The Nebraska State Journal from Lincoln, Nebraska on November 12, 1899 · 3
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The Nebraska State Journal from Lincoln, Nebraska · 3

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Lincoln, Nebraska
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Sunday, November 12, 1899
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3
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NEBRASKA" ST ATE JOUl?ii AL, STJXDAf MOUXTS G. " 'nOVEMBEH jl2;1899. QUAKERS WIN BY A.SORATCH 1IICHIC1I KI.KV Kit GIVES - THEM ALI THET GAX DO. ,JHE GAME A ROYAL BATTLE .&Jtcrnate Brilliant a4 Poor -Flay. ' In sr by Both Tmni-Flill Beore , 11 to 10 la Faver of . PtHIflTMlt. . : PBXLADFTI.PHIA, Pa, Not. 11 In - the fiercest game played on Franklin field thi yeary the university of Pennsylvania eleven this afternoon defeat- : ed the university of Michigan team 11 to Id. The game was a royal battle from start to finish, and was marked ' by alternate brilliant and poor paying by both tears. Pennsylvania earned her victory, because she had to play harder for her two touchdowns than did Michigan. The Michigan team made most of its Rains on runs - around Pennsylvania's left end. which was lamentably weak, while Pennsylvania had to gain her ground by fierce plunging through the line. The game was a beautiful one for the spectators. Both teams were about as evenly matched as they could be. The Quakers excelled in line buck-. lng and in kicking, while Michigan far outplayed Pennsylvania when it came to skirting the ends. McLean. . v Michigan's left half back, was almost Invariably used for end running. The Interference accorded him was almost perfect, and this In a great measure helped him in gaining ground, Pennsylvania showed her old time form in line bucking, and Michigan was seldom able to hold the quakers in their terrible plunges with the aid of the guards back. , Quakers the Best Kickers. In the kicking line. Coombs, although suffering with & lame shoulder, hed no trouble in outpunting Street, who. did the kicking for Michigan. The duel between Cunningham, and Overfield, the center rushes, was interesting. Both are high class players and they played with a dash that was inspiring. Cunningham had much the better of it during the rst half, but in the second half Overfield. through better staying qualities, made big holes through Michigan's bulky centre. Both teams fumbled badly and at r ri f ifH 1 momenta Ppnnevlvanta wal the worst offender and would probably have made another touchdown In the first half had not 'one of the men let' the ball Blip through-his fingers. The Michigan team was frequently penalised for offside playing; in faet more than any two teams that have played on Franklin field this year. The game, however, was a fair and clean one. Michigan's first touchdown was made wholly on a series of runs by McLean, around Pennsylvania's left end. Pennsylvania's first touchdown was made on straight line plunging. The Quakers got the ball In mid-field and worked It-steadily down the field an-.Jiars was pushed over the line. The touchdown for Michigan was not made as easily as was her first. Pennsylvania's second touchdown was made on the fiercest kind of line plunging. The Quakers got the ball in mid-field again, and using Hare. Mccracken and Out-land as battering rams, managed to drive home the last touchdown of thj game. Hare was not a success at goal kicking and Overfield made the kick that won the game. - A twelve-yard run by Lieblee and several mass plays brought the ball to Pennsylvania's fifty-yard line, where ; the quakers were twice penalized for Interference, Pennsylvania got the ball on downs on her thirty-five-yard line. McLean set the Michigan rooters fairly wild by carrying the ball arouud Pennsylvania's left end twenty-two yards for a touchdown. Snow failed to kick goat Hare kicked oft to McLean on Michigan's ten-yard line, and the fleet Michigan halfback carried the ball to Pennsylvania's fifty-yard line by the aid of good interference. Pennsylvania got the ball on ' downs, and Coombs kicked to Michigan's" thlrty-flve-yard line. Lieblee carried the spheroid thirty yards around Pennsylvania's left end and a quarterback kick netted the Michigan team ten yards more. Pennsylvania carried the ball by line bbeking to midfield, where Michigan was again penalized for offside play. It was Michigan's "ball on downs on her thirty-eight yard line, from which point McLean made another run of twenty-five yards around Pennsylvania's ' weak end. An exchange "of kicks found the ball on Michigan's thirty-five yard 11a. McLean ran It back to midfield, and a moment later "White stumbled and Pennsylvania got the ball on hep own forty-three yard line, where It was when the first half ended. Play la the tecen Half. .