The Oshkosh Northwestern from Oshkosh, Wisconsin on October 19, 1903 · Page 6
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The Oshkosh Northwestern from Oshkosh, Wisconsin · Page 6

Oshkosh, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Monday, October 19, 1903
Page 6
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THE DAILY NORTHWESTERN, MONDAY EVENING, 'OCTOBER 19. 1903. 6 I Short Storu ol ttie Day. THE PROPOSAL Ths Hardin was wonderful In Its fresh spring hiauty. the delicately tinted II-lam, tlie fruit trees tlmt were one immense bank of bloom, nml the sunshine that jilnyeil upon It (ill, throwing Home of the colors Into high relief and shading others, glowing richly In the soft shadows, temler perfumes hovered In the warm air, while fragile, delightful rustlings and whisperltiKs w re all that broke the silence. Jean de Once, ns he opened the gate, drew In a long breath of happiness. From where he stood he could see the green weep of the lawn, the graceful trees, snd "winding walks; his heart grew light, and, pmlllng, lie bowed deeply to this paradise. A white skirt fluttered near the edge of the little wood, moving with a quick, rustling motion; he recognized the pur-nsol, the dainty rose-colored waist, and the white skirt, am! as the owner of the parasol turned the corner he caught a glimpse of a beautiful face. M. de Gace felt happier and younger than ever; Ills forty-live years slipped away from him us a dead leaf from Its branch; he did not know what it was to prow old. He had married very early In life, and his wife, whom he adored, had died soon after the birth of their son; ind since then, on account of the passionate eagerness with which he had thrown himself Into his work, he bad carcely perceived the passing of the time. There was no touch of white among his brown hairs nor In his short mustache, and his step was quick and alert. Hut during the. last year, since the Malnfrovs had moved Into the country house that adjoined his own estate, he had grown younger thnn ever; he had scarcely noticed that his son Hubert hud left for Japan, art attache to the French embassy, nor that .Miss Maud, his flnn-it mare whom he had entered for tlie Onks race, had suddenly gone lame. He was Dbsorhed In one. dominating thought that lie Was In love with Helen Mulnfroy. nnd that, In all probability, should he ask her tiand, It would be given him. Suddenly she- called to him. "I have just been down to see your Jlorses run; Norfolk Is simply superb." M. de (lace wan enchanted, not with the compliment bestowed upon his horse (hut with the bright Joy of Helen's smile. 11c looked longingly at her, delighting In each fresh aspect of her beauty and then, feeling that It was time for him to make come reply, he asked: 'is your father here?" "Yes." she answered, conscious of bis emotion, "he is settling his accntmtn In ' the summer house. 1 heard the little tinkle of the bell by the garden gale, and, thinking it was you, 1 came to meet you." "How good of you! Ouiss, !f you can. who dropped down upon me yesterday, "fresh from the skies, or rather from another world?" "From another world?" "Yes; It was rtobert, my young diplomat. I didn't expect hint for another month, but be came through without Flopping, and arrived without even pending me a telegram. He seemed to think it was an everyday affair to come back tfrnm Japan." "I shall lie very glad to meet him," enld Helen, lowering her parasol. "One reason of my coming here now iwas to ask your permission to bring him to call tomorrow." said M. de Gace slowly. He was silent for a moment, ns if to fiive more emphasU to his words, and then he went on, bis words coining crlsp-' ly and his eyes tlxed upon the, ground. "Robert its now definitely settled, his scarcer is established, and he has nothing io do but 4o go ahead; he was still a .good deal of a boy when he left fur Japan, but he has come home a man; I do not need to worry any longer about him. And It is this fact that lias de-fclded me to take, with your father's per-jnissison, a step with whose nature I ihaye already acquainted him." , In spito of himself, the man looked up .to watch the effect of his words; Helen (was standing motionless, while the quick color played in her checks. Her little Jiand trembled upon the handle of her jiarasol as she traced vague patterns in ttlie garden walk. . M. de Gace longed to take