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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1908)
TTTE OMAHA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, SEPTEMBEIl 14, IMS.
For the Borrower
Lowest Interest rate.
Applications for money promptly
Loan closed at once wher till and
security ere good.
- toini payable In ful or In part at
Dur plait rriakea home-owner of
Our borrowers ahare In this semi
annual division of earnings.
The largest and strongest Savings anil
Loan Institution tn the state.
The Conservative Savings
& Loan Association
101 4 Harney Street. Omaha
OHIO MAN CCEST tlFBMERS
Former Governor;, Kerrick Will Ad
dress Stat. Association Next Week.
EtlUBLICAN COMMITTEE TO MEET
Officers' Will B Elected at Session
tit IJo 1 1 1I KTealnsj of Mate
Com ration More of Mr.
trom a Btsff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Sept.' lS.-lSpecisl.)-Former
Cover.mr Keiilck ot Ohio will speak at the
mating 'Of the Bankers' sssoclatlon Sep
tember !-26.- to be hold In Lincoln. The
Ohio man corrtes as the guest of the bank
ets and Is on their program.
The slate committee will endeavor to e
c lire him (or a speech at. a political meet
ing to be held during his visit here, but
up t this time It has not been done.
Local newspaper! here have been adver
tising that Mr. Herrlck Is coming to make
a lepubllcSn speech against the guaranty
of tank deposits unuer the direction of the
etfcta commlttteA ThlaJ about as ntar the
truth as these Lincoln sheets ever get. Mr.
-Lerrlik tame solely and bnly as the guest
of the Bankers' association and the state
tommlttce lias had nothing to do with his
4. err ing. '. ,
If It can be arranged, however. Mr. Her
Uck will te the principal speaker at a poilt
!al meeting In Llnco n and he will make a
Chairman" Keller ssld this morning there
la absolutely no foundation for the stories
that Herrlck Is coming to denounce the
guaranty of bank deposits under the direc
tion ot the state committee. The state com
mittee Is taking no part In formulating a
state platform. Its' only duty, Mr. Kelfer
said. Is to see that the nominees of the re
publican Pfrty in this slate ar elected and
that the state Is carried by a big majority
for the national republican, ticket.
Meeting isf te6Ilcai Committee.
Tim announcement that Vice Chairman
Kelfer had called a. meeting of the republi
can Stat committee , for September 28 was
prematura,.. Mr. Kelfer ha Issued no call
for a mestuig of . t,rie state committee and
will not fjf,4!e.eTVxl nl sufficient reason,
the rules -At-tha committee provide that the
meeting; aJwUl iOOftir at tn tate cspltol on
the nlht (of, (Tie Convention. Tne rule fixing
the time - of t-btv committee meeting Is as
1 1 n . A ' . 1 ,11... - . .
iifvn(.r iinnuiii uniiiiiiira nmumr an
nual mce'UliV tthe committee 'shall take
place at' thV 'stole capital at $ o'clock In
the evrqlng'ot.tlte day of the state conten
tion, at, Jrhlcb'-,inetlng officers shall be
chosen as hereinafter enumerated."
Chairman',. Kelfer', will issue no call for
this meeUsjr' for. Jt is fixed by the rulej
of the committee 'rvd he believes It not
necesiaryfur iay f jrtVr notice from him.
It la Impossible tft him. to Issue a call now
for the tomniUt,ee to meet the 28th, because
he has jW.touty- of knoerlng.who will com-
pose. the pcV. committee which will be se-
.cctod. 4 fUs time of the. state convention
I.ssc rf .Uift committee did not meet
otter tile coawntiotj because a majority
of the committee was,. oat Jn town, so It
was deferred and a meetio g called by the
ata.te chalraan iater.. .
Inasmuch as the new officers of the com
mittee are to be elected snd take charge
of the campaign, all members of the com
mittee are urged to be on hand the night
of the convention so that the work of the
campaign under the officer elected can
proceed without any further delay.. Bhoilld
a majority of the committee fail to be
present on the night of September 22, a
second meeting will have to be held. Which
will delay the organization ot the new
committee just that long. '..
Mr, Bryan's , Wealth.
The statement of . Mr, Jfao that e (s
worth only I1S0.0CQ Mas caused Qonslursble
comment around Linyol)'. where It Is sup
posed Mr. Bryan Jiaj'a bundle of govern
ment bonds tjtg- tnyruh to cjioke an ox.
Ills assessrnenU ' .Including . the , property
owned by Mrs. "Bryan," was returned this
y-ar at 17,000, V' . '. .V,;
According to officials at he court house
who investigated. Mr. tirn did not in
clude any government - feond in bis as-srss.-ncnt
scluilule, though U law requires
this class of property to be, listed. Conse
quently It Is beljeved ilr. Bryan has no
government bonda. ' v,; '.r
The fact thst Mr.- Brysrt iuade every cent
lie possesses out of politics, while many
other good men In politics have grown
your, is cou;d red remarkable.
In dlf Jsstnf his 'wealth,, one man here
who Is sequulntej with a ni.mber of men
who h'rd Mi. Bryan to make a speech
way back In 1197, a short time after he
had been defeated for the presidency the
first t'ma, remember that he received for
that lecture on bimetallism 11.006.46. That
lecture was delivered at Carthage, Mo.
Shortly after that. It Is reported on good
authority, he spilt 15.00ft at the Wichita fair
duwn In Kaiisaa. That was when he first
started out, after cancelling his engage,
mtnt ti speak for a syndicate at $1,000 a
n'ght. Down In Missouri, where the peo
ple said their prayers to Bryan after they
tot over, feeling badly about his defeat
f Dick Bland, he spoke at many places
'or tl to n 50 a head for those who pre
'lously bad worked day and night to elect
ilm to a 250.000 job. . .
Rvpablleaa taeaklaaT Dates.
Coventor Gorge l Sheldon September
t. Pldnry ' afternoon, Lodgepole evening;
6. Ogallala afternoon, Paxton evening;
7, Norta Platte afternoon; is, Cosad after-
will you have
POOR HEALTH or
You can't hava both.
VTKery : Reaoo?
noon. Maxwell evening; 1, Grand Island
afternoon; if, Omaha.
. Senator E. J. Burkett September M.
Adams afternoon; 18. Bcrlbner afternoon;
13, Table Rock afternoon, Stelnaur evening:
24, Humboldt 3 p. m.. Salem 6 p. m.. Foils
City s p. m.: 25. Neman county; K, Tc
rumieh afternoon. Sterling evening; W.
