title: 'Omaha Daily Bee (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 09, 1902, Page 5, Image 5',
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About Omaha Daily Bee (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View This Issue
THE OMAIIA DAILY THURSDAY. OCTOHKK P. 1002.
WOMEN CANDIDATES TIED
Dtfre of Hanoi Election Dtrilopti Ertnlj
Divided Fpn!rity. '
the war was offered a colonelcy In a con
LET WELL ESOCCH ALONE
federate regiment, but went to New Tork
and enlisted In a union regiment at a
private. He came here Immediately after
Geasral Mandtrita Ktptata tht Advioe an
MURDERS WIFE FOR MONEY
MRS, IAKKY IS GRAND CHIEF OF HONOR
Viral Place Gee to Leslaatea Wtmiii,
Hth Mrs. Koerfcer of Norfolk for
Clraae l-adr ef Hoeer Eire
Ilea Completed Today.
After a session which continued alt dsy.
I ha (rand lodge of the tegree of Honor
elected officers with the eiceptlon of the
grand usher, grand outer watch and trus
tees. It required 152 votes to elect and In
the contests for these placet no one received
the nersary number.
The officers elected were: Mrs. Mary
Lateky, LfXlegton, grand chief of honor;
Mrs. Anna Koerber, Norfolk, grand lady of
honor; Mrs. II 11a Hall, South Omaha, grand
ihlef of ceremonies; MIbs Tereaa Hem pel,
Lincoln, grand recorder;' Mrs. Mary Miller,
Dlllard. grand receiver; Mrs. Mollle Brick
ton, Brewster, grand Inside watch; Mrs.
Adella Harding, Mrs. Ella M. Hoatetler and
Mrs. Teresa Hempol, representatives to the
Rrknlt Wot Tel Kaiwi,
. . . i
A second ballot was takea for grand usher,
grand trustee and grand oufer watch, but
the votes will not be counted until this
morning. The lodge adjourned at :30
For grand Usher the. first ballot, the vote
' stood: Mr. Margaret Bright, 99; Mrs,
Maria Smith, JO; Mrs. Florence Owen, 81;
Mrs. I-aiIu . Botsemeyer, 62; Mrs. Susie
Hutchinson, 43. For grand outer watch the
vote stood MIbs Ella Van Woert. 124
Mrs. Ada Brumsey; 67; WW Dora Jack man,
3; Mrs. Mary Haskell, 82. For grand
trtartee: Mrs;' Julia Oellkrelth, 122i Mrs.
Florenea Waggoner. 128; Mrs. Ana Fiery, 47.
After these offices are filled this mora
Ing a grand medical examiner Is to be ap
pointed by the newly elected chief of honor,
which appointment la to be followed by
tne installation of the new officers.
' For Neat Grata Lodge.
'Another Important matter of business to
be disposed ot It the selection of the place
for holding ,the next grand lodge. Very
little Interest has to far Been shown by the
delegates, but IV Is said .tbere. will be a
contest over this when the1 lime comes for
After ttt' vote Wat announced yesterday
ariernoou "Mrs.- Rose C,- Robinson, grand
recorder of .the Degree of. Honor of Mis
souri, presented Mrs. Harding, the retiring
grand cnier or honor, of Nebraska beauti
ful bouquet of roses, at the same time
highly conpliroenUng Mrs. Harding upoa the
wore: she, had done for the order In this
state. Mrs. Harding was first elected grand
rniei, or Honor , in 1398 and haa been rm
elected at every grand lodge since that time
until 'the present lodge met.
-Mrs. Morgan Is Gratified
..... ...... t
Mrs. Almaretta Morgan," grand chief of
nonoror the: Missouri Degree of Honor, and
Mrs. Rote C. Robinson, grand. recorder, were
present at the morning session. Mrs. Mor
gan had Juat returned from a meeting of
the grand lodge at Toledo, O.. and recently
attended "tf meeting of the superior lodge
ai rortiana, ure. Ebe stated that the Ne
braska grand lodge was ons of the largest
- she had ever attended and the member
were unusually enthusiastic. The reoeptlon
given Tuesday night by the borne lodees
he said, waa one of the most enjoyable ever
given a grand lodge.
The grand receiver of the Nebraska lodge
yesterday morning anonunced that she had
brought) .lUt;hevT to Omaha $4,000 to pa?
