. Bee, Nov. 10, 1S01. Special Sale of Cheney Bros' Pretty Foulard Silks will undoubtedly bo one of Nebraska's star backs next year, Plllsbury was tho great-est power of any of the backs. f For Missouri Just two men were noticeable. They wore Captain Washer, who fought like a Mend All the time, and Quar terback Kirk, who kicked and defended beautifully. No good plays outside of Kirk's punting can he mentioned, for uone were made. Missouri never advanced the ball any appreciable distance. Worked Old Trick. An Interesting feature wna the ease with which Nebraska Rained on trick plays. The delayed pass and quarterback run was always good for distance, generally much of It. The old criss-cross was worked time and again and on only onu trick were the Uornhuskcrs caught up. That was a triple pass, on which tho Tigers caught tho man with the ball away behind the llni. The teams: ni:hraska-si 8trlngcr-9hcdd .1 O-MlSflOl.'Ht n. k nirney- ...1. Anderson Washer (eatO Kingsbury I.. T.ln. T... Moloney L. O.K. O... Koehlcr C. C Brew n. oJl.. ... Westover (cnp.l.K. T. L T... Cortelyou It. I3.L. K... . Kills-Cordon Coo Jesse Anamosn Perry Drain Q. HQ. H. jMrK-wrnev curt !. h. a, it. if. n. Crandall It. If. H. L. II. H .. Forrester I-. M. Anderson I'lllsbury F. U. F. P. N. Hall umpire: Hremncr of Den Moines. Hef- erco: rixiey or umnlin. Timekeeper nnd HneHmnn: Cornell of Lincoln. Touch downs: Kingsuurv ci). Drain (Z). pi s bury, Crandall, Westover, Shedd. Goals from touchdowns: Drain, 6. Goals from Held: Drain. Time: iU-mlnute halves. The Deo prints more paid want ads. than any paper In Omaha. Why? Itcsults count. IOWA TOWN CALLS FOR HELP Klrr 'rhrrntena for n Time o Wipe Oat Village . of Klkhorn, Andnbon Connlr. AUDUBON, la., Nov. 9. (Special Tele gram.) A destructive Are occurred at Klk horn, a village of 200 Inhabitants located about sixteen miles southwest of this city, stiff wind wob blowing, which handi capped tho work of tho fire department. The fire company of this city was tele phoned for and responded In time to pre-vont tho flames from spreading to all parts of the village. Following arc the losers In the fire: James Peterson, billiard hall nnd barber shop, loss -1500; Poter Miller, photograph gallery, loss $350; Nils Larsen, meat market, estimated loss $200. CRAZED BY DIRE PREDICTION Nnd lc Clnltln'x '(torment In Snlil tn lie Promise thflt Her llunlinnil Will Die. FORT DODGE, la.. Nov. 9. (Special Telegram.) It developed here today that the cause, of the sudden and violent Insanity of Sadie Claflln, soubrette of "The Village Parson" company, was a statement made to her by a clairvoyant some days ago that her husband, from whom she Is separated, Is to die on January 8. This preyed on her mind and finally unsettled It. Mrs. Claffln Is now at Kltnc sanitarium In tblfi city. She is resting quietly. 0ELWEIN STRIKERS AT WORK I'lirri! Hundred of Chlvftcco Great Wclf rn'fi Employes llesump After Three Week Ont. DUBUQUE, Ia Nov. fl, The Chtcago C.reat Western strike at. Oelwcln was set tled by the mpn returning to work this morning, though the objectionable toroman was not removed. Three hundred strikers were out for Ihreo weeks. The decision to return to work was reached at a meeting held lnfct nlgbt. Kali to Itranh Cash Rome CEDAR RAPIDS, la., Nov. 9. Burglara made an attempt last night to rob the State Dank of Coggon, twenty-five miles from this city. The outer vault was blown, but the men evidently were frightened away before the Inner vault was forced. No clue. SIOUX CITY, la., Nov. 0. The bank at Turin, Ia thirty miles douth, was raided last night. The robbers failed to reach tho cash chest and secured only $50. The bank