Emerson afternoon. Pence, evening; 29,
Weyna afternoon, Randolph evening; 80:
Blpomfreld afternoon. Hartlr.gton evening;
October 1'. Pender afternoon. Blair evening;
f. Vest Point afternoon, Btanton evening;
I. Newman Grovo afternoon, Albion even-
"fenator Norrls Brcwn September 14,
Wahoo eftcrnnon and evening; 15, David
City afternoon, OsceolK evening;. Is. Su
perior evening; 17. Red Cloud afternoon.
Guide Rock evening; 18. Franklin afternoon.
Alma evening; 1. GrHild inland afternoon.
Wood River evening; 28. Bladen afternoon,
Upland evenlrg; 24, Hdldrege atWnoon.
Oxford evening; 25, Inrilanola afternoon.
McCook evening; 26. Arapahoe evening; 24,
Clarka afterroon. Central City evening; IN,
Greeley afternoon, Burwell evening; 80. Orrt
afternoon or evening; October 1, St. Paul
afternoon, Dnnncbrog evening; 2, Loup City
sfternron. targeni evening; 3, Boelus after
noon, Ravenna evening.
Congressman E. M. Pollard September 21,
Julian evening; 23. L'ehllr.g evening; 24,
Hon. C. A. Robblns September 1. Tal
msge evening; 17. Vedon evening.
J. A. Wlll'ams Septen ber 14, Palmyra
evening; 15, Dilnbar evening; 16, Talmega
evening; 17. Verdon evening; 18, Dawon
evening; 18. Ehuberf tvenlng; 32, Hooper
afternoon. Bcrlbner evfrtlng; 23, Uehllng
evening; Jl, Dodge evening.
CUBS WHITEWASH CARDINALS
All' Three Hans Arc Spore by
caaro In the First
BT. LOUIS. Sept. 1J. The Chlcsgo team
won the final game of the series by the
score of 3 to 0. Raymond pitched poorly In
the first Inning and this, accompanied by
two errors, gave the visitors three runs.
Overall was effective. Score:
.... I 0
Shaw, cf ....
Charles, 5b ..
Osleen, ss ..
Murray, rf ..
Brne, 2b ....'
Bee be, p ....
Slagle. if ....
Bchulte, rf ..
Chance, lb ..
Hofman. ct ..
Tinker, ss ...
Kllng, c ....
Overall, p ....
Batted for Raymond In seventh. r ;
8t. LoUls 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 0-0
Chicago .1 00000000-4
Two-basi hits: K Irg. llnkrr. Three-base
hit: Moian. hits: off Raymond, 2 In seven
Innings; off Bcebe, 0 In two Innings. Sao
rif.ee hits: Schultc. Kilng. Overall. Stolen
tase: Kvers. Lett on bases: St. Louis, 6;
Chicago, I. Bases on balls: Off Raymond,
2; oft iJeebj. 2; oft Ov.rall. 1. Hit by
pUched ball: ily Ramoiid, Chahce. S'.ruck
oat: ay uverau, s. lime; umpire:
Rede Wla f rasa . Pirates.
Sent. IS. An error by
Sthi't - end wi son's mlsjtidgment of Mo
Lean's (ly. netting the butter three bases,
aided the C.nclnnatl s materially In win
ning from Pittsburg today. Rowan, pitch
ing for the lecal. wae hit hard In only one
AB. R. II. O. A. Tfi.
Bay less, rf 4 0, 0 0 0 0
iilgglns, ib 4 0 0 1 6 0
LfLMit, ab S 0 0 1 0 0
ieteuer. If t 0 1 4 0 ft
llobluaell, lb 2 1 1 12 1 I
HulawlU, as S 1 0 2 7 1
Kane, cf 2 ft 0 1 V ft
McLean, c I 1 1 ft ft
Kowiin. p ....' I 0 1 ft 0 ft
Totals 27 4 17 13 2
AB. H. H. O. A. K.
Shannon, cf 4 0 1 6 0ft
Uaike, If S 0 0 2 V 0
Lxacn. Sb 4 ft 0 ft 0 0
Wagner, ss 0 1 2 1 0
Ulii. ib ( 0 0 S 0 0
Klu.ke. lb 1 0 0 2 ft 0
blHir, 2b 2 0 0 0 4 1
VMlsin. rf 4 1111ft
GikvOii, c 4 1 2-2 10
Wl.lis. p 2 0 0 0 2 0
AolallUilo 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals SS I ' 24 8 1
Batted for Willis In ninth.
Cincinnati ft ft ft.O f ft ft ft t
il.tib-rg 0 0 ft ft 2 0 v ft ft 2
Twj-bane hit: Wagner. Thre-tae hits:
McLean, Sl annon. fetolen bue: Besctu r.
C.krke. Signer, fcatrklce hi.: Kane, btruck
out: ny Ho won. 4: by Willis, 2. Bases on
balls: Off Rowan. 2. Hit by pitched txili;
Ly Wluis, 1. Time: I K. Umpire: ltlgler.
HAPPY HOLLOW TWICE WTJOTEB
Laarela aad Coaaell BlaaTa Beakers
After tiiklng an Interesting game from the
Laurels by the score of 8 to 6. the Happy
Hollow team waded Into the Council Bluffs
Bankers' Bass Ball club team for eight
funs, while the bankers were cashing in
but three, and these on errors. Lyons
pitched winning ball against the Laurols.
and Ellis had the Ipwans guessing through
out the game. Dow's backstoDDlna and
base throwing was tut and effective.
Score, first game:
HATPT HobLOW. LAlTRELg.
AS H.O.A.g. AB H.O.A R.
Limniw, IX.. lies SLe, IS.., tit
u-snrs, is-tr t I t s-iAataa. Ik... 4
Smth. ss-tb.. I I I 1 II Ajidrews, t
Pow. t I otv.ldt. rf...
Lruas. s 4 t 1 SHyneck. ct... 6
AUrn, IS. 6 13 1 V Teddy, l( 4
tin, lb t t OR AnS-w. tb 4
Klaps, ... I 8 SRvdr. 9 4
""I". 4 I I ) .guaa. t
berries, rf... I 1 S I
, Touts St II4U
TeUls at 14 17 It 4
Hsppy Hollow 1
Bcore, second game:
8 ft ft ft ft
C. B. BANKERS.
AB. H.O.A. IS.
tt SchM. U... 4 I 4
til lUiMni. .. I 111 1
Itt linn, tk I 1 1 I I
t I tuillisaa. th.. 4 I I
i m i iann, l. 4 1 f I t
I I (Bnu. ct t I ft
111 Ibm. 4 1 t 4
uui, is.... I
Lroai, rf 4
Mania. Ik.... 4
WcKlirtek. at I
1 I I ITruakull. rf . 4 t 1 t t
I 1 Itwuck, .. I I 1 4 I
Tktals It IS nil 1 TrtAls. N) l M t 6
Happy Hollow ft ft I 8 8 3 ft ft 4
C. o. Bankers ft 1 1 6 ft ft 0 ft 18
Tka 8tew Pare aa aatt Dragt Law.
