Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 18, 1906, Page 6, Image 6

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    IrrilE "OMAHA DAILY BEE: THUKSOAY.' OCTOnKH l.'.irx n.
The Groat : :
Radiant Home
Base Burners
have never bera equalled. TVy uve
re cmI Ihfy give stronger, ate al
irr Wit they last longer thai any
torn oa the Market
Stoves and Ranget Sold on Payments
14th and Farnam St.
Three II a era Completed In the Hil
nesriay orlii " I
HOT SPRINGS. 8. D., Oct. 17-(Speelal
Telegram.) Knr the fourth day of the na
tional coursing mrot the wr-ath-r wan
Waterloo purse. second round: Consignor
bent Right Right. to 2: Ruby Athlete
beat Majolica, S to 0: Wild On beat Klne
Eyes. 12 to 0; Fine Kdge neat Dewar, 4 to
0; Richard Anton beat Affection, 4 to 2;
I.a Garcia beat Lady Brake. to 0; Grade
13. beat Fortunate Effort, t to .
Third round: Consignor beat Ruby Ath
lete. 13 to 2; Wild On bent Fine Bdge,
( to I; Oracle R. beat Richard Anton;
I.n Garcia beat Affection. 4 to 1.
Waterloo plate, wvnnd round: Dave Reese
heat Fourpaw, 5 to 2: Rucked Asleep beat I to ; 1a Mascot beat Far
Kcho, 6 to 0; Lord Brake beat Lord Berry,
7 to 3. .-. . .
Third round: Rocked Asleep beat Dave
IReese. i to 0; La Mascot bent Ixird Brake,
4 to 1.
Waterloo -cup, fourth round: 'Agile Spurt
heat Celtlr, II lr ; Mr. Hrlnille won
a bye, to 1; Mr. Blue beat Lady Athlete,
6 to 4: Ruly Aurora won a bye, H to 4.
Fifth round: Mr. Brlndlc heat Agile
Spurt. 3 to 2; Mr. Blue beat Ruby Aurora,
6 to 0.
Final: Mr. Blue beat Sir. Brindle. 6 to 0.
winning the cup and proving himself one
f the bent dogs In the country.
Waterloo fitirse, fourth round: Wild Qua.
heat Convenor. 10 to 1; ' Oracle B. beat
La Garcia. 7 to 2; I,ord Brake beat Rocked
Asleep. 4 to l; .Lord Brake won tho Water
loo plate. , '
Waterloo purse, , final: Wild Gus beat
Grade B., 6 to 1.
,. with the rowi.kri.
Cochran and Anderson turnrd tlu- tablen
on HuntinRton and Ojcrde last night al the
Association alloys.- winning tlic. kecond
match of their series by 125 pins. The win
ners put up a 8 Li on a gaum througliuul.
lacking only eleven pins in 'their total of
averaging 2W Ton the five" games. Scores:
' '' 1 2 S 4 5 Total.
Cochran j... 1H7-545 SIX ml 1Sn .!
Anderson '. ... 17J ' ISO 237 204 194 oj
.;.'. 431 '4.V1 5 374 1.S8S
1 2 S 4 6 Total.
... 2i in "J29 179 is7 :
... 17!) 132 215 158 1!4 k7IS
'Totala .
Totala.... ;.:!SO-322 444 337 3S1 . l,t4
Tonight's leaKue teams are the Hamlltons
and 8lor Blue Ribbons.-
Carman's , Colts won. two out of three
Tames from the Kl ('a million on the M.-iro-poiltnn
alleya. llinricks of the-KI Caudillns
waa high on single mn wltli 2t;, also high
on totals with 5W. Caiman of the Polls
waa high on hla team With no". Tomorrow
night .the Life Malts against the Black
Kats. Scores:
,. 1st. 21. ,".. Total.
Hull 167 Hi. IV 613
Voas k 1KI 173 17t Sill
Johnson n yi p;7
Hartknph HA 114 lal 41
Carman lm j.m lna 557
Totals : S:
liatnlilct .,
Hlnrlcka '.
Crooks ...
Totala '
1st. 2d.
.... TIO hi
15 147
.,...132 17!l
.... J.'M 173 '
. ... . 7;) ' S73
3.1. Total.
I4o 4t
M , 40
IS! 7
la7 ."rfki
1'iti IW
7-7 . 2,:K)
Cornhnkri 10 Bad fctane and Worrjiar
Over Game with Ames.
