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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1905)
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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 12. 1903.
r,v7. IS STATE CUAMPIOS
Tkf. Eotlp f iflietoe to tag Toia of
Twntj-eTen to UothiBf.
SPEED OF PRESBYftnlANS OF NO AVAIL
Steady rinnBln Tardea f tho
Henry Doane Mfi Carry h
Ball Dorm the Field with
Doane practically won tha foot ball
championship of Nebraska Saturday when
at Bellevue it defeated tha Bellevus. foot
hall team by the erors of !7 to 0 In a game
full of brilliant plays from start to finish.
Not that any particular atar ahone, but
all played the game for all there waa In It
and the largest throng which ever gathered
on a Bellevue foot ball field waa well re
paid by seeing an absolutely clean game of
foot ball, although fiercely contested all
tha way through.
Bellevue won the toss and ehoae the south
goal, with a strong wind to help the ball
along on kicks. Doane kickPd to Bellevue,
and from the start It waa evident that
Bellevue could not make the end run
which had won so many yards for It In
the Crelghton game, for the fierce plunges
of the Doane forwards, tha breaking up of
Interference by the Doane ends and tha
herd tackling of the whole team forced
itenevue to kick without having gained a
yard. After a klckout from a touchbark
Bellevue tried for a place kick, hoping for
the wind to help out, but center tossed the
ball over Brown's head, Doane secured the
ball and tn thirteen minutes of play had
pushed tha big halfback, Maresh, over the
line for the first touchdown. Bcore: to 0.
After the next kick off Doane worked the
ball to the eeven-yard line, where Belle
vue held for downs. The ball was kicked
out for thirty yards, but Doane worked It
gradually over for the second touchdown
by Maresh, from which goal waa kicked,
making the score 12 to 0.
With the wind again In their favor the
Bellevue boys buckled down to work, ami
after the klrkoff soon eent Hambltn around
the end on a criss-cross for fifty yards,
Brown Just missed a try at goal from the
forty-five-yard line, and a minute later
missed a second attempt, when time was
called for the flmt half.
Brown was forced to retire from the
game, Lortng going Into and and Hamblln
playing quarter. Tha double line of de
fense was adopted by Bellevue, but to no
avail: aa the heavier men from Doane were
enabled by the Yost formation, which they
used to batter down the best that Belle
vue had to offer. Doane team evidently
outclassed tha Bellevue boys for nlse and
defensive, play, the Bellevue men often
tackling too low and not holding their
man after A tackle. The ball waa grad
ually worked by Doane to the north goal
for a torchdown, but a punt out failed,
scoe 17 to 0.
The rest of the game was a repetition of
the first part. Bellevue had lost Brown
but Grant Benson responded fairly well
on punts, but did not try for goal from the
Doane waa afraid of the result before the
Kama as the boys had heard of the prowess
of Harte on his line plunges and the
speedy end work of the Benson hoys, but
tha superior line work completely offset
this advantage and ,the championship waa
taken to Crete, accompanied by about 150
rooters who had come to witness tha game.
The final score was 27 to 0.
BELLBVV'K. , DOAN1.
Virral I' n't, B Doum
Akiww I. Tli, T D7
B.ITT L(J ,o Farrow
Krarns Cje SpM
Walcott HO'ltO Orayblll. Ilron.m
I'lwinB H 'I n T Wllhibar
lUmblln It B R E Forrr
Brawn. BreftMn Q B'tJ B Hur4
(1 B.tiK LHB'LHB r Jotlnwm
B. Bios ...RHBRHB Maradi
llarta T biV B Furarar
Umpire: C. U Thomas. Referee: Frank
Crawford. Timers: J. E. Shelleday and
W". C. Mann. He id linesman: 8. la. Main.
Time of halves: Thirty mtnutea.
CHICAGO WIXS FROM PlHDtK
Hoosler Farmers Pnt Ip n Strong;
Game, hot Are 1 nable to Score.
CHICAGO, Nov. 11. Using only straight
foot ball, with only one trick play, and that
a quarterback run by Eckersull, which
made no difference in the final score, the
University of Chicago eleven today scored
a clom-oiit victory ovnr Purdue, scoring
two touchdowns and one drop kick, and
auooessfully defended Its own goal line. The
Boai score was: Chicago, 19: Purdue, 0.
rniryk missed trial for goal after the acc
ond touchdown. Twice Purdue got within
scoring distance of the Maroon goal line.
