The Nebraska State Journal from Lincoln, Nebraska on October 2, 1910 · Page 5
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The Nebraska State Journal from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 5

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Sunday, October 2, 1910
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SUNDAY STATE JOURNAL, SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 2, 1910. PLEASED AT TEAM'S TOK COAC11 COLE SAJD IT LOOKED GOOD TO HIM. NEBRASKA 66 TO PERU'S 0 Pa Far ·· ConlU Be Determined in an E»ny Gnme the Neiv Rales Pleased tlte Coaches. Nebraska, 66; Peru, 0. Gratified by an overwhelming victory over the Peru normalites, Coach "King" Cole last evening broke the x reticence which he has maintained since 'the beginning of the season regarding Cornhusker football pros'pects. "The work was crude at times," admitted the Nebraska coach, "but I can say that it looks pretty good to me." The Cornhusker coach remarked his satisfaction with the new rules, insofar as a judgment could be based upon a first game against so weak an opponent. The university team had no chance to demonstrate the effectiveness of the, defense, since Peru's offense failed to reciuire any particular effort. On the offense, however, Cole was satisfied with the forward pass, as it worked after the first quarter, and with the speedy work of Warner as Cornhusker quarterback. With accurate handling of the forward pass, with speedy runs around both right and* left ends, a-nd with heady dodges through the line, the new quarter showed his metal as a ground gainer. His ability at cutting through opposing tacklers wag given few opportunities for demonstration, but whenever the occasion offered, STURMER Sub-Center 168 pounds Warner wormed his way through with remarkable speed. He persistently- refused to stop until the last inch pos- aible to be gained was attained. Early in the second half, Warner showed the character of his §ray matter when he refused to stop for the reteree's whistle and ran through negligent Peru tacklers for a. touchdown which added five points to the Cornhusker score. The play came after Eathbone had made a. touchdown which brought the Nebraska score up to 21 to 0. On the kickoff by Peru, Warner gained the ball on Peru's 25-yard line. Just as the ball went in play the whistle was blown for an off-side penalty on Peru. Warner saw a good opening- through the Peru tacklers and speeded toward the g-oal, remembering that he had the ·ight to refuse the penalty of Peru's first touch-down, after seven mlnu'cs | of play. O. Frank kicked goal. ; Peru again kicked off, the new rules ' not requiring a shift of the ball after a touchdown. R. Frank returned the ! ball to the 18-yard line, and a penalty ' brought it to Nebraska's three-yard line. O. Frank punted and Tcmv-Vs recovered on Nebraska's 45-yard lin°. Warner gained three yards around the end. Nebraska kicked. .Lundy caught the ball und was nailed by | Chauner on Peru's forty yard lino without returning the kick a yard. On an end. run Peru fumbled and Nebraska got the ball. An exchange of i punts again gave Nebraska the ball i on the' 40-yard line. Warner made a | 25-yard left end run to Peru's 15-yard line. B. Frank made a three yard gain and Rathbone made a touchdown. Frank failed to kick goal. Peru kicked off a third time and O. Frank returned the ball to Nebraska's 50-yard line. He then punted 40 yards and Lofgren recovered the ball and made a touchdown. No goal. i On the fourth kick-off, Warner returned the ball to Nebraska's 35-yard line. O. Frank kicked fifty yards 1 and time was called with the bail in ' Peru's possession on Peru's S-yarti ' line. Score, Nebraska, 16; Peru, 0. ' With the ball put in play on Peru's S-yard line. O. Frank returned a punt ' to" Peru's 25-yard line. Warner dodged through the line for a 2-yard gain and Rathbone carried the ball over, two minutes after play started. No goal. On Peru's kick-off. Warner caught the ball and ran for a goal, Peru fail- HASCALL Quarter, "N" 150 pounds C H A U M E R Ktid, "N"" 138 youmls off-side play if he wished. The Peru men thought that the official's whistle left them no necessity of stopping Warner and let him through. The