Foster's l.laht Men In I ncerlalai t mn
dillon. lint Hope t
till t rushlnar Rloir from
llr) Ion a as.
LINCOLN, Net.., Oct. 17. -(Special.)
Hpeculatlon an to the outcome of next
Saturday's conflict with the Ames Agri
culturists is the absorbing topic this week
In the camp of the cornhuskcri. There Is
no concealment of the fear that Nebraska
is gravely In danger of encountering a de
feat. In recent seasons the Ames aggre
gation has Ix-en fairly easy for the Coin
hunkers, but this year the lowans have a
heavier team, mid one which also contains
more veteran players. Neither la Amt-a
bumpered by the ami-freshmen rule, all of
which la u decidtd advantage, for Infor
mation from lowu Is that Coach Rlstlne,
In addition to his tried foot iiall warriors,
has at least two or three young players,
who are putting up a sensational game.
Practice began at Amea two weeks earlier
than al Nebraska, and the husky farmers
have already played four games in which
they plied up no less than 1!! points. No
college eleven in the country has n record
equalling this, and it can be said truly that
the Ames scoring machine, considering the
handicap of the new rules, is a formidable
The Nebraska squad this year la by far
the lightest in the history of the Institu
tions. Coach Foster has tabulated the
weights of bis regulars and finds that the
average Is only lifi pounds, a ligure nearly
fifteen pounds below the Nebraska rule.
Several of the players are practically Inex-
perlenced and, to add to Foster's woes, the I
s.tiad now contains three or four rripples
and It Is doubtful If any of them will be
able to participate next Saturday. Captain
Mason, fullback, Is one of the invalids, hla
chief ailment being an attack of rheum
atism, and It is even poaslble that the cap
tain la out of the game for the remainder
of the season.
One rternn Rack.
A measure of hope has been Insplied by
the addition of Johnson, the' veteran
colored end, to the 'varsity squad. The
Nebraska athletic board haa ruled that the
colored hoy, who ranks with the best ends
In the west, is eligible for another year In
a Cornhusker suit and his return to the
moleskins I a decided boost. , Foster nlso
was hot after Fdgar Cotton, a veteran
tackle, but the board barred him out by
declaring him ' ineligible. Taylor. the
husky guard and also 11 colored boy, has
not yet completed his examination, a re
quirement demanded by the faculty, but
Taylor hopes to square his dellclences and
get Into action on the 'varsity eleven be
fore the end if another week. Weller,
tackle and halfback for two seasons, has
been absent from the practice squad because
of a condition, but Weller is cramming
Industriously and haa been given until the
end of next week to don his foot bull suit.
Neither Taylor nor Weller are possibilities
for the Ames game, but their addition to
CoaVh Foster's classes would help Im
mensely in the preparations for Minnesota,
Kausas and Chicago.
Koater is taking, no chances of Amea
getting wise to the pew tactics hla pupils
arc to use next Saturday, and the athletic
field, al the university has been deserted
for practice purposes this week, the coach
taking his 'varsity squad to tho state farm,
four miles from town, where the men are
.working In secret.. The Cotnhuskers did
not attempt a single forward paas or on-'
slde kick last Saturday in the, Drake game,
as Rlstlne, thf Ames conch, -was on hand,
getting his eyes full of Nchraska'a style of
play, and whatsoever the Cornhusker uae
next Saturday in the forward pass line will
be entirely new to the Ames. Instructor.
Scrimmaging has been altnost . entirely
eliminated from the practice, as substi
tutes are scarce and Foster does not care
to run any rinks of adding new names to
the' hospital roll. New formations, in
which forward pat-sea. double passes and
onside kicks are frequently called into
action, are claiming chief attention. After
an hour's workout the squad races back
on foot for a 'cross-country run as a wind
Antra Haa linutl ( hnnrr.
There Is no gainsaying, however. Just
now that Aines has a good chance to take
Nebraska's measure and to accomplish the
Cornhuskers' defeat at home the ttrst time
since the memorable clash with Minne
sota In-man, when the Gophers were vic
torious by a score of 2" to U.