- In the second half Sweeney kicked oft for Michigan to Pennsylvania's fifteen-yard line. An exchange of kicks found the ball on Pennsylvania's twenty-five-yard line in Michigan's possession. McLean fumbled and Coombs picked up the ball and ran it back to Michigan's forty-yard line, where It was fumbled on the next play. Michigan punted to midfield. and then Pennsylvania began her fierce line bucking. - By steady plunges, with the aid of the " guards back, the quakers carried It down the field five, to eight yards at a time until Hare was rammed through over the goal line for Pennsylvania's first score. ' Hare missed an easy goal. Mlchtran kicked oft to Pennsylvania's thirty-five-yard line,, where the Pennsylvania's lost It on a fumble! End runs gave Michigan fifteen yards. Then the 'western team lost the ball for off-side playragon Pennsylvania's twenty-yard line. McLean and Steckte carried the ball to Pennsylvania's ten-yard line, and then McDonald was carried over by VU 4VU1(, t ,-B,SBa 1W IW BVW.VUS, touchdown. Stehl failed to kick goal. Score. Michigan 10, " Pennsylvania 5. With Only seven and a half ' minutes to play Pennsylvania started In to again play -' fiercely. Hare several times hurdled tlie-vMichigan team's line and was finally forced over the goal line at the bottom of a mass of players. The punt out was good and Overfleid kicked an easy goal. The game ended with the ball in Pennsylvania's possession on Michigan's forty- - Mr. 8. M. Idol, Winf ton, N. 0., writes "Cancer is hereditary In oar family, my father, sister, and aunt having died from this dreadful disease. I was thoroughly alarmed, therefore, when a malignant Can-" ear appeared on my side, and at - ' once soarht the treatment of tha beet physicians. They were n'jabla to do any good, bowerer, us the Cancer -continued to grow worse V and spread. I then tried 8. 8. 8.. , which forced the disease, oat, ana ' - - eared me permanently." S.S.S.eBlood (Swift's Specific) U the only hop tor Cancer; it cares tha mast malignant ease. Oar treatise on Cancer sen t free pj tha Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, Cancer. BUFFET LIBRARY GARS i Best Dining Car Service. !:- F. H. BARNES. C P, & T. A. Lln- coin, Nebraska, E. W. THOMPSON. A. G. P. Jtfcka. Kansas. JOHN SEBASTIAN. G. P. . rago, Illluo.'- To- Chl- five-yard line. The line-up: Pennsylvania. Michigan Stehle L. E..Juttner-Sweeley Snover .'.....L. T... ..McDonald Hare (capt.) L G..,.Sigmund-Blia Overfield C... ...Cunningham Teas . ..R. O ..France Wailaee-Outland...R. T...Streckle (capt.) Coombs R. E Snow Woodley.. ...Q. B Street Kennedy L. H McLean Outland-Gardiner. . R. H. ..Lieblee-Weeks- Hornsteln MeCracken T. B M. White Touchdown Hare 2. McLean 1, McDonald i. Referee, W. H. Corbin, Tale. Umpire, V, A. Brooks, Harvard. NORTHWESTERS BADLT BEATEH. Mke a Peer Ikswlic Asralast Cht caff falversity. CHICAGO. Nov. 11. Northwestern University wss humiliated by Chicago university today on Marshall field by the score of 76 to 0. The Chicago team proved itself very strong and its victory over Northwestern was due not so much t the fault of the latter as to the heady work of Chicago. Time and again the heavyweights of th midway eleven went through the Northwestern line -for long-gain and goals, were kicked ' with. , surprising, frequency. Touchdowns were made in such rapid succession that the Kvanston men were almost paralysed, with consternation. In the first half Henry, left halfback for Chicago, made a beautiful run through the almost entire Northwestern line for the first touchdown, from which Kennedy kicked an easy goal. - Chicago's Interference was "remarkable. After the next kickoft they carried the ball repeatedly towards North-western's goal, but Chicago was offside and lost it, when Johnson, who relieved Pinneo, kicked out of bounds. The ball was taken in fifteen yards, and Fell went around Northwestern' left end for twenty yards, but fumbled and in the scramble he fell on the ball retaining it for his side, only five yards from Northwestern's goal. On the next play Hamill went over for another touchdown. . . Hunter's rough tackling . was the feature of Northwestern's play in the first half. Although suffering from an Injury received early in the season, he was in many of the scrimmageB and downed his man time and again. . The second half was almost a repetition, of the first. Northwestern seemed very much weaker and could not withstand th fierce onslaughts directed at their line, Chicago scoring almost at will. Slaker, fullback for Chicago, was the star of the latter' portion of the game and th score in the last half waa mainly on account of his brilliant work. The line-up: Chicago. Northwestern. Sheldon.... L. K .....Elliott Fell .....L. T .....Eggley Ervtn.... ......L. G... ........ ..Hanson Speed. C... Lawler Ahlswede.;..........R. 0.,. .Beits Webb.... R. T... Little Cassels - R. E..,......Macheney Kennedy ......Q. B.. ........ ...Hunter Hamill..... L. H .....Ward Henry...... .........R. H ..Wheelock Blaker .. F. B..... Pinneo Referee, Fred Hayner. Umpire, . Harry Hadden..-. , WIWFOXSIJf VS. ILLINOIS. ' ! ; ; Badgers Tnder O'Dea. Wis by Score of 23 te O. MILWAUKEE!, Wis., Nov. 11. Wisconsin's fast eleven defeated the University of Illinois team at the Milwaukee ball park this afternoon by a oof-e of S3 to 0. Both teams played fast ball throughout. Wisconsin's superior condition told in the second half, when most of the scoring was done, Curtis and Blair, the Wisconsin tackles, opening hole through which the becks tore for gains of five and ten yards. The game abounded In kicking, and in this department Johnson, the Illinois punter, though inferior to O'Dea, a waa expected, did splendid work. Illinois showed unexpected strength on th defense in the first half, frequently securing the ball on downs, but was utterly, unable to do anythlng w-lth the Wisconsin forwards, and only once during the game -was th ball . advanced th necessary five yards. One of the features of tha game waa O'Dea's kick from the Illinois fifty-three-yard line In th first half, which probably establishes a record. Wisconsin. Illinois. Chamberlain. t. C . MeLain Roeers ...R. G Briley Chamberlain, H L. G .....Clayton Curtis.... . i; ..Ldnagren Blair ...L. T ..Lowenthal Julian .-....,..... ,... ....Tncl Kochems i. Jwa Tratt Q. B Adsit Peele L. H ......Stahl Hamilton R. H... Lundgren O'Dea F. B... Johnson Officials "Pudge ' tteneuinger ana av-arts Wrenn. " COLLISION INJURES MANY Work an A Gravel Tern I a Cem To- get her Sea Dealaea, la. , , DENISON. Iowa. Nor. 11 Twenty-six men were injured in a wreck on th Fort Dodge and Omaha railroad, nine miles north of Dentson. today. A gravel train, running extra, and a work train containing 130 men came together around a sharp curve at a deep cut in the road. Tha mnl train had olor orders t Ar- Ion, seven miles southwest, and waa go ing at the rat ol aDoui twenty miles an hour. The work train was proceeding without orders. Th Injured: Roadmaster Gilleas. Cherokee, right lea broken. Engineer Fred Peterson, Fort rJodge; severe contusion of nose; knee injured. John Sukwiu, alight contusion of leg. William Hen,- bruised left leg. William Bernhardt, wound right shoulder ' Ed Salter, wound front left knea and hip. John r aieout. .wounoeo. in spnne ana musela . James Max. hurt inwardly. Nell MCAnhur, fractured right leg. Thomas Philips, sprain right las. -Pat McLean, punctured wound : of scalp. I - Joha Grady, wouna in oay, two scalp wounds. Ed Minky. contusion ot Diaaaer, prob ably paralysed. Alexander ivenney. contusion oaeic and hips. . . . . , . t.a wuns, contusion ana Druisea neaa. James Reian. contusion back and hips. not bad. J. o Brlen. contusion aocomen, scalp. Mike Brady, fractured leg. : . CKlein, scalp wound. Dennis Denham. scalp wound. V Frank Small, lacerated head. i Everett Crue, sprained ankle. ' Chris Murphy, contusion en the back of tfie head. John Rose berry, sprained left ankle. NfiBRASKANS WIN AT UST rsiVERSITY BOYS PIaT STRONG CAME WITH DRAKE. CARRY IOWA OFF ITS FEET Hen e let the Bright Particular Btmr, aid Gives Credit tar tae . Victory Resolts of Other Games. DE3 MOINES, la., Nov. 11. (Special) The university of Nebraska today defeated Drake university of De Moines by a score of 12 to 6 In the best football contest seen here this season. In the first half Nebraska began a very rapid play from the very 'start and simply playing the Drake men ttt of their feet went to a touchdown and goal in ten minutes,' Benedict making the touchdown after a brilliant run ot twenty-five yards. This ended the scoring for the first half. In the second half Drake took a brace and th play became the fiercest rver seen on the field here, both teams playing as though the championship of the nation depended upon It. Drake slowly forced the ball Into Nebraska territory and finally Keis. by a won derful tandem play- through' center went tnirty-fiv yards to a touchdown for Drake. Goal was kicked and the score was a tie at to t. The tied score teemed to work the Nebraska Into a frenxy, and they played like mad. Punts were exchanged several times, and back arid forth In the center of the field they surged until finally Benedict went around th right end for a magnificent run of thirty-five yards, running like a greyhound and dodging like a rabbit. On the five-yard line the ball stopped and there Drake held Nebraska for two downs. It was the third down and there was a full five yards to gain or lose the ball. The signal wa given like a flash, Benedict got the ball and ducked and dived into the line. It seemed madness to charge that line, but it was th crisis and Benedict was the man to meet it. Through the line he went, jumped over two crouching men that tried to tackle him very low. and then lunged aVainst the fullback, carrying him back a yard and -falling with arms extended over his ' head and the ball a few Inches over the line. The game was won and Benedict was the man who did it. The remainder of the half was very rapid and fierce play,: but neither side could make any great gains, and time was finally called with th ball in Drake's possession on Nebraska's twenty-.yard line. Th line-up: Drake. Nebraska. Morehouse...,.., C. ...... ........ Koehler Johnson , R. O Rlneer Wrleht.,, L. G.... Brew McGugin R. T.... Westover Keis - L. T.,.,.... Pearse Smith.. ,.....R. E Courtelvou McFerrin .....L. E... Drain Bliss , R. H ......Benedict Bacon. L. H.......... Bell Pell F. B Gordon Sellards Q. B Crandalt Touchdowns. Benedict 2, Kels 1; goals. Ringer 8. Bliss 1; umpire. Whiffen. Kansas Cltys referee. Schooler, Des Moines. Thirty-flve-minute halves. 'Attendance, TOO. - .,-. HARVARD DEFEAT DARTMOUTH Dreaeklaa; Rat Preveats Anything Like Perfect Playlna. . CAMBRIDGE. Mass., Nov. IL Harvard beat Dartmouth - today on Soldier field. U to 0. A drenching rain fell before and during the game.' In spljte of the utmost car tb field was a mass of mud, the slippery tall caused constant fumbling and spoiled all accurate kicking. From every point of view the game was discouraging. The tackling waa careless and loose, allowing the Dartmouth backs to gain often after they should have been downed. The teams lined up a follows: Harvard, Dartmouth. Ristine ........L. E.. Boyle Donald,.. L. T Crowell Sargent, A. R...-....L. O.... Lowe Sargent, C... ....C Rodgers Bunion R. O... ......Corson La-rence ....R. T ...Ailing Hallowell.,.. R. E O'Connor Flncke...., Q. B ...Wentworth Sawin L. H .....Grtfnn Kendall ....R. H ....Stickney Ellis.... F. B ...Proctor Priaeetoa Wins Frosa Carlisle. " NEW YORK, Nov. U. The Princeton football team took the Carlisle Indians into camp on Manhattan field this afternoon, but had a difficult time doing it. Princeton scored two touchdowns, one in each half, and the goals were successfully kicked, making the total at the finish 1J to in favor or the tigers. The result, while not unlooked for, was a crusher lust the same for the red men. Their victory over Pennsylvania and their double score against Harvard warranted a better showing from the Indiana, but although beaten they put up such a formidable game that they proved themselves worthy of the respect which is paid them In tb football world. ' Lsvfeyette Defeat Coraell. ITHACA, N. T., Nov. 1L-On a wet field, with compact offensive play and against a team not yet recovered from the Columbia game, Lafayette this afternoon defeated Cornell at Percy field to S. Both scores were made In the first half, Cornell winning hers after she had lost the ball on downs on Lafayette's five-yard line by blocking a punt and falling on the ball back of the line. Lafayette won her score by good hard buck-ing'in which she used the most compact plays ever seen in a football game here, and assisted by several good end runs. Vale Has ma EmmT Tietery. NEW HAVEN. Conn., Nov. 11 In her final game before the championship contest 'with Harvard Tale this afternoon h easily defeated th Pennsylvania state college eleven at looioau Dy the score of 42 to 0. thirty points being scored in the first half. The fast kind of football was played by the sens of Eli who carried the visitors off their feet time after time for good gains.. " . Hebrem Wlae Frosa Friend. HEBRON, Neb., Nov. 1L Special.) afternoon scored a victory over the Friend te&XQ uy w tw v. xum iuu wric Itm ugol and unpracticed to be any interference for the Hebron team whatever. Sight 75T May Check s Cold Uo Quick A carpenter of MorTiBtown, a greaL stron?. hearty fellow, gays: " 77 breaks up my Cold in two doses I don't follow the directions on ine Doiiie wnen I take Cold I at once take half the con tents of a zao bottle, then I waif awhile, and take th balance; my Cold Is gone the same aay. - mie this may be all very well for a Strong fnan. It Is not always best to check a Cold too ouldkly and possibly drlr It to ejTna weak spot it Is better to follow the di rections Of six pellets every Hour, it then restores the checked circulation (known by a chin or shiver), starts the bleed coursing through the vein and makes a steady cure of a Cold or Grip. - .