We are pleased to announce that Foley's
Honey and Ptra Tar for coughs, colds and
lung troubles Is not affected by the Na
Uonal Pure Food and Drug law as It coa
ls ins ao opiates ot other harmful drugs.
nd srs reroramend It as a safv reined ff
children anu adults. All drugs'
ROCRKES LOSE BOTH GAMES
rwchner Hat Chtiopioni at Hit
Mercy and Blanks Them Twice.
TEAMS DO FIffE WOXK IK HELD
trawel la Large! tkat Brer Attended
Uaame la sloas City Dwek
llasre Go lata First
8IOUX CITY, Sept. Il.-Blg Al Furchner
l ad Pa Rourke's Champions at his mercy
today, the locals taking both games of th ?
double-header, S to 0 and 9 to 0, and going
Into first plaee In the race for the flag.
Both tennis fielded brilliantly. The Omaha
players especially saved their pitchers from
n worse drubbing by spectacular stops,
throws and ' catches. Furcr.ner wnr the
hocdoo and pitched two wonderful games
The largest crowd ever attending a game
In Slotlx City was present. LOW paid ad
missions entering the turnstiles. Ground
nlles were necessary with a hit In the
Ia the first Inning of the first game
Campbell hit out a two-bagger. Holmes
bunted and Wat safe on Saunders' ponr
throw, Campbell scoring. THe second run
came In the fourth. Andreas and Welch
singled. Shea bunted safe. Furchner forced
Andreas at the plate, but Welch scored
on Campbell's sacrifice fly to Dr. Welch.
The third run' came over the plate or)
another two-bagger by Campbell, when
Holmes followed with, a single.
Saunders was being hit hard and Manager
Frantk took him out to let Fisher bat for
hlro. Rsgsn was sent to the slab In the
eighth. The home team would not let up
and went to Ragan fiercely. Granville got
a base on balls and Andreas sacrificed.
Welch- doubled to center and Granville
scored. Bhea then hit out a two-bagger
to left and Welch scored the fifth and last
run of the game.
The second game was a walkaway for
the locals. Furchner was so reliable Holmes
sent him to the slab again. Hollenbeck
took the mound fof the Rourke men.
Campbell, the first man up for the Sioux,
doubled over third. Holmes sacrificed.
Green bunted safely, Campbell scoring.
Green went to second on a passed ball.
Weed was passed. Granville went out at
first. Hollenbeck walked Andreas. With
the bases full Welch doubled, scoring
Green and Weed. Hall went In to pitch
In the second Inning and was slammed for
three more runs. Furchner singled and
Holmes and Green wore passed. Then
Weed's single, a passed ball and Granville's
sacrifice fly scored three runs and cinched
the game. Three mot runs came In after
this. Hall's twirling bring of the yellow
The game was called at the end of the
lxth Inning on account rf darkness.
In only two Inning of both games did
an Omaha man get as far as third base.
The final game of the season will be pluyed
tomorrow. Should Omaha, win the teams
will be tied for first place If the Sioux
win they will have undisputed title to the
Score, first game:
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Campbell, If 1 2 2 2 0 0
Holmes, cf 4 0 1110
Green, rf 3 0 110 0
Weed, lb 4 0 ' 0 13 0 0
Granville, ss 2 1 0 2 4 0
Andreas. 2b 2 0 11 6 0
Welch, 3b 4 2 3 0 2 0
Shea, c 4 0 2 7 0 0
Furchner, p 4 0 0 0 1 0
.23 t 10 27 14
A.B. R. H. O.-
Totals 2 0 3 24 12 2
Batted for Gondlng In eighth.
Batted tor Sanders In eighth.
Sioux City 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 2 -&
Omaha 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 60
Two-base hits: Campbell (2), Sioux City
Welch U, Green, Autrey. Sacrifice hits:
Campbell, Green, Andreas. Stolen base:
Granville. Double play: Austin to Autrey.
Bases on bails: Ott Furcnner, 1; off
Sanders, 1; off Began, 1. Struck out: By
Furchner, 6; by Sanders, 4; by Ragan, 1.
Time: ivO. Umpires: Hasttell and Bren
nan. Attendance: 8,000.
Score, aecond game:
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Campbell, If 8 12 2 0 0
Holmes, cf 1 2 0 2 0 0
Oreen, rf 2 2 110 0
Weed, lb 8 116 0 0
Granville, ss 8 110 0 0
Andreas, 2b 2 0 1 0 3 0
to elch. 3b 4 1 8 3 0 0
Shea, c 3 0 0 0
Furchner. p 3 110 10
Total 24 10 18 4 0
I AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Fisher. If 3 0 0 0 0 0
King, ib 2 0 0 2 1 0
Autrey, lb 3 0 1 10 1 1
Welch, rf 2 0 1 1 0 0
Austin, 8b 3 0 0 0 3 0
Helilen. cf 8 0 110
Franck, ss 3 0 0 ft 3 0
lending, c 10 0 110
Ivcllrand. c I o 1 I 1 o
Hollenbeck, p 0 0 0 0 1ft
Hall, p 2 0 14 3 0
Total 23 ft $ 18 13 1
Sioux City 3 3 1 ft ft 2 -
Omaha 0 0 0-0
Two base hits: Welch. 3; Campbell. Sac
rlllce hits: Campbell, Green. Stolen base:
off Hollenbeck, 2; off Hall, 2. Struck out:
By Furchner. 4; y nan. . wua pucn-.
Furchner. Passed balls; Gondlng, 3 Hit
by pitched ball: Green, Holmes, Andress.
Time: 1:30. Umpires: Hatkcll and Bren
nana. Attendance: 6,000.
PLEBLO WISiS FROM LINCOLN
Twa Causes Played at Vlaloa Park,
Oae Resaltlasl la Tie.
Lincoln. 2; Pueblo, 6.
Lincoln, 7; Pueblo, 7.
Lincoln lust one game and tied one
with Pusblo at Vinton street park Sun
day . afternoon before about 1.400 Omaha
fans with a small sprinkling from Lincoln
and Atlantic, la. The games were trana
fered from Llncolq, The news of the
Omaha garnet at Sioux City was received
St the park by wire and announced Inning
by Inning by Slats Davis, and the fans
seemed to take more interest in thn Sioux
Clt games than In the gamea they were
Lincoln was gradually stowing the first
game away until the sixth Inning, when
both young Mr. Waason and Jack Hemy
had a bad time of It. The result was four
hits, four atolen baaes, a man hit, two
errors by Henry and four runs, which
were enough to win the game.