The decision of the Nebraska board In
the Johnson and Cotton cases has been a
topic of decided Interest. In discussing the
decision In favor of Johnson, Dr. Lees, a
member of the board, said:
"The decree of the board that Johnson
Tooth Powder
and nole the delicious after
taste. Even if you have good
teeth they need regular atten
tion twice-a-day. Watch the
efiect on your friends.
In handy metal cans or bottles, tSe-
D' Graves' Teeth Powder Cc.
was eligible means that Nebraska Insists
upon passing upon the eligibility of Its own
players. The conference rules were adopted
at Nebraska two years ago and are being
enforced to the letter, but to have barred
Johnson this season would have been to
make the conference rules retroactive nt
Nebraska a proceeding net enforced by
the conference Itself. It Is undisputed tint
Johnson played In l'.'l and l'.2 In about
five minutes of one minor game each year.
The old rules at Nebraska did not make
this participation nt that time ar.d the
board refused to count it as participation
The healthy color of the skin is given to it by the millions of little rci
corpuscles in the blood. These are the carriers of nourishment, health ami
strength to all parts of the body in other words the very life of the
blood. When the genus of Malaria get into this vital fluid they destroy
these corpuscles and rob the blood of its rich, life-sustaining qualities ren
dering it thin, weak and watery and unable to supply the system with the
needed: strength to resist disease. Then the symptoms of Malaria such as
pale, sallow complexions, weak vitality, poor appetite, deranged digestion r
frtneraj "let down" condition of the system, and perhaps chills and slijrht
fever, show that this insidious disease is gradually affecting the entire health
Malaria must be removed from the ystein through the circulation and the
medicine to accomplish this is S. S. S. It not only cleanses the blood of all
impure, unhealthy matter, but rids the system of Malaria, and restores the
blood to a Strong, healthy condition. S. S. S., besides removing the germs
of Malaria, builds up and gives tone and vigor to the entire system by its
lae tonic effects. Malaria is a blood disease, and S. S. S. cures it because
it is a perfect blood purifier. Book on the blood and any medical advice
atMwaHBMi a aiMW
V'ho need special medical attention
should exercise judftrtient to tbe extent
they value their future happiness and
success In life. Don't make u mistake
in the beginning.
the announcement in next Sun
(Ihv's lce of the
Mahtrrelahla Fisht Wis Bloody
Ronnda In I'bllndelithla.
PHILAnrci.FHtA. Pa., Oct. IT. Terry
McGovern and Young Corbet t fought a
hard six-round bout at the National Ath
letic club tonight. When the gong an
nounced the close of the battle there was
little to chnoso between the (lghtrs. The
fight was one of the bloodiest ever wit
nessed In this city.
In the opening round there was not a
blow which did any damage. Mctrovem,
profiting by his two previous battles with
Corbett, took no chances and simply danced
around tbe ring cr-rushed to a clinch. At
the opening ol the second round
rusheu and caught McOovern with a tci
riliee right on the chin, which forced the
latter to lake the count of nine. When
McGovern got to his feet he rushed to u
clinch and in so doing he butted Corbetl 1
ov r the l"ft eve. opening a gash from
which the blood flowed In a at ream. From
this round to the hnish the lighters eic
covered with blood troni h'.id lo foot. Mat
ters grew worse In the third round. Alter
Corbett had missed three right swings for
McOovern's Jnw. he finally landed a light
hook over .Terry's eye, opening a deep
The fourth round was In McGovern a
favor. Time nnd again he would counter
on the wind as Crtett ran In, and an
occasional Jab to the damaged eye, the
blood from which partially blinded Corbetl.
The fifth and sixth rounds were uhoul
even, but there was never a s-cond that
the men were Idle. It was rush, clinch and
swing from gong to gong, each fighter
using hla best endeavors lo get In a knock
out blow. Al the way the nun were going
It Is doubtful II' cither cnuld have lasted
two more rounds. McGovern was weak
ened by Corlietl's blows, and the hitter,
who carried at least twenty pounds too
much weight, was very weak from his own
exertions. . ,
When the men appeared in the ring Slc
inbuH ... .... it. the nlnk of con
dition, but Corbett. while he looked well
about the face, was several Inches too
large In girth. It was almost 11 o clock
iMtorc the men got into action. ",""
McGovern cllmlied Into the ring he walked
over to Corbett's corner and said: 'If you
whip me tonight I II take off my hat to
you. but 1 want you to act square and
liht a fair fight."
