The Manhattan Mercury from Manhattan, Kansas on October 14, 1912 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Manhattan Mercury from Manhattan, Kansas · Page 2

Manhattan, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 14, 1912
Page 2
Start Free Trial

2 The Hot Soda Season HAS OPENED AT The Palace Drug Store HOT CHOCOLATE WITH WHIPPED CREAM TOMATO BOUILTjON f : J " CLAM BOUILLON v:." !' : . . r BEEF BUILLOXj " ' . '! "'''I:'.'-. ' ,'.:.. HOT LEMONADE "! HOT PHOSPHATES ':' - -' THE PALACE DRUG CO. S. Fourth Street MRS. FIELDING LAID TO REST. at Impressive Funeral Ceremony Home and Cemetery Yesterday Afternoon. The" funeral of Mrs. George T. Fielding who died Friday morning, -was held at the house at 901 Houston street yesterday afternoon at shortly after 3:30. Mr. Fielding, "who is now confined at the Parkview hospital recovering from an operation, was unable to be at his wife's funeral. All the children ex: cept Lathfbp of San Francisco were present. The singing by a quartette of young girls and of a mixed quartette Besides other music was very impressive. The cortege that followed the remains from the residence to Sunset cemetery, where interment took place was very large. The pall bearers were Rube Gillette, "Willard Elliott, Harry Best, John Berry, George Murphy and E. A. Wharton. R. II. SMITH DIED YESTERDAY Of Pneumonia at Home of Maihall Smith at 906 Colorado. R. H. smith, residing with his son, Marshall Smith, at 906 Colorado street, died yesterday evening at 9 o'clock of pneumonia of which he. had been suffering two weeks. He was 68 years old, was born in North Carolina in 184 4. He came to Kansas in 1S99, settling with his family on a farm near the city. He moved into the city with his son a few years ago, where he has since made his home. He is survived by four sons, John William Marshall Smith of this city; j Joe of Mena, Arkansas; while the two others reside near here. His wife died two years ago. Mr. Smith was a member of the Baptist church, where the funeral will be held tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock. THE HAT GIVEN AWAY. Mrs. Dora Belden Drew the Elegant Hat at Holt's Saturday. A crowd of several hundred interested women visited the millinery department of O. W. Holt's store Saturday, to be present at the drawing of the $75.00 prize hat which was given away. On account of the impossibility of the entire crowd getting inside of the store, Mr. Holt mounted a box in the doorway at the front of the store an dmade a presentation speech. Mrs. Dora Beldsen was the fortunate lady whose number drew the coveted hat. She is the wife of an employe of the Kaw Paving company, and the family has just recently moved here. Her delight at winning the beautiful headpiece, with its superb plume, may be imagined. AGS LOST TO N. I). CORNHTSKERs TOO MUCH FOR CRIPPLED FARMERS. AGGIES STRONG AT FINALS But Too Late to Tie the Game Line Smashing Tactics Won For the Nebraska University Team. WIFE BEATER FINED TODAY. Ostin Beck of Lincoln, Kansas, stopped off here yesterday to visit friends while on his way home from Cornell university, where he recently graduated. Charlie Simpson, Colored, Taxed $iM.10 for Trying Fistic 3Iassage on Wife. Charlie Simpson, a negro residing on Fifteenth street between the Rock Island and Union Pacific railroad tracks, was locked up in the county jail this afternoon, after being convicted of wife beating. Charlie was arrested Saturday eve ning by Deputy Ferguson on com-.plaint of his wife for beating her with his fists. He was brought up in Justice Porter's court this morning. He pleaded not guilty and was tried. On evidence of his wife and little daughter, both of whom swore that he had beaten his wife, Charlie was fined $10 and charged up with costs amounting to $14.10. Charlie thought he could get friends to come to his