'the expenses of the grsnd lodge and bad
11,000 mora tn hank to draw on. This she
gave at an' Indication ot the financial con
dition of the lodgea In Nebraska.
',. .Awfsl . Less t,vre
Follows neglect of throat and lung dis
eases, but Dr. King's New Discovery cures
sui h troubles or no pay. 60c, 81.00. For
late by Kuan Co.
. ,.--'t -
- DEATH RECORD.
f Father f Walter Wellman.
BR ADAH AW, .Neb.. Oct, . (8peclal.)
Alonzo Wellman. father of Walter Well
man, -Arctic explorer and now. the Wash
ington '.correspondent of the Chicago
Record-Herald., and A. W. Wellman of
Madison, Wis., died at hit residence here
at an early hour this morning after a seven
weeks" Illness. Th deceased was bora In
Vermont "December 1828, and when a
young man moved to Ohio. He enlisted la
the One. Hundred and Fifth Ohio volunteer
infantry and was later- transferred to the
navy, serving for some time on Commodore
Forte' flagship, and was, In number of
battles -both on land and, water. Three
years he waa In' his country's service. In
186 h moved, to .Michigan, remaining
there until 1871, when he. with his family,
came to. York county, making the trip with
teams, taking a-homestead a few mile
southwest of Tork, making a dugout for
. ,, ... . , , - - - .
shelter. aad establishing a slew home, and j
having to . endure all the' privations and
hardships of the pioneer,. 'With the excep
tion ot Ave years' residence In Hampton,
HamUton.ouDiy.'ln the .'8i)l, he haa lived
In .York county., jince,, hla arrival . la the
atate. Ho. leaves aa aged-wife and three
one., Fuoera .gervicoa will be held at
I p. m. October t. -
Mrs. Aaaaada Batfleld.
YUTAJf.wNeb., Oct. ,.-(9peci.l Tele-
grsm.) Mrs. Amanda -Hatfield, widow of
Captain T. B. Hatheld, died thia morning
vi nearr,aiseas. ,one was fa years 014 and
lea vet a. large famjly. The. funeral will e
Friday ' afternoon at 2 o'clock, from the
English Lutheran church.
Old Settler ot Polk.
; SHELBY. Neb.'." Oct. .f-(Speclal.) After
a severe Illness of six weeks. Joseph K.
Ktnnaa, ' an ol" eel tier ot Polk county,
died Tuesday.' leaving wife and tig chil
., One ff Foaadera of Perry.
TERBY. Ja'locC. I. (Special.) Perry C.
Kude. one of the founders ot this city and
for thlry years a resident, died yesterday
euddenly, aged '70 years. He waa a native
.or Virginia. ana en tne creasing out oi
: . Americil's Pest
. "SPECIAL DRY. 'JBRUT.' ':
. :. " . -i
'GOLD SEAL" hat been aogljied and latted by the world't
haU doetora and moat eminent chemists la eotnaetlvion with tit
ot the beat French Champagne; the rwtult oL the acalvslt
showed 'dOLU bEAL" to be purer and mora Taealthful than
Mir Fiench wlna,wiirt
lea than ooe-balf the prloe of imported wine. ' GOLD bbALlt
old bjr l flrttoJat grooert and wlna marcanu.' - ,
. . I IB ANA WL1
Inas lr Mas Drinks. Panels ae
la Arrested ea t ap-Hal
8IOVX CITY. la.. Oct. 8 John Hansen.
living near Alton, la... while Intoxicated
demanded money of his wife' todsy and
when she refused shot her. . The woman
Hanson le under arrest.'
I.eaaae ef Iowa Maalelpalltles.
IOWA CITT. la.. Oct. 9. Opeclat.V-The
League ef Iowa Munclpallties began Its
fifth annual convention here this morning.
Addressee of welcome were' given by Mayor
Frank K. Btebblne and President George E.
MacLean for the rlty and university, re
spectively. The ' response waa, given by
President W. H. Wray of the league, mayor
of Oskaloosa. The report of the committee
on legislation was made by Henry Theunan
of Davenport. Mayor F. M. Morris of Mason
City gave a paper on "Street raving la
Iowa." and Alderman A. Hoagland ot Ol
turawa another on "Street Cleaning and
Sprinkling." W. H. 8chooley. mayor of In
dlanola, read a paper on "Governing a
Municipality"; Dr. fiamue-t Calvrn of be
university, state geologist; told of "Source
of Artesian Wt,ter 8upply'for Iowa Cities.
and Prof. A. Marston of Iowa State college
at Ames read about "Some Recent Sewer
age Disposal Plants In Iowa."