Corbett smiled anil said "All right.
The referee announced that the tight
would be straight Marquis of Queensbury,
the inert to protect themselves on the
breaks. Corbett endeavored to break clean
from every clinch, but McGovern never
missed an opportunity to awing his right
to the lck of the head or his left to tor
betts stomach. When the bout cl'.Kcd
Corbett walked, over and grasped McOov
ern a gloved hand and the two smiled and
exchanged courtesies.
Yoorheee. SKI tt 1 Shot. oea Hl-ll
Fnrlono-a In lilTl-5.
NKW YORK, Oct. 17. Another world's
record was broken at Uelmont park today
when Voorheea. a to 1 shot, won the
... . -1 1 a Vi q 1 f fnrloiius straight-
lawav. ln'l:lTH. which if three-fifths of a
i second faster than Mandarin s time niade
this year and mat or in
ln3 Voorhees was played for it good thing.
He' opened at Wl to 1 In the betting and
immediately the money began to show and
hla price dropped to 30 to 1 at the close.
mr 1 rra,.l lird had the race
A trill ll'T-O saiiu ...i... .
between them all the way and in the
final furlong and under a hard drive oor
hees won by a head.
Wes a :i to 1 shot, won the New Ro
chelie stakes in the fast time of l';,js for a
mile. This Is one-fifth of a second slower
than the worlds record for a circular
trVoodsman, a long fhot. broke the record
for one and a half miles when he stepped
the dlrtance in 2:33-H. The form players
had the worst day of the year, as the
six races were all won by long phots.
First race, six and a half furlongs,
straight: Voorhee won. Frank Lord sec
ond. Klamesha third. Time: l:im. .
.1 1 Cr.H na won. Gtn-
oecoim 1 i...,- . , ,
nette second. Lady Tarantella third, rime:
' i :w
I Third race, the Champagne stakes, seven
furlong.-, straight: Kentucky Beau won,
V K. Daniel second. Ballot third. Time:
Fourth race, the New Rochelle stakes,
selling, mile: Wes won. Grapple second.
Secuiity third. Time: 1 :.TrV
Fifth race, selling seven furlongs, main
course: Orphan Lad won. Gold second.
Black Mate third. Time: 1:38.
Sixth nice, mile and a half: woodsman
won. Cairngorm second, Holscher third.
Time: 2:33H. -
National Base Hall Commission Makes
Xot Role.
CINCINNATI. Oct. IT. The National
Base Ball commission decided today that
In the future the names of players who
have violated their contracts with major
.... ... It nr.. Ka inf.l..lA.l In t h
( league ciuo Biian nu. ,t -
icservatlon lists suhmitted to the com-
I : .....I nr.lUK.J thlf lh IlAnif Of tile
following players be stricken from the res
ervation list of National league clubs by
the secretary of the commission:
rvoin ur.Mai n. nnwrnift. ' " " .
ling and Weigand; from Chicago, Scoring,
m rt.!1n,lAl..Vitti Wurri
,r .... . l""-!. . - "'... ., ,
liereaiier lite u".r ..n..-r ..
allowed on any reservation list until appli
cation has lieen nisde by the players for
1 . .. . . .. ,u uumr. lu . ' 1 n . (1 .IV'
iriMVlH.r.iir... hum ,,-
the National commission.
t'oaralna; Judae In Disfavor.
ARAPAHOIC. Neb.. Oct. IT. (Special Tel
egram, l-nesplte the threatening weather
the coursing meet at this place was well
attended, the crowd being estimated at
l.tuft, and would have lieen twice as many
had not rain threatened, but it cleared up
nl waa an Ideal afternoon for coursing.
The rabbits were fine and contests tierce.
In the finals in the national derby I'al
Raven was declared the winner with
Charley Russ. a litter brother, aa runner
up. but how or why he won was with the
Judge, aa Charley Rose- was regarded by
spectators ss well as dog owners as the
winm r. Another case was the decision that
Coumeis Surprise lost out when she was
not only the runner up. but made iwo of
the three turnfl besides the kill.
The all-age stake, first round, waa more
satisfactory, as the dog owners and the
public were better Mllatled with the decisions.