Ijulldlng was wrecked. I.rmam Cltlaena Go to Law. I.EMAHS, Iat, Nov. 9, (Special.) A Thomas Is suing Martin Schoefer for $5,000 damages sustained, It Is alleged, In an as sault made by Schoefer during a heated controversy several weeks ago. Tho casii attracts considerable attention, as Thomnj was formerly postmaster aud Schoefer Is prominent in business affairs here. OPENS OTHER PEOPLE'S MAIL ft. I.nul Foreman of Distribution Ai' rested, Chnrael rrltli Theft if Many Letters. ST. I.OUIS, Nov. 9. Samuel Sellg, fore man of the distributing department of the St. Louis postofflce, was arrested early to day, charged with stealing letters. Fifty letters, some containing money orders, were found on his person. Postofflce Inspector Dice says the theft of letters has been known for one year, During that period, Mr. Dice says, St Louis merchants have lost approximately $2,000, The bed bargains In tbo paper are on tho want ad. page. Don't rain tbtru. TESTS ITS FOOT BALL VOICE Omihi Get a Obaict t Root at a Itftt Gnmt igaii. SWELL SET CHEERS NEBRASKA TO VICTORY Vnrlt (in mi Mnile (lie (H-i-nslnii f n CI on oral Turnout I he Couple Who 1,1k v In Do Tlilnu. The great, enthusiastic crowd which greeted the Nebraska and Missouri tennis recalled the good old days when tho big western tour used to play some of Its best games in Omaha. Hundreds oi snouting collegians wcro reinforced by Omaha society people, who hae not hod an opportunity for several years to lest their foot ball voices, In support of tho Coruhuskcrs. Scarlet and cream, the colors of Ne braska's university, dotted the great amphitheater and brightened the hundreds of struggling rooters who crowded about the fence which separated them from the bat- tllnK elevens. Tho Cornhuskcrs' colon were floated from roaches and carriages which hugged the sidelines. It was easy to Imagine that the Chicago horse show had been transferred to Omahn. A half dozen coaches bristled with horns and megophones. And 100 traps and drags wero bright with handsomo women nnd gay-colored chrysanthemums. The brilliant colors which fluttered every time Ne braska scored agntnst the Mlssourlans were made even hrlghter by tho perfect afternoon. Youth nnd old, ago joined In the cheering. Prominent x'.su and women of all ages shared the enthusiasm of the Nebraska rooters and Joined with the collegians In tho familiar r-mh-rn h r-rali-rnh Hiiorali-liootHh Nebraska! In the Coai'hf. One of the gayest coaching parties at the game was made up of tho younger society people of tho city under tho chnperonnge of Mrs. Henry T. Clarke, Jr. The party had n great yellow and red tallyho, which was draped with tho scarlet cream of the university. Those In tho party were: Misses Cotton, Allen, Young, Tukcy, Towlc, Crounse, Mario Crounse, Spurgeon, Clarke, Peck and Cady; Messrs. H. T. Clarke, Jr. ; Powell, Baum, Young, Mclntlre, Towle and Haskell. The Nebraska chapter of the Phi Delta Thetsi fraternity bad a tallyho, draped with the university colors nnd the blue and whlto of the fraternity. This party was a "stag" affair and contributed much to the amusement of tho crowd In the way of songs nnd yells. Tho men In the party were: V. McShane, 1'. Neelcy, A. Johnston, D. Thomas, A. I-iti, D., E. A. McCreory. E. Farnsworth, E. Scacrest, T. Roddy, D. McCutcheon, W. Sleln, U, Oalns. W. Raymond, H. W. Sherman, C. Sumner. Fifteen members of tho Chi Rho Sigma fraternity made up another tallyho party, which entortalned the crowd with some unusual yells. Tho following persons wore the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J, N. II. Patrick In their conch: Mrs. Comegys. Miss Foster, Miss Nicholson of Lincoln, Robert Patrick, Dr. LeRoy Crummer and It. S. nerlln. Among tbo persons occupying carriages wero tho following: John C. Cowln, Allen Smith, Dr. and Mrs. Harry Lyman, Mr. and Mrs. W. Urasted. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Haldrlge, Mr. and Mrs. Wilson H. Lowe, Mr. and Mrs. E. V. Lewis Miss Florence Lewis. Mr. J. E. Buckingham, Mr. W. Far- nam Smith. Miss Emily Wakeley, Miss Hcr-bcrtn Jaynes, Dr. 0. R. Kellcy, T)r. A. W. Rtlcy, Miss Lois llurrls of Lincoln, Miss Nella Cochran of Lincoln, Miss Margaret Rogers of Pittsburg, Mr. Earl Unnnett, Miss DalBy Doane, Dr. B. B. Davit, Miss Douglas, Mr. Alfred II. Millard. Miss Het- tendahl. Mr, Weir Coffraan, MIsr Edith Smith, Miss McDowell, Mr. Henry !). Neely. Where thr (iunrds Shone. The Omahn Guards Improvised a coach, which proved one of the features of the game. They draped an enormous furniture van with university colors and drove It Into the grounds at breakneck speed, the top of the van being stacked high with young soldiers, who wore generously provided with horns and megaphones. From their station, high above all the other rigs, tho members of the military company cheered tho Nebraskans on to victory. Among the crowd In the amphitheater were many well kuown people, Tho boxes at the front of the stand were occupied by special parties and n generous sprinkling of university people imparted enthusiasm to the more sedate spectators who sat in the boxes rather than follow the sidelines. Wlnilup at tho Thrater. A packed orchestra floor, balcony and gal- lory at tho Crelghton-Orpbeum last night gazed down upon tho heroes of the foot ball game of the afternoon. Victors and vanquished were there In a body and tho scratched, scarred, bruised and battered gridiron athletes wero the center of as much interest as tho stage itself. Missouri nnd Nebraska university yells resounded through the theater, nnd dlf ferrnt stunts Into which tho actors had rloverly Incorporated foot ball and student gags, were wildly applauded. Somo facetious Nebraskans over In one corner of the houBe created a considerable stir with a new yell, which they repented In a drowsy monotone: l'oor old Missouri I No corn, No. wheat. No foot ball team! A special over the Rock Island road tar rled the Nebraska team back to Lincoln early this morning, and the men all begin tomorrow to train for the Kansas game, In which they expect to roll up a big KB UN COLLEGK MEN. The Fond of Harvard llraln Workers nnd AthlPtrs. Memorial hall at Harvard, where some twelve hundred of the men rat. Is partlcu larly Interesting. The dining room Is an enormous gothlc hall, finished In old English oak, with wide, stained glass windows on the BldeM. The walls are hung with por traits of Illustrious graduates and bene factors of past generations. The students have gcod food to eat nnd plenty of It. The hall is run on a co operative plan, so that It costs something less than fouiv dollars a week for board To this place three times a day come men whose lives for the time neing are given to sorlous intellectual work and to accom pllsh this they are keen enough to rcallzo that proper food Is absolutely necessary Ono Is particularly struck by the yellow packages of Grape-Nuts standing on nearly every table, which the men purchaie at grocery stores and bring In for their per sonal use. They quickly find out by prac tlcal demonstration that brain work ex hauiits the phosphates and that nature tie mands that this loss be made up, and made up from food. Grapo-Nuts Is ready to be used without .cooking; It Ib a scientific foci which nour Isbfs and builds up the brain and Is par tlcularly suited to the needs of students Tho 'varsity