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About The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1901)
1 EXTRACT I
i OF f
4* We use the best lean 4*
7 beef, get all the essence 7
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4* the uttermost. In an ounce of our Ex- 4»
7 tract there is all the nutrition of many T
4* pounds of beef. To get more nutriment J
4» to the ounce is impossible. 4*
4* Libby’s Atlas of the World, with 3a 4*
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4 where for 10 cts. in stamps. Our Book
4* let, “How to Make Good Things to
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in the W. L. Douglas *3.00 and *3.60
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W. L. Douglas Sells more *3.00 and *3.50
shoes than any other two manufacturers.
HI. L. Douglas 14.00 Silt Edge Line
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Sold by the best shoe dealers everywhere.
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How to Order by Mall.— If W. L. Douglas
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CAMPBELL A CO., 59 Plum Street. Elgin, HL
Vtien Answering Advertisements Kindly
Mention This Taper.
W.N. U.—OMAHA No. 41—1901
THE LAST YACHT RACE
Columbia Wins Three Straight and the
American Cup Will Stay,
UPTON VERY MUCH DISAPPOINTED
tast Rave Proven Hardest of All—Sham
rock Lead* Most of the Way—Outdone,
However by Tin?* Allowance—I.lpton
Hives Three Cheers for Columbia.
NEW YORK, Oct. 5—With victory
Hags flowing from its towering mast
heads and the ends of its spreaders
in honor of its concluding triumph in
th* cup races of 1901, the gallant sloop
Columbia returned to its anchorage
under the escort of the entire excur
sion fleet. It completed its defense
of the honored trophy in another stir
ring race with Shamrock II over a lee
ward and windward race of thirty
miles, crossing the finish line two sec
onds behind its antagonist, but win
ning on time allowance conceded by
laptons' boat by forty-one seconds.
For the second time it lias now suc
cessfully foiled the attempt of the
Irish knight to wrest from our posses
sion the cup that means the yachting
supremacy of the world. And plucky
Sir Thomas Eipton. standing on the
bridge of Erin, led his gupsts in three
hearty hurrahs for the successful de
“Columbia is the better boat." lie
said, “and deserves to be cheered."
The series of races just closed will
always be memorial as the closest, ever
sailed for the cup and Sir Thomas, al
though defeated, will go home with the
satisfaction of knowing that his golden
yacht is the ablest foreign boat that
ever crossed the western ocean.
During both series of races not an
untoward incident has occurred and
Sir Thomas will return to England
far the most popular of ail the for
eigners wflo have challenged for the
Yesterday’s rare on paper was the
closest of the series, but because of the
flunking of the wind on the beat Home
as a contest of the relative merifs of
the yachts it is not to be comTat'ed
with the magnificent, truly-run and
royally fought battles of Saturday and
those of Thursday last. The condi
tions of the race at the starTyesterday
were very similar to those of Thurs
day. The wind was strong and from
the shore embroidering the sea with
foam and piling up no swell—ideal
conditions for the challenger.
The racers were sent away bpfore
tlie wind, each carrying penalty for
crossing the line after the handicap
gun. No official record is kept of the
time after that gun is fired, but the
experts with stop watches estimated
Columbia's handicap at fifteen seconds
and Shamrock's at thirty seconds. The
contest of the yacht's fleeing before the
following wind was picturesque, but
not exciting. The big racers, like
gulls, with outstretched pinions, had
every inch of canvas spread, all of
their light sails, including bulging
spinnakers and balloon jib topsails.
While taking his defeat gamely. Sir
Thomas Lipton made no attenffTT to
conceal the honest disappointment
when he talked about the races on
the Erin. “I am very disappointed,”
he said. “I cant’ hide that. 1 thought
within fiffeen minutes of the finish
that we had won. I was sure as my
life tnat we had won. When I look
ed around the situation had changed
and we had lost. It was a hard blow
to be so near winning and then to lose.
I should like to have got one race,
just by way of consolation. It is a
very hard thing to lie beaten by a
breath—by a few beats of the pulse.
Churchill Startle* Them.
LONDON, Oct. 5.— Winston Spencer
Churchill, speaking last night at Old
ham, delivered himself of another se
vere censure of the war policy of the
government. He declared that the
military situation in South Africa was
now “not less momentous than when
the Boer armies threw themselves into
Natal at the beginning of the war,”
and that the empire today “confronts
difficulties and dangers more embar
rassing than those which hung over
it in the black week of December.
White nml Singer, Arrive.
NEW YORK. Oct. 5.—Andrew D.