Cornhusker o.uarter jogged down the field and planted the .ball behind the boal posts. Then Nebraska waived the penalty, and the' score counted Six Touchdowns for Rathtone. Of the twelve touchdowns which contributed to Nebraska's score, Rathbone made six. Each time when within a few yards of the goal he was given the, ball for a buck through the line, which was in nearly every instance successful. Warner made two touchdowns, one on his fluke run and a. second early in the fourth quarter when he ran forty yards, returning a punt, and planted the ball behind the sofil posts. Cliannes made two touchdowns on forward pass. Late in the first quarter, Frank punted from. Nebraska's fifty-yard line. Lofgren recovered the punt and went ten remaining yards for a touchdown. B. Frank made the twelfth touchdown on a. short end run in the fourth quarter. O. Frank failed as a goal kicker for the Cornhuskers, making only four of ten tries. Rathbone and Gibson each put one ball over the bar. The forward pass, looked upon by many coaches as the big feature of the new game, was given a thorough trial yesterday. Under the new rules there is no penalty for a pass which fails to be caught by the man to whom it is directed, and the player who recovers cannot be tackled until he has made a safe catch. These provisions lessen the danger of the play and tend to increase its popularity. Cole's instructions yesterday were to use the pass until it worked. After two failures in the first quarter his pupils managed to do the trick with uniform success. Warner made repeated successful passes to Chauner for good gains Eighteen tries resulted in twelve successful runs. Twice, both times in the third quarter, the pass was directly responsible for touchdowns. In the first instance, with the ball on Peru's 52-yard line, a forward pass by Warner to Chauner netter 17 yards. A second pass of almost the 20-yard limit gave Chauner the ball with a clear field ahead and he ran for a touchdown, the play netting a 35-yard gain. Later in' the same quarter a left end run by Warner and a forward pass to Chauner brought the ball to Peru's GO-yard line. Short advances end a forward pass to Chauner which netted 35 yards brought another touchdown. On punts, O. Frank did better than his practice form. He made several long kicks, two at least past the fifty- yard mark. Gibson, who replaced Rathbone in th« latter part of the game, had few opportunities to show his kicking form, although what he did was good. Replacing Warner at quarter in the fourth quarter of the game, Hascall played too far back and was responsible for several fumbles which would have ben costly in a bigger game. Stelk, the new six-foot-four giant, was given a trr-out, which demonstrated that he has much yet to learn, although his progress in the past two weeks gives promise of better work later in the season. Peru's Offense Weak. Peru's work on the offense was pitiably weak. At no time was the Cornhusker goal in any danger save once in the third quarter. A Peru man made a right end run near the boundary line and slipped through a trio of Oornhuskers. He seemed for a moment to have a clear field ahead, but Shonka came up on the side for a hard tackle which definitely closed Peru's chance or' scoring. Peru altogether did not inako over five yards, usually losing'ground on first and second dowr.s nna bf-inu forced to punt. Captain Gelwich was the Peru star. He punted yell and outplayed any man on his team in other departments of thr game. The right given under the new rules of re-entering a man once taken out of the gatr.e was used only once yesterday. Peru sent in Shot to relieve Renecker at left guard, after the former had had a rest of a half hour following his removal from the center':- place. Spectators to the number of twelve hundred watched the game and were not a little puzzled in numerous Instances. One of the striking- differences between the new game and the old Is the division into quarters. Yesterday's gam? consisted of one fifteen minute quarter at tho start and three subsequent ten-minute intervals. Coaches and men agreed that the three minute interval between first anc! second and third and fourth quarters brought a grateful resting spell. During these