possession if this little band, to tell her how much "he loved her and ask her if she would . Ibe hie wife. He felt instinctively that tlie moment was divine. Had he been young r he would have done it. without pans dug for an instant, hut certain ages have their certain bas'if illness. He was silent. timid, and trembling, as If he had been flnly twenty. "You know we are always glad to pec you," said Helen simply, breaking the Jong silence. "Verv well, then, I will come, tomor row. I will not disturb your father .now." "Why, are you going already? We fiave scarcely seen anything of you late .ly." '. "You are good to say so!" Yes. Helen was good, she was henull ful. and she was charming. M. de 5acp kept repeating the words to himself as lie walked beneath the tall, spreading elms, where, at the end of the driveway, a groom stood waiting, holding Ills horse. With naive care he constantly assured himself of her love, remembering how lie always came to greet him, nnd her smites and soft handshakes, Was it, - after all. only sympathy that she felt for . Jier lonely, agreeable neighbor? Hut no, she had blushed just now, she understood the bidden meaning of Jils words, and she had said "Tomorrow." Besides. i he had already spoken to Mr. Mainfroy; 1 Tertians Helen's father had told her. He stopped short, reining In his horse euddenly. ' "What if ehe only wants to marry me because I am rich and the Huron Ue Gace!" Ho drove the thought away with a quick exclamation of anger, knowing It un- .worthy of the girl he loved, and. touching his horse with the spurs, he galloped Jhome. As he turned the corner he saw Jils son Robert, flashing down the road In front of him, on his bicycle, and from Jiis seat upon his splendid animal M. de Gace compared himself with his son. ; thinking rapidly: "On the whole, I am better than he." ' '' j ' The next day, as the father and son entered the Mainfroys' parlor, they surprised Helen arranging her flowers. She ; ad not looked for them so soon, and had not heard the carriage, and supposing herself alone for some time yet. she was still dressed in her loose, morning dress, her arms bare and her hair simply tied v wit): a ribbon. M. de Gace uttered a ; smothered exclamation at the lovely plc- ture she made among her flowers. "Mercy me, let ma run away!" she. cried, seeing them stand suddenly before her. "Before you go. please let me Introduce my son," said the. baron, smiling, "and please forgive us for coming so soon. .iC really couldn't wait." Blushing rosy-red, Helen lifted her eye.? to those of the young man, standing so ital! and etralght beside his father. Their looks met and lingered. A moment later ehe had disappeared, closing the door behind her. ''Great heavens!" cried Robert, "how charming she is. and how pretty!" "Tou think so?" queried his father. ; "Yea. indeed, and I understand better Bow what you seemed to be hinting at yesterday, dad: I assure you that if this if! the voung lady of your choice. I am mere than ready to fall In love with your plans. But do you suppose she would be willing to go off into foreign lands? For with my career " Tie was Interrupted, for just then Mr. Main fro:-' entered. "My daughter has told me. my dear fcaron." he began heartily, "and I un-urtooi immediately. You know what Ever try "SOLARINE " For cles.r.lng nickel, copper or bras. If the beet thing we ever found. THE RALPH M. BURTIS X7J Main Street. CO.. a dauglitetly affection she has for you and J know what a tine man your son in I we will speak frankly, will we not? We must wait n little to see how the young folks gel along together, nnd then" M. de (lace looked tit his son, whose eyes were whining brightly, and, without a single muscle of his face betraying lilin, he felt the ngony In his heart. "Thank you, sir," he said quietly, "for your kind words about Hubert. I hope you will allow him to come here often, for I think they will please each cither. Robert in a good fellow " And he added simply, "And Miss Helen Is an adorable young lady," Washington Post. IN THE SPORTING WORLD. Ulnvitda, Una dud Football mat Turf Events. RESULTS OF SATURDAY'S GAMES. KAST. Tule, 27; Pennsylvania State, 0, Harvard, 6; West Point, 0. Pennsylvania, 30; Brown, 0. Princeton, ll; Carlisle, 0. Dartmouth, 12; Williams, 0. Cornell, 6; Huiknell, 0, AnnapoliM, 5; Dickinson, 0, Dartmouth. 17; Williams, 0, Ohio, 69; Kenyon. 