athletes also eat It to keep their digestive organs In perfect working order, so that they can stand the great strain of both lody and head work when Important contests shall come. score as they did against tho Tigers, go out today. who ACTS ON HIS OWN JUDGMENT I'roMrnt Fill, t'oMotllrm mi lliil of .Mrrll Itiithrr Than nf Pnr-tlsnnshtii, WASHINGTON, Nov. 9. The presldeu. has nppoluted the 'following postmasters Alabama Decatur, Floy Hinds, Union Springs, Henry Harris. Colorado Central City, James A. Gil-more. Indiana Crawfordsvllle, Marshall M. Nye, Ivnnsas Onacr Pit v. II. A. Hnaennulat. Missouri Pleasant Hill, George C Greenup. Mississippi Clarksdale, Anna Durham. Texas Fort Worth, George W, Burroughs; Stephenvllle, William II, Christian. Ulah-Mercur. It. W. Watt. The president disregarded the recommendations of the republican organization In three stntcs In four of these cases, vies Fort Worth, Tex.; Clarksdale, Miss,, and Decatur and Union Springs, Ala. In these cases the organization candidates were found not to meet all the requirements. There was a greater number of papers In tho Fort Worth appointment than In any any other postofflce case on record, The aggregate weight of tho documents filed was twonty-elRht pounds nnd ono of the candidates wrote fifty letters In bis own behalf. There were twenty-three candidates for the office. The appointee nt Fort Worth was strongly supported by Fort Worth business men and by Texas friends of the president, among whom wero soldiers of the Spanish-American war He Is a veteran of the civil war. Ex-Reprcscntntlve Hawley, national committeeman for Texas, urged John L. Ward. Other cnndldutes were: Mrs. Turner, the outgoing postmnstcr, whose appointment under the Cleveland administration expired four years ago; Mrs. Uurcbcll, postmaster under tho Garfield nnd Harrison administrations, who wan endorsed by Senator Allison of Iowa and others, and C. W. Connery, endorsed locally nnd by J F. Chancy of Boston, Mass,, a prominent stockholder In the Santa Fe railroad. At Union Springs the contest has waged warmly nnd neither republican faction won, the assistant postmaster being promoted solely on his record. Tho appointee, at Decatur, Ala., Is the daughter of tho retiring postmaster and was endorsed by business men of Decatur. The state republican committee had another candldnlr. Tho Clarksdale (Miss.) appointee was postmaster during the Harrison administration. W. G. Cole was nppolnted post-roaster there about a month ago on the recommendation of National Committeeman Turlcy. Protests wore telegraphed subsequently that the appointment was of a carpetbag nature and Colo has resided at Clarksdale less than the prescribed six months for citizenship. An Investigation corroborated this charge and the chnngo therefore whs made. COLLECTOR SAPP RESIGNS ltrform llciinhllrniis In ivrntncKy Kliwilly MnUr It Too Warm lor Drlioc's Friend. WASHINGTON, Nov. 0.--C. K. Sapp, In ternal revenue collector for the district of Kentucky, has resigned. His resigna tion has been accepted by the president. The chlof deputy has been appointed tem porarily to fill the vacancy. The announcojient of the tender and nc ceptancv of Mr.'Sapp's resignation followed visit to Senator Deboc. wha liandcd the resignation to the president. Mr. Sapp'x resignation ends a long contest which has been waged against him by the reform elo-ment In tho republican part In Kentucky. Mr. Sapp has been charged repeatedly with flagrant violations of the civil service law and has been under Investigation. Senator Deboe has been his friend, but tho pressure became so strong that Mr. Sapp Anally concluded to resign. No one has been