two periods the men were not allowed to leave the field or consult with coaches. The goal was changed at each time, bur the relative position of the hall remained the same and the play was taken up at the beginning of the next quarter where it was dropped at tho close of the preceding play. The Game in Detail. Nebraska won the toss-up and took i the east goal. Peru kicked off to O. | Frank. After two forward pass failures ar.d several short gains, in which , Prru once had possession of the ball, Nebraska refrained Die oval by blrick- InK a pr.nt. Frank led tho wny round right fnd a n d Miifcfsaivo advances l i i o t i K h t tho ball no:ir tho goal line \\hon llathbnnc w e n t over for the ing to tackle through a misunderstanding of the rules. Frank kicked goal. Peru again kicked-off, Frank returning the ball to the Nebraska 35- yard line. A forward pass to Lofgren netted 5 yards. Rathbone made 33 yards, Temple 10. and Warner 30 bv an end run. Rathbone later wiggled through a. hole 9 yards to Peru's ten- yard line. Shonka made five yards, and Rathbone made a touchdown. No Rnthbone returned ' Peru's kick-off to Nebraska's 20-yard line. A forward pass to Chauner netted 20 yards. Peru got the ball, but lost it on a mistaken forward pass. Chauner caught a forward pass for 7 yards gain. Rathbone made 6 yards, and KEEP THE MINNESOTAS BUSK SOUTH DAKOTA GIVES GOPHRHS STl'KDY BATTLE. THE FINAL SCORE 17 TO 0 Defensive Strength of DnUotnu. l«i First Unit IttMvll.lerlulf to Htvul*--Forward PIINH lined to Advnutajurc. SHONKA Centar, "N" 207 rounds Rd.'NOR Quarter or Half, "N" 154 pounds then 10 more. A punt resulted in a touch-back. Peru kicked out from the 25-yard line, E. Frank returning the ball 25 yards to Peru's 35-yard line. Temple gained 7 rards and Warner 5, but a drop kick for a goal failed and the ball was again kicked out by Peru from the 25-yard line. Time was called with the ball on Peru's 10- yard line. Kept on Scoring. With the opening of the third quarter, Nebraska kicked off. Peru's left-half returned the ball three yards to Peru's 20-yard line. Peru lost a yard. Freitag blocked a punt and Collins got the ball on Peru's four- ELLIOTT CJiiiird, "X" 170 pounds yard line. Rathbone made a touchdown. Frank kicked goal. An exchange of punts and a forward pass resulted in "Warner's kicking the ball over the goal line. Peru .kicked out from the 25-yard line. B. Frank returned the ball 12 yards to Peru's 25-yard line. A forward pass netted 17 yards and a ·second pass allowed Chauner to run around for a touchdown. No goal. After another kick-off, Earner made a 22-yard gain to Nebraska 45- yard line. Shonka gained 7 yards, and a forward pass bv "Warner to Chauner netted 25 yards. With the ball on Peru's 20-yard line another forward pass was tried, but Collins caught the ball. This being a violation of the rules, Peru received the oval on the penalty. Peru gained four yards. Frank intercepted a forward pass and ran to Peru's five-yard line. Line- bucks put Rathbone over for. the ninth touchdown. The tenth touchdown carne as a result of two forward passes an an end run by "Warner. ^Goal failed. With the opening of the fourth quarter Cole began sending substitutes in every two or three minutes. Peru shortly "had the ball on her own 3- yard line. Returned a punt, Warner ran 40 yards for a touchdown. Rathbone kicked goal. With a score of 60 to 0. Warner re. turned the ball to Nebraska's 50-yard line. Gibson punted 57 yards and Peru, with possession of the ball on her three-yard line, kicked out to her own 37-yard mark. A fumble by Nebraska returned the ball to Peru on her own 40-yard line. A left end run failed and the Peru quarterbac': fumbled the ball, beint? downed on his own 1,0-yard line. Peru kicked to the 45-yard ' line. Hascall fumbled, but 13 Frank recovered. Nebraska advanced the ball into Peru territory and B. Frank made a run for a touchdown. Gibson kicked goal. The ba 1 ! was asain put in play and Gibson made a 45-yard punt. Time called. Score 66-0. The Lineup. Nebraska. Peru. Chauner-Ray le Cook Shonka It Shaver Elllott-FreUag- Sturmer-Harmon- Hlrsh-Renekcr- Buol IK « · · Shott Collins-Svranson ...c Shott-Mallay Hornberger-Stelk.. .rg Nippert Temple rt Stoddard JLorgren-Pear?e- Anderson re · Blackstone Warner-lia-scull ...:b Uenfro O. Frank-lOIwclI . . . H i Gelwich ftatl.bone-Gibson ...fb Lundy E. Frank rh Stephens Officials--Referee, Cherrington (Nebraska): umpire, TCrvin (Chicago); fle'd judge, "Williams (Indiana): head linesman, Cornell (Indiana). MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 1.