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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 12, 1908)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, OCTOBEK 12, 1903.
AFFAIRS AT SOU I II OMAHA
Bohemian Catholic Fair Opens Today
with a Parade of Societies
OBJECT TO PAY DEBT ON SCHOOL
Taeaaar t B ltta Dar m4
Wtnfii Will ! KTryo am
Our Letter Box
Tin? event of grsateet Interest In South
Omaha for the coming Week la ths Bohem
ian Caihollo fair, glvn under the name
of the Bouth Omaha Business Men's exhi
bition. The celebrat on will last eight day
and earn dajr haa a full and varied pro
gram.' No better conception of the object
of the fair can be gathered than the follow
ing explanation, and proclamation by the
mayor Issued yesterday:
Whereas, Tr.e Uobetjilan Catholics of
South Omaha, have just cumpltted a mag
nificent parochial e- hool uyon tnelr prop
erty at Twnnty-se.jond' and U slreeiS, in
this city, arid hayu d-d.cated samp to thtt
lofty purpoae of eduratlon, the appi oxlmats
cost of whlih srhool wltli it turn. sitings,
Will amount to uvtr ll&.WO. the entire oui
den of whit h rea.a alone upon these people,
Whereas, Thla InHtltution of education
la now a substantial ass.t anj In future
will be an essential lac-ior in the well
being of the. cltlzensh.p of 8 uth Omaha.
Thla Insltulli.n being yet burdened w.th an
Indi'Mrdnvaa tr 6,,0", and it H eminent. y
proper that, the people of tlua city should
be uffordeJ an opportunity to assist,
Therelore, I, Frank Koutnky, major of
the city of South Omaha, by virtue of thla
proclamation, name and appoint Tuesday,
October 13, 1, aa "Hutton lay" tnrjugh
out the cities of Bouth Omaha and Oiimna,
upon which day, duly appointed la Ilea
Interested In thla worthy auee will pa.m
throughput the cities of South Omaha and
Omaha with buttons, upon which will be
a cut of the school with an appropriate
motto, and IV will be h.ghly pleasing and
appropriate, If at the close of the day,
every . clliaen within the confine of both
cities, Khull wear a button, emblematic
of the cause of education and the testi
monial t the fact that you have con
tributed towards a high and lofty cause.
Watch the ladles with the buttons on
"Button Day," Tuesday. October IS, 14.
The program for each day la aa follows:
. Bunday Parade from S p. m. to 11:30 p. m.
AddrcHaoa, Franek's hall, Frank Koutnky,
H. C. Murphy, J. C. Vana, Father Chunde
lak. Monday Republican day: Governor
George L( Sheldon, O. K, Brewer, Frank
KouUdcy, Joseph Kotitsky, T. C. Holllster,
A. W. Jefferls, W. P. Adfclns.
Tuesday Woodmen's day. "Button Day."
Wednesday Eagle's day.
Thursday Turner's day.
Friday Demor-ratlo dny. ' A. C. 8hsllen
beraer. James English, J-. M. Tanner, H. B.
Saturday Omaha day. .
8unday--Closlng : day..- Dedication of
,Tvro Sent to Oonatr Jail.
J. R. Faltys and i. l. Christie were taken
to the county Jail Saturday afternoon by
Detective, P. H. Shields, where they wait
the action of the grand Jury. Christie will
be tried lor attempting to- pass a forged
check on the Jetter Brewing company
which was discovered In time to prevent
Fnltys Is to be tried for giving the combi
nation of F. A. pressey's safe to George
L. Gilliam of, St. Joseph, and supplying a
plan of the building to be the guide of the
latter In an,, attempt made last Bunday
morning to rob the store. : Faltys will not
talk of the affair and could be brought, to
no admissions' under the questions of the
police department. He Is attempting to
secure ball but as yet has not succeeded.
Magic City Gossip.
Jetter'B Gold Top Beer delivered to any
part ol tne city, telephone no. 8.
The city expended Xitt.LO for repairing
ana cleaning me streets last ween.
VlcUria Vana. private secretary to the
mayor is utaing ner vacation this week,
COAL! Try 1 lowland's celebrated Silver
t,Tee. urnce, ss znn at. Tel. aouth 7.
The stringers of the Q street viaduct
are nearly an in position reaay lor rivet
Morjev. Kasv oayments. Call and ret
our terms. Fidelity Chattel Loan Co., H
no. zitn ol
Wanted A woman or girl to help with
S leaning ana general work by the day,
64 Bouth 3tUl St.
Arthur W. Has, 221 1 O, reported the
birth of twin babies at his home yester
day. They were a boy and girl.
