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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 25, 1906)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY HKK: XOVEMRKR 2:. lOnrt.
UTE SCARE PROVES BIG JOKE
!leged Warriors Ar leiceabla American
Oitiieni Out for a Jaunt.
PURPOSE BEHIND aR.yW DEMONSTRATION
Intended thaadnnment of Port Mae
kencl ftald to Have Led
't Display of Force Asjnlnat th
.-.HKRIDAN, Wyo. Nov. 2t.-(Srecial.
ia alleged Cte Indian acare la much mora
tlkely to turn Into a atlff legal battle
man into a maasacra and general uprising.
The IndlHna are full American citizen
nut on a hunting trip ond wanting to look
t soma land down on the I.lttle Powder.
Their little summer plcnle ia ended with
their arrival today at fort Meade,
e'leorg Park, foreman of tha John Mor
ton ranch, who gave tha Indiana permission
to1 , camp where they have bean on the
Morton land, near Gillette, aaya: "They
ar the friendliest fellowa In the world I
gave them the aheep they had in exchange
for antelope meat. Timea were never an
flush In Gillette aa while the Utea were
here. Tha Indiana began coining one
morning and kept coming all day, and at
night they had bought up all the coffee
and sugar In the place and moat of the to
bacco. They apent about Jl.OOO that first
day. They aent runnera out before they
left the last camp and asked permission
to camp on our land and wa gave It. They
were welcome to atay aa long aa they
wished. One thing you can be sure of; If
they were doing any of tha thinga you read
about a little bunch of cowboya would
have ridden out there and the next morning
there would not be any fighting Indiana
F.ftnri fa K Arm Pnil.
!; With the army demonstration must be
remembered the continued effort to prevent
the Intended abandonment of Fort Mac
t kenzle. Senator Warren and Senator Mon-
f dell have used every argument and con-
I tlnual petltiona have been presented to
congress to prevent the abandoning of the
post at Sheridan that brlnga a good amount
of money Into tha state. The abandonment
of the post Is, nevertheless, Intended for
this- coming winter. It la generally under
atood In Sheridan and Cheyenne that this
L'te acare la intended to create publlo
f I ( opinion to keep tha post.
v I If not a political grandstand play the
S Indians may well, laugh, for guarding the
I ""T hand of 600, which includes the women and
i' children and old men of the families, were
fully 1,000 troops, twenty-threa ofneera and
forty aignal corps men, with three car
loads of. apparatua for wlg-wagglng the
approach of the "deadly Cheyennea."
i All of Wyoming la laughing over the al
leged Indian scire and tha Indiana are
enjoying tie Joke aa much aa anyone.
The "terrible CheyenneS" were the guests
of the Crowa at the Crow agency during
ilia agricultural fair, the laat Week in Oc
tober. The Sioux, "most bloody of all the
m.i: ;ns," wire also guests at tha fair, a
bo. id of about 400 being encamped with
I lie Crows along tha Big Horn back of tha
a.mry buildings. Soma 4,000 Indiana were
ai. tie lair. Tha I'tea wanted to go also
and would have been welcome, for the fair
Is an experiment of the Indian bureau to
"fieri the Indiana to farm, and la held with.
vw of exciting their natural dealra to
gar.i'il?, only the gambling Is to be on
wh'rh can talse the biggest and best cropa
and gn a prize at the fair.
Poor I'tea Envy Rich Craws.
Tit) gate receipts give something of an
idea of the condition of the Indiana, who
i i:- e In aa handsome carriages as are seen
et ny fnlr in the United States. At 25
cents a head, nothing for the exhibitors
or th? children, the gate receipt In three
resslrnn amounted to sufficient to pay all
the pr're money, $946. The I'tea were on
their way to tho fair when turned aside.
The a Vtes are determined not to go back
to the poor landa they have left In I'tah
The- say they want to have the same
chance as the Crow Indiana, who are the
richest of ail the tribes because of their
During the fHlr Spotted Tall, son of a
chief who went to Washington with Sitting
Hull, grandson of a chief who went during
the administration of Andrew Jackson,
fsnic up to the school to let a photographer
take his plctur.?. It took him nearly an
hour to put on his war paint and feuthera
.and he posed and showed his flnery with
all the vanity of a pretty little debutante.
After the picture taking he was ready to
ride away, and aa hla pony ahled he kicked
It in the detestable way of the Indian.
Beiore he could 'continue the abuse, tha
little daughter of the superintendent. June
Creel, rushed down the school house steps
and threw herself upon tha warrior, drag
ging down hla upraised hand which held
the quirt, so he could not strike the quiver
lug pony. Spotted Tall grumbled and mut
tnd. tint he made no attempt to resist
S th. I'.iu i r,l,l vli-l 14 la a ffnAd
example of the Indian of today who la
whipped and knows It.
' During the fair tha Indiana would not
allow the whites and there were not a
dozen there ouL-lde of the agency people
to witness any of their ceremoniea If they
could decoy them away. The program waa
a fine announcement of what would not
take pluce. Kven the awarding of prizes
turned into a Jokn on tba whltea. It waa
announced for Saturday morning and Agent
Reynolds and the auperlntendent and all
the whites went to the fair grounds and
waited. Some two hours later It waa found
Pianos Being Sold to
No time aliouKl be lost In selecting,
one of Ibese beautiful high grade in-
Btrumenta. IT you expect to buy one
efore the Holidays, our loaa is your
Siiln, Don't be skeptical about this
vale, but couie and see for yourself.