--Although Minnesota won today's game from South Dakota by a score of 17 to 0, South Dakota's defensive strength for the first half bewildered the Minnesotans, who expected a somewhat easy victory. The South Dakota line held the Minnesota team with surprising- firmness, and McGovern was frequently forced to punt. The forward pass vas attempted several times by both teams. Minnesota using It for two big gains. Thackaberry and Shocks at half and Sanborn at end were the stars for South Dakota, while McGovern, Rosenwald, Pickering and Bromley did the heavy work for Minnesota. The first half ended with the score of 3 to 0 in favor of Minnesota. So far the game was a puntlns battle between the teams. The South Dakota lino showed surprising strength. In the third quarter McGovern made a touchdown and Morrell kicked a fine goal. The quarter ended with the score Minnesota 11, South Dakota 0. Final: Minnesota 17, South Dakota 0. . State School Defeats Depmnv. BL.OOMINGTON, Ind., Oct. 1.--In the lirst game of the local football tenson the state school defeated Depauw, 1- to 0. All of the playing was done In the first quarters, after which Indiana ran In a number of substitutes. The feature of the game was the ,p!aylng by Gill of Indiana, who made, a number of sensational runs, one for thirty-five yards and another for forty. Overman, played the best game for Depauw. Dartmouth Detent* HANOVER, N. II., Oct. 1.--Dartmouth defeated Massachusetts agricultural college here today, t to 0. Although the ball was In Massachusetts territory practically all the time, Dartmouth was unable, to score but once, owing to unfa- millarlty with the new rules. In the last quarter a blocked pum and an end run brought the solitary touchdown, and the goal was kicked. Harvard Rolls Ut» IMpr Score. CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 1.--Harvard, by speedy play, rolled up thirty-two points on Bodlon today and did not allow the Maine team to come within twenty- eight yards of scoring. Open play prevailed and both teams used the forward pass frequently. Slight bruises were the only injuries. Harvard showed much improvement since the came with Bates. Little of tlie New Football. I'RINCETON. N. J.. Oct. 1.---There was little of the new football in the Princo- tcm-Stevens game here this- afternoon, which was -non by the former. IS to 2. Pciidleton. Hart and Dunlao scored 1'iinceton's three touchdowns. Dunlap making the third by falline on a block punt behind Stevens' goal. IJuptlKts Detent Drake. DBS MOINES, Oct. 1.--Drake university went down to defeat at the bands of her old rivals, Dos Molnes Baptist college, this aitetnoon by a .score of (i to 5. l_es Molnes secured a kick from placement in-'the first quarter and antithcr in the fouith. Drake made a touchdown In the second quarter. En.sy for Pennsylvania. rHILADELJ'IIlA, Oct. 1.--Despite the absence of several of the best men today Pennsylvania overcame the Philadelphia eleven by the fccore of 29 to 0, the periods being ten minutes each. Mercer of Pennsylvania was the star. The now rules did. not bring out any startling features. Coyotes Vrospects. The Coyote schedule for football for the season Is as follows: Grand Island at home. October 7, Highland Park ;it Des Moines, October Ifr: South Dakota state university at Vermlllion, October 21, Kellevue college at home, October 2S: Poarie college at home. November 11. Great enthusiasm was Injected into football practice last week by the t e t m n of Slinonds, the captain and speedy quarter on last year's team. If Sutlon, w h o starred as fullback last season, can be induced to return thf outlook for a winning team will be brightened. Captain Beck Is pleased with the prospect. Meyer, Ruyle, Beck, McCaiiflless, Swan and Simons, old men, are b;i'-k. Cole, last year's sub-ouarter, and ClarK, one of last season's second team men, are doing good work. Gleason, Sti ingfellow. .Shandow and Jloltorf are all :n the gam*. Other nit-n showing up \\t_ll are Keesler, Neighbors. Mickey. Stow nil, Aden, W r i g h t . Thompson Wilson, Warwick, G i l s w o l d and Service. Iliirvurd R o l J w L'n Iller Score. RAVENNA, Neb., Oct. 1.