The Dixie Jubilee slngera are to give
a free entertainment at ilio Young Men's
innnuan association mm ariernooji
The Bunday aervlce of the Chrlatlnn
oyienan cnuicn this mori.lng. in the even
Young Men's Christian association.
Government land drawing, October t to
17, at Dalian, S. D. Have yuur registration
papers made out My uail it am 111 of Dallas.
Work Is resumed on the Mud creek
sewer at the east end, where the heavy
steel working shield Is In operation to
support the roof while the clay la being
Lost Two bay horses, one with white
feet, one with wire cut on front legs.
Weight 1,040. Anton W. Basaar, 36th and
u si reeis, south Omaha
W anted, t n runt, a mnriam a ai 7.ewm
house; must be in good condition and con
venient to car. Please stste location and
mn. Aauresa nee omce, bouth Omaha
ue iai oase Dan game or the season
will be played the afternoon at Vinton
street park between the Hoffman's and the
Bwiiu. W. Bnlden of the Omaha league
train win umpire, ine game.
The funeral of Albert I- Johnson, half
brother to Fred Fero and son of Mr. and
, Mrs. R. B. Johnson, Panama. Neb., will
oe rem ironi ute resiuence of Fred Fero,
HI North Twentv-flfth Monday ftr.
noon. Dr. H. L,. Wheeler will conduct the
A reception will be held October 15 at the
residence Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Cressev
Id honor of Pastora Uothwell and Millard
The usual services will be observed at
Bt. Ctoment'a mlaelon. The Stimtav bhn,,i
hour of 81. Edward's mission haa been
cnar.ea to :su a m.
Miss Dorothy Derf died veaterdau mm
lug at the home of her sister, Mrs. E. H
Stewart, JOS North Twentieth street. Bhe
was 30 years of aae. The funer&l will h
Monday at 1:30 p. m. from the Stewart
resiaenoe, conauatea ny Kev. Kalph Livers
jDteiioeiit cruspect mil.
In a quarrel which arose between Benn
acwin ana wiuiam a. a In, two Bou
Omaha eonsfablea i,rHi m.k.,
Kane Is said lo have struck McLean with
a cane. They differed over who trad been
responsible for the moat rides In a r.
tain buggy. The trouble occurred on the
streets at rweniy-iourtn and N.
lo anyone who desires a clean, free
Burning, htgli-grade coal at a medium
price we will fully auarantea Oun, Nnr
not only to meet expectations, but to
please. A email qusnitty does much, serv
ice. One trial will make you a frlen.l in
Osage coal. Broad weU-Rich Coal Co., I41J
N atreet. 'Phones, office No. I. yard
Contributions (in tlmcry tones invited
Write legibly on one sirfe of the paper
only, with name and eddreea appended,
linuaed contributions will not t-e te
torned. Letters exceeding lot words will
be subject to being cut down at the
discretion f the ed'tor. Publlcstton of
vlewe of rorreepondents does not Com
mit The Bee .to their endorsement.
Deanexrats ssl Hfkrukt.
BFTTLHTVUE, Neb., Oct. l(K-To the Editor
of The Bee: The democrats and populists
held away over Nebraska for six yoars
four tinder Holcomb and two under Poyn
ter and what did they accomplish In the
way of great reforms? Nothing, whatever.
Their pretenses were as hollow as a cow's
horn, and I have heard railroad officials
say that they wore the cheapest bunch
that ever assembled under the dome of the
capltol. The distinguished asa parading In
the lion's skin, who resides at Falrvlew,
never raised his voice In those days, when
his power of giving some relief was In
great demand. He was weighed In the bal
ance and found wanting then, why should
he ever be weighed sgaln, when his ex
ploded theories and punctured dogmas arc
In pickle? Every member of the last session
of the legislature under the brilliant lead
ership of George L. Sheldon, who supported
the great reforms that passed and bocam
laws, to my way of thinking rendered a
greater service to the etate and Its people
than has Bryan In his whole career. Anl
right here I want to ask. In God's name,
ro the people of Nebraska going to re
pudlate the party that give them their laws
the anti-pass bill, the direct primary
Mil. the 2-cent fare bill, the IS per cent
reduction of freight rates bill, the 2S per
cent reduction of express rate bill, the
railroad commission bill, the pure food bill.
the child labor bill, the bulk sales bill and
the terminal tax bill?