You luuat see tho price marked on
tach piano to appreciate the facta.
$200.00 or $125.00 on eacu Instrument
was the invoice reduction on each and
overy one of theae 160 pianos in stock.
Pianos that formerly sold at $250,
$27S. $300. $325, $375. $400 and
$500 now being sold at $87, $118.
$138, $178. $218, etc. All the second
baud and slightly used, many of them
practically as good as new. will be
put on sale this week at your own
price. Theae are standards, boih up
right and squaie grand. such as Stein
way. Checkering, Knabe, Linderruan
and others. $10, $25, $35 and $55
tip to $110.
New and second hand organs will be
M id at $3. $5, $12. $15. $17 and $23.
Everything In this sale ta Just as rep
ylesented and these pianos and organs
will not remain at theae prices so its
up to you to tome In at once. Remem
ber the number.
1G11 Farnam Street
the r,T" ' ." Ix-'n awaided th night be-
fote and thr tndhiii wrc having, what
everyone wanted to see, the adoption
dances. In the lil pr medicine tent,
larlrient ghone Indians' Honesty.
The Indians. Apaches. Cheyenne", Ploux. j
Crow. Pegans. Plutes every tribe, are j
working at tha Irrigation ditches and doing ,
good york. ton. They ere educated; anion ;
tha t'tan are forty Carlisle graduate, ami j
nearly every one of them speaks the pure
English, but they prefer tha sign language
and will not spank Fngllfh nor live In a
house nor abandon any of their old cus- '
toins, their paint, nor dances nor religion. I
At the same time thay are honest and lio ,
one who knows them is the least afraid or ; ing to appoint you eleven men as my spc
tha present day Indian, aa waa seen by the ! clal police. Do you promise for your poo
trust two Crsullne nuns placed In their j pic?"
Indians during the time the "scare'' waa
at Ita height.
The two good slstera sre stationed at the
St. Xavler mission and came to the fair
with about alxty of their boys and glrle,
camping In the church, which Is acrosa tha
railroad tracks from any house ajid much
Isolated. They rode home, forty mllea. In
the carriage of one of tha Crow farmers,
out Into a district where there la not a
whlta man or woman, where their convent
school la entirely unprotected and quite by
Itself, about a auarter of a mile distant
from the school for the boys, over which
preside two Jesuit prlesta. who are absent
most of the time. One of the teachers
from IxKlgegresa came with her seventy
boys and girls and camped among tha In
dians, the "terrible Chayennes on one
side and Ixdgegras Crowe on the other.
When ahe was ready to return (and they
went quite unprotected, riding ponlea and
camping at night), alxty miles back from
tha railroad or any white settler, the par
ents of trie children wanted them to stay
for another day.
Mlaa Hicks, not thinking the matter of
sufficient importance to so much aa notify
tha agent, called the parents to a pow
wow in her tent. The tent waa crowded,
not less than alxty bucks and squsws.
and they were eager to keep the children.
too, but MUa Illcka wanted to get home
before the etorm that threatened. She
talked with the Indians through an In
terpreter and explained why ahe muat go
sooner than Intended, nnd the Indlnnn
agreed and helped her pack the ponlea and
brought her food and aaw to It that every
pony was flt. Theae Crows were the hun
dred warriors who allpped away from the
reservation and wanted to visit tha I lex,
but returned without ao much as a hunt,
although every train brings scores of white
men to hunt on the land that haa been
I tea May Be Scattered.
The I'tea will probably be divided, their
tribe broken and the remnants allotted
to tha different agencies, following the
old-time white man'a custom of promising
tha red man all things In order to get his
land or his fura or anything ha haa that
the white man want. When the white
man gets It he forgeta his promise, shout
ing that the Indiana are about to massacre
The Utea were given permission to sell
their land and were made cltlaena, with
the promise that they woult have the
same rights aa the white man. The first
time they attempted to take tha simplest
of the promlaed rights, to leave tha reserva
tion, where they are too mixed up with
tha whlta settlers to please them, to go
to a district where they think they can
And land that wllf support them, they are
met with a cordon of soldiers that number
two to one of themselves.
Tha Crow landa are being allotted now.
Thl winter they may aell all of the In
herited land. In return they are promise!
tha rlghta of citizenship, it la the samo
old atory with them again, so unbroken
that It hu become monotonous. For yearn
the Crow landa were leaaed at less than
1 ce-nt an acre. With competition the
leases went up to I rent an acrel Then
came the demand that the land he opened
to Battler and a portion of It was, the
Lincoln Land company buying every acre
they could get at an average of 30 cents
an acre, and when they sell it they ex.
pact to make plenty of money. They will
buy an much of the land sold this winter
as they can get. When the land Is first
opened nil that Is not under a title will be
held at It an acre, to be paid to the In
dians, but the remaining price at tha
regular patent rate, with 110 for water,
which la to be put onto the land under the
reclamation service Huntley project. What
la not taken up at once will not bring the
Indians anything whatever, although it haa
been their land and they have good legsl
Maaaaere Talk ta Boah.
Charlea Long, deputy aherlff and Block
inspector of Sheridan county, returned to
hla home from hts expedition with the
soldiers, to whom he acted aa guide, on
the morning of November .