This waa In the first half. Furdue. coached
by Herna'ein the former Michigan back,
used a tsndm piny of tackle that Chicago
hod difficulty In solving for some time, and
these plays, with splendid straight bucks
bv Thomas R. Convllle, carried the ball
down the Held once to within Chicago'
twenty-four-yard line. Rut Chicago always
braced ween a brace was vital. The game
during the nrst hair waa a har4 struggle,
with the honors perhaps a little In favor of
Purdue. Chicago was unable to score a
i.,,.. .i . . .. i . t. n t , t, i h. r.i...
l"U'iiu'wi uui inn in, j uini nan, u . binui
sail, standing on the forty-four-vard line,
.lion-kU'Kcd a iroul souareiy over tne center
of the bar.
In the second half Chicago started In to
use a revolving mass on tackle, and the
Purdue linemen were utterly unable to stop
It. Purdue tried desperately for a touch
down, but was never able to get within the
Tacicr Lowers fteoord Mad by Star
. Pointer St vera I Years Agio. .
MKMPHia, Nov. U.-Dan Patch, the
Idling champion. In an exhibition mile to
day on the track of the MemphlB Trotting
aasuclation. lowered the world's pacing rec
ord without a wind shield by l'i seconds,
covering the mile In 1:58 flat. The former
record of LOV was held by Star Pointer,
made several years ago at the Readvllle
Weather and track conditions were Ideal
for- the attempt. Tha driver sent the black
I incur away at the first attempt. Tha first
luarler was stepped In 0:30. Straightened
out down the back stretch Dan Patch never
filtered and passed the half mile post In
At tha three-quarters the timers
allowed 1:J. and after a drive down the
stretch tha wire was reached In 1:NS. Two
runners accompanied the pacer and he was
upparently very tired at tha finish.
More Wrangling Than Playing.
tn the Institute grounds Saturday after
noon the Boyles college team defeated the
k A TH rt tmTTft W
. A A M M
'A XX.Jt-l.Jk. IA IA AA iA
A cold in tho head U a common ailment, 1 llawfl VvliwUl la 1 ivn
but it rarely ever stops there. It often grows stubborn and protracted, tho
mucons membranes, or inner lining
fiithv. unhealthy matter which is
duces that disgusting disease, Catarrh. Then follow tha unpleasant ayuip-
- II Va.lf iin mrtA anittltfflf
ringing noises in tho ears, headache, .iw lm
poor appetite, mucus dropping back; atoppad up, appottt poor, felt tirad and
into the throat, and a feeline of ten- Ir.0J!iff,S,.,i i7?!
eral debility. Every day the blood taking eleven, boities I found my sells,
becomes more heavily loaded
these poisonous secretions, and if tho boat treatment in the word for Cstarrh.
trouble is allowed to ma on. tho lungs Vo 1304 sin St.,WausvluldT
become diseased from the constant
passage o! poisoned blood through them, and then Catarrh terminates la the
most dreaded and fatal ot all diseases. Consumption. The only way to get
rid of Catarrh permanently is to cleanse the blood, and S. 8. S. is the ideal
remedy for this purpose. It aoon clears the
r5 system of all impurities, purges tho blood of all
VSv VT! Catarrhal matter and poisons, and effectually
kj I oT" 1 K2 ) checks the progress of this dangerous) and far-
KZJ OKZJ 9 reaching disease. S. S. S. keep tho blood in
PUCELY VEGETABLE. fnEi lr'TS'St
and corner f the body, the entire system is strengthened and invigorated, and
the symptoms all pass away. Book with information about Catarrh and med
ic! advice free. 77IE 8WIFT SPCGinO COm, ATLANTA, CA .
rf anil fMimh teum by a score of f xn 0.
Both (mnw tnnaht hard all thmtiirh the
nine, hut there wan much wrangling on
both sides. Hoyles' tesm should have h.'id
a touchdown to Its credit also, but In a dls-
Fute tha mutes would not l-t It count, tn
art. the mules claim tha game wl a tl,
0 to 0.
NAVAL CADETS DEFEAT BtCKXELL
Midshipmen Pat Vp Brilliant Oarao
Agra last Heavier Team.
ANNAPOLIS. Nov. 11 The naval acad
emy eleven delighted Its supporters this
afternoon by playing most brilliant foot
ball and defeating the much heavier team
of Bucknell by a score of 34 to 0. This is
one of the largest scores made hy the mid
shipmen this season and strengthens tha
confidence her that Annapolis has more
than a good chanca of winning from West
Point. The halves were of twanty-flve and
twenty minutes, and In the first half eleven
points were scored. In the second half the
midshipmen played fast and determined
ball and scored four touchdowns.