Itarglars Overload Themselves.
' OSCEOLA, la., Oct. 8. (Special.) Bur
glars worked their way Into the clothing
store of W. D. Harken In this city last
night, going through a window in the rear
ef the stor. Their work wat done without
discovery- In the morning it was found
they had carried off a larger supply ot
clothing than they could handle. Some of
the goods were dropped In .the -allay, and
caps and overcoats were found scattered
along the railroad trask nearby. Tht value
of the goods taken Is ngt known at this
time, but It Is supposed they got 8500 worth.
There la no clue to the robbers and no ar
rests have been made. . .-.
loabts Jarladletloa of C'oart.
ONAWA, la., Oct. 8. (Special Telegram.)
In the case of the Fidelity and Deposit
company of Maryland against Ryan, la
which a copy of an injunction and original
notice was served upon State Auditor Mer
riam, 'Hon. Charles W. Mullan, attorney
general, write the clerk of the district
court Jbt Monona county asking for a copy
of the petition and sayt:' "I doubt the au
thorlty of the district court to enjoin the
state auditor from accepting aervlce of all
papers which he Is required by. law to ac
eept in his official capacity," ,
(Hw fed Klk far the Lodge,
WATERLOO. la., Oct. 8. (Special.)
The lodge of Elks of this city has been
presented with a beautiful stuffed elk se
cured by former Grand Exalted Ruler of
the Order C. E. Pickett. The animal Is one
of the finest specimens In the VnlteJ
States. He waa killed near Jackson's Hole
Wyoming, by 'James 8. Simpson, a noted
coat and guide of that region. The animal
la worth several hundred dollars.
Feared He Weald Less Penelen,
POCOHONTAS. la., Oct. 8. (Special.)
Silas Coulter of Pocahontas, formerly of
Monroe, aged 80, an old soldier, attempted
suicide yesterday by taking carbolic acid
and hanging. He still Is alive, but there
are no hopes for recovery. He has' often
threatened tulalde, thinking he" woujd less
CLARK WANTS OREGON ROAD
Bay Railway . if
It May Be' ,
SALT LAKE. Utah. Oct. 8.--Kegotlatlona
are now under way looking towafd the
purchase by Senator Clark ef the" Oregon
Short line aouth of Salt Lake, Including
the Tlntlo branch. . If, there theuld be' a
hitch, an understanding haa been reached
whereby the San Pedro line will lease this
portion of the Oregon Short line.,
The Chief ot neatere. .
Old aores, ulcers, piles, fistula and Ilka
stubborn maladies soon yield to Bucklen'a
Arnica Salve or ao pay, 26c. For sale by
Kunn uo. ...
PITTSBURG STILL CHAMPION
All-Asaerleaaa Uo Dims Before' Pitch.
I ear of Phllllaal and "Splendid .
f Field I war- - . , r
PITTSBURG. Oct. 8. TTie All-Amerlcan
stars wsre powerless before the errand
pitching of Phllllppl and splendid fielding
oi me itaiwnai league rnampions maay
and were shut out, only two men reaching
tmra Dase. joss, ror the visitors, auto
pitched a tine game, both rune for the homo
team being made through errors. Attend
ance, 4,bW. -
Pittsburg 00001 001 8 6
ll-Amerlcans OvOOOOttO 0 8
Batteries: Pittsburgh. PhlUlppi and dim
mer; Ail-Americana, joea ana Buiuvan,
Umpires: O Laughlln and O Day.
Llptea'a Asnerlraa Captain.
crew of Sh'airfrock I will be trans.
J'' ll.A"ln i'liT
manded Laurea, tke winner of the French
, oP. no Aisea. Jie is an American
Good Crowd at Shoot, ,
NEBRASKA CITY, Neb.. Oct. 8. (Bp
rial.) The first day of the shouting tourns
ment that the Nebraska 1ty Oun club hud
arranged was a success in all things. The
weather is perfect and the crowd even
larger tnan waa expected.
t . .
Clltaer Wlae hy BltT Marcta.
HASTrNOS, Neb.. Oct. 1-tSpeclal Tele
gram.) The nrst game of a series of three
between tne Olitner and Hi men base IS
teams waa played here today and resulted
In a victory for (illtner by a score of 13 to i.