Galgano. pitched the first
game, was also sent In for the second, and
Wag opposed by Winnebago Johnson. It
nu a game or ups and downs with the
finish loosing like Pueblo a two time win
ner, but Galgano was hit on his pitching
arm sad Lincoln crawled up from behind.
It had WcB agreed to play but seven in
nings for the second game, but at tne end
of the seventh the score was a tie and
two niore were played. During the last
two innings both Lincoln and Pueblo made
three runs, which still left the score a
tie, seven to seven at the close of the
The score, first game:
BH. R. H. O. A. E-
Murphy, rf - 8 1 1 lft ft
Fox. 2b 8 ft ft ft 4 ft
Jude. if 4 4) 1 3 ft ft
Thomas, lb 4 1 ft 18 ft ft
Davidson, cf 4 ft ' 3 1 ft ft
Gagnier. ss 3 ft 1 S.I
Prltri ett. Sb .......... 4 ft 0 ft 1 ft
I'rni), c - t ft 1 1 8 3
Standing of the Trams
DETAILED STANDING OF THE WEST
Following Is the result of the Western
league race to date, allowing the standing
of the teams and the number of gamea
won by each of the teams fiom each of
Wtiton, p I 0 0 1 1 1
Total Tl 1 1 87 13 1
BH. R. H. O. A. E.
Hogrelver. 3b 3 1110 0
Spencer, If ... 5 1 2 8 0 1
Patterson. 2b ......... 3 9 0 6 7 1
Mstttcks, ct 4 2 8 2 0 0
t'lsrk, lb 2 10 7 10
Miller, rf 3 0 0 1 0 0
Corhan, es 4 0 2 6 4 1
Smith, c i... 8 0 0 1 2 0
Galgano, p 4 0 1 0 0 0
Hits 11010010 1-4!
Runs 0 00O04O1O-6
Hits 10 0 114 110-0
Bases on balls: Off Wesson, 4; off Gal
gano. 2. Hit by pitched ball: By Waason,
t. Struck out: by Wesson, 4; by Galgano.
1. Left on bases: Lincoln, t; Pueblo, 6.
Double plava: Corhan to Smith to Patter
son to Hogrelver. 8tolen bases: Hogrelver,
bpencer, Mattlcks, Clark. Sacrifice hits:
Uagnler, Hogrelver. Time: 1:40. Umpire:
Davis. Attendance: L200.
Score, second game:
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Murphy 6 0 1 4 0 0
Fox, 2b 4 0 1 4 0 0
Judrt, If : 4 1 2 0 0 1
Thomes, lb 4 1 3 7 0 ft
Davidson, cr 6 12 8 10
Gagnier ,ss 4 0 0 1 4 ft
Prltchett, 3b 4 8 2 1 1 0
Zinran. c 4 118 10
Johnson, p 3 0 2 0 2 0
Wenger 0 0 0 0 0 0
Hendrlx, p 1 0 0 0 0 0
Totals 38 7 14 26 11 1
AB. R. H. O. A. 'E
Hogriever. 8b.. ,
Totals 35 7 12 37 14 2
Batted for Johnson In eighth.
Galgano out, attempted third bunt.
Hits ...1 .3 2 2 1 0 2 1 211
Huns .....0 1 2001080-7
Hits 0 1 8 1 2 2 0 3 0-12
Two-base hits: Zinran, Jude, Thomas.
Miller, Corhan. Passed ball: Zinran. Wild
pitch: Johnson. Bases on balls: Off John
son, 2; off Galgano, 4. Hit with pitched
ball: By Johnson, 1. Struck out: By John
son, 7. Left on bases: Lincoln, 10; Pueblo,
8. Double play: Corhan to Clark. Stolen
bases: Fox, Thomas, Murphy, Corhan, Mat
ticks, Spencer. Sacrifice ..hits: Fox, Gag
nier, Zinran. Clark, Miller, Mitze. Time:
1:65. Umpire: Davis. ' Attendance: 1,400.
DENVER IS EASY FOR DES MOINES
Nelsoa Gets Iato Bad Holes, kat
. Pitches Himself Oat.
DES MOINES. Ia.. 8ept. 13,-Des Moines
had little difficulty In winning from Den
ver today by the score- of 4 to 8. Nelson
grot Into one or. twe bad holes, but good
pitching and an unassisted double play by
Klphoff got htm coit safely. The playing
of Casfilrty In lha-viin Tietd Was' the feature
of the play today.. He captured two hard
flies after long runs. Zulusky did the bat
ting for the visitors, swatting the ball to
the fence for three bags at one time. The
score: , .
. DES MOINES.
AB. R. H. O. A. E
Kelley, If 4 113 0 0
1-lUjatrli k, 2b 2 0 1 1 5 1
Dwer. lb 4 1 1 10 0 ft
Cholnard. ss 4 0 1 0 0 0
Lomar, cf 3 0 110 0
Dexter, rf ., 3 0 0 0 0 1
Klehoff. 3b , 2 0 0 3 1 0
Heck nger, c 2 119 2 0
Nelson, p 3 1 1 0 2 0
Totals 27 4 7 27 10 3
AB. R. II. O. A. E
Waldron, cf 3 0 0.4 0 0
Belden. 2b .....4 0 0 2 0 0
Casaldy, rf 4 0 0 2 0 0
White, lb 2 2 15 0 0
Zalusky, 3b 4 0 2 0 3 0
Bohannon, If 3 0 110 0
Klnnaily, as 3 0 0 8 0 0
McDonough, a 4 117 8 0
Adams, p 8 0 1 0 2 0
Totals ,31 3 24 8 0
Des Moines 2 2 0 ft ft 0 0 0 4
Denver 0 11 0 0 1 0 0 03
Two-bsse hits: McDonough, Za'usky,
White. Three-base hit: Zalusky. Bases on
balls: Off Nelson, 3: off Adams. 2. Passed
ball: McDonough. Struck out: By Nelson,
6; by Adams, S. Stolen bases: Dwyer (2).
Bomar. Double play: Nleliorf, unassisted.
Siurlllce hita: Fllspatrkk, Hecklnger, Kln
naily. T me: 2:00. Umpire: O Callaghan. At
Travellagr ftlea Play at McCook.
MCOOK, Neb.. Sept. 18. (Sneclal.) The
traveling men cf the Palmer hotel Dlaveil
! the traveling men of the Commercial and
j Monto Crlsto hotels a one-sided game Sat
jurdty. The Palmer tiaveling men had their
j opponents outclassed in every stage of the
game and they failed to score after tho
! first Inning, owing to the fast fielding of
nianaisn, 110111, iiiGaierion, isieKel and
Mann anil the phenomenal pitching of
Adams, who allowed hut two hits, did not
tats a msui and struck out seven. In thu
thtid, with two men on cases. Cliff Hld-
aieston landed an eloetrle welt for a two
bagger. Nickel followed witu a single mid
Hoi, I bringing both In with a Texas lea
guer over al ert. J. O. HlddlcMon broucht
In Hohl with his second two-hase hit.