"I received a telegram." ha said, "from
Major Noyes. military secretary at Omaha,
worded about this way, on .the morning of
ocioDer w. Meat Cantain Jnhnsto.i
i -iiiu ilulinaiOll anal1"" inni. jijiii' ui inc ioiniiiereia I league
Cantain Plnn at nill.ii. .j schedule on the Metropolitan alleva. 'l'h
' - " 1-u"uul1
them to tha Init in im. .i.- ,..
them to the Indian
I owder river, to find out tha exact condl-
tion aa to the Intruding Indiana.' I went
aa directed, to the Ute camp with tha
Tenth cavalry from Fort Robinson. Two
old Bloux lndlare from Pine Ridge, Ameri
can Horse and Woman's Dress, went along
to talk to the Indians and find out what
they wanted and what they Intended to do,
and 'with them were two official inter
preters from Pine Ridge, I don't know
their names, except Frank and Pete, half
"Now, let ma say right hera. thia talk
of massacring and of burning and of any
one being afraid of those Indians Is all
cooked up. No, I don't want to ssy that
It Is to keep Fort Mackenxle, hut you
know that Is what everyone In Sheridan
believes, and anyway, wa ought to hays
the fort and cavalry. If they wanted to
round up the Utes they could hava done
It last summer when thev were camnino -
near, Casper, for the soldiers, oh. I should
say 15,000, and the state militia were
maneuvering near Casper and Douglas,
Th Indiana wera nut hunting ana thai
waa all there waa to It. at that time. Why,
when we went to them, with the soldiers,
they came out and met us half way be
tween tha two camps and were Just as
friendly with ua; we swapped tobacco and
Jokes and there waa no talk of trouble.
Wa met them twice In the forenoon and
I waa In their earnp, right among the
tepeea and talked to them. Most of them
can talk better English than most whites,
but they live In tepees and- they are
Indians and you can't make them Into
white men. They live the way they think
is civilized, and a healthier, happier lot 1
never saw, nor a prettier lot of women.
either, and kids enough to prove that they
are not dying off aa some of the other
tribes, for they are Just aa virtuous as
any whiles and they still hava tha 'drum
Merraaais Like Their Trade.
'They have not committed any depreda-
tions and have bought what supplies they
wanted and paid for them, and Gillette
merchants would Just n soon have them
stay all winter. 1 know they have asked
permission evet y time thry ramped, and
most of the time have paid tha owner of
tha ground for camping on It. I don't know
wny iney aie so aiaaaiiantij at ineir own
place, but they said they would go any
place but there and they
would Aghl If
they were ordered back.
"At the first pow-pow. Captain Johns'on
said, through the Interpreter: 'Now. boya. I . Mmlm.m Hlm Ml, PI.,.
you know you can trust me. I've ben, i,KS MuINM. la.. Noy. 2.-Bielal T-1-among
you for thirty-three years and I cgram I The fool ImII game between the
know you and you know me.' Let's Jual ait two Ik-s Moines High schools today le
down and talk It over and I give you my u,lrd; Wft 1-: l:agt "'"
word that you'll get what you went if It 'vr gore Throat mm Cola ta rhn!
Is reaaonabla.' Tha I'tea ag read to til 60 n usa Omega VH Trial bottle 10a
.and talk It nvr and the wsrtlnr nlth-
drew anil the eleven chiefs sat down In ;
( clr Ic with t li oirmrn, Ciiptnln Johnet m
tand Cuptaln Pax ton. nnd the two Boux
and tha halfbreed Interpreter and ! ait J
down. too. and heard every word that was I
aald. The whole story waa that thay did
not want to 1hv on tha I'tah land and j
would not give any reason except that the? i
did not want to atay. Captain Johnston. I
" began to get late, told them to i,o j
home. -Roys. I am going to let you stay;
rigru where you are, ror I know you are an
right; but I want you chiefs to give me your
word that your people will stay right here
till we get through this pow-wow. I'm go-
piah t.lrea Promise.
"Charlea he doea not like to be calle
Charlie Appah, who Is the head chief, re-
I . a ri .. I 1, . . m . ...... ... ..!... . n
...I, -.1.1. .. ... i .T .1, .in '
mi nun mi- uiiit-ii", , v tr villi Blur niTc mi ,
the whit, chief aav. "no- w. will en anv
ine w nne cniei says UO, we will go any
Place he savs. ao he does not aav "flo hack
"The Indians ware not guarded and went i
home to their tepees with nothing but the
word of an old man that they would not
decamp and get out Into the rough coun- 1
try. and thev were fullv armed and had I
quantltlea nf ammunition.
"On the following day they came io the
pow-wow aanln and aaid thev had come to-
Little Powder river because there waa good
game and not many whites, and they asked
Captain Johnaton to let them go to Wah-
lngton aa their fathers alwnys had and
themselvea present their request to the big
white chief. .
"Captain Johnston agreed and the Indians
were perfectly satisfied, and have got what
they came out fot-a chance to ask for an
exchange of land. There has been no chief
deposed nor any disagreement among them.
The chiefs who go are the tribal chief, the
heads of the nation, Charlea Appah, Black
Whlskera and Red Cap."
The entire band accompanied the soldlora
overland to Fort Meade and the chiefs will
start for Washington with Captain John
aton aa soon aa the necessary arrangements
can be made.