Ifeohasici ofTbii tort fcaroa aid Faj
Eik ia Omaha.
Journeymen Draw Mily-Twn and
Half tents anil Foremen
seiratr-Mte Cent for
f tine Hoar's Work.
Meu employed In the building trades in
Omaha are all busy and they ' will have
all the work they ran do this fall and
winter, except whert freralng weather pre
vents. In fact, the demand for men In
most lines Is greater than the suprly and
contractors are frequently much inconven
ienced by ilelsy on this account.
The condition Is the same all over the
wintry. If it were otherwise Omaha
would be overrun with bricklayers and car
penters, for wages here are generally
higher than In most of the cities of the
Missouri and Mlsslsflppl valleys and con
siderably hiKle: than In eastern cities.
Only In some of the rapidly growing west
ern cities., such ns Butti . Senttle, Tacomn
and some of the California towns are
nages very much Is iter than In Omaha,
and In these places the cost of living Is
said to be enough higher to balance the
The ordinary clerk or bookkeeper, glan
cing at tho schedule of wages paid skilled
labor, feels sick at heart and wonders what
good, his brains do him anyway. While he
works ten to twelve hours a, day and
draws fc!0 a week, the good , bricklayer or
plumber puts In but eight hours a day
and draws each Saturday night. The
hod carrier works eight hours a day and
draws three-fourths as much as the poor
Bricklaying In Omaha Is strictly union
work and the regulation wage Is (CH cents
nn hour. The foremen get To cents. This'
Is considerably more than bricklayers re
ceived three or four years ago. Carpenters
are paid according ' to their ability and
speed, from So to 45 cents an hour, and
the foremen get 60 to 55 cents. They work
In open shop.
"tone Masons and ( utters.
Stone masons are paid 6:'i cents and
stone cutters 50 cents. The scarcity of
labor in this line. In addition to the
scarcity of stone, was one of the causes
of so much delay In the construction of big
buildings In Omaha this summer. Plasterers
get 56 cents an hour; laborers and hod car
riers, 25 to 3ft cents; lathers, 50 cents; sheet
metal workers, 40 cents; structural and
ornamental Iron setters, 40 cents; tile set
ters, 50 cents: plumbers, steam fitters and
gas fitters, from 5CH cents an hour to as
high as $30 a week; painters, cents an
In general, these, '. wages have been
gradually rising in the, last few years and
the average wage Is several cents an hour
higher than It waa three years ago and
even very noticeably higher than a year
and a half ago.
Any man working 'in the building trades
can save enough in a few years to build
a comfortable home and have money left
over for Investment. ' One of t,he local con
tractors likes to tell of. a" bricklayer In his
employ. This man has. worked steadily for
several years and nf the tame time has
been economical, lie 'Is now building a
15,000 home, a handsome house, entirely
modern and finished 'In hard wood.
PQT.O0?S for PJaEE
or Call and Bo Examined Free.
( 1308 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
Permanently Kstabltkltrd In Omaha, Nebraska.
Roy Rllllnrd Champion Defeats Jaroh
- eflfer.
NTTW YtmrC.' Ott.nl7;-Wnile Hoppe of
this City again provf Ills right to the title
of world's champion, iri etghteen-lnch balk
line, one shot In. .The young lad was chal
lenged by the veteran. Jake 8chaefer of
, ' 1 , i n .. . . I K I .. 1 e.
concert hall tonight.'; Jloppe beat Schaefer
oj- a acore tit di io in tortv-seven In
nings. Neither vlotofc nor loser did himself
Justice, as each Is 'capable of making a
......... .kA..(d . i . . i. . .
. . num . loua me. nonora
after a hard and game struggle and the
vi ikuu wan cougraiuiaiea at me nnisn.
Tomorrow George Klosson of this city
and George Button of Chicago will meet
at the same place for the world's cham
pionship at the 18.S balk line game,, ijoo
points up. Score:
Hoppe: 6. 1, 5. 9. 0, 2. 0. 0. 2. I. 3, 3, 4, 0,
2.-i. 1, 7. 58. 0. 1, 0, 4, 3. 0. 6, 8. 2. 35, 3. tS. 16,
K 1. , 9n 6. 11. U. 12. .2. 1, 6. 12, 21, 30. 1,
300. Total: 500. Average: 10 3-47. High
run: 96. , .