-; t . kfakaeutl of mil Dtoeue seat free. For sale Wy all druggists, or sent on receipt of price, 26c, and $1.00, Htmiph-rev's Homeopathic Medicine Ce Cor. William and John st3 N. T. touchdowns and five goals were tnada. Professor Wilson, acted as umpire and referee. . :i . Cell iklav Defeevts West JPolat. WEST POINT, Nov. It. In a furious game of tweaty-flve and twenty-minute halves. Columbia defeated West Point by a score of 1C to 0. on the parade grounds today. West Point played a good game, but was unable to "prevent Weeks, Mor-ley and Larendon from forcing her line or circling the ends for telling gains. , - -1 1 $ : ".I For bee; Whips Doegherty. CHICAGO, Nov. lL-Clarenee' Forbes of Chicago knocked out Dan Dougherty of Philadelphia, in the sixth round before the Chicago athletic club tonight. The fight was hard and fast from the first, and in the second round Forbes put Dougherty down and nearly out. - Wlai State Ck a imb lens h I a, IOWA CITT, Iowa. Nov. U. Iowa university secured the state championship by defeating Grinnel college football team this afternoon. Score: University of iowa 16, Grinnell college 1 0. OFFICIAL FIGURES. Tae Tote Aceerdlag- ta Totals ot fkiTuiicc Boeu-eU The county canvassing board completed its work on the state and county ticket yesterday and has yet only the vote on precinct officers to total. The results are not materially different from unofficial returns. They are as follows:: . : . . - . Cityj TotaL Supreme Judge Reese, r J366 t KM Holcomb, f 2104 f . 4R Retent ; . t Ely, r 3235 6562 McUilton, r ....... 30oi two Rich, f .autOj 4333 Teeters, f 2u38 4331 Fitch. D.. 1241 STS Smith, p 123 f la District Judges i Holmes, r... . 3713 ; S&S Frost, r S371 : 6JK7 Cornish, r... - S15 : 6448 Doyle, f 2124 1- 4S04 Hibner, f... 2027; 4391 Wheeler, f 12: 4146 District Clerk , . t Phillips, r 3421 i ' 573 Lindell. f DeJ 425 Hedges, p... 134 2S9 Treasurer Buckstaff. r 24771 4430 McLaughlin, f - 445 DePutron, P Z15 386 County Clerk f Frye, r...... 3319 562 HiKhbers-er, f 197 i 4J11 Somervllle. P - 11S 272 Sheriff t Branson, r..-. !S05: 6161 Cooper, f 2569 4rf34 Beecher, p ............ 118: 27 County Judge . . -- Waters, r ,2871; Bv7 Shepherd, f 242 4es McCuIloch, p 144- 21 Count v Commissioner Tilton, r S27S; 6510 Meyer, f tb , 4655 Superintendent . , . Hawes, r S3T4 - 679 Pariah, f A..... 1M0 - 404 Monagon, p.. .............. 153' 203 Survevor Scott ....v......... 416 - - 7237 Coroner . ( ! Graham, r... , ' 636S Bentley, f t , - 44itf Merryman, p.............. . 2S2 First ward Carr 268, Bruse 282. Second Knopp 263, Seamark 223. . Thh-d-Chappell 611, Davis 4s7. Fourth Dennis 644. Loomis 469. Fifth Bax 721. Robinson 32. . Sixth Bowers 463, Keller 23. .. ' Seventh Kingery 3SS. t Justices of the Peace : i . Westerman, r. 3-B7 Greene, r. ...... 3t49 Hagelin, f............. ....... ....... 1973 Berge. f 2U21 Constables "' . i Hunger, r......... , 2317 Bartram, r 3195 Pace, f... ......... .j 2093 Essex, f ...........- 1730 Sanitary Trustee t, .. t Cunningham, r... ........... 292 Mrs. D. G. King........ 1 S. A. Holcomb , ., 1 D. T. Cook...i-iX.A.A...-,t 1 W. E. Fiei...iH.. 1 W. iJeckmann...'..'... ...... ' 1 Mr.. Bixby.....i...i,i. 1 Pat Barton. ........ ....... 1 W. Orr . 1 A. L. Look 1 The majorities on th county ticket ar as follows: - . . . ; Reese over Holcomb................... lnei Ely over Rich. ...,.........; 1224 McGUton over Teeters... ....... 964 Frost over Doyle Iis3 Holmes over Hibner i 1245 Cornish over-'Wheeler.. 1196 . Phillips over Lindell.... i 1478 McLaughlin over Buckstaff 4... 1015 Frye over Hlg-hberrer. ...... 4......... 1371 Branson over Cooper..,.........,....-. 227 Waters over Shepherd 108 Tilton ever Meyer............. 955 Hawes over -Parish.........,! 17i3 Graham over Bentley........ W2 EX-SENATOR ALLEN ELECTED Sseetesi Hlenelf a District J ad ce for 4-ke' math. Returns On th vote for'dlstiict judges in the state ar not yet complete. In tb Ninth district, with: Knox county still missing. Judge W. V. Allen has a majority of ila, and is undoubtedly elected. Xlntu District. 3? 2. e . v- -i 3- f COUNTIES. - - "--.'I ' : p " ' ..... .. Antelope ., . . 969pl3M Knox jvoi4rvi . ... j 1 - Madison 14 1797 Pierce ,'. 615 Ml Wayne .. 1084 " hi Total 4093j 4S08 Ktgkflt District. ' ' """" M CT ! ) , COUNTIES. ' j - n - Cedar D62 1261 Cuming .... .... Dakota .... Dixon ,. il!3 1018 Stanton 707 699 Thurston Totals ... .L.l 31621 3068 Twelfth District. c COUNTIES- Buffalo Custer Dawson ... Sherman ........ 17S8 .... 2409 l&a 1230) Total ..... I 2932 To Those At fllcte With Fifes. ' - - . , Wanted Every - sufferer of Piles to send us his address, get booklet and medical advice free regarding Cruaado, the only , Internal File Cure known. In . tablet form. j.Csnj (aanntnd or money refunded. For sale by Harley Drug Co., Lincoln. Neb.. Dr. Donald Wallace Co., 308-309 Benrist Building St. Louis. Mo. ; CJT' : I; - . Canon Pea, tiSQ Gregory'. Uth 4k. O. A BRITISH TRANSPORT LOST Itepeirleel ' mm' Having tVewdere w : Commt of Britaaay. BREST. Franoe. Krr 11 -Rufnors are fti circulation her that British transport ha foundered off the Island of llshant. on the coast of Britanny. Letters Sen PE-RU-NA THE STANDARD CATARRH CURE OF THE j - ). WORLD. vf- , Catarrh has already become a national curse. Its ravages extend' from ocean to ocean. More than one-half of the people are affected by It. It has become such a serious matter thab it ha passed th boundaries of th m edit 4.1 profession and become a