At TO CRASHES THROI VH RAIL
Several Spectators Badly Hart at Rare
Philadelphia Track. . .
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. J4.-Seven per
sons were lniured. two seriously, today al
the automobile races for the Quaker City
Motor club clup at Point Breese. in tne
southern section of this city. The injured
were all spectatora and the most seriously
hurt are F. E. Hubba and F. E. Furlow,
both of Philadelphia, who austained frac
tures of the legs.
During a tlfty-mlle race the steering
gear of a sixty horaepower car became
disarranged and the machine crashed
through a rail, behind which a large num
ber of spectators were standing. Seven
of the spectators were caught by the
onruahlng automobile and knocked to the
ground. The machine waa driven by Phil
Kirk, who was accompanied by Edward
Barrett, a machinist, both of this city.
They were thrown from the machine, but
r. ....... Bllhll !...-,
"TT:" "'"i "" "" .
Ernest D. Keeler of New York was killed
on the same track yesterday and Henry
Lutton, his machinist, waa badly Injured
In a collision while . .testing, jcara fur. to
WITH TUG BOWLKRS.
Standing of teams ln the Omaha Bowling
league at the end of the tenth week:
Uames. Won. Lost. PC Pins.
Hrgh single game. Anderson
High three games, bs.1, C. J. Francisco.
Standing in Association handicap billiard
Hdcp. Dames. Won. Lost. Pet.
Denman scr. z 2 0 1.C00
Neale 10 2 2 0 l.i"
Potter scr. 3 2 1 ,6ti7
Chandler scr. 2 11 .5o0
Williams 15 2 1 1 .oi0
OrlttUhs 40 3 1 2 .33S
Huntington .. 10 2 0 2 ..(
Megeaih 60 2 0 2 .000
Following are the Individual averages:
Games. Av. Games. Av.
C. Francisco. 27 207JNorene 30 1x2
Anderson .... 30 201 Greenleaf 18 1k2
G. Francisco. 18 IHhl Hartley 21 1st
Cochran 26 liHl Williams 30 180
Sprague 24 liMIMagtll 21 180
Marble 30 m, Fruah 30 17
Mci'ague .... 30 lW Jonea 11 1T8
Neale 30 1J Taylor 6 178
GJerde 30 lmiZarp 12 177
Potter 24 1911 Liggett 30 1,7
1KSIH D. Heed,,
1H7 A. C. Beed..
Iso Orinlths ....
lHTi, Fancher ....
1H4 McCabe ....
Zimmerman . 27
Blakeney .... 27
The bowling of the last week winds up
ha Hrat r..on,l nt It.. 1. I I I
. v, - ,i A ,i.A i., ,
; Falstaffa have onlv lost three num... out
CBieiaiis uue only losi inree games out
I of twentv. seven which la n...rbul,l..
and if tliey can accomplish the same the
, . .: ... .. -1 ------
n,xt rouII1 "ey no doubt will slnch the
1 pennant. The Gold Tops are still hanging
on to tne aecond place, but are threatened
to lose It to the Colts or Life Malts In
the near future. Omaha Bicycle Company
and F1 Caudillos will decide who shall re
tain fifth place this week. A change In the
seventh place is looked for. O'Briens are
still fortunate enough to hold the bottom
The following la the detailed work of tha
Commercial league teams:
8tks. Sprs. Spits. Eris. Pet.
Black Kata ....
Kl Caudllloa ....
.io 010 IV. 149 . 87ti
Team standing of the Commercial league.
Uames. Won. Lost. PC. Pine.
j i.jfa MaPg "27
j Bicycle Co 24
I V CaudilliMl 1.4
Dally News 27
O Briens 27
Thia week's schedule Is:
mour's vs. Pattemon's Dally
ew; Tuea- 1
dav. Life Mails vs. Gold i'oos: WmIiibkIui'
; Fnistaffa v. Kl Caudiiloa; '1 hnrmlay, Black
! Kuts vs. Carman's Colts; Friday, Omaha ;
Foil ' a lug are the Individual averages
ijielTie. Av. Uamea. Av.
M Foley .
Klonrk . ...
l.j l lndrooth
177 Frlsbee ...
li'il Hunter ...
170 Solomon ..
Iij Nelson ....
17i Paxton ...
172 Welmer ...
172 Pirmalee .
171 McLean ..
170 W hite
lisi Htine ......
Iivt Manning ,.
PUi Hlgglns ...
1." Muthea ...
! I-hmann ..
i arm.',n ""
1 .-1 . . 1. -.
Primes u.. 24
1 - '
Stora Blues 30 23 7 . 7K7
Krug Parks 30 20 10 .607
O. D. Ks 80 18 12 .m
Mets Bros 30 15 15 .ioo
Onlmods SO 15 IB .5r)
Hamlltons 30 12 18 .400
Cudahys ' TO 10 'M .331
Dleta 80 7 23 . 233
BELLEVUE BtATS HASTINGS
Omaha Colleira Kow at Head of Similar
Institution, at Toot Tail,
FIERCE GAME END3 TWENTY TO FCUR
of the r'lnal
a One nf the Mars
Bellevue, I; Hastings, 4.
Sixty minutes of the fiercest foot hall that ,
wa ever played on tha Hellevue held (
demonstrated the fact that Hellevue had I
turned out one of the best and fasti a.
teams of Nebraska colleges.