0. WEST. WiMconpin, 87; Bololt, 0. Chicago, 0; Northwestern, 0. Michigan, 61; Indiana, 0. Minnesota, 7a; Iowa, 0, Illinois, 24; Purdue, 0. Knox, 20; Chicago Physicians and Surgeons, 0. Nebraska, 18; Jlaskt-rt, 0. Notre Dante, 56; Do Patiw, 0. Kansas, J; Colorado, 11. Ames, ;iti; Coe College, 0. , Creighton, 10; South Dukota, 2. Drake. 17; Mimouri, 0. Oklahoma, 6: IVxnn, 6, STATE, Marquette, 17; Oshkosh Normals," 9. East Side, Milwaukee, 6; St. John's, 0. Racine College, ti; Luther College1; 6. Kvansville, 11; Sloughton, 6. Menominee, 10; Norway, 6, Omro, 11; Berlin O. Lodi, 5; Mazortutnee, 0. Rhinelander, "3; Bessemer, 0, Clinlonville, 5; Amign, 0. j Itipon High, 33; Waupun, 0. Kscanaba, 6; Marinette, 0. Wausuu, 0; Merrill, 0. Fall River, 10; Beaver Dam, 0, Marshall, fi; Madison Elks, 0. Ripon, It); Stevens Point, 0. AVIiitf water. 47; School for Deaf, 6. De i'ere, IS: Sturgeon Hay, 6. Cumberland, 3''; Chippewa Fa lit), 0. Roedphut'ir, D; Minimum, 0. Sun Prairie, 23; Deerlield, Oi Hudson, 50; Hammond, 0. (ii'een Buy, 23; Menasha, 0. Fort Atkinson, 0; Whitewater, 0. Matlinon, Wis., Oct. 19. Playing- fast, hard, aggressive football, Wisconsin rolled up a total of eighty-seven pointy agtilnK Beloit Saturday and at once sprang forward us one of the Plronjceftt contenders for the wtstern championship. The fierce rushes of the Badger hacks were far too much for the Beloit players and the- fifteen touchdowns fol lowed in puch quick succession tlmt the cri.wd lowl track of the score. No game in the past has encouraged Wisconsin looleivi as this one, Tlie wonderful Improvement of the entire team over Its showing against Lawrence a week ago came as a revelation, and the students are now eagerly looking forward to tlie Chicago game, October SI. Michigan's score against Beloit a week ago was 79 to 0. Chicago, 111., Oct. 19. As a result of the sensational football game Saturday afternoon at Marshall Held between Chicago mid. Northwestern western gridiron calculations are in a fine mix-up. Chicago may win the remaining games on its schedule, but it cannot now have a clear claim to western honors even should this happen. There Is a chance also that Northwestern may win every game that it plays, for the boont which the purple hast been given by holding' the maroons to an 0 to 0 score nnd outplaying them in reality is wonderful. . The west, every bit of It, la willing to bow very low to Coach McCornaek now. Before the game Saturday the west said : "What If McCornaek should win from Chicago or should keep the maroons from scoring?" And the answer was always: "He w ill be the greatest coach this wide of the Alleghanies If he does but that is iin-pO!iible." And so it looked Impossible. Hut he demonstrated that It was not. However, the west will know better how to take this young fellow from Dartmouth the next time. It siays that it ought to have known from what he did in the east. It probably did know, but refused to believe that such miracles could be accomplished. PURPLE HAS GREAT TEAM. It is certain that Northwestern never hod a greater football eleven than that which so nearly won from Chicago Saturday. No, this Is not a broad statement. There have been Northwestern teams which have been composed of men who were greater individual stars than the players who did so well at Marshall lield, but never an eleven which showed such consummate team work, such charging, such power to take advantage of opportunities and such bulldog grit. For Northwestern It Is Indeed unfortunate that it has not a larger team. If it had there might be a glimpse of the championship for the royal purple. As it fs Northwestern is likely to be well up in the race at the end of the season, although it has some exceedingly tough games ahead. The purple must play Wisconsin and Illinois, eith er one of which Is mote than likely to bring the Kvanfton schools colors down. Chicago nasi still to meet Wisconsin, Illinois and West Point before' mixing it up with Michigan on Thanksgiving day, and these games, while they did not appear to be so formidable at the outset, promise to be most grueling matches. Anyway only three elevens are left which stand out in the limelight all alone now. These are Michigan, Min nesota and Wisconsin. Through force of circumstances and preceding events the choice naturally falls upon Michigan, although Minnesota has probably the greatest eleven in its history