Schax-fer: 0. 11, 80. 0, 22. 9, 0, 12. I. 0 4 0
. 4, 0, 0, 12, 3. 1, 1, 10. 18, 4. O, 6, . 32. 39.
1. 2, 0, 3, 10, 0. 5. 19. 10. 2, 33. 13, 33, 0. 0. 1.1.
2. 12. 10. Total: 472. Average: 10 2-47.
High ruu; 42.
Spraaoe and Gaines Trams.
Captains Sprague ' and Gaines have
chosen their teams for the golf match Sat
urday at tho Country club and these pair
ings have been made:
K. H. 8prague, (captain), plays V. H.
Gaines, - (captain.) '
VV. J. Foy plays W: T. Stuart, 2d.
Frank Hamilton plays J. A. Mt Shane.
K. F. Peck plays J. 8. Brady.
Kd Creighton plays E. I. Cudahy.
Joe Balurldge plays' W. J. C. Kenyon.
A. B. Warren plays J. W. Thomas.
C. B. Kellar plays J. H. Griffith.
R. B. Bush playi C. N. Pleta.
H. T. Cummings plays Victor Caldwell.
A. J. Ixive plays C. N. Robinson.
W. T. Hamilton plays Z. T. Lindsay.
Joe Byrne plays Gaorge Prltchelt. .
Phil Dodge plays Robert Wood.
. J. R. Scobie plays fl. W. Wattles.
Frank Colpetser plays C. 8. Montgomery.
Samuel Miller plays William Doane.
Fred Hamilton plays J. K. Chambers.
W. H. McCord plays Luther Drake.
W. G. Maul plays C. H. Gulou.
J. E. Buckingham plays L. W. Wakeley.
W. B. Roluris play K. 8. Westbrook.
C. W. Hull plays Arthur Remington.
Wilson Iiwe plays Charlea lcue!.
Frank Haskell plays K. I. Cudahy.
Harry Tukey plays E. A. Cope.
T. A. Fry plays T. C. French.
C. C. George plays L. F. Crofoot.
H. II Baldrldge plays Harry McCormack.
Joe Barker plays Oeorga Palmer.
Jerry Mi gee plays Bprague Abbott.
K. R. Kimball plays A. A. McClure.
J. B. Rahni plays A. V. Kiiislei.
T. R. Kimball playa Stockton Heth
M. M. Fairfield playa W. D. Bancker.
Tarn Davis plays J. H. Butler.
K. V. i.ewls playa F. N. Connor.
A. L. Reed plays H. T. Lemlst.
W. K. Martin plays Ed Morsemau.
William Burns plays William Redlck.
M. C. Peters plays D. M. Vinsonhaler.
Ward Rurgtes plays. Gorge Hammer.
(i. M. Hitchcock plays T. J. Malioney.
Frank Burklev nlua V. A '..,ii,v
I R bert T. Burns plays I. A. .Coles.
I Frank Wilhrlm playa Frank Morsemau.
I E. M. Wllhelm plays Euclid Martin.
I Sam Burns, Jr., plays George Prints.
gaurriors Want tinmr.
The Superior foot ball team Is looking
for a game for next Sunday or any other
Sunday, the Balnmuts or Tribunes pre
ferred. Address Al. Powell, care Cudahy
Packing company, Soutb Omaha.
'.. "-I i.v W J l
X tU Mtrk
ufarMpwltftrllnuld psllbea. I
Oltr a onUk. lM-l"l-.i.t lu..r.l
and is.iM noi uili- "ir i
FREE 8AMPLK Addr. r.,t. I
lamoul t'orl.H a '.. lr Hann KOMfJ
Yale Defeats Prlaeeton at Golf.
GARDEN CITV. L. I., Oct. 17. Yale and
Princeton fought It out again fur this
years team chc.inpioiishlp honors of tha
lnter-colleglate Golf association on thu
Garden Cuy club links. today and Vale won.
The total point scored were: Yale, KW;
Prlnwton, 4. These flgurea were made
up for one point for each winning match,
six men lieing on each team, and one
half of a point for each hole uo the winner
has on hi opponent.. The final contest
was at thirty-six holes. Four of the Yale
men beat their Princeton opponents, while
two Princeton players won their games.