--The Ka- venna li!g?h sehool football team won the flr°t same- of Us football schedule Friday from Broken Bow by the scoie at 6 to 0. Although ou'weighed ten pounds to the initn, the Ravenna team easily outplayed their opponents, carrying the ball five yard.s to Broken Bow's one When within striking dis'tancu of the goal, however, the BoW«i busily line took a brace and four times forced Ravenna's fullhacic, Thio'wen, to fall ba k for a diop kick. Of these four ntloirpts two uere successful. Ravenna his a hard schedule this season, ineludh g Kearney military academy, Kearney high sehool. Obceola and Grand Island, but uxpocti to make a good showng against, them nil. f o o t b a l l Ri-Kiiltn. At Indianapolis--Butler 34, Georgetown, Ky.. 0. A i Oberlin--Oherllr 0, r.uchtel Z. A I l l a - t r o r d -- T i l l i t y 20, Worcester teehnlcnl 0. At C.'lneinnatl--f" ? il- erslty of Cincinnati 1G, Transylvania o At J ' l t t ^ n u r j v -- University oC ritt.shurg ?,G, Ohio northern 0 At Si L,'Uis--Kt I'OiiN u n i v e r s i t y 22, Cape Girardeau normal 0. At Chicago--Illinois WcMevan 3, Xorlh- westoru univorMly " At Lexington--K ntiicky state 12, Marysvilk- ''. At Terrc Haute, hid.--Rose p o l y t e c h n i c I n s t i t u t e ''2, roasli/rn Illinois normal (I. Y « l o Korroil to R.tort ITorm*If. NK\V J I A V J O X . Coi n.. Oct. 1 -- V n ) . li.-ul to c.\( rt herself to bat Syracuse 12 to il. The \ l s - i t o r s inn. 1 ' tiielr score on l u o kioks. At MIC ope m n n Syracuse h u f f e d Vale's shakeoif r r d Vale made a i m i e h - riown f r r m t h e e i c j h t - v a i d l i n e Tlir fnr- w t i r d »uss w i r . used vjitou l i m r i by Vale and I V V K C !;· Svai'ij^e N O R F O L K , N . I . , i H I. -- T h f .NV.if'/lk l i l R h school d c f f i i l o i l t h f ,\.'IK!I h l r r h ·-rliool in n f o o t b u l l t-'anic h^n* t o d a y by the Mcoro of 38 tu 0. 1'Iny Oliltlme Footbnll. ANNAPOLIS. Oct. 1.--In the initial Kame of the season hero this afternoon the Navy defeated St John's college, ot Annapolis, Ifi to 0. Both teams played stiaight oldtlme lootball during the t h a t iv,o periods, anil then resorted to a kicking game. Beiitrlce Wlnn Flr.it Gnme. BEATRICE, Neb., Oct. 1.--The Blue Sprltigr.'S high school and the Beatrice hig'i school plavi-cl tho openlnpr lootball game of the .seruson here today before an enthusiastic ciou'd of rooters. Bcatricu won by the score of 17 to 0. A men Outplay* Coc. AitES, la., Oct. 1.--Ames outplayed Coe todn\ and \von, 32 to 0 There was l i t t l e hpcctacular playing and many penalties. The forward p:ss was used often with little result. ATTEMPTS TO KILL A JUDGE Clilcnjio Woman Tn-.ili.en Murderous Attack Witli K n i f e . CIJJCAGO. Oct. 1.--A woman, thouRht to he demented, attempted to assassinate Judge Frank Baker of the appellate court of Cook county on the street here today. The jurist escaped u n h u r t . The woman, Mrs. Elmers Burke, a (fed forty-live, a Heamstress, used a knife with a five-inch blade. Jtrs. Burke was arrested. On her way to the station she screamed and strusffled The policeman could not learn her motive for the attack She rushed on .Judge Baker as he stepped from his home to the street and sought to jilunge ,1 butcher knife Into his heart. The jurist grasped her arm and struggled with her until Policeman Sullivan appeared. Judge Baker received no injury, but his assailant's hands were lacerated. Frank Baker was elected to the bench of the Cook county circuit court twenty-three years ago, and has borved ever since. In her cell, later, the woman talked excitedly. ··I would have killed him." she declared. "I have been sleeping in parks and cellars for three weeks and have had nothing to eat--nothing to eat, think of it. Some weeks ago friends told me that Judge Baker had $100 for me I called several times to get il, but he said he knew nothing of it." Judge Baker said the woman seemed to have a hallucination that he had $100 which he was to pay her out of some