Tie Game at Grand laland.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., Nov. 11. (Spe
cial.) Before a large and enthusiastic
crowd the Baptist college and the Grand
Island Business college teams played a tie
game, Score, 0 to 0. The Business college
regards the game as a victory tn that
they carried tha ball twice as far as their
opponents and had it in their possession
all but about ten minutes of the time of
the contest. Bergman wss the star of the
Baptist squad, while Ault. Snodgraes and
Reynolds did the most consistent work
for the future bankers.
Stanford Defeats California.
STANFORD V NIVERSITT. Cl., Nov. 11.
The foot ball team representing Stanford
university dedicated the new local athletic
stadium today by defeating the University
of California eleven by a score of II to 6.
But one touchdown was made In the first
half. Stanford scoring on straight foot ball.
Bach side made touchdowns in the second
half, the ball being carried over the line
In each Instance after sensational end runs.
Stanford kicked Its goals, California
onth Omaha. Badly Beaten.
TEKAMAH, Neb., Nov. 11. (Special.)
The Tekamah foot ball team won from the
South Omaha High school team here today
by a score of 43 to 0. The game waa not
won by superior playing. It was beef and
brawn, aa the home team was several
pounds heavier than the visitors. The
South Omaha boys played a good game,
but it took about three of them to down a
Tekamah man. Umpire: Cameron. Time
Tie Game nt Nebraska City.
NEBRA8KA CITY, Neb., Nov. 11. -(Special
Telegram.) The Nebraska City and
Weeping Water High school foot ball
teams played a tie game this afternoon.
The game abounded in brilliant plays and
the visitors were prevented from making
several touchdowns by the superb tack
ling of the local boys, who were much
lighter than the Weeping Water players.
Ilarvard Freshmen Defeat Cashing.
CAMimiDOE, Mnss., Nov. 11. The Har
vard freshmen defeated Cushlng academy
today by a score of 12 to 0. Theodore Roose
velt, Jr., played an excellent game for the
Crimson, made a number of good tackles
and twice foil on the ball aftr a fumble.
Ann Jnntora Win.
WEBSTER CITY, la., Nov. ll.-(Special
Tr-legram.) The Webster City High school
foot ball team this afternoon held tho big
Ames college Junior team to a score of
10 to 0.
Storm Lake Wins Aaaln.
SIOUX CITY. la.. Nov. 11. (Special Tele
gram.) Storm Lake High school defeated
Sioux City High school here today by a
score of 6 to 0 at foot ball.
Scores of Other Gnmea.
At Seattle University of Washington, 29:
Sherman Indians, 0.
At Kingfisher, Okl. Oklahoma university,
55; Kingfisher college. 0.
At Culver, Ind. Culver Military academy,
11; Rose Polytechnic institute, 6.
At Indianapolis Rutler college, 64; Frank
At Bloomlngton, Ind. Indiana, 22; Notre
At Chicago Northwestern university, S4;
Ohio Northern university, 0.
At Eugene, Ore. University of Oregon, 6;
Oresron Agricultural college, 0.
At Salt iike City Colorado School of
Mines. 22; Utah, 0.
At St. Louis Washington university, 5;
Drury collrce, Springfield, Mo.. 6.
At Des Molnei Drake. 10; Haskell, (.
At Lexington. Ky. Kentucky State col
lege, i; Cumberland, 0.
At Springfield, O. Wittenberg, 12;"Denl
At Mlddietown, conn. wesieyan, w;
At Amherst, Mass. Amherst, 0; Dart
At New Haven Yale freshmen, 18; Prince
ton freshmen, 0.
At Columbus. O. Ohio Medical university,
51; Antloch college,
At Appleton Lawrence, 83; Northwestern
college, Watertown, 0.
At Washington University of Virginia,
55; George Washington. 0.
At Cincinnati Cincinnati, 24; Ohio Wes
At Carlisle Dickinson. 18; Lehigh, 0.
At Pittsburg Western University of
Pennsylvania, 11; Washington and Jeffer
At Toneka University of Kansas, 18;
WAI.EXZ HIGH I1DIV1DIAI. BOWLER
Standing; of the Alley Experts of tho
Following is the standing of the indi
vidual players in the Commercial league:
Name. Games. Pins. Ave.
Furay .T. . . . 13
Prtrr.eaux , ..
, Minriths ...
, R. Nichols .
i W. Nichols
i Welmer ....
Schedule for next week on Lents ac Wil
November 1 P. & Q. Kamoa against
Hugo F. Uila's.
November l Lemp FalstafTs against Ste
phens & Smith.