national question. Senators ar talking about it; Congressmen ar discussing It; Governor s ar seriously' eonsldoringr tb subjeet. ' In short, our nation is fully aroused to th Importance ot th subject. They ar not only considering tb extest and chronic nature of th disease, but tib possibility of finding a national remedy to meat this national calamity. Th following- letters from men of national reputation gives rtheir opinion of th value of Pe-rn-na ih cases of catarrh t United States Senator Sullivan fron? Mississippi, writes torn Washington, IX C. : ' ' desire to say that. I have been taking Pc-ru-na tot some time tor catarrh, and hare found It an excellent medicine, ziviag me more relief than anything if have ever taken." W.V.Sultivan, United State Senator from Mississippi. Dr. Eartman, President of the Hart-man Sanitarium, devised! the remedy, Fe-ru-na, over forty year ago, and the remedy as a catarrh cure Has been growing in favor steadily all tlese years. It stands to-day before the nation as a thoroughly tested, accurately! scientific internal remedy for catarah. There are practically no medicinal! rivals In the field. j " ' Bon. A. T. Good wyn, 1 Congressman from Alabama, in a recent letter to Dr. Hartman, from Washington, D. C, says t . have now useu mne bottle of Pc-ru-na and am a well man to day. t could feel then good effects of your medicine before I had used it a week, after suffering with ca-1 tarrh for over a year A. T.'.Goodwyn Congreesmantrom Alabama. - P-ra-na is not a local -application or temporary relief ; it is a permanent cure. Pe-rn-na Is a systemic remedy. It eradicate catarrh from tb system. It cure catarrh wherever located! It cures are radical and lasting. Thesefore, Pe-rn-na la receiving th endorsement of the leading statesmen and history-makers of th day. . j- Major General Joseph Wheeler, commanding the cavalry fosces in front of Santiago and the authoit of "The Santiago Campaign," ih regard to the great catarrh remedy, Pe-rn-na, writes from Wheeler, Ala.: j ff join with Senators Sullivan, Roach and McBnery in their good opinion of Pe-ru-na. I ft is recommended to me by those who have used It as an excellent tonic and particularly effective as a cure tor catarrh." Gen. Joe Wheeler, This grand old fighter is now Brig. Qen. U. S. Army in Philippines. - SUES THE PEERING COMPANY Owaer f Patents Mrlmm Caaraee ' of lafrl.f rmrat. ' MCNCIK, Jnd.. No. 11. Patent suits Involving royalties! amounting to nearly fl.000,000 against I the Deering Harvesting Machine corrspany were decided this afternoon. In savor of W. I. Whltely of this city, kaown as the reaper king. Mr. Whltery is one of tha owners of the Whltely Malleable Castings company of this ciqy, and he was the owner of the Whltely machine shops which burned down. The decision In his favor was given in a court at Cincinnati. 1 It was alleged that the . Deering company had violated a contract with Mr. Whltely in thel use of certain patents owned by the latter. Mr. Whltely will now bring suit against other harvesting machine companies in this country. I : GRABS TRAY OF DIAMONDS Bel Wrlt of a Feaalless ass Des- , i - erate sat.' DBS MOINES, la., kov. 11. Fred Beai, who says he is from California, walked into Solomom Joseph's Jewelry store, at one of the nsost prominent corners In the city, this evening, and asked to be shown a tray of diamonds. It was handed to him and instantly he picked It up, tnucked it (Under his arm and started for the door. He got outside and was running toward arl alley when Mr. Joseph overtook and seised him. the diamonds on ttie tray, about $2,060 worth, wer scattered over the sidewalk and pavement. Beal was locked up and explained that he was penniless, had beaten his way from California this far on hi way to New Tork and did It In desperation. All the stpne were recovered, j HOB ART GAINS IN STRENGTH jpaase Comfortable Stafct ul AM t Dead Papers. PATERSON, N. J-. ilov. 11 Vice president Hobart spent 1 another comfortable night last night, and this morning there was no material change tn his condition. The viae president sat up In an easy chair nearly all yester a .nmiuin His coadition wa o much improved that he .Was allowed to read the papers for- a short time. Vivo President Hooarti spent a cziet and comparatively easy i day. He was ble to eat three meals, eonsistlng largely of solid food, and his friends are greatly encouraged in consequence. Canon Pea, J5.B0, Gregory, 11th A O. SENATOR THURSTON TO WED h ' Brte-to-B kTlse Lota Pearana ot " ' Wesklsitos. OMAHA. Keb.. Nov. il The Omaha tomorrow will publish an announce ment of th forthcoming nuptials et Ben-atot John M. Thurston of Nebraska ani Mia Lola Pearson, of SVashlnjrton, L,- C.. within the next ten days. Jtisa ?ar- zon Is the daughter et ex-congressman; Pearson. fSATARRH' -GURABLE;? From Joe Wheeler, Governors, ators and Congressmen. n No wonder