Koasnoa Rleaaaer Wrecked.
BAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 8,-The Kosmoa
line steamer Kainb-aea la a wreck on
. ft h o.u.-mb.. i. bound for llatn.
r? - a-
more delloau boquet and fiarnr. Itcotte
CO, UIaNA. H V, SOLE MA tit f ' '
CUBAN RECIfROClTY MASKS SUGAR TRUST
rrateh a alllerlne; t nhaa aad Yea
I ureter a HrasplatT Hedaer,"
Says the Foraaer aeoater
General Charles F. Mandrreon. tpeaklng
of the present tariff discussion, said:
If any experience were needed to add to
that of the times Of alternating depression
nd prosperity, long passed away, to con
firm a protectionist In hit faith and thow
the immense advantage to this country of
the American system. It Is the present
prosperous condition of production, trade
nd commerce. , Prosperity, unprecedented,
and In its extent one may well say unex
pected, has come to us and It the present
policy continues will remain with us, ex
cept where It may be locally disturbed by
uncalled-for strikes and deplorable dis
putes between employers and employed.
Tbere Is no crying demand for tariff re
vision at this time, and the effort of quasi-
freetraders that it be revised so aa to ad
minister a blow at the trusts Is mere bal
derdash. Revision based on that Idea would
afford no remedy against trust evils and
would simply destroy the numerous manu
facturers who are not connected with any
trust and wipe out the foreign market that
we are now enjoying for our surplus prod
nets. England, Germany and France would
quickly take advantage of our error and not
only retake the trade we have captured
from them,- but make serious Inroads upon
our domestic msrket. The proposition Is to
attack the protective system by a subter
Danger la Beeleroclty.
I remember to have heard dear old
8enator Morrill ot Vermont, the father of
modern protection, say 'the American sys
tem csn be attacked and destroyed In two
ways nrst, by the open, above-board
method of the free trader, who denouncing
all tariffs save those merely for revenue,
makes his assault; second, by the secret
underground -plan of the advocate of reci
procity treaties, who by deceit and In un
derhand fashion saps the foundation of the
system and by stealthy approaches brlngt
the noble edifice down in ruin. ' I have re
spect for the manly effort of the free
trader, but despise the covert methods of
the reciprocity dealers. .1 have never voted
for such a treaty, and while I have a vote
In the senate I never will.'
"Reciprocity, or swapping of trade,
meant, according to Blaine, McKlnley and
other great lights upon, that subject, that
we should exchange, free of duty with for
eign countries, that that we could produce
for that which we could not grow like
flour for coffee; cotton for tea; corn for
"The modern reciprocity trader proposes
to abandon lines ot production natural to
this country ahd. actuated by a charity
that should begin At borne and led by a
sympathy tor other that snouid be feit for
our own, permit other lands to produce tor
us; with the result that our fields may re
main untitled and our factorlea stand Idle.
Beet Sagar Interests.
"Such are the proposed reciprocity
treatlea with Cuba and Canada. It they
should succeed they Would destroy com
mercial 'conditions all over the country.
Eleven states have embarked In the pro
duction, of sugar from beets. Forty fac
tories have Invested $50,000,000' In an Indus
try that more than any other -is the osier
child Of " congressional i legislation. . The
United States by the publication of then'
tandt of volumes- on the subject of beet
culture, the taking eft for a period of the
duty upon sugar-making machinery, the
imposition of high duty upon imported
sugar, the - payment - of - bounties for a
limited period : upon .domestic sugar, by
eoatly . experiment stations maintained for
years, Induced this employment of capital
and labor to the benefit of both agricul
turist and manufacturer and to the saving
of over $100,000,000 paid out to .'foreign
eountries for tht 2,600,000 tons of sugar
consumed by our people. Now that the ex
perimental days art over It I proposed to
strangle It by admitting Cuban sugars
either free ot duty .of at such a reduction
from the schedule at to permit her to
profitably Increase her output. Her ability
to grow sugar Is shewn by the tact that,
the war with 8paln being over, she jumped
from 200,000 ions to 800,000 tons in a single
season. This increase Is capable of still
greater growth. It has been induced by
American Investment, for It Is notorious
that there baa been an enormous invest
ment In Cuban lands by men Interested In
the refiners' trust. The fact It that Cuban
reciprocity meant Very little for Cubans,
but a great deal for the refiners. Rub the
glees off a suffering Cuban and you will
find a grasping refiner.