mythical trust, or court .nidpr- ment. and h.id annoyed him for several wieks. Deposits Safe WE I N V I T E YOUR CLOEST I N S P E C T I METHODS OF BUSINESS. Y O U R PATRONAGE. W H E T H E R AS DEPOSITOR OR BORROWER Is respectfully solicited. WE PAY 6 PER CENT on time and general" accounts. OUR ASSOCIATION IS INCORPORATED under the laws of the state of Nebraska e.nd our business is conducted under the direct supervision of the State Banking Board. At least once a year we undergo a rigid examination by one of the state experts, and at all tirr-es our books and securities are open to inspection and examination without notice. OUR INVESTMENTS ARE L I M I T E D TO FIRST MORTGAGES ON I M P R O ESTATE. All mortgages ar# drawn direct to the Association, and are absolutely non-negotiable. A monthly payment is required on the principal- tog-ether with the interest for the month. This constantly reduces the debt and improves the security. The payments received are immediately reloaned, and every member of the Association, whether investor or borrower, thus receives the hene- tlt in their dividends of this compounding- of the interest. The law prohibits us from loaning: any money on personal endorsement and we ne\er deal In speculative securities. All such risks are thus eliminated from our business. WE ARE ALWAYS GLAD to talk over matters with anyone desiring: to buy or build a home and will Erive'them a! the aid we can In making- necessary arrangements. * Parties desiring to invest money or to make loans on real estate will do well to consult us. "We assure them of prompt and courteous treatment. ' · Union Loan Savings Association ASSETS OVER $165,000.00 1245 N Street Auto 2577. Bell 1967 Money Is not easy--In fact, it is very tight. Bpt condition! are bearish and panicky. The formation of emergency currency associations by banks throughout the country simply means that they don't propose to be caught napping like they were In 1907, and is an assurance that there will not again be a complete break-down of our currency system. There is money enough in the country, but not capital enough. AVo have been using up capital the last few years and not making it up by fresh saving. There is just one way to get back to real prosperity and that is by liquidation, getting- out of debt. by lowering prices on everything, land and its products, city property, rents, and all things entering: into the cost of living-. And this we have begun to do. It will continvie. For the man with idle money, hesitating what to do with it. I recommend school and city warrants. They mature in five or six months and I sell them to net 4% per cent if held to maturity, or will cash them any time betore due and pay 4 per cent for the time held. I can furnish them in any amount, from $10 up to $10,000. I also have some real estate first mortgage bonds paying 5% per cent, in $100 denominations, readily converted into cash; also six per cent first mortgage loans In amounts of $400, $500, $800. $1,000. $1,200. S1.500, $2,000 and upwards. If you have $100 or more and wish to get absolute safety, ready convertibility and a fair rate of interest, see me. Lincoln Safe Deposit Trust Co. "res. 126 N. 11th St. workmen will be without employment next week. BAD SLUMP FOR SlTjOSEPH Decrease of 2r,r.7« in I'oiiulatlon In Te» Yearn. WASHINGTON. Oct. 1.--Population statistics, as enumerated in the thirteenth census, were made today for the following places: St. Joseph, Mo., 77,403, a decrease of 25,756, or 24.S per cent, over 102,979 in' 1900. Shawnee, Okl., 12.474 compared with 3,402 in 1900. The population of territory of New Mexico is 327,396, as enumerated in the thirteenth census, according: to' K-inouneement of the census director, Durand, today. 11.18 is an increase of 132,086, or C7.C per cent, over 195,310 in 1900, when the twelfth census showed an increase of 37,854, or 24.G per cent over the previous ten years. BODY DRAWN INTO A MIXER A c c i i l e i i t to Baker In Hot SiirinR« S n i i i d i r i n i i i ICutlN Fatally. HOT SPRINGS, S. B., Oct. 1.