this fall. Wisconsin will be kept in the same clam with Michigan and the gophers until it has its first big game. Then it will be left to itself to prove whether or not it belongs there. BADGERS STRONG ELEVEN. There is a feeling gaining ground that the Badgers are exceedingly strong this year. Aside from the local contest the game between Wisconsin and Beloit furnished the greatest surpuise Saturday. It was not thought that the Badgers would run up a score greater than that which Michigan made the week before, but Coach Curtis' players proved that they could go the distance and that they could remain strong un til the end, even if kept on the move every minute, as they must have been to pile up eighty-seven points. Wisconsin, Minnesota and Michigan are Ptill holding off.. None of these schools has a hard game scheduled. Wisconsin will play little Knox, an easy conKt-t for the cardinal Indeed. Michi gan will meet Drake, while Minnesota will go up against Beloit. That poor little Badger college is surely having a hard row of stumps to hoe. First it wag Michigan 'with a 79 to 0 score. Then It was Wisconsin with Buys now a Nobby Fall Suit or O'Coat -AT- C. F. ABRAHAM'S, THE TAILOR, 02 Ma:a Street. $22,00 a score of 87 to 0. Next It will be Minnesota, and only the fates of foot bull tan tell what that score will be, Tlie men murt bo bo pounded up and bruised by this time that they dread the dally training and the team will be a plucky one, indeed, if It goes through the entire season under such terrible defeats. Of course Minnesota will try to pile up a greater score than did Wls-cousin. Maybe It will try to make as many us Michigan and Wisconsin made together. When the fierce gopher play against Iowa Is remembered It may be that Minnesota can do even thin. Anyway the wtatetnent made at the beginning of the season that the west will see some of the greatest football It ever sw this year still holds and with a llrtner grip than ever, New York, Oct. 19. Everything points to a grand series of battles among the big colleges for the footbull championship. The latest games played by the Important teums during the last few days show them to be of unusual strength this year. The little colleges could do practically nothing against them. This fact has led some experts on gridiron matters to say that the new rules, contrary to expectations, favor the big elevens. Just why this Is so I hey have not been able to state clearly. As a rule the big teamsarealwaysable to develop u great punter and a first-class quarterback. Without such a quarter and punter a team Is under a terrlllc. disadvantage between the twenty-five yard lines, where the new rules come into pluy. This may explain the matter. There can be little doubt now that Yale has a team the equal of the superb one she put on the Held last fall, Milwaukee, Wis., Oct. 19. The pros-lcts for a good team at Wisconsin are brightening dally and the students who were so pessimistic about the season's work have commenced to change their attitude, und the genuine Wisconsin spirit, which has cheered so many teams to victory, is beginning to be apparent. The students and other enthusiasts who have been watching the work of the squad for the past tlx weeks and noting the improvements in the team day after day are beginning to believe that Wisconsin will make the big teams earn their laurels this season. No one has been so rash as to predict anything like c ampionship honors. It would be absurd to do so, for Wisconsin Is still green material only, half way through the process of development by which the coaches hone to build up a team that can cope successfully with Stagg's veterans on Oc-toher 31. Both Coach Curtis and Coach McCarthy say that the Chicago game will be tho crucial game of the season und they are putting forth every effort to get the team Into shape for the fight. The work Is growing harder every day, but there Is no plcn of quitting on the part of the men. The work for the past two weeks has consisted of two hours of hard work every afternoon at Camp Randall and an hour of signal practice every evening in the gymnasium. The Wisconlsn team will be light this year, but the coaches are developing a dash nnd snap in the play which reminds one of the speedy little team of liiol. when Coach Curtis played at taikle. The men in the rush line are charging low and quic k and the backs are