selected to fill Mr. Sapp's place and until the appointment Is made the deputy nt Louisville will bo acting collector. FINISHING UP CANAL REPORT CnninilKlnn linn .nt ( p In 'I'll I m TIiiip Indlciilnl Milled Itoiitr I. Fmorfd, WASHINGTON. Nov. 0. The Isthmian Cnnnl comrulslon will moot noxt Tuesday to add the finishing touches to Its report. It can be Mated by authority that tho com mission has not reported, up to this time, favor of either thn Nlcnragunn or tho Panama project. Consequently the question hAs not figured before the cabinet and tho administration has not. expressed a preferenco for either route. It Is not expected the commission will undertake cither to accept or to reject the proposition of President Hutln, looking to the requisition by this government of the Panama Canal company's concession. How ever, It will lay the proposition before tho president nnd congress. It can be stated also, by authority, that In view of the fnvor with whlrh congress boretoforo has regard the Nlcnraguau routo thn decision of the executive departments will be In favor of that project. DEATH MAKES ROOM FOR LEE Wnr Oennrtnteiit In Informed of Tnlnl Trrnilnntlnii r lllnm of rnln-nrl Clinrlm It. I'nul. WASHINGTON, Nov. 0. Tho War rte partment has been Informed of the death of Colonel Charles n. Paul, Thirtieth In fantry, which occurred at Philadelphia. Colonel Paul had been 111 for sorno time His death promotes Lloutenant Colonol Jessee M. Leo to be colonel of tho Thirtieth regiment. Colonel Lee recently was or dered for duty with the commanding gen cral na Inspector of rifle practice. His new regiment Is now In tho Philippines. Colonel Leo was In command of a portion of tho Ninth regiment at tho severe battle of Tien Tain last year ond has recolved high com mendatlon In the official reports for hln soldierly conduct on that occasion. Colonel Paul was a veteran of tho civil war and appointed to tho army from New Jersey. n:MION I'OH WKSTKH.V VKTKIlAMf Wnr Surtliom Hcnieinlircil li- llir nr nil (iuvrrniiicnl. WASHINGTON. Nov. . (Special.) The following pensions have boon granted to western veterans. Issue of October 22: Nebraska: nrlulmil. War with Simln John O. I-nnH. ilnstliiKS. SIT. Increase Itentorat Ion. jtelmiu, KU Timothy N Terry, Meadow drove, W, Wllllnm Mnpel weeping water, no. lnwo: OriiHmil Hudson C. Sw ck. Wat kins. IS; Alphonso Howe, Anthnn. JC; John 1'hlllln.H. an ,MrH' Home. Murbh.'illtown. !G Increase, Restoration, lteliaue, Ktc, Oorso nnougraiie, ralo, lis. J win nicpni Irwin, ii. nwir?. W. Weeks. Harlan. H Michael Casey. Knoxvlllo. Milton C, Norton (special October "O, Bhell Hock. $17, uriginal WldnwK lite, .uce u. r.iy, usage, S; Harriet O. Cook (t-peclal accrued October 21), Oakland, ii; Thankful A. Sudlow Onkliiml' Ik South D,ikota Original Widows. Kit Lydla A. Orcenleaf ispeciai accrued Or toner si), Iroquois, u. Hargaln of every detcrlptlon on tbo want ad, page, Forced by Railroad Company who offer exorbitant rent for location. Will sacrifice my entire slock of Wat dies. broil ii k all t lie latest niul ni PUBLIC AUCTION Nothing Reserved THREE SALES DAILY .10:30 A. M., 2:30 AND 7:30 P. il Chairs Provided for the Ladies rnrcliaso your Christ inns presents now yon can et tlieni at your own price do not miss this opportunity. X. P.. Extra help onj-aned. that yon can seleel any article yon may want, which will be placed on sale at once. A. Mandelberg, Leading Jeweler. MISSOURI GIRLS ALSO LOSE Ytnig Woman of Nebraska ' Vanitj Wia at Basket fall. thirty-one to four the showing iMlltirn nt Lincoln Ale Clenrly Onl. rlnHsuil Nohrnnkre fM-iMinil Tliru J (-ll In n .Mlxril lllllf-Hnr.cit. (I'roni a Stalt Correspondent.) LINCOLN, Nov. 