,n m fought to the last ditch Helle-
oi .-v io ana claims me cnampriusnip oi
Nraska colleges. It thus ends lha fo, t
ba" eft"on ln bla" of ",or- ,f''i
,,n,y nrp- that y ttie tro'1K Crelghton
iem- and thn not b"d- considering lh
"corM Crelghton has piled up against other
colleges. It won from Tarklo. from Peru,
,r"m Pne. and finally from Hastings.
"t"rasya game was run or sensatlon.il
run"- tnUtrht foot ball, and on both teams .
'he Individual playing was noticeable. For
f'I'vue. O. Benson. B. Benson
son. Kearns and Sullenberger played great
McDougall and Hall, for Hastings, i
were depended upon for all their gains. ,Ik leaHuers, presumably Washington. How
The Bellevue backs were in the pink of j ever, it Harry Is axain ;o piay with liM
,,,,. ,. .. . . -,, -!lioitie team. Omahans will welcome tl." lact.
condition. The line was in gocd shape and Jpri.nH u K(,t, ,( t.,,.vei.,1Kl. Autrey.
Jones, who played left guard, did well. huppiiv. has been relalned ami Ins old pul.
The game was characterized bv the run- ' Blny White of Weir City, will be at slun-i.
. - ,. , .. . ... .,,rU ilnat s almost a forvguun concluaiun. lown-
ning of the two Bensons, the offensive work stfmj un,,s nd uendr are siill on the
of Kearns, Henderson and Sullenberger. I list, thougli Bender pinliatny will not be
Time after time tho huge rorm of Kearns I with the team, having accepted a pei ma-
. . , , v. i .1 i. nent position as atli etic trail er lot a
would break through Hastings line and YmlnJ Mvn n christian aaaoclntlun on tin
atop a play before It was fairly started, i iMi inc coat. Who will cover tirst Is proo
Hendemon s work In blocking punts and i leniatlcal. Old Joe is on the list anJ may
... . ' . . i be there. There's all the time In the wot Id.
getting down on the ball waa the best ever tn,,.llfn. .tWeen this and opening time for
seen on the field. The two Bensons were
depended on for sure gains and always
made good. Ban Benson's line bucking
was superb, and his work ln getting down
on punts was excellent
Bellevue Spores First.
Bellevue scored first, Q. Benson making
a place kick of, twenty, yards. The kick
had to be made from the side and was
sent rquarely between the goal posts. Hull,
for Hastings, toward the latter part of
the first half, managed to make a drop
kick, making the score 4 to 4. Hastings
only managed to get within kicking dis:nnCe
on a half-dlstanc to the goal penalty.
At the beginning of the first half O.
Benson went around Hastings' left and
In a flfty-flve-yard run for a touchdown.
When snfely over Hastings' line he waa
tackled from behind and his wrist btok?n
Marvel took his place at quarter and Sul
lentwrger took Marvel's end. Bellevue's
-i.i- jt u ii ..- ii .ia
I iem aieauny iuutu . u,, i..u ...u.
but lost the ball on Hastings' 3-yard line.
Hastings tried a kick, but was blocked by
Kearns, and. Henderson securing the ball,
made a touchdown. Bellevue's third touch
down was made by B. Benson, who went
through Hustings' line for forty yards.
The facility afforded by the new Inter
nrbnn line brought several hundred people
down from Omaha, and South Omaha. One
noticeable and pleasing- feature was the
presence of the Crelghton learn as guests
of the T.ellevue team. Many Crelghton
foot ball enthusiasts were' present and the
best of feeling existed between the two
Home Team Winn Toss.
Bellevue won the toss and chose tha south
glial. Hastings kicked to Bellevue. Saund
ers returned five yards. Hartc punted and
Hasting! secured' the ball. Bellevue held
Hastings for downs. Bellevue'a ball. Tolles
goes around .right end for forty yards and
B. Benson around left end for thirty-five
yards. Bellevue la forced to punt. Haat
Ings kicked to G. Benson, who returned the
ball twenty yards. G. Benson . kicks, tries
and makes place kick from twenty-five-yard
line. Score 4-0.
Bellevue kicked to Hastings. Hastings
-i r.rr inkle nlavs but Patton breaks
tries off tackle plajs, put ""n Dreags
them up. Bellevue gets the ball on ciowns.
B. Benson makes twenty-yards on end run.
uli,.... fm.ihlna Itnatlnim secures the
( ball. Hastings tries a forward pass, but
Harte secures the ball. Bellevue punts, j kins, M12 North Sixteenth street, or tele- i
Hastings tries a fake, but Henderson j r,,one ""S1"" 3. j
breaks through the line and throwa them Lovers of the manly art in Omaha will j
back for a lose of fifteen yards. Hastings have an opportunity to see what promises i
klcka and It la Bellevue'. ball. A. B? ;
makes forty yarda around left end. Belle- . Campbell of tirn ihn and Jimmy Caine of j
vue kicks and Hastings in turn kicks. ! Sioux City. Campbell haa shown conf'.d
Bellevue la penalized half -.0,10 1;' & . & ?J? ,b' !
and Hastings given ine oan. nun ror
Hastings makes a drop kick of twenty
yarda. Score 4-4.
Bellevue kicks to
I .. ii.-tin'. nl.iv-B nnil i hiv ir. ttir.A
i eiopii io.,,.o - . -
i. .m n. l'evne klcka iird Hastinus makei
. - ... .
i, ,v,Kcw.U lt:i nil klcka from Iwenlv.