November lf Armours No. 2 againat Ufa
TI FUIM A COLD
n THEN CATAIinH
""A"-'r"lirT r A'MCiTafTiTTfi'M
01 uie ooav, Become innawcu ana secrete
absorbed by the blood and aoon pro
November 1 Thurston Jtlfiea agalnat Jel-
ter Gold Tops.
Life Malts 18
lemp Falstaffe 15
Stephens a Smith. .1
Jetter Gold Tops. .IS
Armoure No. t IS
P. fk O Kamoa ....15
Thuraton Riflea ...15
Hugo F. IMas ....18
w. u r. ret.
H 1 lM"1
11 4 12.JM .7.11
t Vt.if ."
1 U.01S .44
11. V. .
t 10 11.870 .1
4 11 11.6M .MO ,
u n.z .Mil
ARMOVH. TEAM LEADS BOWLERS
Haw Played Three Games Mara Tbam
Standing of teams In tha Omaha Bowling
league at the end of the eighth week:
Won. Lost. r,u. iso. nns
Mets Bros ,
Black Kats (
Detailed work of the teams:
P.C. Strikes. Sprs. Splits. Era
For the weekly cash prtaea on the associa
tion alleys Anderson won at tenpins with
2T1. Morwlch at seven-up with 8S. Dr. Bur
rell at five-back with 80. Mrs. V. W. won
the woman's prlte at tenpins with 192. For
the Stors monthly league prlae M. R. Hunt
ington leads with
Played. Av. Played. Av.
Sprague 196 Hartley 24 177
Ojerde 24 12 Magtll 24 177
C. J. Francisoo.21 11 Anderson 13 17
Conrad 21 1H Rrunke 176
McCague 18 1H1 Marble 21 178
Fritcher 24 M0 Hodges lg 175
Bengele IS 1x8 Pickering 21 175
Frenoh 24 18 Hunter 12 174
Potter 24 17 Penman 24 174
Cochran 24 led Tracy 24 17
Jones 13 m Schneider 15 171
O. O. Francisco 9 186 Molyneauz 18 171
Tonneman 24 IK Chatelaine 13 170
Neale 24 N3 Welty 12 170
W. G. Johnson. 15 1 Nlcoll 18 169
Clay 21 ll Rempke 21 IBS
Huntington ....24 182 Peterson U M
Sheldon 18 1S1 Hughes 167
Zarp 21 1M Davis 18 17
Zimmerman ...21 ISO Chandler 12 166
Forscutt 24 ISO G. E. Johnson. 21
Reed 14 ISO J. C. Reed
Williams 19 ISO Snyder 18 184
F.ncell 21 179 Waber t 157
Hull 21 179 Mullls 12 153
Griffiths 24 17 Lowry 3 150
Frush 24 1781
Central City Wlna nt Basket Ball.
CENTRAL CITY, Neb., Nov. 11. (Special
Telegram.) The Central City High school
baaket ball ' five today returned victorious
from St. Paul, having defeated the 8t. Paul
Business college by the decisive score of
39 to 27. Goal playing and rapid passing
won the day for Central. This was the
opening game of the season.
FONTANELLE CLUB JUBILEE
Reception to Successful Candidates
Made Occasion for Winch
The Fontanelle club held a reception last
night for the recently elected county of
ficers, at which the seating capacity of the
hall was taxed to the utmost Congress
man John L. Kennedy and John L. Web
ster delivered addresses. Their talk waa
for the most part with reference to the
past, and, contrary to the expectations of
some, not a word was said regarding the
election of next spring.
Mr. Kennedy, In trying to impress upon
tha guests their obligation to live aa nearly
aa possible to the requirements of the
people who had elected them, spoke some
what at length on republican reverses In
Ohio, New York, Maryland and Philadel
phia. These be characterized not as show
ing any sentiment of the people against
the party, but as reflecting their revulsion
from bosslsm and graft. . The rank of the
party, be said, are tired of being ruled
by bosses; they want men of principle
nominated and elected. Fearless atand for
principle la tHe quality which, more than
his executive ability, has endeared Presi
dent Roosevelt to the hearts of the people.
The republican candidate for office
should congratulate themselves on the vote
given them, said Mr. Kennedy, but on ac
count of its very slxe they should feel their
duty to do the will of their constituents.
If they are honest and fearless and con
scientious in the performance of their
duties, they need not feel but that the
party will support them at all times.
Mr. Webster dealt almost entirely with
national politics and the history of the
republican party, reviewing the brilliant
hlBtory of the country for fifty years under
republican rule. He spoke, like Mr. Ken
nedy, of republican losses In aome of the
eastern states aa arising from local con
ditions. A keg of Isaac Pollard's Nehawka cider,
sent to the club by Congressman Ernest
Pollard, was on tap In the ante room.