getting away fast. The principal fault now seems to be In lack of team work, but the coaches have been instructing the men on this point during the past week and each night's work ftiows pome improvement. The hospital list has neon- large, for the past week owing to the hard scrimmages, but Trainer O'Dea now has got the men back into shape. Philadelphia, Fa., Oct. IS. Terry Mc-Govern, the one-time world wonder, has gone the way of all fighters. Thono who witnessed Terry's battle with Billy Willis last week today admit that the present McGovern Is no more like the former Terrible Terry than the moonlight Is like daylight. While Terry is still a sturdy mixer and a hard lighter, he is not the ring marvel that he was before he met defeat at the hands of Young Corbett. Terry now lights carefully". He waits time and time again for his opponent to lead and even in returning a blow lie guards himself with a care that was utterly unknown to hira when a champion. But the strangest thing about the present-day McGovern is that he seems to lack a knockout punch. In his last two fights the first since his recent Illness ho lias been unable to stop hia opponents and the bouts have gone the limit. This result could hardly have been brought about entirely through cleverness on the part of the men opposed to him. as both of them Ryley and Willis, have been very little alxve the preliminary class. PEGGY STEWART DAY. Patriotic Anniversary I Olmettril at Iloltlinore. (Bulletin Press Association.) Baltimore, Md., Oct. 19. Peggy Stewart l)ay was observed today by the Daughters of the American Revolution and other patriotic, societies of Maryland. The day is the anniversary of the burning of the Kiitrlish tea ship Pesfsy Stwart in Annapolis harbor, October 19, 1774. On July 22 of the same year a convention was held in Annapolis, and It was resolved to cease trading with England, due to the aversion to the stamp ax. The Feitgy Stewart was owned by Alexander Stewart. She arrived in Annapolis harbor October 15, 1T74, and contained, besides othermer-clntndipe, seventeen chests of tea. The arrival of the tea caused much excitement, with the result that a general meeting of citizens was called, and It was decided to burn the tea. NORTH CAROLINA FAIR. Raleigh, N. C Oct. 19. The North Carolina ftate fair opened today under the most favorable auspices. The exhibition comprises the best displays of the varied resources and industries of the ptate ever gathered together. In selecting high grade and attractive amusement features the management has been equally successful. The fair is to continue until the end of the week and everything points to a large attendance. The attendance will be swelled by- the presence of veterans from all parts of the state and members of other societies and orders that will hold meetings and reunions here during the week. BANKERS ARE GATHERING. Animal Merlins of the Amrrtcnn A - iioriatlon Tomorrow. (Bulletin Tresa Association. 1 Pan Francisco. Cal.. Oct 19. Every Incoming train today has brought-large parties to the twenty-ninth annual meeting of the American Hankers" association, which convenes at 10 o'clock Wednesday morning in the California theater. At the headquarters of the local secretary there was a busy scene to. day. The registers wre the objective point at a large crowd of bankers and visitors from abroad, who had to wait and take their turn at registering and receiving the official credentials in the form of a neatly engraved card and case, and a button to display on the lapel of the coat. Tomorrow's exercises w ill be opened by President Caldwell Hardy of Norfolk; Va., and ad- D. E. Sneller. 'Phone J. L. Mueller. Sneller Electric Co. ELECTRICAL ST'PPLIES. REPAIRS. CONSTRUCTION. Lighting and power systems. Telephones and fixtures. Contract work our tpeclalty. Corner State and AVaugoo streets, Oshkost, Wis, j. mm Low Rates Southwest On first and third Tuesdays, each month, via the Santa Fe Cheap one-way and round-trip excursion rates to all points in (3klalioma and Indian Territories, Texas and New Mexico. Rate: about H regular fare plm $2. Ppeclal one-way rate Chicago to California only $33.00, dally, September 15 to November 30; tickets are good In Tourist Sleepers, upon payment of berth rate. Honest descriptive literature for the homeseeker, free. Atchison, Topckn A Snnio Fe 7'., Railway Santa F e