Hastings kicks from twenty-
j II..,. TnlU. i.i.ila. - to ..ol.l.
nve-yoiu iinir. . " - " " iu.i ..an ii
Bellevue klcka to Hustings. Hastings,
unable to gain, kicks. CI. Benson catches
the ball and rune fifty-five yarda for a
touchdown. His wrist Is broken and he
Is taken from the game. Marvel goes to
the quarter and Sullenberger to lert end.
B. Benson kicks out to Marvel. Marvel
misses tha goal. Score. 9-4.
Bellevue kicks to Hastings. Hustings
kicks out from the twenty-live yard line.
Bellevue is forced to kick. Hastings is
unable to gain and tries to punt. Kearns
blocks a kick on Hastings' three-yard-line.
Henderson fulls on the ball back of Hast
ings' line, and Harte misses goal. Score,
Bellevue kicks to Hastings. Hastings
Is forced to kick. B. Benson returns the
ball nftv yards. Bellevue tries side-kick
I and fails, but Hastings Is forced to punt.
1 Bellevue tries forward pass, but falls. It I
: ta Hastings' ball. Hastings . tries fake I
punt and Sullengerger downs the man at I
a loss of ten yards. Hastings klcka, I
Bellevue Is forced to kick. Sullenberger j
secures the bull. oeuevue lumoiea. 11
Is Hastings' ball, and Hastings, unable '
to gain, downs,' klcka. Bellevue punts. 1
McDougull, for Hastings, makes some
splendid gains and forces the ball toward
Bellevue's goal. Bellevue braces and
i holds Hastinga for downs. Harte kicks
! and Henderson aecures the ball. Belle- 1
I vue end runs and line bucks take the :
J . 1 i T,.. 1
lyjj 1 ball baca lowaru ii,uiib" i'mi. u. urn- ;
son goes througn me line ror a rorty-yaru
run and a touchdown. Marvel kicks goal. ,
Score, 20-4. j
A few minutes of dessultory playing 1
and time Is called. Final score: Bello- ;
vue, 20; Hastings. 4.
BELLEVL'E. I HASTINGS.
. . L.T.i R T
,.R G !L O
..H T IL.T
..K b) I L.E
, . Brlnkriia
j G Benson,
Q.B Q B Knaff
Tolles L.H i K it Oaymon
B. Benson R H. L.H Hull
Harte F.B K B McDougull
Time of game, SO-mlnute halves. Cafell,
referee; Ball and Forrester, umpires;
Throw Head, Jlnesman.
After the game autper waa aerved In '
Fontanelle hall, followed by toasts given I
by students and some of tha distinguished j
guests. K. A. Benson of Omaha responded
ln an Impromptu apeech and praised the
young women of Utrllevuo for their sup
port bX tha laara. Judgo Walcott also
itotitwt: akikh rsrK!T tkm
I'm a Mr
l'n Itouikc says he l.n t doing a tlilnir ,
these inys inn Mt-tt.iitf lOKelhcr timoer l"t I
tne ! t ham tn,an,i tins ever hau. il" is i
signing players in,, ut alter a arniie.
when lio h.'i u liie MS.Noriimnt. In j
apiMiint 1 1 1 1 1 h.' . i t , .annular ol in- io ' -Hiatc
th" wlieut fioni tne cnall. '
i now have Iwinij men on my II--' ' (
aa fa, "and several of these alteauy have .
Hlnticu Colli l itcis. 1 h.ie on. eis ot Li"
ci..ss In mind and expect to pica tla- liiM
est team this ciiy lias ever nan. Al present
loo list 1 nave mciu.ies ihce in. n :
lilctiers il. t'. Kit. in. iliiiu'iit'Mrr. -.;
liaiy tuinri, t'amlirii.rie, N' o : ii.ui' .ic-
.s icy, ii.irrlstiurg. i'a.; n.liini uoii-'e.
'iamoua. !.: v arfleid Panders, fcin.i.
town. Klin.: it. K. Mctz iSKnni, Lalu.,-
mt., olo. ; A. J. Wea h. tiestuii, la.
tchera-i iuy lownseiul (signen i, Di.i.ii .a .
jonnny rununig. uuiuiin, jnnmi L-cmi,
Kieniera and ltasemen Joe Dolan, li
i. , . . i.
Omaiia; Ivan Hi.waru. aecotiu lm.-.
j Hneldnn. nl.; tltoigp tiraham, sco nd la'
Isineili. ueiivei ; l.oiua Kunnle. sou; i-l l.
liiuepemience. Ms.; Herman Long, su n-;
elop. ( Ini.iKO, . C (t.lhyj Willie, siuut-
aiop, Kansas City; tiiarlie liiuck) i'iaiih..
siiortsiop. Oaklanu. t al.; Jim Au.-tln. II. nu
liase, leveiand; A . A. Autrey. liglit Ileal,
Hiiuilxiiut, ienn.; Harry Welch, center
IteiHiaiuiaimii-. Pa Itourke has nH-n on
list tor every iionltinii cxctpi icii ueiu.
swaiaa'd Hnaaf-y lor KucK lianas and,
lillioiit Knowing what sort ol a man
Kranaa is hoiiik io make
I miaiia l.ins Keo-
"aily will '"''1 ''!', .'r u"u,?y Vil.
imn. i,u, MM'keu
pouici s. tuny u
men have aiKiad conttacls. One oi liienu.