'J. (Special Telegram.) In the Initial game of tho season the girls' basket bull team of the Unlvertity of Nebraska tonight defeated tho girid' team of the University of Missouri, .11 to 4. Tho visitors woro clearly outclassed, tho Nebraskans having tho advantage of longer prnctlcu and the support of a largo crowd of spectators. A match between a mixed team nnd the Nebraska second team re sulted In fnvor of tho latter, 12 to ."!. Iloth were ployed In the University armory. Mue- I I I'M l.llllll. Forwards Nebraska, Minnie .Inn.'.i and 'l..nntini. Miller: Mlnnourl. .Muiiu .Mont gomery unit Caroline Stoncr. ( enters onraHKii, minium i luauiuj cantalni nnd Oertrudo Mncomber; Mlu- cuiirl. Hlaui'lu! Kugarl and Logan ior- veil. . (Iunrds NeuiiiHKn. I'.iva oiy ami wira Shield; Missouri, Labo llrewer and Anna Newell. . , MM'llllll 1.III1II-. l.v.....-...-.luV,l,rnitMl l-Mltll IIICclllS (oKp- inlnl mid No It cliey; Mixed, l'eun Archibald and Kdim King. , . 1 (VntprH XebrilHKi . .Mice iuwii -i n . Muru'aret Honneywcll; Mixed. Mlnnlo l.utle (cnntaln) and Amy Conger, OunrilB-M'iiniHKa. laroiiuc v- .." . I.,.. .i'..,in. ..11,1 iTinrn owler. Thn natronesses were: Mrs. IS. n. An- drows, .Mrs. C. K. llessey, .Mrs. v . J. iirvm, Mrs .1. II. Ilorton. .Mrs. i. P Weeks, Mrs. J. T. Lees, Mrs. H. li. round, Mrs. C. It. Richards, Mrs. A. S. Tlbbclts, Mrs. H. 11. Wilson. CicSliile llcalu Meliopnllii. ..,.ti- v,mi o Thn foot ball tenm of" Syracuse iu.yerslty nlayed plemlld Sown St" the1 Polo grounds : .Ids af ten.oon ami won a bard ami clean-f ought batt,0 ,y lighter tenm. Tho Columbia men. Hushed with their recent nut-censes, were tho vie- STRONG TESTIMONY ' FROM PROMlNtNl HUSFilAUS Duffv's Pure Malt Whiskey Is Used Exclusively by Almost every rrommem nuspiim m uw United States on Account of Its Ab- solute Purity and Excellence. THH WOULD a bi"'" . . ..... m Ml IPIMIIVI,' Duffy's Puro Malt Whiskey curc con-sumption, coughs, colds, grip, bronchitis, catarrh aud all diseases of tho throat nnd lunts. It also cures nervousness mm iniu-utinn It ulves power to tho brain, strength and elasticity to the muscles, and richness to thu li.ood, u is n proinoier oi good health and longevity, makes thn old young, keeps tbo young strong. It will cure almost any cae oi consumption If taken In llmo HAimisnriKi hospital. HarrlsburK. I- Oct. so, 1, Wi- havo been Uhlng Daily's Puro Malt Whiskey In our Institution for some time and llnd It agrees better than other brands 111 the convalescence of disease and In emergency work. 15, O. PKAHHO.V. M. D , Hesldent Physician; II. L. KAU'CHHIt, M D.. VUlllnir Surgeon. If vou are sick and run do-.Mi. write our nothing to leurn how to regain h.eallh, irt-e CAl!TION!-Our patrons nre cautioned against so-called DCFFY'fl MALT WHIS-KKY offered for sal In bulk, and In other limn our patent bottle, with our name blown In same. DCFFVS PFIll-5 MALT WH1HKKV Is sold In senb-d bottles only. Offered In any other form It Is not' the uonulue. Tu any rcodir of this paper who will wrlle us we will send fieo two of prpp our pau-ni game couuiers (or www .n mver onMiiiirf- They nre It Is the only whiskey rucoguleil by the giiHranire All druggists and grocer or WHI8KKV CO., Itochcstcr, N. V. Out of Business) Diiinionils. Silv orwiiri'. Cut J - lo - lnte umhI received for the N. E. Cor. 16th and Farnam thus of overcnuflilrnce. As tin- result MluiiVH, Columbia xluiulil have put fnrwatil ItH Htrniigent loam, and the alisenc" ol Smith and Kllidgi-u wa In no smnll way rcsponHlblo for thn lugloilous defeat In the llrxt half the up-Htatr men held tho local players twice for dowiiH and In the cecond half held them onco. while Columbia only held tho Syracuse klekem once for downs during the game. Lineup: Si HAC'CSK-ll. O-COI.CMiJIA. liotnud I.. K. 11. :.. .Van lloeeven- lirrg llalsey Mooro-Hrano T. ...,L. CJ. C. ....It. (1. ....It. T. ....It. 15. ....O. II. It. T.Angell-Wliltwell It. CI Mcl.ellan WyckofT c Sliaw runan Cannon Weir O'Neill Ilrowne Henderson .. Mollis I, , a.... i t I I. 15.... Q. !!.... It. 11. n. L. 1 1. II. Lancon Irvliu ..A. lloywou Moiiev Due l I.. II. 11. It. H. II. . . . . I'. II. Weeks Ilerrlen K. II.... 