mum- - I,-niVMli7iiHiiit:'iY-'v'i'fiA " ''" ' la the Lnrteit mad Beat 5a Clgnr on FACTORY 8T7 mfkUHOOQ X bi-'iuj,zr,ti,prt.9Prtpuonoftumoii8i.'reiv-hph7stctao,in JcV.SflS 4 i'miu. s-:ih BVk V itllimii o JlHrr.'l ibuillii Ir Ci. . J Itsuiimall I sen by day R.l all the ni!!?,i"r??' ....... CTJl'lDENB tlie only known remedy to cure withoul n operation, ft WO tnu2,,rl''i1J riarantue glvo i nS monpy rerornert tf s boxes dnesuol efluct permaueat Clin. -w 6 mall. Send for fuse climtar and tesUmoiUaH. dJrauItAVOI. KlIlli rvK I- O. B01 Vtn, Bn Frnc!X),CaL SOLD AT ltAl'MAVS O HL'tt STORK. OSlTKOSH. SMOKE THE Finest Be Cigar on tha market. For Street. dresses of welcome will be delivered by Governor Pardee, Mayor Schmita, and Hon. James D. Phelan, representing the San Francisco bankers. The president's addresses and the reading of - various reports will occupy the remainder of the day. HONS OF REVOLUTION. Fort Wayne. Ind.. Oct. 19. The Indi ana state society of the Sons of the American Revolution began Its autumn meeting In Fort Wayne today with an attendance of delegates representing the various local chapters throughout the Btate. Address of welcome and routine business occupied the greater nart of the opening session held this af ternoon In the Wayne club rooma Interest centers In the annual banquet tonight at which Lieutenant Governor Gilbert and other public men are to be heard. NEW MEXU U MASU.NS. Albuaueraue. N. M Oct. 19. This Is Masonic week for Albuquerque and the capital will overflow with prominent members of tne various Masonic societies from all parts of the territory. During the week, besides the meeting of the grand lodge of Free Masons, there will be meetings or all the vari ous subordinate and affiliated bodies, including the Grand Chapter or .Koyai Arch Masons, the Grand Commandery of Knigh'.s Templars and the Grand chapter of the order or tne t-asiern Star. BACK TO THE STAGE. Ada Itehan Hal Meeovered From Her I.onjc III urn. (Bullejtlii Prees Association.) New York, pet. 19. After an absence of more thuji -tv'o years from tlie stage, during whk'h ,tlme she has been recuperating from a long and severe Illness, Miss Ada Uefian is to make her reappearance tonight at Atlantic City. Her plans for tlja season call for a tour of the south and west under the management of Llebler & Co. Hhe will not -be seen In any, new plays for the present, but will confine herself to her old jc-resses in VTha Pchool for Scandal," "The Merchant of Venice" and "The Taming of the Phrew." ANOTHER PLAYHOUSE. New York, Oct. 19. The Hudson theatre, the latest to be added to the fast-growing !iat.of Gotham playhouses opens tonight. The new theatre Is located In West Forty-fourth street. Just off Kroadwy? and is one of the handsomest theatres in the metropolis. The opening attraction is Miss Ethel Barrymore in "Cousin Kate." Mistake on Monument. A mistake has been discovered in one of the inscriptions on the McKinlor monument tinveiled at Toledo September 14. Referriug to the president's last hour, the inscription reads: "He whispered freely, 'Nearer, my (od. to Thee.'" "Freely" ought to resd "feebly," and the inscription will be altered accordingly. Exchange. - ' ' "WATCH THR KIDXEVf." "When they are aftVrted, life Is in danger," pays Dr. Abernethy, the great English phvsician. Foley's Kidney Cure makes sound kidneys. Sold by E. A. Horn MiMlUIL WK VU EGYPTIAN i CIGARLTTtS pfewt.lrB Little tubes of tissue to draio draughts of pleasure thro. r"MOCUt SMOKt, MAKES TCYFTIAN SMOKtS' UfbrM) cents. Cork Tips or rials. Sabe the Coupons J. M. COX SELL, (ien. Act., ltr.) Adam St., CHICAGO the Market. For Sale ETerj-wber. MAIN STREET. RESTORED&uS3&. 1 Jfc m u.r.n. Kmrronm Dt!H7j J'B?!V horror, o Wotency. J.5 ESSE laestha ..k,WMwtthPrMrttltl iale everywhere. Factory No. 18. CburcM Oil' ITEMS. Cheap Hates to the Coast. The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway will sell one way second claes colonist tickets every day until November SO to polnta In California, Oregon, Washington, Montana, Idaho and Utah. Half rates to children under 12 years. Low ratea will also be made to points In Texas, New Mexico, Arizona, Colorado and British Columbia, Rates and full particulars at ticket office, Q. A. Com-stock, Agent. Low Rates to California. Whynot go in October, when the rates are low? Only $G4.50 from Oshkosh to 8an Francisco or Los Angeles and return, October 8 to 17, via the Chicago. Milwaukee & 8t. Paul railway. Excellent train service. Tickets good on The Overland Limited or two other fast dally trains via this line. Complete Information on request. F. A. Miller, General Passenger Agent. Chicago. fl7.