White, ambassador of the United
States to Germany, was a passenger on
the steamship Auguste Victoria, which
arrived in port tonight from Hamburg,
Southampton and Cherbourg. Also
on board the Auguste Victoria comes
Mine. Sembrieh, grand opera soprano.
Injured by Hnr.e falling.
DONG PINE. Neb., Oct. 5.—For
three days, S. Rumoifson, a hard work
ing and prosperous ranchman, living
north of totwn, has been unconscious
as the result of a fall while riding
Call for Hank Statement.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 5.—The comp
troller of the currency today Issued a
call for a statement of the condition
of all national banks at the closi. of
business on Monday, September 30.
MAKES WAR ON BEET StOAR
Big Company Price* \m Territory
Whe it I;? X'rodnced.
' NEW YOU:*:. Oct. 4.—The Journal
of Commerce says: President H. O.
Havemeyer of the American Sugar Re
.Ining company was at his office this
week for the first time since his ill
ness. and it hc-s been learned that one
of his first official acts was to author
ize one of the most spectacular reduc
tions in refined sugar prices that has
ever before teen made. This was
the reduction announced in Tuesday's
dispatches. It applies only to the sec
tions of the country in which beet su
The cut in price at Missouri river
points was to 3% cents per pound net
for granulated On Tuesday the net
quotation was 5.03 cents. In other
words, Mr. Havemeyer has authorized
a tut slightly in excess of 1*4 cents
To understand the importance of
this cut to beet sugar manufacturers
it should be mentioned that the prac
tice of the be?t sugar people is to
make contracts for their entire pro
duction at prices based on the selling
price of the sugar combine on the
date of delivery. The beet people
have heretofore been easily able to
dispose of all their sugar at a dis
count of 10 points from the American
Sugar Refining company's figures. This
means, if the beet people live up to
their contracts, that they will receive
3 2-5 cents per pound for their pro
duct. It is understood, however, that
the beet sugar people will refuse to
recognize the cut made by the Amer
ican Sugar Refining company on the
technical ground that it is in re
straint of trade. The beet sugar re
finers of Utah, Colorado. California
and Nebraska are the refiners con
cerned. It is expected that this cut
will have an unsettling influence upon
the local market, but it is not ex
pected that it will be followed by ahy
important cut in prices in the eastern
No change was made in the sugar
combine’s prices for eastern markets
yesterday (Wednesday) and the differ
ence of 1.10 cents per pound still
holds between the price of the raw
and the manufactured article.
The American Sugar Refining com
pany people claim that beet sugar
manufacturers can produce granulated
sugar at 2M cents per pound and
that there is, therefore, a good profit,
even at 3 cents a pound. This is de
nied by the beet people.
SECOND BOUT IS YANKEE’S.
Columbia Wins Another Race From
Shamrock by Over Three Minutes.
NEW YORK, Oct. 4.—Columbia won
in the second of the series of races
with the Shamrock.
Columbia went over the course in
3 hours, 13 minutes and 18 seconds.
Shamrock’s time was 3 hours, IS
minutes and ten seconds.
Over the first two legs the Sham
rock was ahead, due to the fact that
she crossed the starting line first.
The race was in a wind blowing at
from twenty-two to twenty-four knots
and was a lively and inspiring con
Striker* Same ae Rebate.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4.—A striking
example of the manner in which Rus
sian authorities deal with strikes and
strikers is afforded in a report at the
state department from United States
Consul Miller at Niu Chwang, under
date of July 30. The men in the Niu
Chwang oil factories stopped work
for several days, striking for an in
crease in wages. The Russian civil
administrator of the port immediately
issued edicts giving notice that he had
arrested and punished the leaders of
the strike and that any of the men
who refused to begin work the follow
ing morning would be arrested and ex
pelled from the port.
Indian Mansaure Reported.
DENVER, Oct. 4.—A special to the
Republican from Albuquerque, N. M .
says: Word was received that a ren
egade band of Apache Indians from
the San Carlos reservation are in the
Mogollon mountains, south of this
city, and that five persons have been
killed by them on Willow creek, near
the oltf Warpatch a few years ago. No
particulars of t'ne outbreak have be*a
Srliley Invited to Chicago.
CHICAGO, Oct. 4.—Admiral Schley
is to be invited to come to Chicago
and be the guest ot the Maryland so
ciety of Chicago at a banquet in his
honor. The banquet will take place
after the court of inquiry at Washing
ton has adjourned.