FUNERAL OF J. B. FARNSLEY
Had Almost Reached tha Biblical Age
aaa Wss Resident of Omaha
On Friday afternoon, at the home, 2427
Tampleton, street, pecurred the funeral of
Jackson B. Farnsley. Me had numbered
1 nearly 70 years.
lie was born In Indiana
jjj ; and for fourteen years had been a re
Itio 1 spected cltlxen of Omaha. He leaves s
1'; i widow with whom he had trodden life's
166 I lurn',y tor forty-seven years. Six chll
lt5 dren blessed their home, all of whom,
164 I with the grandchildren, were present at
i ! the funeral. The children are C. II. Farns
ley, manager ot me arug aepariment or
the Boston store; Theodore, In the cbeese
department of Bennett's; Mrs. O. W. Telle
sen. Thirty-eighth and Ames avenue; Mrs.
H. J. Harbom, Greenfield, la.: Mrs. Charles
B. Newton and Mrs. Fred Klever, Omaha.
Representatives from the stores mentioned
and from the mail and street car service
were present and their floral offerings,
1fa ' with those from other friends, were very
beautiful. Rev. Benjamin F. Dlffenbacher,
pastor of the Saratoga Congregational
church, conducted the service. Miss Helen
Sadllek and W. L. Hoffman sang "Abide
with Me," "Good Night" and "Nearer My
Qod to Thee." The remains we re interred
at Forest Lawn.
EVANGELINE BOOTH'S VJSIT
Third Daagvbter of Commander of the
Salvation Army to Be Hero
Tnesdar. November SI.
At no tlma In the history ot the Salvation
Army m the oity of Omaha has there been
such enthusiasm manifested as thers is in
" ... n wim m ni or miss ange-
iww wmi, tiuiu luuimer 01 ttev. wuiiam
Booth, general and founder of thla world
wide organisation, on November tl. Thia
interest is not alone confined to the ranks
of the army, but people In every walk of
Ufa are taking a keen Interest in tha coming
or this girted woman. Prominent buaineaa
and profeaaional men. together with rolnia
ters from every denomination, will act as
vlca presidents to the governor, whils Prof.
Wen Stanley, with his Festival chorus, and
Robert Cuscaden, with his Philharmonic
orchestra, will take a very prominent part.
There is every Indication that the Audi
torium will be filled to its uttermost ca
pacity. The bog seats wlU aU b filled by
tha leading people of tha city, also a large
portion of tha reserved seats, to which ad
mission will be by ticket Admission to
tha entire building will ba fre.
Without a question, tha finest appointed
and best stock of millinery in Omaha is
tha millinery department of tha Bennett
company. "Sinclair" means to millinery
what sterling means to silver Id tha great
west, at least. Bee ad oa pages six and
seven, fashion section.
IMPLEMENT DEALERS MEE1
Fifteenth Annul Convention of thi
TRADE GRIEVANCES TO BE DISCUSSES
Maaafaetarera Who Sell Direct Are
to Come I for Share of Attention,
Alt beach Not Specially Named
About 1,500 Implement dealers will be In
the city this week to attend tha fifteenth
annual convention of tha Nebraska and
Western Iowa Retail Implement and Ve
hicle Dealers' association, which will be
held Tuesday, Wednesday .and Thursday
In O'Brien's hall, 1415 Farnam street.
It la tha biggest meeting of men In
commercial pursuits which has coma to
Omaha. Last year the attendance waa
1,200, and all the hotels of Omaha, South
Omaha and Council Bluffs were filled.
Tha officers of the association predict that,
on account of the Interest which Is "being
shown In the program, at least three
fourths of the membership of 2,000 will be
here this year.
All the Implement dealers In the ter
ritory of the association have taken their
salesmen off the road that they may at
tend the convention. Nebraska, Iowa,
Missouri, Wisconsin, Illinois and Ohio will
be represented by manufacturers and a
number of them will have exhibits In the
Auditorium during tha session.
The transportation committee has sue
ceeded In securing an open rate of ono
and one-third fare for the round trip. This
la an Important concession, as the rates
have usually been granted on the certlfl
Matters for Dlacasalon.
Among- the subjects to come up for dis
cussion are new Inventions, the relation
between jobber and manufacturer, eatO'
logue house evils, and direct sales. Of
these the latter is moat important. The
manufacturers have been slow to enter
the Geld of distribution In eomnatltlon with
the Jobbers and retailers, but at lasf they '
are to be reckoned with. Recently, in 1
numerous advertising agencies, the farm- I
era have been Informed that they are I
foolish to pay retailers profits, when they
can get the farming Implement at a I
lower cost direct from manufacturers. I
Several firms have dacidad . iimlna
the retailer aa a factor In their business.