"TZ.wun.ul . . c ul
Pa to get the "best team Omaha ever saw.
Here s hoping
"Nothing will be known of the circuit
for next year until after tne winter meet
ing." said Kouike. "This meeting lias not
been called. The chances, are lucre will
lie something doing, but It Is too early to
make predictions. I can speak of one tiling i
with precision now, ami inai is inai me j
pa i runs of Vinton strict piirK next year i
will find many liiiprovcuienis. woik.iunj
are now engaged in placing a stone basing
under the grand stand. Arter mo coiu
weather Is over new fences, walks, uileia
tlons to the club house and other improve
nicnta will be made."
Kid Nichols rises to proclaim that he is
not a "dead one." He also proclaims that
he will be in the game ipxt season. Heru s
a tip for Pa to get a line on a manager.
In the Sporting News Nichols is quoted Ki
saying: i am on my way to Kans is tit,
where I will winter ,nnil can be addressed
1111 Walnut stroi-t I have not tlxed up for
next year, but will be hack in the game
in l!ii. There is no ir;::!i Sr. the repor'
thut 1 applied for the management of the
Buffalo dub. I expect to have charge of
a team in 1107 nnd may be a club owner
Any proposition will be considered. Mv
side bothered me all las' summer, but din
ing the fall the complication ceased and 1
lound that my arm was strong and t r u
1 am not going to promise to pitch for
an- club next year, however, but I ex- ;
nact to be as e.Tect.ve a ever, and If my '
hopes are realized. I'll take my turn In
(he box ln any company and deliver th
goods. I want the management of a team
and I'll guarantee satisfaction to owners
Doane la putting in hard licks lhes days
to get In shape for the Thanksgiving game
with Crelghton. The Tigers may lose thv
services or tnelr best players, as Fullback
Medlar may not be able to gel Into the
niinm. He is the mainstay of the back
Held since Captain Day has been moved I
hack to tackle. It Is not yet known .
whether Hurtwell has removed tils cond'- I
tlon In Fr nch. which will permit him to I
plav on Thanksgiving day. If Medlar and '
Hartw ell are not in the game It men tin I
that Hall and Barber will have to do hat-
tie in their stead. Captain Duy might b
moved back to fullback if any one could
take his place at taenia; 'Ms is not iiKeiy
to occur, as Coach Fuhrer haa built uji
several plays with the hope that Day will
be at tackle. Spencer has "cold feet '
since the bell-vue game and has not been
out to practice. His absence la felt some- !
what, because he could piny gu ird and !
Smith put in at tackle in an emergency.
The work Friday evrnlng whs an improve
ment over that of the nlsht hefoie anil
Coach Fuhrer expressed himself as being
1 ne neimoci iooi imn imin v.ii..m.i .
n for ThB,lks,vlnK und woum ljKe to
heilT from m,mr. team In or out of town.
Council Klufrs first or second hln school
: pre! nrrea
irernrrea. 1 lie ticimonis nave piayeo ine
est teams in their class and have proved
a strong drawing card. Address H. jwi- i
.,. lass, while Calne has a large and enthu
I siaBtin following at Sioux City, and It is
j reported that a Hrg delegation la coming
1IOIII IIK-Ii- ll llirr iimiii,.
lxiut of irix rounds lie.
twKin Joe nathrltrht of Omaha and llarrv
- - - : " , L V , . , :
Myers if Chicago Is scheduled to tuke
place before the campla-ll-Caine bout and
. i..i .i... i.. i,
jrome8 to rival the latter In Interest.
An Interesting six-round boxing match
between Guy Buckles of Om.iha and Kid
Wedge of Lincoln la billed to come off
before the Osthoff Athletic club next Tues
day evening. Both men are reported to !
have trained faithfully for the event and ,
an Ititerextlng go Is assured. Prior to .
the main event a preliminary bout of four :
rounds will be given by Harry Myers of
Chicago and Dan Reagan of St. Joseph. I
MIUHASKA Wl tOI.IKliK H.ttll
Wlironilu Krroml and ( hlcag Third
la Croas Conntry nan.
CHICAGO, Nov. 24. The third annual
cross-country run of tha western colleges
was held here today, three universities
eomp-tlng. The nice was won by No.
braska, with Wisconsin second and Chicago
third. The race was run through the parks
ln the vicinity of the I'niversity of Chl
cngo and the distance, about Ave miles,
was covered in 20 minutes rd 5 seconds.
Cost Y-cent an hour for
Kverytliing for the horse
18TH AMD UAENEY
spukr, res ponding to the timet,
arttHl Account of Ilia Uamc."
l tt n I
;l p, fit if, xl
A Great Artist .
A Great Piano
Max Lantlow, thr- eminent Clenmin pianist, who nil Nebraska will
Boon come to know and recognise1 aa nn artist of wonderful ability,.
speaks In these terms of the Mehlin
OMAHA, Nb Nov. 2Mli. MI.
MeasxH. Mehlin & Sons, New York.
Dear Sirs: Tbrouitb jour representative In tills Hty, Mr.