aid. At press time, though, he had not yet been rescued by any of his friends. Simpson is a plasterer by trade. The Aggie football Team, which journeyed to Lincoln, Nebraska, Friday afternoon, expecting to get badly beaten by the Nebraska university football squaa, realized their expectation there Saturday afternoon. When dusk closed down over the bloody carnage, the score board showed that the Cornhuskers had killed thirty men, while took off but six. It Teas a crippled team which went into the game Saturday and a much more crippled one that returned to the old home town yesterday afternoon, but the ginger was not taken out in the least. "It is all there and a firmer determination to win every ether game played this fall by the Farmers. Their first try at revenge will be next Saturday when they bat- Marshall Theatre, Monday, October 14th. The Great American Play p-ADiD) m en Tfi r WITH A DRILLIANT CAST OF PLAYERS .YEARS IS mm MONTHS TN I NEW YORK a CHICAGO Triumph," New York Telegraph; "Best find of season," Alan Dale; 'Held audience breathless,' New York World; "Great Play," ChicagoAmerican; "Great eSceess," Amy Leslie. SEAT SALE, Palace Dr ug Store; PRICES, 25, 50, 75, $1.00. NOTE Mail orders for seats accompanied by check will be accepted now and filled in order received. Address at M. E. Church. Dr. Clarence True Wilson, general the Aggies ' secretary of the Temperance society of the Methodist Episcopal church, delivered an exceptionally fine address yesterday morning at the M.E. church. At the general conference last May, the headquarters of the society was removed from Chicago to Topeka, and Mr. Wilson was elected general secretary. In the evening Dr. Robinson's sermon was on "The Indestructable Kinedom of Christ." Crowded houses the Kansas State Normals greeted both speakers. It was rally day for the Sunday school, and about tie with here. The Cornhuskers proved their mastery at all stages of the game. Taking the ball from the kickoff, they in- 800 were in attendance. The Epworth room overflowed as usual. This is considered one of the leagues in the world, and augurated a line smashing campaign i leading and marched steadily toward the Ag- Prof. Price is a great president. jgies' goal. The Farmers braced and took the tall on downs, but the Ne-braskans let loose another resistless assault and in eight minutes of play Purdy bucked his way through the line and crossed the Kansas goal. Line smashes by Halligan, HOW TO RESIST Chronic Coughs and Colds. Strong, vigorous men and women Purdy, . hardly ever catch cold; it's only when Kafmon and Meyer, varied with oc- the system is run down and vitality casional end sprints by Frank and low that colds and coughs get a foot-Potter, netted the Cornhuskers their hold. 'second touchdown in the second xow isn't it reasonable that the quarter, while another touchdown by right way to cure a cough is to Guild Purdy after a thirty-yard dash, was. up your run down condition again? disallowed by Umpire Bonifield and Mrs. Olivia Parham of East Duv-the Cornhuskers were penalized. sham, N. C, says: "I took Vinol for Two cleverly executed forward a chronic cough which had lasted passes from Pollam-to Stahl enabled two years and the cough not only dis-the Aggies to cross Nebraska's goal, j appeared, but it built up my strong! h IBUY t BlUISFJf ? Y v A. v The most satisfactory Coal for furnaces and heating stoves WHY? Because it contains 93.07 per cent fuel. Swastika Coal lights easily, makes very little smoke and no cumbers. doia oy tne McCLEERY LUMBER CO. Phone 515 Corner 3rd and Pierre f t t y One Couple Wanted to Tie. Probate Judge Morris Saturday evening issued a marriage license to Mr. Alfred I. Roehm, aged 32, of Oshkosh, Wis.; and Miss Daisy I. Harper, aged 26, of this city. WARE HAH l Vaudeville changes Monday and Thursday PICTURES CHANGED