&3 t Lf&&F)
VL 5sesoAiliJlili
1 'iK Beer Wmw
, mi a ! i. niiniia.nainiiliiiBiiVfflai,.,,j,,;i.alil.,,,.ll i n urn i.nn. n i. amBHa... 1
The Prohibition Theory on Beers
Has been weighed In the balance and found warning. The ereat scientists of all Nations after careful analysis declare that beer
brewed from pure biirlev nm:t and hops contains only about per cent of alcohol or task enough to mildly stimulate tbe body
and promote bealtlir ion. l'r Mauei. the German analyst (whose fame Is international) says: "Heer has a number c.f
pleasant and valuahlc nunlittes. No oiher beTerann contains such a combination of useful properties. The water of H quenches
the thirst, the rarnnnlr acid refreshes, the rxirac'.s are nutritious, tbe alcohol furthers digestion, tha mineral aalta build up the
buoes, and extracts ot hops act as a ton ic."
Dr. Bauer's statement here giyen txactl) describes the qualities of
Gund's Peerless Beer
Its commanding superiority oyer all American brews was proren at tbe St. Louis World's Fair where In open competition with
the best America can produce it won the Uold Medal. Peerless has been brewed for over M years from the best Malt inn Hurler
and finest Bohemian Bops by tbe world-famous "Uiind Natural Process" and has won its high position solely on aerount ot
unadulterated genuine honest merit. Sold at all p iure of public resort and generally found in toe bomea of our Terr beat
people. Telephone, write or call; a rase will be delivered to your home al once.
John Gund Brewing Co., La Crosse, Wisconsin.
W. C. Hcydcn Mjrr.. lao-2a"ai l.t-avt-nwoith St., Omaha. Neb., Telephone iHiuglns 2311."
Barnlinrt & Klein, Wholesale Distributer, 102 West Itronilvvay, Council Iiluffs, lutvn.
FAKE AND A THIRD for the round trip from Omaha to many points in In
diana, Kentucky, Michigan, New York, Ohio, Ontario, Pennsylvania and "West
Tickets on sale Friday, October 19th, good for return in thirty days via the
Here are some of the round trip rates from Omaha:
Toronto, Ont., . .$33-55
Buffalo, N. Y. '. ; .'.$33.00
Indianapolis, Ind $23-20
Muncie, Ind $23-90
Detroit, Mich .$25-35
Columbus, Ohio $28-15
Cleveland, Ohio $28.35
Cincinnati, Ohio.. . . .$27.35
Dayton, Ohio ; . . . . $26-70
Toledo, Ohio '.$25.70
Pittsburg, Pa. ............. . .$31-00
Wheeling, W. Va. ........... . $31.70
Louisville, Ky $26,00
Three fast trains from Union Station, Omaha, to Union Station, Chicago,
every day. Leave Omaha 7:55 a. in., 5:45 p. m. and 8:35 p. m. For folders and in
formation call at City Ticket Office, 1524 Farnam St., Omaha, or 25 Pearl St., Coun
cil Bluffs. '
F. A. NASH. General Western Agent. Omaha. Nebraska.
la Bcbeduled for Saturday afternoon at the
Country club.
Tim McGruth announced a few days ago
that he had wagered on Yoiinar t'orla-tt
in his coming battle with Terry McGovern.
All the nuggets Hilly Nolan found in
Gnldfield were on Buttling Nelson s head
after the fight. Philadelphia North Ameri
can. Jamea Sebrlng haa algned with the Chi
cago Nationals and will play with that
team in 19W. The Philadelphia National
league club tried hard to land the player
but Manager Chance of Chicago refused
to consider any trade.
Jimmy Yanger of Philadelphia has been
in training for the last few weeks and
now stales that he la ready to meet any
bov in the world at hfi pounds. His man
ager is ready to back him against any boy
in the business al this weight.
Should Stone play with the Omaha team
In the game agalnnt the Pielz Athletic
club next Sunday the Rrounds will not be
large enough to bold the people who will
turn out to welcome him. Htone. although
rejected ns being a man who bats out of
form, ended the season at the head of
the Hat of batsmen of the American
Ppaul.llng's official basket ball guide for
I'Kift-; is out and contains tin- newly if
vta'd rules and articles on the game fro r
every section of the country. Sunuesiion
for acoring and hints to official urn lu
structive chapters and the records com
prise the scores of every team of im
portance throughout the country. The pic
tures, as usual, uie a featuie of the Im.oU
and Include the portraits of nearly -.'.