Mr«. Roosevelt Chooses Church.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 4.—It was
stated at the white houso that here
after Mrs. Roosevelt will occupy the
president’s pew at St. .John's Protest
ant church at Sixteenth and H streets.
This is one of the oldeu and one ol
the smallest Episcopal churches in
Washington and for many years on*
of the most desirable. Pews in it
have been reserved for the family of
the president of the United State?
whenever he should worship there.
Chinese Royalty to Vacate Sian Fu foi
Pekin After October 6.
THE EMPRESS MAY BE DECEIVING
buRperted of Being Too Fearful of Sol
dier* to Return at Once—LI Hung
Chang i* Ordered to Borrow 700,000
Tael* to Pay for HI* Trip.
PEKIN, Oct. 3.—Dispatches from
Sian Fu announce that the Chinese
court is preparing to start about Oc
tober «. The temporary palace there
is being dismantled and all the fur
nishings will be carried for use en
route; the officials and servants will
constitute a caravan numbering from
5,000 to 7,000 persons, with carta and
several thousands of horses and mules
that have been collected in the Sian
Two parties of officials have al
ready started to make preparations
along the line. The towns through
which the court will pass are engaged
in decorating temporary palaces and
collecting supplies. The emperor, or
the empress downger in his name, has
issued an edict strictly commanding
the officials to pay for all supplies.
The native papers report that several
eunuchs have been beheaded for prac
ticing extortion upon the people. An
imperial edict commands LI Hung
Chang, as governor of the province of
Chi Li. to borrow 700,000 taels from
the other provinces to defray the ex
penses of the court’s journey. Special
local taxes are being levied, which
the people, already impoverished by
bandits foreign punitive expeditions
and missionary indemnities, are ill
able to afford.
hi Hung Chang said today that the
court will certainly arrive in Pekin
within two months. Despite such offi
cial statements many foreign officials
here believe the empress dowager
fears the foreign troops are kept to
entrap and punish her and their the
ory is that she will pass the winter in
Kai-Yuen-Fu, sending the emperor to
The continual broadside of reform
edicts is the topic of much varied
comment. Those best able to judge
of their sincerity or effectiveness with
hold judgment. Prince Ching, con
versing with foreign officials today, as
serted that the emperor and the em
press dowager were agreed as to the
necessity of changing the Chines*
methods of government and that, step*
for the enforcement of edicts would
be taken as soon as the court return
ed to Pekin. Unquestionably the re
form movement stronger among thi
upper classes than ever before. Prints
Su, who was recently appointed col
lector of taxes on goods entering Pe
kin—an office heretofore considered
worth 100,000 taels per year—has an
nounced that he purposes to deposit
all the collections in the treasury and
to request the emperor to pay him »
fair salary. His subordinates resen?
this plan and Prince Su has been
threatened with assassination.
INCOMPLETE RAILWAY LAWS.
Report of Industrial Commission Point*
WASHINGTON. Oct. 3.—Railway
legislation in this country is incom
plete, especially as to stock issue, joint
arrangements and provision for emer
gencies, according to a report issued
today by the industrial commission
on railway regulation under foreign
and domestic laws. The report points
out extraordinary differences among
the laws of some of the states. It
indicates, too, that our laws do not
recognize differences of importance of
different railroads; do not provide for
adequate administrative machinery
qualifications and powers of commis
sioners, and lack power to compel
compliance with the laws and other
essentials of railway regulation. A
characteristic of railway legislation in
the United States, the report says, is
the great extent to which special leg
islation was persisted in after general
laws had been enacted by the respec
tive legislatures. Some railways have
been organized on the basis of special
fharters granted many years before,
rlthough when organized there were
general laws and constitutional provi
iions preventing special franchises.
MlniHter Uribe KeHiBtm.
NEW YORK. Oct. 3.—A dispatch tc
the Herald from Bogota, Colombia
via Buena Ventura, Colombia, and
Galveston, Tex., says that Or. IJrihe
minister of foreign affairs, lias re
Bid Fews Trull- Prlnc. Chun,
BERLIN, Oct. 3.—Prince Chun be
fore leaving German territory sent
long dispatches to Emperor William
thanking him for the gracious recep
tion extended to the expiatory mis
sion, for the hospitality bestowed ant
the decoration conferred upon him
and expressing a “hope that the pow
erful German empire may promote
the culture and development of Chint
by a gracious show of mercy towaro
the Chinese dynasty.’’