'I'mirliilnvviiH! rtiowne. 2: Weeks. 1. kicked: llolaud. Time: Twenty-llve-mlnule halves. SCORES OF THE NELSON SHOOT Hon (lull I ' Honor mill .fvnnlii Went I'hln WreU'A (ion Timr-nn in ni I. NKLSON. Neb., Nov. a.-ISpeolal.l-Om clnl aiiniiuiu'enient of tho awards r Thursday's shoot has been mndo iih lol lows: l'lrsl event, tell taruuis: Tlrst. Minor Ony (10); second. Prlttn, ItugRlcH and llcrr (!i; third, HolicrlH. .Second event, fifteen targetH: Klrst, llerr Oil); second, Minor Ony. Haggle and Itob- ertt (11); mini. .Minor iihi inn. Third event, ten tagets: Klrst, I leer !'); second, .Minor Hal and liuggies to; mini, KobertFi (li). Fourth event, ten targets: First. I leer (lti); FPcoml, Minor Hal (M; thlut, Itoh-ertH aud Ayres (7). Fifth event, llfteon live b nls: First, Minor Hal anil Ituggles (111; pecoml. Minor !uy. J leer and Ay res (10); third, llrlttn (!): fourth. Dudley (M. Hlxlli event, ten t.iraets: First. I leer ! pecond. Ituggles (8); third, Itobcrts and Avi-en 1 71. 1 Seventh event, Ilfleen targets: First. 'Minor Hal 02); second. Ayiea nnd Ond ;, ,,.,, , mi-unta- irin.1 Pi-lti ...m.i... ' .-.. ' .. ...o- - ..... . ...... I Flghth event. tPii targets: l'irsi. rrltts OOt: second, Hoberts and Minor Hal S; ' third. Tate, Dudley, llcer and HugglCH (7). ! Ninth event. llftcen tnrcels: 'Minor Hal and Heer il3): second. Tate ami Minor Uuy ill); third, iiuggies ami j-ritta (10). Tenth event, ten targets: First, Minor Hal tfn; second. PrlttH. Dudley and C Tate (7); third, lleer and 1-'. Tale (til. Klevenih event, ten live birds; Minor Ony and Huberts (D); second, Hot teniieiii mid Pritts '(Si: third. Dudley (7). Twelfth event, ten live blids; First Hoberts (7); second, llottf ullcld, Ayres nnd Minor nuy (C); mini, i-ntts tii). Thlrleenlh event. Ilvo llvo birds: Firs Minor (5uy and Hoberts (1). Hoberts won out on tdiootoffj Don't mlsB reading the want nd. page. . r w "V a ir. W rl A W n TIIK HF.ADINO HOSPITAI ll,...,llnir I'n.. Oct. 11 1W0. Wo have used Duffy's Pure Malt Wills i i.... I,, 'Ci-i.IiiiM mid other exhaustlllK dl. eases and huvo found It eiuhienllv s.Ult-' factorv. Dll. JOSICPII (M.OTHIKlt, Ueis- ldent Physician. , , , , Duffy's Pure Mnlt Whiskey has stood so-i vero tests for nearly U) years, mid Ins always been found absolutely pure and to 'contain great medicinal uropern.. midli-al department It will cost you "ent strength and vitality, .Mcuicai iiuukicih wiiisi, eiiiinie, eie. noun i ceuis in stumps uulipie and useful. ko eminent hs h medicine This Is direct, bottle DL'FFV MALT my lass. Openi (Jlasses, I'm- Holidays must at Streets. Drugs on Credit W. J. Slinnlor. Hie ilrn trirl I will cli n nn credit If you haven't the cash ami orugs, .snow me that you are right and you ran buy drucs for cash or on credit, on Twenty-fourth and Seward. Dr. Hill's Special Cough Cure 2."o Dr. Hill's Cold Capsule?, guaranteed to cure or money refunded ,c Shrnder's Fig Powder, a laxative that will cure appendicitis 2is fihrader's n-Mlnute Headache Powders are not like nthets that contain morphine and opium and turn your Hps blue, cold niul clammy; Shrnder's dilutes and stimulates the heart. slops headncho In 10 