(riitluie tif Matthews I'laiio V.. you bad the kindness to send
me tine of your celebrated Parlor (irand I'innos for niy ue
I must any that In this country I never played a belter or
more beautiful piano th.m this Parlor (irand. Its tone is ginnd
nnd noble iind of st)tei'b elmrneter; the mechanism Is so perfect
that even In plnying the finest technical problems not one
key will refuse to ii-artnnd; mid the touch is ho ideally beauti
ful that one ran sit and dream for hours plnylng this exquisite
It Kfves me ureut pleasure to use it for my private work.
I herewith beg to llmnk yon for the imiKnificent piano
and hopiiiK soon to have the opportunity to meet you per
sonally, 1 remain, dejtr sirs, yours respectfully,
We Invite the early inspection of Intending Christmas piano buy
ers to our selected stock of Mehlin. Weber, Steek. Lindertunn,
Matthews. Schiller, Srhaff Bros . I.udwie and Foster Pianos.
MONTHLY PAYMKNTS CAN UK AHHANGKI).
MATTHEWS PIANO 00
1513-1515 HARNEY ST., OMAHA.
Thr ktst place Io buy piano. Telephone Douglas 7819. F. H. Guthrie. Mgr
7 ' '
THE RELIABLE SPECIALISTS
STEPPING STONES TO SUCCESS
Men who have home diseuse or weakness lurking in their system, and who
are piemaiurely old w hile still young' lu year broken down wrecks of what
they oUKht to I.e. and who want to be strong and to feel vigorous ,ih they did
bcliire ilieir heultli wag Impaired -to enjoy life Hgaln to win back the. vim,
vigi;r and vitality lout should consult with the eminent specialists of 1 110
State Medical Institute liefoni it is loo late.
It is humiliating to know that your ttreugtli is slipping away to be weak,
nervous, lretlul and gloomy; have pains and aches in different parts of l lio
body, your sleep disturbed, weak back, headache, despondency, incline. lolia,
palpitation of tho heart, unable to concentrate your thoughts, poor ineinoi),
easily fatigued, Kpcckn before the eyes, aversion to society, lack of nmbltinn,
will power depleted, dlxr.y spells, poor circulation, to feel old, llfel'Hs. worn
out. primarily induced lu many cases through neglect, ignorance, worry, over
igoroua niiiuhcod la the stepping atone to success In life. The Man w ho
has preserved the vitality given him by nature, or. having lost It, liaM regained
It hy securing the proper treatment In time, is enabled to shove aside harriers
which impede his progress, both commercially and socially. It forces men to
the front In all walks of life. J)o you want to bo strong, possess nerves of
steel, self-rontldence, strength in every muscle, ambition, grit, energy and en
durance in order to make your life complete? We have gladdened the hearts
of thousands of young and middle-aged men who were plunging toward tha.
grave, restoring them to specimens of physical manhood. If you are lacking
ln these essential elements of manhood, you should consult ua at once before'
" 'wfTaueeesafully treat and cure Nervous Debility. Rectal nnd Kidney Dis
eases and the complications that ensue, and all chronic and complicated dis
eases and weaknesses of men, due to neglect. Ignorance or the result of s fe
ci fie diseases.
Free Consultation and Examination ?0mtc- Ho0X. l yorlfc
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1308 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb. .
n iiniiiiii.iiiiwwstwew imi .f.i.i.iiiiw,.. j . . i
BIG DRUG SALE STARTS
MONDAY MORNING ;
We have Just rearranged our warehouse facilities by addinsr a nice
cement bament 100 feet ln length at 15M Dodge. Thia glvea us a
warehouse rapacity of 270 running feet, all steam heated and wfth
electric lights at 1514 and 151t Dodge, ln going through our stock
we found a few items on which we are overloaded and we propose to
make such prices as will MOYK TIIK GOODS. 1'KK'KS m:iAW TKLL
HALK ST A UTS MONDAY MOKMNG.
SO to 85 Oases 1 -lb. packages ijenoin
niix.il Bird Meed. 2c a pkg. $1.00 for
case of sixty package.
I on I dross fc Uossom's Kidney
PiIIk, a splendid kiJney medicine,
About l.OOO pkga. Biirtcmler'e Friend,
2.'c pkg. lor 14c: doKf ii f l.fiO.
400 to too 25c ,ki!S. 8i1vt Salt 10c .
A few dosea 1.00 Tnnp'uilon Ionic
40 or 50 bottles Burnh:im's Sariiapa
rilla for 2lc.
All will be served itciiii ily during
this sale, as we have extra neli.
60- Hoclete llygientuu fcioap always
I5c 4711 White Rose 8oap always 12c.
Sherman & RlcConnell Drug Co.
Cor. ICth and Denize Sts. Omaha, Nebraska
BEE WANT ADS
Full line of
al cut prlcei
Br. Cooper'a Kadlclnaa
$2 00 Herplcide (4 times size of ,1.00
liottlesi for ll.D't.
$1.00 Herplcide for dfc.
11 00 Pe-llu-Na for Sile.
$1.00 Chryatal Tonic for S9c.
Sdc Ml-o-na for 4ftc.
Kargon 'ompounded either in orlg-
mill bottles or compounded in the
preucrintion at l.tweat prices.
25c Ir. Ci raves' Tooth Powder 14c.
$100 Baker's B irl. y Mlt Whiskey
for 7,'ic. One d.nen for 8.iMI.
2Tic MI"tletoe Cre.uii for lie.
'Jf.c l.von's 'I'ooth Powder for 1 le.
We are agents for the Besall stem-
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