Mrs. Ellen Ripley, Chaplain Ladies Aid,
Grand Army of the Republic, No. 7, 222
10th Ave., N. E., Minneapolis, Minn.,
Strongly Endorses Lydia E. Pinkham’s
“ Dear Mrs. Pixkham :—Your Vegetable Compound cured me
of ulceration of the womb, and getting such a complete cure I felt that
the medicine had genuine merit and was well worth recommending
to other sick women.
“ For fifteen years 1 have been your friend. I have never written you
before, but I have advised hundreds of women to take your medicine, in
fact it is the only real reliable remedy I know of for a sick woman.
“ I have not yet found a case of ovarian or womb trouble which
has not been relieved or cured by the faithful use of Eydia E.
IMnklmni's Vegetable Compound.
“ You have brought health to hundreds of women in Minneapolis as
you have no doubt to others over the country."—Mrs. Helen Ripley.
$5000 FORFEIT IF THE ABOVE BETTER IS NOT GENUINE.
When women are troubled with irregular or painful menstruation,
weakness, leucnrrhtea, displacement or ulceration of the womb, that bear
ing-down feeling, inflammation of the ovaries, backache, flatulence,
general debility, indigestion, and nervous prostration, they should
remember there is one tried and true remedy. Bydia E. Finklium’s
Vegetable Compound at once removes such troubles.
No other medicine in the world has received such widespread and
unqualified endorsement. No other medicine has such a record of cures
of femule troubles. Refuse to buy any other medicine.
Good for Bad Teeth
Not Bad for Good Teeth
Sozodont ■ • • ■ 25c.
Sozodont Tooth Powder • 25c.
Large Liquid and Powder - 75c. 3
All stores or by mail for the price. Sample for the postage, 3c.
Nebraska IIiiHlnee* and Shorthand College.
Hoyri Hutldtiig, Omaha Neb.
The most thoroughly equipped institu
tion In tlie west. Send for free catalogue.
A. <\ ONG, A. M„ LL.B.. Prest.
A man can never be a true gentle
man in manner until he is a true gen
tleman at heart.—Charles Dickens.
Brooklyn. N. Y.. Sept. 6th.-GARFIELD
HEADACHE POWDERS HAVE GAIN
ED THE RIGHT OF WAY! They are the
kind people want—sinefde. harmless and
ALWAYS effective. The Garfield Tea Co.
of this city will send sample powders upon
Th« Borne of Cremation.
Japan is the country where the cre
mation of corpses is practiced on the
largest scale. The custom dates back
about 1,200 years.
A GREAT COUNTRY
The eyes of all America are turned to
ward North Dakota's magnificent crops.
juBt harvested. Over 80,000,000 bushels of
wheat and 10,000,000 bushela of flax, good
corn and abundant grasses. Thousand*
of farmers raised 14 to 18 bushels of flag
per acre on new breaking, now bringing
them $1.25 a buahel. Think of your get
ting free government land and realizing
$25 per acre for the first breaking!
There Is plenty of good government land
left, but it Is being taken up fast. A lad
excellent chances to go into any buslnasi
in new towns on the “Soo” Line. If yofl
want free land, dr are looking for goo4
business locations, write I). W. Casseday.
Land Agent, "Soo” Line, Minneapolis,Minn
1 Thompson’s Eye Water
■ CARTRIDGES IN ALL OALIBERS 1
%¥■ from .22 to .50 loaded with either Black or Smokeless Powder ffeft
IP? always give entire satisfaction. They are made end loaded in a §§§
■, modern manner, by exact machinery operated by skilled experts. V
^THEY SHOOT WHERE YOU HOLD ♦ ALWAYS ASK FOR THEM g
$5,000 IN CASH PRIZES!
^1^ We pay this amount in Cash Prizes to our solicitors
besides giving them 40% commission. Men.Women, Boys aud Girls have the chance of a lifetime.
McKINLEY MEMORIAL PICTURES ON CREDIT.
Send your name and address, write us agreeing to sell them and return us the money less your
commission, and we will send you the pictures free, all charges prepaid. 1st GRAND PRIZE,
$1,000; 2nd PRIZE. $500; 3rd PRIZE, $250. Full particulars of other prizes sent with the
pictures. Write to-day. It may mean $1,000 to you. HOUSEHOLD GUEST CO., Dept. B, CHICAGO, ILL.
"Defiance" Starch gives
a beautiful, stiff and lasting
finish to the goods and makes
them look like new.
A cold water starch—needs
no cooking—paay to use.
Does not stick—does not
streak on colored goods.
if your grocer does not
keep it send us his name and
wf will send you a trial pack
At Wholesale by
and Paxton & Gallagher.
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