What a record! I am amased when I
think of It. More progressive, remedial re
form laws than have been passed In all the
previous history of the statu. In other
directions everything Is working for the
belter within the party, lines. Brlatow sue
cerds Long In Kansss, Crawford follows
Klttredge In South Dakota, Hansbrough
gives Way In North Dakota, Ankeny and
Fulton will be succeeded by more reliable
men, Cummins of low will corn's Into his
own and the other ovirlotds of the senate
will be compelled to drop out with Fora-
er and be succeeded by true and reliable
servants of the. people north of the Ohio
river. The election of William Howard
Taft la a necessity for the well being of
the nation. The property and business In
terests require him nt the head of the
government. We want Taft because he
Is a man of vast and varied experience In
public affairs; because he Is of calm, con
servatlve Judgment, and well founded and
equipped In the law. The business and
property Interests of the country do not
desire further disturbance, attacks, and
ceaaeless agitation. Wo do not want four
ungry years like we had under Cleveland
therefore, we do not want an agitator
without practical experience, and an up
setting reformer whose many Ideas have
been exploded like a balloon
Bryan's great fsd now Is the guarantee
of. bank deposits. If It Is sound policy to
Insure bsnk deposits and provide sgatnst
another man's defects, we,' the people, can't
stop them. Equity demands that If the gov
ernment taxes all banks to protect the
depositors, It Is but right the government
guaurantee the stockholders of the banks,
that all depositor's loans are good. "Equal
rights to all and special privileges to none,"
Mr. Bryan, hss teen your slogan. And you
do not want to forget, all men are born
equal under the flag of this republic, but
they would not be treated equally when
the government provides "one against loss;
and allows the other to go to hell. '
Having brought your great paramount
Issue of government and atate guaranty of
bank deposits, why not make the govern
ment paternalistic in all Its functions? Let
the government guarantee happinesa to all
In the married yoke; to the laboring man
that he won't lose his position; to the em
ployer his workmen won't strike; to the
farmer provision against -wind, water, hall
and drouth; to the factory man that free
trade, tariff for revenue only, will not ruin
him, or that his plant will not burn down.
To my mind there Is Just aa much sense
and efficacy In the government guarantee-
ng theae things as to guarantee the de
posits. Furthermore I think these bank
ing and financial nondescripts are playing
with fire. I am foolish enough to believe
there ia a amall alzed volcano under the
proposition, and it may loom up like a
mountain belching forth fire and destruction.
While a mere novice in monetary affairs.
I am of the opinion that If the different
states under the guidance of Mr. Bryan
rush pell mell and pass state guarantee of
bank deposit laws, prior to congressional
action, it will cripple our whole monetary
system. It will Induce bankers for the
sske of their own protection to surrender
Weaaea laterragt Political Speaker,
A well-dressed woman interrupted a pollt
teal speaker recently by continually
coughing. It she had taken Foley's Honey
and Tar It would have cured her cough
quickly and expelled the cold from he
system. , The genuine Foley's Honey and
Tar contains no opiates and Is In a yellow
package. Refuse substitutes. Bold by a
Bee Want Ads Bring Results.
i . .' i
1u above cam or trad mark
together or ainsty stamped on col
lar or shirt denotes highest (rid!
ciaterial, best workmanship.
news he Is certslnly deserving of sympathy.
I suppose he did not sign his name be
cause he was ashamed to let It be known
that he waa a aubscrlner. Whoever he may
bo he certainly hit the nail on the head
when he said that "You are too one-sided
to be fair." I am a republican also, but
have become a "Bryan man" through read
ing your silly unfair editorials. Tours
truly, W. D. GREEN.
Wsnatrr efi Peraemal Liberty.
8ILVER CREEK. Neb., Oct. 11. To the
Editor of The Bee: In the Lincoln Journal
of the 6th Inst., Rev. C. 8. Harrison of
York Is permitted to rail In the most sp
rroved prohibition vernacular against
personal liberty." May one of the "asses"
to which he refers be permitted to respond
In The Bee?