Turner-Kllls-Cuscaden concert tonlKht ut
Schmoller & Muller'a building.
Trails Defeats Dyers.
HAMILTON, Mass.. Oct. 17 Walter J.
Travis of the Garden City Golf club, gave
Kben M. Byers of Pittsburg, the present
national title holder, one of the severest
defeats that the latter has sustained In
several years in a thirty-six hole contest
at the Myopia Hunt club today. Travis
led 'from the start and at the end of the
first round waa five up. In the afternoon
play Travis ended the contest on the thir
teenth green seven uu and five to play.
The match ended a three days' Invitation
MlMtrtlaa; Hrcvllles.
Secretary Navln of Detroit allege that
Armour was too lenient with the players.
Young Corbett Is training at Stratford.
Conn., for his battle with Terry McGovern.
Tbe Horse show will ha the renter of in
terest all noxl week and other sport will
be forgotten for a time.
Captains tiprague and Guinea have their
teams out in training vvery night now in
aaiiclpaSHu of tha graat golf match which
mi, wnnowv bootxixo ior,
Bu beta w tr nr SJXTf TCAKS bt MILLIONS
cmLa bStknb th. oum. allay aii mu;
LlAKJlHOkA. Sold by tiruulM. " oi
lb. aarid. Bo an aS ut lor
4j4 uk s koA. u iwi bu.
Tho.B PdAe.mK rrom weak
oes.ea which u the pleasures
of lite should uke Jutcii Pills.
One box will tell a ttory of
marveloua resulu. Tliis medicine has mors
rejuvenating, vitalising force than baa ever
'before beea offered. Seat post-paiu in plain
pact co ouly on receipt of ihn "t and II.
Made by its origiuau.r. C. I. Hood J o., pro.
r'stora Hood's bai-aauarilla. Lowell, laaa.
Cm Bia at for Bnn.tur.l
d.o. bor.iofln.mut.iBf,
irnimtiuu. wr ul.-er.iiofti
of lancouo nituiorao..
. Piqi.. a4 am ulrm
c.ot or p..i.oauBO.
fMlol kiy braaslsta.
or nut ib .itin wrapper.
hf .l.r.M. r'.'O. l
ft OS. or a Dotll.l - 75.
Ctr.ulAi aoat .a iouum. 0wtku4 id
41 rmw CmimIio.
wTZtiu lurtCataiOAi O
Thru Sleeping Car
to Mexico Gity
Dally After October 15
From Chicago and Kansas City, via El Paso, thru to
Mexico City without change.
Leaving Kansas City at 11: 10 p. m.
A wlde-vesttbuled Pullman drawing-room imd smoking-roym
(deeper of modern type. This car will be carriwd on the Cali
fornia Kast Mall over the popular "El Paao Short Line" of
the Hoi k Island.
Apply to this office for tickets
and reservation of space.
1323 Farnam Street
By the Old Reliable Dr. Searles & Searles
Eatabllaiiad in Omaha for it yeara Th. many thousand
of caaea cured by ua make ua (ha moat experienced tlpe-t
lallats in th west, in all dlseasce and aliments of man
We know just what will cuts you and cure yuloWly.
V maka no misleading or false atatemanta, or offer yo .
cheap, worthlraa treatment Our rtpuiatloa and nain
ar too favorably known, every oiae we treat, our reputa
tion la at ataka. Vuur health, Ufa and hupplnas la ''"
eerinua a matter to place in the aaada of a "NAMiV
1.KH8 ' DOCTOR. Honast doctors of ability ua thau
everyone a Ufa-long Cl'ItXi for W.kk. Ksrveua Mu.
Varlcooel. troubles, Narvoua THuiiliy, blood Pnlaun.
pr .-tatlc traiblea. Kidney, Bladder, WASTING WK.
NKBS. Hydraee'e. Chronto tMteasea. O.ntraote Plaara
feton.aeh and Bkln Llsaaa.
Ij; 13 eaamiimtioT. and eonaultation. Writs for
Svnirtom Blank o koma tratatnt.
SEAltl-Eh at mKARLEM. atb aa(i VouIm HlrU. OmuthM, XliTL