the American soldier is a friend of Pe-ru-na, when such a re nowned officer as General Wheeler give Pe-ru-na hi hearty .endorsement. Every one connected with the army and nary can bar no reasonable doubt as to the merits of tha remedy. Xo rem' edy ever yet devised has received such unstinted eulogy from so many renowned statesmen and military men a Pe-ru-na. Hon. P. B. S. Pinchbeck, ex-Governor of Louisiana, regarding the merits of Pe-ru-na, writes from Washington, D.C. heartily concur with Senator McEnery, ot my State, in recommending Pe-ru-na. ft has been commended to me by persons n ho have used it as a fine tonic, and especially good for the too common complaint of catarrh." P. B.S. Pinchback, . Ex-Governor of Louisiana. Pe-rn-na is a systemic catarrh remedy. It meets the enemy in its stronghold. within the system. Gentle and persistently it eradicates th disc as a from th system. Pe-ru-na is tho only systemic catarrh remedy yet devised which cures catarrh. Up to date there ha been no other remedy that will, la any degree, tak the place of Pe-rn-na. Hon. H. G. Wortbington,- Congressman from Nevada, and ex-Minister to Argentine Republic,' says in a letter written to Dr. Hartman from Washington, D. C: ' " ' , " Allow me to express my gratitude to you for the benefit derived from your remedies. I have taken one bottle of Pe-ru-na and it has benefited immensely a case of catarrh of some months standing." If. O. Wortbington, Congressman from Jfevada. 'Whatever form the eatarrh may have assumed; whatever symptoms it may have produced; whatever damage it has accomplished, Pe-ru-na is the only hope, the only cure. Pe-ru-lia cure all cases of chronic catarrh promptly and permanently. There need be no failure. -.Hon. Judson W. Lyons, Register of the United States Treasury, in a letter from Washington, D. C, ays t - find Pe-ru-na to be an excellent remedy for the catarrhal affections of spring and summer, and' those who suffer from depression from the heat of the summer will find no remedy the equal of Pe-ru-na." r Judson W. Lyons, Register of U. S. Treasury. - Ko man is better known lath financial world than Judson W.Lyons. His name on every piece of paper money of recent date makes his signature on of the most familiar ones in th United States. Hon. Lyons address is Augusta, Ga. He is a member of th National Republican Committee, and is a prominent and influential politician. HOT TIME AHEAD. (Contlnard From, First Page.) In readiness for any emergency, with kits laid out for Inspection or for removal at a moment's notice. It Is evident that General Murray does not intend to be surprised. The border regiment, the Dublin fusiliers, the Natal royal rifles, the Durban light infantry and the artillery and the lancers are all engaged. In field exercises. Owing to negligence of soma one or to "a blunder, two cases of dynamite coil fuse were Jeft in the precinct of the railway hotel, where General Murray and his staff and the newspaper correspondents are staying. The mark on the cases show that they belong to the public work department. No evil intention is imputed to any one In connection with the affair. The civilians are organising a volunteer ambulance corps. TROOPSHIPS REACH CAPETOWN. Tut of Them Start for Dirbis Wllktit Delay. LONDON, Nov. 11. It Is officially announced, that tke troop ships Yorkshire, Llsmore Castle and Aurania have arrived at Capetown with 3.ST6 troops. The two steamers first named Immediately proceeded to Durban. It is supposed the Aurania's troops will be landed at Capetown. LONDON, Nov. 1L Captain Stephen fHommedieu Slocum of the Kighth United States cavalry and military attache at the United States embassy in Vienna, who has been designated to watch the operations of the British troops in South Africa on behalf of his government, sailed today on board the British transport Columbian. The other attaches sailed on the Bavarian. DURBAN, Natal. Wednesday, Nov. g. -A large force of men and . guns from the -British first claas cruiser Terrible has started for the front. CAPETOWN, Nov. 7. It is reported that a Boer force from Smithfield has crossed the frontier at Betbulie, It Is estimated to be 4.000 strong. MASERU, Nov. 7. The Basutos continue faithful to the British and have refused to reap the Fre Stat crops, which are rotting. LONDON, -Nov. 11. It is officially announced that the troopship Hawar-den Castle has arrived at Capetown with 1.010 troops. CAPETOWN, Nov. 8. The British steamer Clan Robertson, Captain Dulcken. from New Tork October S arrived here last evening. DURBAN. Natal. Wednesday, Nov. g. The warship have landed a naval brigade, with twenty guns, for the defense of the town. The brigade marched throurh the town amid the greatest ' enthusiasm. Have) Com fa WoU 8ANT1AGO DE CUBA. Nov. lL-Great enthusiasm has been aroused among tb Cubans In the province by the announcement that General Wood is to be appointed to the governorship of the island when a civil government is established, and prophecies are mad that under him injustice which hare so long Hon. Mrroa H. McCord, ex-Governor of New Mexico, in a letter to Dr. Harts man, from Washington, D. C, says At the suggestion of a friend I was advised to use Pe-ru-na for cam tarrh, and after using one bottle I began to feel better in every way It helped me tn many respects. I was troubled with colds, coughs, sore throat, etc, but as soon as I bad taken your medicine I began to improve and soon got well. - I take pleasure In recommending your great remedy to all who are afflicted with catarrh." 