A company In Detroit advertises harrows
and manure spreaders, and offers to send
these Implements to farmers on thirty
days' trial, to be returned at the expense
of the firm If they are not satisfactory.
What Is the best attitude to take with
regard to this practice, Is to be discussed
by tho retailers.
Proarram for Meeting;.
Following is the program:
Tuesday, November 14, at 2:J0 p. m: Ad
dress, President R. C. Caulk; report of
secretary-treasurer, Ed L. Culver; report
of National Federation delegate. J. 8.
Thomas; discussion, "What Should Be
Done for the Good of the Association," by
Wednesday, November 15, at 2:30 p.
Report of standing committees: renort of
special committees: discussion, "Good ot
the Association," by anyone,
Thursday, November 16, at 8:30 p. m.:
Address, "Insurance;' Judge E. M. Coffin;
address, "Business Success," Prof. A. II.
Gamble; election of officers; mr-eting of
the new board and executive committee.
Thursday evening, November 16, 7 p. m.:
Smoker and addresses, President Caulk
presiding: address, E. Rosewater; nddreas,
G. M. Hitchcock; song, Elks Quartet;
stories and Impersonations, Carl Reiter;
address, Euclid Martin; song. Elks Quar
tet; The Funny Man, Frank Duniop; ad
dress, F. U Haller; aong, Elka Quartet;
Startling; Krldence '.
Is daily advanced of the curative powers of
Dr. King's New Discovery for Consump
tion, Coughs and Colds. 60c and 11. For
sale by Sbarman McConpell Drug Co.
One of the greatest attraction, at
present time In Omaha Is the magnificent
stock of fur lined coats and other ready-to-
wear garments being shown by the Bennett
company. See advertisement on pages six
and seven, fashion section.
Presentation to tho Stanley s,
The full chorus choir formerly under Ren
Stanley s direction at the First MethodlHt
ley a surprise on Friday evening, when thev
presented themselves in a body, bringing
their refreshments with them, at the Stan
ley residence on Cuming street. After an
informal muslcale of an hour Mr. Thatcher,
the dean of the choir and president of the
Church Muslo club, presented Mrs. Stanley
with a beautiful cut glass berry dish and to
Mr. Stanley a music stand of splendid pro
portions and design. Mr. Stanley responded,
speaking of the close bond of friendship
which tias existed between the choir and
himself and Of the splendid loyalty dis
played during tne past and at present.
THEORIES ABOUT FOOD.
Also Few Facts on the a.m Subject,
W h.r miwh nowadava K,,t i, mil til
foods and hygienic living, about vegetarian- 1 being drunk at the time. The affray
ism and many other fads along the same , occurred July 15. The reason for the dls
Une. - . I missal of the cane was for the want of
Restaurants may be found In the larger ' legal jurisdiction under the supreme court
cities where no meat, pastry or coffee ta decision which has declared Indian allottees
aorved. nt th food crank Is In his ulory. . of lands, citizens of the Vnited States.
and arguments and theories gaiore at
tended for human stomachs, and almost
tended to human stomachs, and blmost
make us believe that our sturdy ancestors,
who lived tour-scoro years In robust Health
on roast beet, pork aud mutton, must
have been grosuly Ignorant of the laws of
Our forefathers had other things to do
than formulate theories about the food
lk.u .1. A Kariit tt.liiino wu ATtndnd I
to any kind, from bacon to acorns.
A healthy appetite and common sense are 1
excellent guides to follow In matters ot
diet, and a mixed diet of grains, traits and ,
meats Is undoubtedly the best. I
As compared with grains and vegetables, 1
meat furnishes the .most nutriment In a I
highly concentrated form, and Is digested
and assimilated more pulckly than vege
tables and grains.
Dr. Julius Remmson. on this subject,
says: "Nervous persons, people run down
in health and of low vitality should eat
meat, and plenty of it. If tha digestion is
too feeble at first. It may ba eutily cor
rected by tha regular use of Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets after each meal. Two of
theee excellent tablets taken after dinner
will digest several thousand grains of
meat, eggs and other animal food In three
hours, and no matter how weak the stom
ach may be, no trouble will be experienced
U a regular practice Is mado of ualng
Btuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, because they
supply the pepsin and diastase necessary to
perfect digestion, and every form of Indi
gestion will be overcome by their iit."