minutes 10e .:. We want you to know that we give ill per cent discount on proscriptions for cash or credit. We know poor people must hao credit. Wc will irlve vnu a chance If on are honest. Don't forget tho name W. J. Shrader, 21 tli and Seward Sts. How Fortunes Are Made It would be Impossible for a man working by tho day or engaged in nu ordinary occupation which produced only a mod era tn Income to become n millionaire. Ono working nl $l.r0 per day for 1,900 yeuri would earn less than a million dollars. A man earning f.'l per day, working fifty years, (Sundays e.xclndcd), would earn less than JSO.OOO. All fortunes nre nuidn by Investments of somo kind, either In real estate, stocks or bonds, manufacturing nr mereulitiln enter-prlfes, Industrial enterprWcs. etc. etc. Muny of these sources nf fortunes am overcrowded or. not available for small investments. The business which has made (lie limit, rich men hi this country Is t lie oil Industry. Thousands have made comfortnbln fortunes In this business, which has produced hundreds of millionaire. " Here are the nnmes of f.omn of the men Mi'o have made their millions nut of thn oil business, also their intimated wealth: John I). Ilockcfcller. worlh $fi00,000,00f) William Itnckefoller. worlh 100,000,000 Frank Rockefeller, worth 100,000,000 Henry M. Flagler, worth 40,000,000 Henry II. Payne, worth IIO.QOO.OOO This In certainly n remarkiiblo showing for one Hue of business. The average man Is as capable of atnHM-Ing a fortune as theso men. The secret of their suri-oss was Invej-mctits In the nil business of Pcnnts-lvinU In Its Infancy. The profits in Hie nil bui-lncss are so vast that a small Investment inn.y oftn pay enormous returns. It must have ben so In Hie rase of these men. Had anyone prophesied In i.s.Mi thai fWs men would aman a fortune of $770,000,000 from the oil business he would have been laughed nt. The oil fields of Peiin.iylvnnln, Ohio, Indiana and elsewhere In tho (lulled Slates pale Into Insignificance In comparison with the recent discoveries at Beaumont. Tux, Think of wells gushing 60.000 to 100.000 barrels of oil In twenty-four hour. In Ohio leasrs on oil lands are worlh. from $700 lo 11,000 for every barrel of oil produced dally, according to tho nge of the well. Ai Hint rote n new 100,000-bnrrel well at llcnumont would be worth $100,. 000,000. Such comparisons with other oil fields simply stagger the -most experienced nil iren, while thn general public are totnlly unable to grasp the significance of tho pro-duetlon nf the I leu Urn ont oil wells It Is doubtful If land producing thes great gushing oil wells can now be bought or nriiulred at anything hut fabulous prices. Those rarly In Iho field, and among them wbb the Omaha-Texas Oil Co.. who had the good fortune to securo such Inndi, have the prospect of Immense fortunes before them. The Omaha-Texas Oil Co. need money to fully develop their oil land holdings and offer a limited amount, of their ' treasury stock at 25 cents for Jl shures. Th j present stockholders of the Omaha-Texss Oil Co. are not men of unlimited inoitnn snd htneo must Interest other capital to properly and promptly develop their oil lauds and rnako possible the very largo i profits in sight, Subscriptions will be re-j telvrd ut their offices In Hupp Illock, Coun-, til Illulf, In , or by Willis Todd, llscal igent, fili New York Life llulldlng, Omatia, Neb, i The officers of ibis company are homo ni"ii of the highest liiulnca standing ami j the affairs of tho company will bu looked ; after with the same care and rnusrtcii- tlousncM as has boen their Individual af-, fair. , i

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free