--A. R. Kapp, who cnme here yesterday from Leavonworth, Kas., to accept the position on baker at a sanitarium, while supervising the initiatory mixing of dough for bread last evening-, was drawn into a revolving mixer, resulting in death early this morning. Ills hand was first caught and then the whole body drawn in. The cylinder runs with great velocity and the body was wedged m so tightly the machine was stopped. It was an hour before ·Rapp could bo extricated. He was conscious until death. The remains will bo buried hero. TWO EXPLOSIONS IN A M I N E Om; MI«II K i l l e d mid 1'lfty Injured in Mexico WorldiiKS. EAGLE PASS, Tex., Oct. 1. -- One killed anil liftv miners, possibly more, are reported entombed and probably dead in a mine at Pa'au, near Mu/.qui-/., .Coahnila, Mexico, as a result of ! two explosions., one occurring late lust nip-lit and another today. AI..I, A W I 3 IMS X V V A I ' K K S . CHICAGO, Get I.--The Inter Ocean to- monow will announce tin; passing of the 2-cent daily In Chicago with the announcement ot its reduction to 1 cont per copy in Chicago and suburbs. In this the Inter Ocean follows the lead of the Chlcaco Tribune and Uecord-Henikl, both o£ which announced a similar reduction In lliuir IsHiies of today. The Chicago Post, the last of the dailies to iell for 2 cents a coin', reduced its price tw ~ 7.;_::- ago. ARMY OF MEN_LOCKED OUT T l i o i i x i i i x l H Idle by A c t i o n of Knit- HMli Col ton S|I iiiaer*. MANCHESTER. England, Oct. 1.-The n a t i o n a l federation of master cotton spinners today declared a lockout ol KiO.OOO operatives and n t norm closed the doors of 700 m i l l s owned by i t s members. 'I his tying up of the i n r l n n t r y is ovei ;i trivial dispute arlsinu- from the (lisfharce of a ^inpr'e employe nt tho Kern m i l l , in Olr|)i;n.i. The t o t a l of me.i i d l e in K n g l n n d :is a result of the iliflereiuo.s between employer ,uul en!i!o\e-i sire ri".ir 200.000, I ' r i b ' W «3ro:ve l l u n k e n A s [ i i i t h , o i u T ' l i o l l e r Kencnil of ( h e comniereliil, l a b o r !inl sl!iti'llc!il ( l e j i . i r t m e n l of the l i o n r d of l r n l e , IK M i r e e s ' - f i i l in h N i f f n t ' to t i r n i l i f f e n set I l e n i e n t ol t h e l.iU'.st quarrel, h u n d r e d s of ollici 1 NEBIIA.SKA. PENSIONS. WASHINGTON, Oct. 1.--Nebraska pensions granted: Curtis L. AJexandor, $12; Margaret M. Bloycl, S12. Peter Brush, ·,'M M In yard W. Poster, $12; John Mc- Clariy, ?aO: John S Wynlck, $20. Thi" ijccretary of the interior ho.H approved the decision of the commissioner ol the land office in tin- case of E. E. Cecil vs.. Hlmer C. Pribbeno, an appeal of the former in holding ag:nnsl his contest homestead entry in the Lincoln land district. A H H O I ' l . A N K S FOR NAVY. !· \ltIS. Oct. 1.--Admiral Hone de la IVyre, the minister ol" marine, ha.s or- ileied the rearrangement of the miper- sitructurc of the louicilo depot ship Ln Knmlni for t h e accommodation "f aero- plane;- The plan.s will permit tho uwn .it t h e deck, not only for housing them, but OH a point f i o m which they may c o n v e n i e n t l y ascend. This Is the first .slep in the practical employment of areo- plancs In the navy. TUP, 'ON, "ct l.--The interstate '·ommc'ree rornml.-.-io" today ordered the propo.sed Inerva-je in the freight increase .·n lumber .ir'i Inn si products generally, from i he I'.u-llii' northwest to points o£ fir.ieni cli s i m a t l d i i M.siiended u n t i l Fcb- 111,11 (. M i ' i Tl| e pumosed advances wiTi to In conn- "flivtivo October 16. . I i i N t Mir Tlilnsr. "U"Kiu.ild. 'lein," nalil the young wife, who IMIS t r y i n g to do her own conking. " i l i i s . iei e|p K,iy«. 'lir.sl draw tho fowl I'.nefiilly.' llov do you draw a chioken." i Uie praises that have greet-ed our new creation in the way of men's fashionable Suits and Overcoats. The fabrics, the faultless cutting, the perfect fitting and careful finishing leave nothing to be desired. SUIT or O V E R C to order Trousers, to order, $2.50 a Leg, Seats Free Cravenettes to order $15.00 The J. GREENBLATT, Mgr. 133 South 13th St., Lincoln Bell 2522, Auto 2372 Sunday, Oct. 2nd L I N C O L N vs. CAPITAL BEACH Game Called 3:30 P. M. "With a drawing knife, of course." Hfild the young husband, yawning:. "Didn't t h e RTocerv send ono along with th« bird?"--Chicago Tribuna. ,-SPAPFxr

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