That large class of people who cortre un
der tha head of nervous dyspeptlca should
cat plenty of meat and insure ita proper
digestion by the dally use of a safe, narm
less digestive medicine Ilka Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets, composed of natural diges
tive principles, pepsin, diastase, fruit acids
and salts, which actually perform the work
of digestion. Cheap cathartlo medicines,
masquerading under tha name of dyspep
sia cures, are useless for Indigestion, as
they have absolutely no affect upon the
actual digestion of food.
Dyspepsia In all Its many forms is simply
a failure of the stomach to digest f od, aud
the sensible wy to solve the riddle and
cure the dyspepsia is to make dally use at
mealtime of a preparation like Ituart's
Dyspepsia Tablets, which is endorsed by
toe medical profession and known to con
tain active digestive principles.
We Need More
stock until the room needed is secured.
Out-of-town customers should write at once for lists of special reductions, terms, etc.
Personal attention given to" mail orders. Call or write tomorrow and save money. We are
headquarters for Pianola Pianos, Pianolas, and Pianola Music. For rent or sale oil $5.00 to
$10.00 monthly payments.
LARGEST AND OLDEST
PIANO HOUSE IN THE WEST
OMAHA'S NEW CONCERT HALL
A force of men m-ero putting In the opera
chairs yesterday at the Lyric theater, which
is to be the name of the hall In the Rohr-
bough tulldln n Nineteenth and Farnain
8treets' Tn", Hbout completes the Interior
flnleh- whlch ha" been ""Pcrviscd by W. E.
Chambers, the manager. The frescoing
harmonlxea with the green and gold effects
ot the waU8 and Uie cream-colored ceiling,
A 5ash of 18 found in the boxe8 Aai
th'f hangings are In keeping with lea
color scheme, and the green carpet will
match that which runs dowu the al.W
The stage Is fully equipped with scenery.
The opera chairs with which the bouse is
furnished were made to order in Chicago
expressly to fit certain spaces, so that sotno
variation will be found In their width. The
entrance to the parquet Is directly off
Nineteenth street, with which It is on a
level, the balcony being reached by a short
flight of steps or from Farnam street, which
Is tha main entrance to the Rohrbough
building. There are numerous exits from
both the balcony and the main floor to the
street and the alley on the north, making
the Lyric one of the safest places In the
city. It seats about 700, Just the capacity
' which has been so long needed tn Omaha
for concerts, theatricals and lectures.
EAGLES TO PUT ON AN OPERA
Chimea Of Normandy" to Be Given
at the Boyd by Local Aerie
latc In December.
The managers of tha Eagles' club have
made arrangements with W. H. Kinross
to give a production of the "Chimes of
Normandy," an old-time favorite - opera
late In December. Mr. Kinross Is tha
gentleman who put on the "Mikado" for
tho Omaha Guards last season and made
such a success of the affair. Amomr the
Eagles of Omaha are a great many men
who are singers of more than ordinary
rresment ennsue, ur. fanner, j.
l LUtle Rnd CuPtaln Vxina ih selective
force have voices of tested quality, and
there are others almost equally as good.
While the dates for the show are not
yet definitely fixed, the Eagles' club ex
pects to secure the Boyd for the evenings j
of December 27 and 28. as it is believed one
night would not afford a chance for all the
members of the aerlo and their friends to
hear the opera.
MATTER OF JURISDICTION
Silas Woods Is Transferred for Trial
from Federnl to the Stare
A nolle prosequi waa entered In the case,
of Silas Woods, an Omaha Indian, under In
dictment for murder, In the United 8tates
district court Saturday morning. Woods I
was Indicted In November, 1904, for killing j
another Indian, named Ceorge Phillips, by '
striking him with a club. In trying to eject
him from his, v00ds premises, Philippe
i , -
i- I Tho case thereupon came under the juris
diction of the state of Nebraska and was
not a United States ease.
H. E. Fredrickson. who has spent the past
four weeks In the we:t on a pleasure tour
and looking after his mining interests, will
return home Monday. Mrs. Fredrickson ac
companied Mr. Fredrickson on the trip.
vomminaionrr viruf mi in wit ijauu uiui ,
I w. A. menaras or wasmngron. i. ya ,
. II.... t.t. T t I - wan
city a short while Saturday after
He made a short cull on 1'nltr-d
States District Attorney F.axter to talK
over briefly the status of the land fraud
and land fencing cases now pending In the
Ijnitfd States courts for this district. Com
miasioner Richards would not talk for pub
llrtitlon. He is enroute from the west to
REAL. ESTATE THASSFKRS.