Bld3y Doyle and Joe Robb are to be
thanked for their kind aaslstance In meet
ing the boys at the plate with pnng and
towel. The final score was 14 to 2 In
favor of the Palmer hotel. Batteries:
Mont Crlsto. Wilson and McKay; Palmers,
Adams and Mann.
FINAL MATCHES AT SEA GIRT
Caatala Harry ftlaion of Ofclo Wlai
Cham plan skip.
BEAfJIRA. N. J.. Sept. 13.-With the fir
Ing of the last shot lite today by the gov
ernor If the state of New Jersey match
for the Seagirt championship, tho big
shooting tournament of 1908 was con
cluded. . Many of the teams departed for
home this evening and the remainder are
to start tomorrow.
Captain Harry Simon of Ohio finished in
the lead, making a acore of 192 out of
a possible 200, breaking the record. Major
Benedict, also of Ohio, was second with
191. The match was open to everyoody,
the competitors firing ten shots esvh at
200, 600, 900 and 1.000 yards. Captain
Simon received the Seagirt championship
medal presented by Governor Fort and 325.
The other prlxe winners who were given
caah sums and their scores were:
Second. Major Benedict, Ohio 192
Third. Major Price, New Jersey lkg
Fourth. Sergeant Burdens. Marine
corrs 1 87
Fifth. Captain Wells. New York U7
Sixth. Bergesnt Emerson. Ohio 181
oVvanUi. Livutcnaul Colonel Lcvtl.
New Jersey 183
Eighth, Captain Casey, Delaware 183
Ninth. Sergeant DsLoach, Marine
Tenth. Lieutenant W. Baker, Naw
The shooting of a number of re-entry,
free-for-all matches, all for trophies of
Value, was a brilliant feature.
Of latere t ta Jttaay.
Foley's Kldwy Cure will cure any case
of kidney or bladder trouble that la not
beyond the reach o' medicine. No medicine
ran do more. At all druggists'.
o r B H5
? '. I
Sioux City '. 16 K) 16 15 21 7
Omaha 14 .. 17 16 18 22 84
Lincoln 10 18 .. 16 17 IS 74
Denver 12 13 14 .. 16 Hi 1
Pueblo 12 10 W 14 .. 16 i
Des Moines 7 12 13 13 .. 64
Lost 67 M 73 74 79 M 434
SOX AND NAPS BREAK EVEN
Cleveland Witit the First Game by
Score of Three to Two.
FAIL TO SCORE IN SECOND
(kleago's Only- Ran Was Made la
Second Crowd Tkrsssi tka
Field and Urouad Halea
CHICAGO, Sept. 13,-Cleveland and Chi
cago broke even today, Cleveland winning
the first game, 3 to 2, and losing the sec
ond, 0 to 1. The crowd thronged the field
and ground rules were necessary.
Score, fust game:
AH. R It'. O. A. L
Hahn, rf 4 0 1 10 0
Jones, cf 8 0 0 0 0 0
onugnerty, If 3 1110 0
Isbell. lb 3 1 1 17 0 0
Davis. 2b 3 0 0 1 3 0
Parent, ss 3 0 0 1 9 0
Sullivan, c 3 0 0 ( 0 0
Tannehiil, 3b 3 0 3 1 2 0
Smith, p 8 11 1
Donohue 1 0 0 0 ft 0
Andersuh 1 0 0 ft 0 0
Total 3 2 6 27 18 0
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Ooode. rf 2 2 0 4 0 0
Bradley, 8b 2 0 0 0 2 0
Hinchman, If 4 1 2 2 0 ft
Lsjole, 2b 4 0 1 3 10
Stovall. lb 4 0 0 14 0 ft
Bemis, c 4 0 0 3 1 1
Birmingham, cf 3 0 1110
Perrlng. ss 4 ft 1 1 4 0
Rhoades, p 8 ft 1 0 J 0
Totals 32 3 6 27 16 1
Batted for Parent In ninth.
Batted for Sullivan In ninth.
Cleveland 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0-2
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0-2
Two-base hits: Hahn, Lsjole, Isbell, Per
rlng, Birmingham. Sacrifice hits: Bradley,
Dougherty. Stolen baaes: Isbell, Davis.
Double plays: Bradley; Dajole to Stovall;
Birmingham to Bemis. Left or bases:
Chicago. 6; Cleveland. 6. First 'bsse on
balls: Off Smith, 2; off Rhodes, 4. S'ruek
out: By Smith, 4. Wild pitch: Smith.
Time: 1:33. Umpires: O'Loughlln and
Score, second game:
AB. R. IL O. A. E.
Hahn, rf 4 0 1 1 0 0
Jones, cf 3 0 0 0 0ft
Dougherty, If 8 0 0 1 0.0
Isbell, lb 8 f 2 11 1 0
DavIS, 2b 8 0 1 2 4 0
Parent, ss 8 0 0 8 4 ft
Sullivan. C 8 0 0 6 1 ft
Tannehiil. Sb 8 0 0 1 8 0
Walsh, p 3 0 1 2 3 0
Totals 28 1 27 16 0
AB. R. II. O. . A. E.
Goode, rf 4 0 0 6 0 0
Bradlcv, Sb... 4 0 1 0 2 0
Hinchman, If 4 0 0 3 0 0
Lsjole, 2b 4 0 1 2 2 0
Stovall, lb 8 0 1 10 1 0
Bemis, n 8 0 110 0
Birmingham, cf 3 0 0 1 0ft
Perring, ss 8 0 0 2 6 0
Bcrger, p 3 0 1 0 0 0
Totals ..31 ft 6 24 10 ft
Chicago 01 000000 t
Cleveland 0 OOOOOftOO 0
Left on bfites: Chicago, S: Cleveland. 4.
Two-base hits: Isbell, Walsh. Sacrifice
hit: Dnvis. Stolen base: Hahn.' Double
play: Lsjole to Stovall. First base on
bulls: Off Bcrger. 2. Wild pitch: Walsh.
Time: 1 ;Ju. Umpires: O'Loughlln and Egan.
Browaa Wla la Eleveatk.
ST. LOUIS. Sept. 13. Smith's single, com
ln gafttr Schaefer threw low on T. Jones'
grounder, gave St. Louis a run In the
elevnth inning today, the locals winning,
2 to 1. Detroit scored In the first on Mo
Intyre's single and Cobb's triple. St. Louis
counted in the second on hits by Ferris,
Wallace and Waddell. Score;
AB. R, H. O. A: E.