Other Ways to Pay Caha.
"There need be no trouble In our minds
over the ethics of the situation. Wa bavt
done much for the fair Island of the An
tilles and have shed blood and spent many
millions to fit her for nationality. If we
are atill indebted to her there are many
ways of tettling the obligation other than
by ruining the sugar aad tobacco indus
tries of this country. There is no need
at this time to change the tariff; either by
the direct method of revision of its sched
ules or by the indirect plsn of reciprocity.
The demand ot too American people, espe
cially in the west, it 'let well enough
alone.' Of course, bo protectionist con
siders the present schedules absolutely per
fect pr too sacred to bs touched. Condi
tlona change and duties mutt change with
them, but Impost ratea should not be
changed until eondltlona demand them
and when it Is sure that the commercial
equilibrium will he disturbed then it la
foolish to disturb the tariff. - When changes
are to be made thty should be on protec
tion lines. If our democratic friends should
obtain the power and, either by horizontal
cut or otherwise, base a new tariff bill upon
revenue lines, we would have a repetition ot
1898, with the rula and disaster that fol
lowed In the wake ot their last effort ftt
tariff tinksrlng. :
Tlaae a Be Carefal.
"A very slight tampering with the
tchedulei might upset our present pros
peroue business world, and nothing ought
to be done until the need It apparent. That
need had beuer bt shown by tome tuch
tariff commission ss, I take' it. President
Roosevelt hss In mind, namely, a conserve
tlve body thai would carefully Investigate,
prevent rash action - and enlighten the
country and the law makers upon the whole
aubject. When the evila complained of by
the democrats and some of the unwise re
publicans that went off at halfcock in Iowa
are shown to be of sufficient Importance
to Justify the commercial unrest that comet
every time the tariff achedulea are consid
ered by congress, the republican party will
revise the law. It should not and will aot
do it under existing cendltlona and If tbere
were no elections tbta tall no one would
The ksy to' health Is In the kidneys and
liver. Ksep these organs active aad you
have health, strength and cheerful spirits.
Prickly Ash Bitters U) a stimulant for tas
kldoeye, regulates (he' liver, stomach and
bowelf. A goldea eMutcboU remedy.
the express route t6
health and vigor.
Swaet, crisp flaKai of
Savvea Him 97.50 at MontK.
"Being a railroader, I am away from home every night I need to pay fifteen eents for mjr mid
night lunch. Now I carry a package of ' Force' with me on the train. By paying five cents for cream,
I have a delightful supper and save ten oents on each lunch. I also have a package at the end ot my run
at the T. M. C. A. rooms and breakfast tn the tarns way. 'Force' therefore gives me better meala
and saves ma twenty centa a day. , A. 0. Galb, Pullman Conductor."
TROTTING WINNER WALKS IN
Unntnal Betas at Liiiigtei Asttnishti Old
Track Mtn f
DRIVER IS FINEQ, REPLACED BY JUDGES
Say Carea Did Not Push, Judge C alien
ae He Shonld Have. pone and
Bete Ave Declared
LEXINGTON, Ky., Oct.. 8. Under ideal
weather and track conditions three races
were completed at the second day of the
Kentucky breeders', meeting.' The 2:13 trot
was .unfinished with four-heat winners
nfter at many heats. . . . " i
The unusual Incident or, horses walking
in with a field of threV was 'witnessed la
the third heot of the futurity for 2-yesr-
old . pacers, when, after a fast sevea-
elghtbs, Hudson pulled up Jessie Herr.
The other two contestants were driving
hard for second, but did not overtake the
Flaw Driver Heavily.' ;
In the J: 11 trot, after the' third heat.
when the Judges thought V. Carea waa not
pushing Judge Cullen, the favorite, the,
driver waa taken out, fined 8100 and Hud
son put lu the sulky. After finishing sec
ond In the fourth Judge Cullen took, the
next two heats aad the race. Bets on the
third heat were declared off.
Tomorrow the famous Transylvania, $6,000
for 2:12 trotters, and the $8,000 8-year-
old trotting' futurity will be contested.