(i5 to Kanaaa City -- Retnrn. The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway will sell excursion tickets to Kansas City, Mo., and return at the low rate of $17.66 for the round trip. Tickets will be good going October 17th to 21st, and for return leaving Kansas City October 19th to 26th. Special arrangements may be made to extend the return limit it desired. For full particulars call at ticket office or address, G. A. Comstock, Agent. s F.icnralon Tickets to ft. Paul and Minneapolis ana Return, will be sold by the North-Western line daily until November SO. 1903, from Oshkosh at $14.00 for the round trip, limited to return until December 15. 1903. A-pply to agenus Chicago & North-Western railway. Excursion Rates Via the Wisconsin Central Railway. Round trip homeseekers' tickets on sale October 20, November 3 and 17. Kansas City, Mo., and return. Call at Wisconsin Central for low round trip rate to Kansas City. Dates of sale October 17 to SSI, Inclusive. Cheap one way colonist rates to California. Oregon, Washington, Idaho and Montana points. Also to other west and southwestern points. Apply at Wisconsin Central ticket office. Special homeseekers' excursions to Texas, Indian and Oklahoma territories, Arkansas and Kansas, October 20, 1903. For information for above call at Wisconsin Central ticket office. W. L. At-wood. Agent. Very low one-way rates to southern, western and northwestern points, including Pacific Coast points. Tickets on sale September 15 to November 30. W. L. At-wood. Special Reduced mi' Excursion Pates Will be In effect from all points on the Chicago & North-Western railway for the occasions named below: Detroit, Mich.. Oct. 16th to 25r.a, Christian Church national" conventions. San Francisco and Los Angeles, Cal., October 20th to 23d, American Bankers' convention. For information as to rates, dates of sale, etc., of these or other occasions, call open the ticket agent of the North-West-mrn li. K:rrti-..,TIl B iWWfl-STabnlcs Doctors find A good prescription For mankind. Tho fi-cent packet !s enough fof an oidtnary occasion. The iamily bottle (price CO cecu) conuuis a supply lot a year. I J. L. Clark, WHOLESALE MANUFAO I TUKER OF I CARRIAGES, BUGGiES, 4 ROAD WAGONS, CLARK SPRING WAGONS AND JARLESS SPRING BUGGIES Oshkosh, Wii. Repository Nos. J and S Main St, 4 Oshkosh, Wis. Now Is the Time to Buy HARD COAL "SCRANTON" MSEroiQlimsGi). Offices 53 Marion St. Tet 59. Am. Ex. melon's Malt WHiskeu Chemically prtre. No adulteration. Best whiskey made for medicinal purposes. For sale by all dealers or druggists, or direct by , JOHN THIELEM, M M Washington St. -i $1.00 PER BOTTLE. SEND Y0UB MESSAGES By the Postal Telegraph Cable Co. Finest European connections. Best and most accommodating service. Oshkosh office, 134 Main street. J. M. CHASE, Manager. Benedict & Morsell, Attorneys at Law and Solicitors of PATENTS. Free Press Building, Milwaukee. Wis. im CHICHESTIS'S .... ' Pennyroyal hills SAFE. Aly.illM. LiullwirtDraMJIl lO HF.I 4 Gold B9UIII boiM. M.lfl null IT M- I AllA T (..,!. I. k.dH sum tuifim, Maoists tiir i-huju Va FOND DU LAC & OSHKOSIi ELECTRIC RAILWAY CO. Week Day T ime Table No. 2. In Effect Leave Correr Forest Ave. and Main St., Fond du Lac. 6:00 a. tn 7:00 a. m S:00 a. m. ...... 9:00 a. m 10:00 a. m 11:00 a. m....... 12:00 m 1:00 p. m . 2:00 p. m 8:00 p. m 4:00 p. m f :C0 p. m - 6:00 p. m t:00 p. m.'. 8:00 p. m 9:00 p. m 10:00 lact car.., July 11, 1903. Leave Corner Main and High Streets, Oshkosh. 7:00 a. ni. 8:00 a. m. 9:00 a. m. .-.10:00 a. m. 11:00 a. m. 12:00 m. 1:00 p. m. 2:00 p. m. ., 8 00 p. m. 4:00 p. m. 6:00 p. m. 6:00 p. m. 7:00 p. m. ......... 8:00 p. m. 9:00 p. m. 10:00 p. m. 11:10 last car CHICAGO & NORTHWESTERN RAILWAY. . , WIStONSfl DIVISION. ' lietwven Oshkosh Leave Arrive I and Oshkosh Oshkosh! 12:2Cam' 2:3Sam ts :30am tlfltMam l2:F4pm .. t4 :51pm 3:0Sanv t7:2(!am tl :S3pm t5:17pm t7 :11pm t9:3Sanv 8:83pm; tl :67pm 110;l"ant t7:am Chicago, Rnrlne, Kenosha, Mllwau. kee, Waukesha, and Fond du Lac. 6:15um tS :00pm :ir,am .... J9:tfpm t6:00ptn ....tl0:2Sfm t6:00pm Milwaukee and Fond du Lac. Fond da Lac. Madison, Jancsvlllo, Jefferson and Watcrtown .... ... 