Stone, If t 0 2 1 0 0
Hartsell, rf 4 ft ' 0 ft 0 0
Schweiser,' cf. .......... 1 - 0 '0 . 0 0.. ft
Ferrl. 2b 6 t 10 10
Wallace, ss 6 0 16 6 0
Williams. 2b 4 9 1 8 3 0
T. Junes, lb 3 1 1 12 0 0
Smith, c 4 0 2 10 2 0
Waddell. p 4 0 1 0 2ft
Hoffman, cf 4 0 3 3 4 0
Totals 89 i 11 33 12 0
A.B. B, H. O. A. E.
Melntyre, If 6 115 0 0
Schaefer, ss 4 0 113 1
Crawford, Cf 5 0 1 2 0 0
Cobb, rf 6 0 3 0 1 0
Rossman, lb 5 0 1 12 1 0
Thomas, c 4 0 .2 6 0 0
Perry, :tb 3 0 0 1 3 -1
Downs, 2b 4 0 0 2 2 0
Summers. P 4 0 0 2 6 0
Mullin 1 0 0 0 0 0
Coughlln, Sb 0 0 0 0 0 V
Totals 40 F r 31 14 2
Batted for Perry In eleventh.
One out when winning run scored.
St. Louis 0 100000000 1-2
Detroit 1 000000000 0-1
Two-base hit: Rossman. Three-base hit;
Cobb. Sacrifice hits: Schaefer, Williams,
Hartsell, T. Jones. Stolen bases: Hoff
man (2), T. Jones (2). Double play: Schaefer
to Downs to Rossman. Left on bases: St.
Louis. 11; Detroit, 9. Bases on balls: Off
Waddell, 1; off Summers, L Hit by pitched
ball: By Waddell. 1; by Summers, 1. Struck
out: By Waddell. 10. Time: 2:01. Umpires:
Sheridan and Hurst.
GAMES lit AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
Kaasas City aad Mllwaakea Divide
Honon la Doable-Header.
KANSAS CITY, 8ept. 18. Milwaukee took
the second game ot a double-header and
nosed the locals out for sixth place. The
locals won the first contest. Heavy batting
characterised both games. Score, first
MILWAUKEE. KANSAS CITT.
AU H.O.A g. AB. H.O.A. .
Hoblnsoa. u.. 4 U 1 4 iHallUan, cf.. 4 110 1
Brows, lb.. . I 1 14 I Bkl.r. Ik... I 11 J
McChe.n.r. It 1 4 1 'jNelihbort. rf. I 4 1 4 t
Dougherty, cC t t 1 I klirubnar. ID . I 1 4 a
Manusch. rf.. 4 14 4 bKraser. 8 14 11
FlysQ, Ib 4 8 10 VCrlll. If... 10 114
McCorm'k, tb 4 4 1 4 I'Uawttl. Ib... I 0 I 6 t
JicTlll. c 114 1 OUrowu, c 1 4 6 4 4
Curttu. 1 ft 6 1 fcEsslck, P 1 4 4 3 t
Totals It 1 14 II 4 Totals 14 4 IT II I
Milwaukee 1 0000000 0-1
Kansas City 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 2
Earned runs: Kansas City, 1. Two-base
hit: Hallmau. Buses on balls: Off Curtlss.
2; off Eas:ck, 2. Struck out: By Curtlss,
4; by Ksslck. 8. Hits: Off Curtlss, 4 In
eight innings; off Kssluk, 5 in nlns innings.
1-eft on bases: Milwaukee, 6; Kansas City,
3. Double plays: Beckley unassisted),
Downle to Bras hear to Beckley. Stolen
bases: Brown. Flynn, Bevltle. Brashcar,
Ksslck. Baeriflce hits: Brown. McChesney,
Beckley. Bases on errors: Milwaukee, 3.
Time: 1:1. Umpire: Hayes.
Score, second game:
MILWAUKEE. KAMA! CITY.
AH. H.O.A.g. AB.H.O.A.B.
Roblnaon, at I I I tiHatlmas, cf.. 1114'
Brown, Ik.... 4 14 1 'Bcklr, lb... 4 1 II 6
Idci a.ao.r. if t 1 1 4 tNslgbkorm, rf. 6 1 4 4ft
Poiiiliortj. cl i I I 0 tUruhaar, III. I t I I
Maiiuwh. rf.. 4 4 9 I 4Krugrr, H .... I 4 I 4 4
riyns, lb 14 8 1 ftrarllaU. U... 4 14 4 4
Mcronn'k, 1 4 t 1 I eDownl. lb... 14 4 4 1
Bevlll, .... till OSulllvaa. 4 ft 8 4 4
iaaaaaa. .... till ftSwaas, tills
Touts 44 11 IT II 4 Touls It 11 27 14 4
Milwaukee ft 010080ft 8 7
Kansas City 3 ft 0 0 1 0 0 ft ft 4
Earned runs: Milwaukee, 8. Two-base
hits: Dougherty, Koblnsou, Brown, McCor
intck. McChesney, Hrashear (2), Hallman.
Three-base hits: Robinson, Brashear. Bases
on balls: Off Manske, 4; off Swann, 3.
Struck out: By Manske, 7; by Swann, 2.
its: Off Manuke. 11 in nine Innings; off
wann, 12 iu nine Innings. Lft on bases:
Milwaukee. 14; Kasss City, 12. Double
play: Downle ta Brasbear to Beckley.
Stolen bases: Dougherty, Carlisle, Swung.
Sacrifice hit: Kruger. Passed ball: Be-
Vilie. BSS OA ErroiS: Miiauke. 6. Hit
by pitches! ball: Bevllle, Kruger, Manuech.
Time: 1:50. Umpire: Hayes.
Distillers Defeat Maoalera.
LOUISVILLE. Sept. 13. Louisville beat
Indianapolis In the litat game of the season
here today. The visitors had a patched up
team In tha field and played in a listless
maimer. Horns runs by Stanley and Hughes
and the fielding of Harley and Coulter were
the features. Score:
LOL 18 VILLI INDIANAPOLIS
AB. H.O.A.K. AB.H.O.A.B.