For a cltlxn of so notoriously a dry
town. Rev. Harrison seems muddled and
obscure In his statements. But I will
try to be fair with him. By "personal
liberty," he evidently means the liberty to
drink Intoxicating liquors and says, "of
all things that ever came out of the pit
this Is the worst." But did that awful
thing come out of the pit? And If so, who
made the pit? and who permitted the
abomination to come out of It? Manifestly
God did. Blame Him then and not tho
pit for that "worst thing." If Rev. Har
rison Is correct, surely God Is not a pro
hlhltlonlst. Had He been. He would have
put the lid on tight and sat down upon It,
It Is equally clear that If He were a
clt'lsen of Nebraska He would be opposed
to county option.
I do rot think personal liberty came out
of the pit. It Is the natural heritage of
every human being of which no man can
justly be deprived. If I were a Christian,
which 1 am not, I would say that personal
liberty is a gift of God. A part of this
personal liberty 1s a right to eat and
drink what one plrases. The Apostle Paul,
says let no man Judge you In meat or in
drink, but what the Apostle says, God
says. This is equivalent to saying that In
the matter of eating and drinking one
should bo his own Judge. In the face of
this deliverance of the Almighty how dare
Rev. Harrison assume to Judge his fellow
citizens of Nebraska In the matter of their
A favorite argument of Christians in
support of the doctrine of the existent
God, Is the alleged almost universal belief
of man in a supreme being. But 1t Is true
and always has been true, that there is
among men an almost universal craving
for Intoxicants. It must be true then that
God Intended that man should use Intoxi
cants. For it Is absurd to suppose that He
would create a desire In the human breast.
provide unlimited means for Its gratifica
tlon and at the same time deny that
gratification. Surely He did nothing of the
sort as is shown from the fact that His
only Son, on His own admission, drank
wine in such quantities that His enemies
called Him a wine bibber. From these
considerations it logically follows that the
use of Intoxicating beverages Is good, and
It does not lie In the mouth of Rev. Har-
rlson, or any other reverend, to deny it.
It ia of course true that thla good may
be abused, and the greater the good the
more noticeable and lamentable la the
abuse of It.
It Is In this abuse of the legitimate and
proper use of Intoxicating beverages that
the prohibitionist and county optlonlat
finds his whole stock In trade. To avoid
the abuse, they would prevent the use.
They would say that ninety-nine men
should never have the pleasure of a glass,
because one man gets drunk, which Is as
unreasonable as to say that no one should
eat because some make gluttons of them
selves; that no one should sing because
some sing vile songs; that religion Itself
should be uprooted and destroyed because
parents so often, at the, imaginary com
mand of God, murder their children, and
because from religious frensy, so many
become Insane and are sent to our' asylums.
Rev. Mr. Harrison says most of our
brewers and saloon keepers are of foreign
birth and too lasy for any good and
honest toil. Why speak so contemptuously
of the foreigner? Is not a foreigner as
good as anybody else? A little way back
and we were all foreigners. Foreigners,
English, Dutch, French, German and
others planted liberty on American toll.
Foreigners have done their part In the
development of our country; they have
helped to fight lis battles and make it
greait and glorious and the namea of
foreigners stand among the highest on
our country's scroll of fame. No matter
as to the accident of birth, all are Ameri
cans, all alike are entitled to life, liberty
and the pursuit of happiness, and the
German has precisely the same right to
pursue happiness In the beer garden as
the Rev. Mr. Harrisons have to pursue
happiness in tho church.
When speaking of the liquor business
Rev. Mr. Harrison says "It Is squarely
ai rayed against all our great mln.sieiiil
enterprises," he uncovers the real secret
of their opposition. The preachers cannot
brook the Idea that the saloon should ,bo
full amount of our pledge of toward
the new building had been secure.! Real
ising that the success of our efforts hss
been especially due to the generous as
slstsnce of the press, we sre Instructed
by the sssoclatlon to extend to your our
grateful thanks for your urivarylng cour
tesy and liberality through the last year
and a half of our existence. The climax
of our efforts was tag day, and your
contribution to that crowning auccese was
steadily encouraging. helpful and stimu
lating. Again thsnklng you, I am. very
sincerely, FANNY M. POTTER.
Clarkson Memorial Hospital ' Association.
WISCONSIN'S BRIGHT PBOSPECT
Rooters See Chance for the westers
MADISON. Wis.. Oct 11. (Special.) -
Championship of the west I Thst is the
cry of the Wisconsin rooters at the present
Never since the days of Curtis, all west
ern tackle, and Larson, all western half
back, have the prospects of winning that
much coveted honor appeared as encour
aging as they do, at tho present time. With
almost every man of last year's tesm back
In the fold, with several stars of former
days eligible for play this season, with
three or four stars of . last season's fresh
men team available, with a coach In whom
everyone from the players to th. Aioters
have implicit confidence. It seems
though Wisconsin's time has come.