DAILY. PICTURES PATHE WEEKLY NO. 39 A VITAGRAPH ROMANCE THE PRISONER'S STORY VAUDEVILLE LEON & DALE High Class Singing Act The,Shows at Wareham's Theatre Commence lf now at ana o:4d All Seats 10c Children under 12 Yeas 5c Q but at no other stage of the game did the Kansans consistently negotiate ground, the heavy Nebraska forwards breaking through and spilling the Aggies' plays. Agcies Strong in Final. The third quarter was scoreless, aside from a dropkick for goal fcy Quarterback Potter from the forty-yard line, and the Aggies were giving the .Cornhuskers the stiff est argument of the day. The Cornhuskers rallied during the final period, rac ing down the field and sending Purdy and Halligan over for two more i touchdowns. Purdy's sprint of forty-j I five yards in going over the goal line was the most spectacular achievement. Nebraska played ragged football in spots. Penalties cost the Cornhuskers upwards of a hundred yards. The lineup: Pos Kan, 6. L.E. Shafer L.T. Loomis as well." The reason Vinol is so efficacious in such cases is because it contains in a delicious concentrated form all the medicinal curative elements of cod liver oil, with tonic, blood building iron added. Chronic coughs and colds yield to Vinol because it builds up the Weak ened, run-down system. You can get your money back any time if Vinol does not do all we say. H. S. Willard & Co., druggists. Manhattan, Kansas. si Milliard-Fink Electric Co. We have the Largest stock of Mazda Lamps in the city, which s;ive& you 2 1-2 times the light on the same amount of current. 15 25 40 60 100 53c 50c 55c 75c J1.19 Special prices in case lots. Lamps delivered promptly to any' part of city. PHONE 553 1210 MORO ST Nebraska, 30. Howard Meyer, Swanson Allan C Ross, K . R.G. Harman R.T. Mistin R.E. Fotter, Towle Q. Purdy, Racely L.H. Frank, (Cpt.) Hawkins R.H. Halligan F.B. Touchdowns, Purdy, Phelps (Cpt.) Wehrle Marble Agnew Stahl, Moss Pollom Sidorfsky Holmes Prather Halligan, Stahl, 1. Goal from field, Potter. Goals from touchdowns, Potter, 3; Time of halves, twenty-eight minutes. Officials Referee,' J. C. Masker, ex-Northwestern; umpire, A. D. Bon-nifield, K.S.A.C.; head linesman, E. O. Eager, ex-Nebraska. PURE MILK OR CREAM. I have Just purchased S fine dairy cows, guaranteed by veterinarians to be free tuberculosis, and am now prepared to take orders for deliver ing milk or cream to any part of tho city. ARCHIE KAINE Telephone 1701. Printing Cards. Catfish every day., fresb, served rith meals at the Star. Before Placing Your Order Anywhere else call No. 56, and give them a trial order. Everything fresh in meats, fruits, groceries and vegetables. Fresh Oysters Veal Mutton Chicken Canteloupes Italian Plums Peaches Tokay Grapes Concord Grapes Apples Pears Quinces Celery Carrots Green Peppers Beets Tomatoes Sweet Potatoes Dundore Special Bread Fresh Every Morning. IT f I- f r'lV f if -1! y m 1 1 t HHUti anhattan Nojfl Flour The Best Flour Made. anhattan Milling Company anhattan, Kansas Y t We Are Looking For YOUR COAL ORDERS F. D. FALEY Phone 56 Prompt Delivery V We have all Kinds of Coal, and NOW is the time to get supplied. Phone ns your order. Bonliam Coal Co. Phone 94. Deputy & Otto Successors to O. C. Barner, m&ka Good Abstracts Reliable Abstracts J5STRACTS THAT TELL THE SAFJ3 A.VD UNSAFE POINTS OF YOUR TITLES They have the only complete set of Abstract Bools In Riley County. Also transact business i Insurance Loans Bonds and everything pertaining to the matters. Call and see us in Union Bank Building. PHOXS 93 11 J (II j 1 a Jc. Jit il iiol l tmj''0 pi u JF T w r i P w fS v ill fl) y n Ir to close out Children's Underwear and some numbers of Children's Hose which we will not continue to carry, will sell them less than cost right now when you are needing them. C B. HARRISON

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