Harler. If ... 1 1 4 v :Huh. m 4 I 4 1 9
Wsaararf, tk. 4 I I I IDavldaoa. cf.. 1114 4
Slaaler. cl... 6 114 It'aaltar. II.... t 114 4
Btuiall, rf.,.. 1 4 4 SWakafialO, lk 4 I II e I
(.viinlao. a .. I 3 1 I CooL, rt I 1 1 V t
Sutllran. Ik . I 4 11 1 t Hawl'T. e ... 4 1 1 1 f
Purine, tb... t I 1 I 1LIB.1MT. tb... 4 I t J k
Hushs. c... 4 I 1 4 tHopsa, th.... 4 4 4 4
k.aimaa, s, ,, I 4 1 1 Slal. 4 4 J J
Totals Jt 11 27 II t Totals III li I
liOuisTiiie :....r.i 0 3 0 1 0 t 1 -S
Indianapolis .0 0 1 ft 0 0 0 3 0-4
Stolen baaes: Bush, Harley. Paor'.f.ce
hit: yulnlnn. Three-bsse hit: llHWley.
Home runs: Stanley. Hughes. tioubre
tlays: Hopke to Lindsny tn Wakefield.
Woodruff to Perrlna to Sullivan. Struck
out: By Kaufman, 1; by Slagle, 1. lnss
on balls: Off Knufman. 1; off Single. 8.
Hit by pitched ball: Woodruff. Stovall.
lft on bases: Louisville. S: Ind.an.ipolis,
7. Time: 1:30. Umpire: Owens.
ROOSEVLLi FOR TAFT
(Continued from F rst Pigs.)
ways, so as to secure Just and fair treat
ment of the people as a whole.
What Is here said as to his attltu on
the railway question applies to the whole
question of the trust. He will promise
nothing on this subject unless he firmly
believes he-can make his pionilse good. He
will go Into no chimerical movement to
destroy all great business combinations
for this can only be done by destroying all
modern business;' but he will In ' practical
fashion do everything possible to secure
such efficient control, on behalf of the peo
ple as a, whole, over these great combine
lions as will deprive them of the power to
work evil. Mr. Taft's decision In the Addy
stone Pipe Line case while on the bench
Is proof, by deeds not by words, of the
far-sighted wisdom with which he serves
the Interests of the whole people even
when those of the most powerful corpora
tion are hostile thereto.
If there Is one body of men more than
another whose support I feel I have a
right to challenge on behalf of Secretary
Taft, It Is the bod? of wage-workers of the
country. A stsuncher friend, a fairer and
truer representative, they connot find
within the border of the United Slates. He
will do everything In his power tor them
except to do that which 1 wrong; he will
do wrong for no man, and therefore can
be trusted by all rnen. During the ten
year of my Intimate acquaintance with
him, since I have myself, a governor and
president, been obliged to deal practically
with labor problems, he hss been one of
the men upon whose judgment and aid I
could always rely In doing everything pos
sible for the cause of the wage-worker, of
the man whe works with his hand, or with
both hands and head.
Mr. Taft has been attacked because of
the Injunction he delivered while on th
bench. I am content' to rest his case on
these very Injunctions; I maintain that
they show why all our people should be
grateful to htm and should feel It safe to
entrust their dearest Interests to him. Most
assuredly he never' has yielded and never
will yield to threat or pressure of any
sort, as little If It conies from labor a If
It come from capital; he will no more tol
erate the violence of a mob than the cor
ruption and oppression and arrogance of a
corporation or of a wealthy man. He will
not consent to limit the power of ths courts
to put a stop to wrongdoing wherever
found. ' This very fact should make the
labor people feel a peculiar confidence In
him. He ha Incurred the bitter hostility
of foolish and bigoted reactionaries by his
frank criticism of th abuse of the power
of Injunction In labor disputes, and he Is
pledged to do all he can to put a stop to
the abuses In the exercise of the power ot
Injunction. He will never promise any
thing that he will not do all In his power
to perform. He can always be trusted to
do a little better than his word, and. the
fact that before election he will not prom
ise the Impossible Is In itself a guaranty
that after election all that Is possible will
be done. ' ' '
His record a a'judgs makes "trie whole
country his debtor. ,Hls action and deci
sions are part of the great traditions of
the bench. They guaranteed and set forth
In striking fashion th right of the general
public aa against the selflfch Interests cf
any class, whether of capitalists or ot
laborers. They set forth and stand by the
lights of the wage-worker to orgnnlte
and to strike, a unequivocally as they set
forth and stand by the doctrine that no
conduct will be tolerated that would spell
destruction to the nation as a wholo. Aa
for the attack upon his Injunction In labor
disputes, made while he was on the tench,
I ask that the Injunctions be carefully ex
amined. 1 ask that every responsible and
fair minded labor leader, every responsible
and fair minded member-of a labor organi
sation, read these injunction for himself.
If lie will do so. instead of condemning
them he will heartily approve' of them and
will recognise this further astonishing fact
4hat the principles laid down by Judge Taft
In these very injunctions, which laboring
people are asked to condemn,' are them
selves the very principle which are now
embodied In the laws or practices of every
responsible labor', organisation. . Nv re
sponsible prganlsatlon would now . hesitate
to condemn the abuses against which Judfce
Taft's Injunctions Were aimed. The princi
ples which he therein so wlnely and fear
lessly laid down serve as a charter of
liberty for all of ' us, for wage-workers,
for employers, for the general public; for
they rest on the principles cf fair dealing
for all, ot even-handed Justice for all. They
mark the judge tVho rendered them as
standing fir the rights of the whole people;
a far as daylight .Is from drknss, so
far Is such a judge 'from the time-server,
the truckler to the rr.ob, or the cringing
tool ot great, corrupt and corrupting cor
porations. Judge Taft on the bench-as
since, tn the Philippines, In ' Panama, In
Cuba,' In the War department showed him
self to be a wise, a fearless, and an up
right servant of tha ' whole people, whose
services to the 'whole people were beyond
sll price. Moreover, let all good cltlxens
remember that he rendered these services,
not when It was easy to do so, but when
lawless violence' was threatened. . when
malice, domestic and clvlo, disturbance
threatened the whole fabric of our govern
ment and of civil sat'on; bis actions showed
not only the highest . kind ot moral courage,
but of physical courage as well, for his
life was freely and violently threatened. '
Let all falrmlnded men, wage-workers
and capitalists alike, consider yet another
fact, in one ot til lolslons upon the
bench Judge Taft upheld in . the strongest
fashion, and for Die first lime gave full
vitality to, (he principle of the employers'
liability for Injuries done workmen. This
was. before any national law, on the sub
ject was enacted. Judge Taft' aense of
right, his Indignation - agalast oppression
in any form, against any attitude that Is
not fair and just, drove him to take a posi
tion which wa violently condemned by
short-sighted capitalists and employers of
labor, which was so far la advance of the
time that It wa not generally upheld by
the state courts, but , which we ate now
embodying In the law of the lend. Judge
Taft was a leader, a pioneer, while on the
bench. In the effort to get Justice for the
wage-worker, . In. Jealous championship of
his rights; and ail upright and fsrslghted
laboring men should hold It to his credit
that at the earn timer he fearlessly stood
against the abuses of labor. Just as he
fearlessly stood against the abuses of capi
tal. If elected, he has shown by his deeds
that he will be president of no class, but
of the peopU as a whole; he can be trusted
to stand stoutly -against the two real
enemies of our democracy against the man
who to pleas one class would undermine
th whole foundation ot orderly liberty, and
againat the man who In the Interest of an
other class would secure business pros
perity by sicrlflclng every rlfht f the
I have striven as president to champion
'n every pr-ipr wsy the Interests of the
wage-worker; for 1 regard the wage
worker, excepting only the fnrnier, the
tiller of the soil, us the m.i whose well
being Is m xt essential to the hrulthy
gniwth of this greal nation. 1 would for
no consideration sdvlse the wage-worker
to do what I tlioiiKtlt w'ttfhlnt his In
terest. I ask his support for Mr. Tnft
exactly as I ask such support from every
fats.ghted and rlgtll-thjnKlng American
tltlseii; because I believe with all my. heart
that nowhere within Uie borders of our
great country can there be found another
man who will as vlglinn'tly and efficiently
as Mr. Taft support the rlehts of the work
ing man he will tho right of every man
who In good faith strive to do hi duty
ns an American clt:en. He will protect
the just rights of both rich and poor, and
he will war relentlessly against lawlessness
and Injustice whether Exercised on behalf
of property or of labor. ,
On the bench Judge Taft showed the two
qualities which made great Judge; wis
dom and moral courage. They are tiro
the two qualities which make a great presi
dent. Tours truly, ,
Mr, Cunrad Kolirs, Helena. '.Mont. .