Trotting. 8:21 class, three heats In five
5ure Wifti: ... .
udge Cullen. blk. Hg.. by
Karen w lines icares anti
Oneonta, ch. m. (Olney) 8
Kipling. Dia. n. mnyaeni i
I-adv Patchle. b. m. (Hlgh-
nlght) J 7
Kimares. b. h. (McDonald.. 5 8
Mattie W., b. m. (fattersouj I 3
Falrvlew Chimes, br. . (Kin
ney) ; 8
Lady Jubilant, b. m. (Enoch). 10 10
Prince, b. g. (Derlder 1 4
The Medium, b. h. (Thomas) 8 5
8 10 dr
8 8 dr
Winy roste,r tsoy, o. g. trra-
Time: 2:15. 2:15. 2:17. 2:17V, 2:15, 2:15.
Pacini, futuritv for foals of 19u0. two
heats In three, purse 82,0u0:
Jensle Hert. b. f., by Charlie Herr
(Hudson) 2 1 1
Mettle H, b. f. t McAllister! 1 2 8
General Gentry. t. n. (Hnanai a i
Her Grace wat withdrawn. Time: 2:2m.
Trotting, z vt nas. inree.neais in uvc,
nursa ll.uuO lunfin.shed):
Crescent, g. g., by Jim Wilson
..14 10 10
A. K. .. b.
., by Anderaoo Wilkes
1 I 4
2 1 2
El Milagro. br. g., by McKenney
Fugl. g. g., by Peenewood (Merrl-
jjg J" 11 .. 1 1
drearest in thelVorld
MILLION HAPPY AMERICAN CHILDREN avre kept healthy with OASOARETS Candy
Cathartic. Good words spoken by their mamas for OASOARETS to other mamas have made
OASOARETS suooessful until the sale now Is nearly A MILLION BOXES A MONTH. Why do
little folks like OASOARETS ? Because they are & sweet, palatable, fragrant little tablet
taste ifood do good-never s;rlp nor gripe, but act gently, naturally, poedtlTely.' Medicine that
a child dislikes will not do It muoh rood. Sensible parents gire their little darling medicine
that tastes good and does good, aad does not grip nor gripe; the kind they like themselves.
Children are always ready to take OASOARETS, THE PERFECT HOME MEDICINE, ask for
them and firs kept healthy always and safe against the dangers of childhood's ailments.
Best for the Bowels. All druggists, lOo, 26o, 6O0. , NEVER BOLD IN BULK. The genuine
tablet stamped OOO. Guaranteed to cure or money back. Sample and booklet free. Addrees
8terng Remedy Co., Chicago or New Tork. 8o
wkeat a nmalt toa caU.
Mary D., ch. m. (Hunt) 2 3 4 8
The -auester. br. g. (Qeers) 8 8 3 4
The Merchant, ch. g. (Thomas).... 4 7 7 7
Klondike, g. g. (Oerrlty )..... ..13 5 8 8
Roscoe Medium, b. a. (McMahon)..10 8 5 9
Anna Held, b. m. (Benyon) 11 119 8
Therry Ripe, b. m. (C'arnathan) 5 12 11 da
Kyellne, bin. m. (Ames) e v n
Newton A., br. y. (Anderson) 9 ds
Invader, b. g. (Cemareet) ds
Darwin was scratched. Time: 2:13.t,
2:I1H. 2:13, 2:14.
Pacing, twe heats In three, to wagon,
amateur to drive, for pun:
Nnthan Straus, b. g.,.J)y Director (It.
K. Devereaux) 1 1
Fred 8. Wedge wpod. b. h. C. K. O.
Hillings) ., 2 I
8hadow Chimes, b. h.. (E. K. Smathrrs) 8 3
Time: 2:. 2:1014.
YALE WINSFR0M WESLEYAN
Tlate Limit Prevents Loaea from flce-r
.' Inr In Last Half of
.... Game. ' '
NEW. MAeW''OoroC' Oct. x.-Yaie'' de
tested Wesleyan today in a game In which
there was the widest divergence between
the two halves. '
The score was: .Yale. 33; Wesleyan, 0.
The early part of the game snowed Yale
much atronger and able to gain ground at
will for almost sny dlstattt. The score at
tne end of the flrat half was 22 to 0. In the
second half Wesleyan seemed to realise
that the substitutes which Captain Chad
wlck put in were not their equals. They
aimed tackle plays at first , one man and
then another ef the aubstltutes and made
big holes in the Yale line, through which
they gained ground In surprisingly easy
fashion. But Wesleyan was not able to
keep It Up, being lighter. Twice, however,
the ball was landed close enough to Yale's
?oal to make trys for a field goal. Each
ime, ' however, Rogers, fullback, failed.