The following deeds were tiled for record
Murgaret Quinn to L'nlon 1-aciuo Rail
way company. 50-foot atrip adjoin
ing right-of-way In aet 7-15-11 1 !B7
Chrla bull and wile to aitne, 6S-10U
of an acre in iwH 22-15-11 W
J.. J. Anderson and wife to same,
96-ino of an acre In nV& ne4 and
aw'i neVi 21-16-11 W
F N. Slavin to same, 60-foot atrip
adjoining right-of-way In nw'4 iw'4
11-15-10 and i-H acres in ne iwn
Joseph Oddehrider and wife to same,
11-luO ot an aore In seV swV; 11-15-10
B E. McCague and wife to Margaret
P. Burns, lot 8, block 1, Highland
Matilda A- Nelson and husband to J.
C. Rea, 60xl4o feet commencing at a
point 1 foot south of northwest
corner of k 7 block 6. Lake's add.
Atlantic Roalty association to Mary
B. Wallace, lot SS. block 4, Haw
thorne add .............
Same to Lisxle Shaw, lot 1, block I,
Saunders & H.'s add
A. V. Kinler and wife to A. W. Riley,
lot 12, block I, McOorinick's 2d add..
Albert Heller to J. C. Sharp, rw3 feet
lot , block 17, Omaha..- l.X
Alhert Heller et al to same, s feel
lot , block 17. Omaha 1,000
M. M. Hinchey and wife to Mary E.
Hlrd, lot K, block 11. Myers, R. at
T.'a add i
Jane A. Ruesell and husband to Mary
V. H. rowers, nw i-ei oi s:o teei
of taxlot 57 in M-15-13
William Hodgett and wife to IJda B.
Hruner, lot 13, block 2. Uwe'i subdi.
Hilda I.iiidUrg and husband to Hemy
and Dlna Wenninghoff. lota 1. t, s,
snd 10. block i, Brighton
Total amount of transfers...' t20,3.
Room for Holiday Piano Stock
AIID RELIEVE US BY PURCHASING HOW
We must have room throe more carloads on the tracks
this week. It's either sell or put them in the storage house.
Extraordinary close to factory cost, and the easiest kind of
terms will prevail until this stock is reduced to normal size.
Steinway, Steger, Emerson, Hardman, A. B. Chase, MeFhail,
Kurtzman, Stock, Mason & Hamlin Pianos are everywhere
recognized for their style, delusiveness and honesty of manu
facture. They are the best that can be produced.
TOMORROW WE OFFER
A handsome Upright Fiano for $145.00 sold in many
places for $290.00. Similar reductions throughout the whole
R & MUELLER PIANO CO.,
1407 HARNEY ST., OMAHA
The Columbia Phonograph Co..
1631 Furnam Street, OMAHA. NEB.
Only Exclusive Talking Machine Store In Omaha.
The New Aluitiiuum-Tone-Arm
Othars from $7.50 to $100.00.
NOTE The Columbia Talking Mnchitics and
Records won THREE GRAN J PRIZES-and
FOUR GOLD MEDALS at the St. Louis Expo
sition in 1904. This is more than all our
competition combined received.
The Columbia Phonograph Co.,
(Under Now Managomont.)
1621 farnam Street, OMAHA, NEB.
Just Located in Omaha?
Select your coalman just as you would your doctor witli
reference to his
Experience, Reliability and Success
These three elements are of vital importance to you
whether it is doctor or coalman that you need.
"Here since 1883 "is that enough to satisfy you on the
matter of reference? Twenty-two years selling coal iu
Omaha besides a few years before we came to Omaha.
Stop anyone. The first man or woman you meet on the
street and ask if Sunderland is a Reliable Coalman.
We are as jealous of our reputation as any doctor and
as careful to mention it.
The doctor who cures is most truly successful. The
coalman who satisfies his customers best is the really
successful dealer. He must give best value, deliver most
carefully, serve you most promptly. That is the measure
of Sunderland success.
KIND OF COAL
If you know what kind you want tell us and we will see
that you get it. If you don't knowask us and we will,
advise you in accordance with our best judgment and
you will come again for more.
OZARK GRATE, $8.50
For the early winter there 'U no furnace coal so satisfac
tory. Equally good in soft coal heaters. BetteT than
hard coal. No clinkers. No smoke. No soot. Just clean,
clear, strong heat. Holds low fire fine.
SUNDERLAND BROTHERS CO.,
Main Oftlcs), 10S Mrny.
Private Phaaa tiohangs,
Call ft, tit.
4th aaa toll Um.
teth sad U. P. TraoU.