One ' ot Ihe worst teatures. of kidney
trouble la that It Is en Insidious disease
and before the victim realises his danger
he may have a fatal malady. Take Foley'
kidney cure at the first s:gn ot trouble
as It corrects Irregularities ant! prevents
Bright' disease and diabetes. 'All druggists.
."Sewn of .Nebraska.
M'COOK The county Central eomfnlttee
of the republican party of Rod Willow
county met in McCook Saturday afternoon
and selected George a. Scott of McCook an
chairman of the committee; John F, Corr
deal of McCook, secretary, and A. L. Coch
ran ot Hartley as slate delesatn, te assist
in the. making of the republican stale plat
form. Mr. Cochron win a former treasurer
of .this county. ., ,
M'COOK The annual meeting of the Re
publican Valley Association of Congrega
tional churches will meet In McCook Sep
tember 29 and 30.
McCOOK The Red Willow' county
Women's Christian Temperance Union con
vention will be held In Indlanola Seftember
16. An extensive and Important .program
has been frraged.
M'COOK The Red Willow County Sun
day School association onens a two days'
Session In McCook next Monday afternoon.
State President Stelriley Will be present,
also Miss Stueker. prUnSrjr worker for tha
state aasoclstlon. .....
FLATTBMOUTH The fourth annual so
cial fair, held In Nehawka Friday and
Saturday, was a bin' success 1n ever way
and was largely attended. The exhibit
ot stock, fruits, cereals, etc-, were (argr
and better than usual.,
PLATTSMOUTH The enterprising htisl.
nets men in Loulsvlll hsve organized a
company to be known, as the Platte River
Bridge company and have elected t-.es
officers: President, W. F. Dlers; vice
president. Dr. E. H. Wcrthtnan; secretary.
James Blander: treasurer. F. H. Nichols.
They hsve decided to await no longer for
Cass and Sarpy counties to build a bridge
siross the Platte rlvr at thut point, which
went out with the Wg Ice crush over two
years ago. but will construct on them
selves and collect toll..
PLATTSMOUTH The business men of
the flourishing little town of Eagle havj
arranged to have one or the largest and
best picnic ever held In' C county on
Wednesday, September 16. ' There will bo
an abundance of Amusements for both
young and old and A. U Blxby of Lincoln
will be the chief orator.
PLATTSMOUTH Since the new order
went Into effect the passengers entering
the Burlington passenger trains here are
asked to show their ticket.
PLATTSMOUTH Lawrence Stull, resid
ing on a farm a few miles north of Ph Its
mouth, has purchased a six-horse power
gasoline, with which be expects to grind
corn and oats for his stock, saw wood and
do all kinds ot farm work.
PLATTSMOUTH Henry Goo has been
elected secretary ' of the local lodge of
Modcrh Woodmen to succeed W, A. White,
aeceaed.; :.ni-j l.-.-a eenioui "v
YORK The York- Automobile -ompany
has purchased lots on Lincoln avenue and
will build thereon a brick block 45x130 for
YORK A. J. Martin, O. Diehl and Clem
Hall were York's representatives who
gsthered and arranged the fine Y rk county
display at the Nebranka state fair.
YORK York college. Usellne seminary
and York Business college representatives
are meeting all Incoming trains. . A sate,
estimate of students of those three Institu
tions for omlng year will be ovef 1,000.
YORK John Maes, one of the best known
cltlsens of York, csm very nearly' losing
his life under the cars at the Burlington
depot. He had been taking a straw vote
and rushed mit of the train forgetting his
coat, Returning the train started and Mr.
Maes fell underneath, but fortunately was
dragged out by the conductor. His coat
was cut In two. '
A Barnlaar Saarna
I pot to have Bucklen's .Arnica Salve. to
cure burns, sores, pile, cut,, wound and
ulcers. 25c. Beaton Drug Co.
SliiaTI,.!.C..I. ' 1 -'
a wall aiTIO
Succeasfullr Combat Laundry Strain
uo r urniinsrs
Clt fin FftR Weak and nervous man
KWU KUl wno find thair power to
NCDVPC work and youthful vigor
ULAIbiJ gone as a result of over
work or mental exertion should take
GRAY'S NERVE FOOD PILLS. They wlil
make you eat and sleep and p a
tl Boat S boss 9S.SO by snail. '
ssrJsjsstASf si Uccostiiiuz, bstu oo
Cor. lfttk and Dodge attract
owx. dkuo oossrAirr
Cor. Ifttk aad Xwu; tUa. Oman a. 3fk
Z AM ON A
Monday Eveniojj, Sept 14th
First CangroHatlonal Church
Saata at Haytlen Bra. , .
Tbon Independent A-4S4. i :
Mat. Brery Day, StlSi ' trvevy Srigbt gas
tSrala' Froalgte! Motoring-; Kscry Xor
toa and Oompaayf S.a leslt Stlgsoai fba
later SUrksmitkt I. so CarrUle fa
cagsnerai ana tb Xiaodrame.
VBICBB loo, soe. SOe.
StSighl f l .
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