12:r,Bpm tS:10arm .. t4:01pm : tS:!Wam tl :51pm tf:30am tS:0Opm 12:26am 3:(Wam V :41am t9:3Sam tl0:17am tl :33pm .. t5:17pm t7:1lpm t7 :67pm 12:2flam 3:08am t? :40am .. t9:3.nm tl :33pm tMlpm t7:40am tlfl:17nni tS :17pm tl0:17am' t3;17pm Sheboygan ... Itlpon, Princeton, Grand Rapids and Wild Rose t10:rnm' to:17pm 2:35am 8:30am tl0:50am 12:5'lpm t4:51pin tlfl:2Spm' t6:00pu: Neenah, Appleton, Kaukauna, De Pcre and Green Bay 2:3.1am'i tl0:17ant t4 :51pm UO:28pui Marlneffe and Menominee ,, Eoeanaba, Negau-nee, Ishpeming and Lake Superior points.,.. Powers, Iron Mountain, Florence and Hurley 2:3?;ant t4:olpia 3:08am t7:40am 2:3oam t4:61pu Wausau, Marsh field, Rhinelander, Bessemer, Hurley, Ironwood, Waters-meet and Ashland.. MariSiflold, Wausau, Antigo, Shawano, Clinton-vllle and New London Neenah, Anpleton Jet., .Clintonvllle, AVausau, Marsh-field. Eau Claire, St. Paul, Minneapolis, Duluth t7:2fiam 9:33pm tG:15anf t4:51paT t7;2am t5 :17pm tl2:S6pm t4:51pn' 9:33am ..t5:l"ani f10:17am .... tl :33pm tl2:!pnt tlO:2Spn Manitowoc Allenvllle, Larsen, Medina Junction, Medina and Hor-tonville t" :32am tf:40pn Dally. fDally except Sunday. ' JSunday only. All trains north leave South OshkosT five minutes earlier, and going south fivaf minutes later than the above. A Chicago sleeper stands on the track at the passenger depot during the even-. Ing daily, in which berths can be takenv any time from 10:28 p. m. dally to 2:35 a. m., arriving In Chicago at 7:30 a. m. Through sleeper and free reclining; chair car to St. Paul and Minneapolis' without change on 9:33 p. m. train. Also through sleeper to Ashland. il The 7:28 a. m. train makes connection!1 at New London Junction for points oo'i the G. B., W. & St. P. railway. The 5:17 p. m. train makes connection at New London Junction with the G. B.J. W. & St. P. railway for points as fani west as Grand Rapids. ' j W. B. KNTSKERN. Passenger Trafflaj Manager, Chicago, 111. ' - ) C. A. CAIRNS, General Fassenger and"! Ticket Agent. - j D. B. CURTIS, Jr., Agent, Oshkosh,?! wis. Wisconsin (strad Dally. fDaily Except Sunday. Between Oshkosh Leave I Arrive and Oshkosh OshkoshT 4:34am 7;30amci Chicago. MHwau- t7:50ara f2:4'pnV kee. Waukesha. fl2:3Spm 7:Mpnj and Fond du Lac... 'j:30pm ll:3;pmi Milwaukee and Inter- mediate points 3:35pm 10:10anr, Manitowoc, Hilbert t7:30am Jet., Collins f2:45pm 10:10am 7:30am Neenah and Menasha.. t2:4"pm t7 :00pm 11:31pm Chippewa Falls, Eau 7:30am Claire and inter- t2:45pm mediate points ll:31pm T7:5am! t5:30pmti 4: 34 an: 7 :50a n' fl2:3.jpmj; 3:3."pm 5:30pm; 4:34amS tl2:S3pm o :30pm)i St. Paul, Minneapolis, Ashland and 7:30am. Mlarrti Iron Towns lLSlpm '5:30pm' Duluth and the Su- " perlors 11 :31pm 4:34atnT Close connections at Chicago with all eastern and southern lines. Passenfere; and baggage transferred without cstrai expense on through tickets. W. Jj. ATWOOD, Local Agent. Oshi kosh. Wis. CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL. Between Oshkosh and Leave I Arrive Oshkosh I Osr.koshf P.ipon, Berlin, Brandon, Waupun, Portage, La Crosse, St. Paul, Milwaukee 7:00am and Chicago S:13pm Waukau, Omro, Wln-neconne, Utley, Fair-water and Markesan. 8 :15pm l!:3C4n 7:4Cpial U:30nml Close connections at Chicago for all points east, west and south. All trains daily except Sunday. G. A. COMSTOCK, Agent. F. A. MILLER, General Paseen Agent, Chicago, 111. . WINNEBAGO TRACTION CO; OSHKOSH-NEEN'AH INTER-UF.BANl LINK. Leave Oshkosh. 6:00 a. m 7:00 a. m 8:00 a. m Leave Neenatt 7:00 a. ra. 8:00 a. m 9:00 a. 10:00 a. m, 11:00 a. m 12:00 m. 'i 9:00 a. 10:08 a. 11:00 a. 12:00 m. 1:00 p. 2:00 p. 3:00 p. 4:00 p. 6:00 p. m... m... m... m... m... in... m... m... 1:00 p 2:00 3:00 4:00 B:00 6:00 6:00 p. in. 7:00 p. m. 8:00 p. m. 9:00 p. m. 7:00 8:00 9:00 10 KO 10 :W p ..11:00 ii-irst car Sunday leaves Oshkosh at 7.0J a. m., and Neenah nt 8:00 a. m. A Balance of schedule same as week 0arV OSIIKOSH-OMRO INTER-URSA N i:j LINK. ''! Leave Oshkcsh. Leave Omro. 6i4o a. m 6:85 a. m. 7:15 a. m 8:10 9:15 a. m .10:10 a. ra.' 1115 a. in.... ..".,..12:10 p. m,' 1:15 p., m ...-v.. 3:15 p. m 6:15 r. m Z:10 p. m .... 4:19 p. m,' .... 6:10 p. ru.J 8:10 "p. m. I 7- n m j 8:15 p. m. ...':...' :io p. in av.jv p. in,: T ad rn. ftnnHav nights will lavo flh- .10:10 p. m, kh at l' .OO p. m., leaving Omro at H:45 1 -VI m nn m. m rnW

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