1 M. If. McCord, 4 Ex-Governor of Jvew Mexlcon It is only a question of time and per slstenc that th cur of nearly every case of catarrh can be effected. Po-ru-n takn without interruption long enoogh will remove every symptom, when the cure can be railed on as being prrua- nent. It is advisable for old catarrh cases to correspond with Dr. Hartman during the course of their treatment, a he la often able to suggest some detail of great worth to the patient. All letters ar answered f re of charge, and multitude are finding a cur in this way who have failed to get relief elsewhere. Hon. Dan. A. Grosvenor, Deputy Auditor for the War Department, in a letter written from Washington, D. C, says 1 ' Allow me to express my gratitude to you for the benefit derived from one bottle of Pe-ru-na. Ono week has brought wonderful changes and I am now as welt as ever. Besides being one ot tha very best spring tonics ftJs an ex celient catarrh remedy." , Dan. A. Grosvenor, . Deputy Auditor for War Department. Mrs. , Arthur L. : Hamilton, wife of Colonel Hamilton, ot the Seventh Regiment, Ohio Volunteer Infantry, and whose residence is at 259 Good ale street, Columbus, O., writes th following about Pe-ru-na, Dr. Hartman's scion till o remedy for catarrh t .- . can bear testimony as to the merits of your remedy, Pe-ru-na. I have been taking the same for some time, and am enjoying bet ter health than t have for some years. I attribute the change to Pe-ru-na, and recommend Pe-ru-na to every woman, believing it to be especially beneficial to them."' Mrs. Col. Hamilton. Dr. Hartman is publishing a book containing several hundred testimonials with portraits. The testimonials in this LfWa-a W v VI ai a aw wu uivu mrf sa v all glren in the words of the writer. This book, which is entitled 'Facta and Faces," will b sent free to any address by Th Pe-ru-na Medicine Co., Colun-bus,Chio. ; , , been practiced in the province will bo corrected, h - -, i Jl laea Proclaimed Pr est drat. SANTO DOMINGO, Nov. 11. Congress today proclaimed Snor Jlmlnes president of Santo Dominro and Senor Vas-ques vice president. They will enier lnt- office December 1. when the constitutin.l will undergo a change. The country Is quiet and business is Improving. Were It not for tho bliss of lgnorac some people would always be unhappy. Chicago News. VVVVVVwVeVerVVrrrrVrV ! The German Emperor Uses Crape-Nuts rVerVVerVrrVrVN Kaiser Wllhelaa Faraltaea Wlthi America Food. Upon instructions of a .German physician, a case of Grape-Nuts Food was lately sent by express to the German Emperor. Kaiser . Wllbelm, at Berlin. This food has come Into recognition by physicians as perhaps the most perfect form of nourishment In use. The field grains, barley and wheat, are blended in proper proportions, ground and passed through some ten or twelve different operations, during which the starch of th grains - la turned Into grape sugar. The food Is In shape of small granules, perhaps twice the size of a pin head. These are brittle "and covered with glistening crystals of grape sugar which has been produced by the processes and form out oft the surface ef each small granule very much a the sugar settles and crystalise on the end of a hickory or maple log, under cer- ' tain conditions. This product has a, delicate sweet taste, not the strong sweet of cane or beet sugar, but the delicate sweet of grape tugar, and It Is the most easily digested food known, particularly applicable to digestion in th intew tract where so much trouble la nowadays shown from the excessive use of starchy foods. - . ' Most so-called health foods are Inclined to be flat and disagreeable to the taste, to be used under a sense of djty. Grape-Nuts, on the contrary. Is not only th highest known form of health food, but is palatable and delicious. It is thoroughly cooked before leaving th factory and can be served Instanter, ither cold with a little rich e ream or made Into a hot dish by pc-aringeorne hot milk or cream over It. Grape-Nuts are also used for dainty desert, treated with gelatine or fruit Julce. AH first class grocers sell Orape-Natau Made at Postum Cereal Co.' factorie in Battle Creek, Mich.

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