' Toward the end Weelevan seemed likely
to score. The Yale substitutes were playing-
a demoralised game, and tackle plays
which Wesleyan used gave It apparently
an opportunity to. score. With the ball In
their possession not more than fifteen yards
from Yale's goal Wesleyan lost that opi
portunlty because time was up. ?
PACES MILE EXTRA FAST
Daa Paten Gives Good Performance
oa Bad Track at Torre ,
' TERRE HAUTE, Ind.. Oct. 8 -On a track
between two and three seconds slow Dan
Patch went an exhibition mile over the
four cornered course this afternoon In Z:"l
fiat. The track had not had time to dry
thoroughly after the recent heavy rains and
the toes of the pacer sank Into the clay an
Inch and a half In many places.
Time by quarters: ' :30, So. :30, :i.
COLUMBIA BEATS FORDHAM
Foot Ball Contest Partlealarly later
estlntr for Weeks' Brllllaat
v " ' Pny.
NEW YORK. Oct. 8 Columbia's foot
ball team today defeated the eleven of
Vordham college In the opening contest ot
the local season at the Polo grounds. The
tally waa 46 to 0, over a point a minute,
throughout the thirty-five minutes' play.
Harold Wet-ken. the captain, more than
the team Itself, won the game for Colum
bia. Six times Weeker. raced down the
Jim Dumps an automobile bought
Which didn't auto as It ought
No skill could keep It In repair,
And bills Increased poor Jim's despair.
Such trials now glance off from him.
For "Force" has made him "Sunny Jim.
The Resdj-te-Serve Cereal
gridiron on sensational end runs that each
time yielded a touchdown. He nione scored
ZS of Columbia's 45 points, althoush he
played little more than half the game.
The 'varsity team waa displaced In the.
second half almost entirely by substitutes.
The ends proved to be Columbia's weak;
HARVARD HAS HARD FIGHT
Amherat Pots Ip Big; Game Against
irlmaon Mens Splendid
' Team. '
CAMBRIDGE. Mass., Oct. 8.-ln the
presence of 4,0rt0 spectstora tne Amherst
foot ball team, which was defeated 23 to 0
by Yale, held Harvard down to 8 points
today and much of the time seemingly out
played the crimson eleven.
In the middle of the second half Harvard
pushed the ball to Amherst's eight-yard
line, where Lindsay was sent through for
the only touchdown of the game. Bernard
kicked an easy goal. - .
Twice Harvard was w'thln scoring dis
tance, But a fumble on the tine defence-of
the visitors prevented a touchdown. The
Interference of the crimson team was poorly
formed, while the backs started very
slowly and failed 4o take advantage of the
holes opened up by the linemen. On the
other hand, Amherst played a snappy game,
forcing Harvard to kick a number ot
times, and although, not getting within the
crimson twenty-tlve-yard line they kept
Harvard continually on the Jump.
PENNSYLVANIA EASY WIN
l.iae "mashes Lead to Victory Over
' Haverford Team on Frank
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 8. The Haverford
college foot ball team succeeded In scoring
on Pennsylvania in today's game on Frank
lin field. In the latter part ot tne second
half Decker, Haverford's leftend, kicked a
goal from the field after the eleven had
failed to gain on plunges.
Haverford fought hard, hut successive
line smashes gave Pennsylvania, a com
paratively easy victory, the ecore being 18
With the Bowlers.
The Omahas defeated the Germans at
tenpins on the Gate City bowling alleys
last night. Score;
.-..(; . OMAHAS.
, 1st. 2d.
Lehmann 140 187
Furay , 1OT 17
Hartley IBS 144
Huntington 1&8 187
Emery 168 131
807 825 837
Other Foot Ball Gamee.
At Chicago University of Chicago, 21;
Cornell college (Iowa). 0.
At Ann Arbor, Mich. University of
Michigan, 119; Michigan Agricultural col
At Ithaoa, N. Y. Cornell, 68; Hobart col
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- - DISORDERS OP
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Dodge Bts . Omaha. '
Brown's Capsules m.r,l:.&z in,
T Uodse sireeta,
It the worst dlaeese on eertn, yet tea
CaSieai (V VWv , ........ rw
WHAT TO Do. Many bavt olmplea. s(et
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