Of course, a great deal will depend upon
whether or not the faculty sees fit to allow
"Jumbo" Btlehm, the Badger's six foot
four center, to play. , The steam roller Is
now at work In the Interests of the big
fellow. Dr. Hutchlns and aome of the
regents having made every effort to get
him In tho line up, A gteat deal of en
eouragement resulted from the letter re
ceived by Dr. Hutchlns. from Prof.
A. O. Smith of Iowa, chairman of the con
ference eligibility committee. In which hs
said that a condition received In summer
school could not .keep a man out of
athletics. The athletic council Is now-
working on the esse snd It Is probable
that a decision will be reached In a few
In the event of. Stlehm's being unable to
play, he has a worthy substitute In the
person of "Mary" . Arpln, tackle on the
freshman team last. year, who has been
played at center this season, but Arpln. by
reason of his unaqualntance with the post
tlon is not the mnp Stlehm Is. He Is fsst
and gritty, but he lacks nearly forty pounds
of Stlehm's weight. The latter Is also the
best man on the squad when It comes to
kicking off at which he haa been practlc
lng all summer until he can now boot the
ball over the line almost every time.
Messmer's reappearance at his old post
tlon, guard, has also helped materially.
The big fellow Is now back at Ms old post
tlon where he made his name and where
the critics have picked "him on the all-west.
ern. tV'ith "Mess" In; the game, the team
Is a different one. He possesses those
sterling qualities of leadership which make
him valuable at all times. He will also do
the punting and this "will allow, Captain
Rogers to 'retain his old position in the
line. Instead of being called upon to do the
kicking. Dreutser at the other side of the
center hss made good with a Jump.
With Boyle and Cathoff at the tackles.
Bsrry feels resdy for anything that the
bther teams attempt' to direct at them.
Each one Is a terror at breaking up plays
and each Is also faat and heady In carry
ing the ball when called upon. The ends
will be well taken care of by Rogers and
Dean, who have had considerable exper
ience. Rogers. In particular, being a star.
Dean Is untried timber, but If he works In
a game the way he In the scrimmage
during the week, his position Is unassail
able. ' ...
Coach Barry now has' three quarter backs
that he can send In. ' Tft is pretty much of
a toss up between alf.'three of them. Moll
seems to have the call at the present time.
having made a hit With the coach by the
way he handles the team. 8prlnger Is
eligible and will probably be used during
some of the games at either half or quarter.
There is also a wealth of back field ma
terial In Culver. Mutkleston, Wllce, Rich
ards, Noyes and Bunker, but it Is likely
that the first three' will work during most
of the games, although Bunker hss been
putting up a splendid game at left half.
Tho new system of coupon books, by the
salo of which Dr. Hutchlns hopes to fin
ance Wisconsin athletics this year, have
been placed on sale and up to the present
time some 200 have been disposed of. This
Is less than had been anticipated, but it
Is expected that before the big gsmes. the
remaining quota wilt be sold. The books
contain coupons for' twenty-three contests
of which the first was the Lawrence game.
their national bank charters. ' and by so I Preferred to tl,a churcn' Ther look uPn
" . I, am a rival' tVtalr Itsa.l. arm. f I rul w O )-
doing withdraw from circulation their '
notes, which In the aggregate amount to
hundreds of millions, contracting the cir
culation medium, and as a consequence
making money dearer by Increase of inter
est rates, and bring about Immense liquida
tion of debts and foreclosure of liens on
property. Now. why should we abandon
a certainty for all these brainstorms?
No one can honestly dispute but what
William H. Taft la a man of splendid quail
flcatlona for the highest honors in the gift
of the people. He is a man whose char
acter and antecedents cannot help but
appeal to the sober sense and sound dis
cretion of all those who love and revera
their country. The more William H. Taft
Is studied, the more acceptable he becomes.
Hs certainly possesses fins personal quali
ties. He Is of hsppy disposition, good
natured, honest, dignified, conservative;
a reformer of great Judicial mind, who la
no trouble breeder, but a man whose fore
most achievements have been along the
lines of compromise and peace. He is the
best government administrator and diplomat
living. He Is the best example of a man
who can drive the rata out of the barn.
without burning the barn, we have had
since Lincoln's time. His record speaks
for Itself. Taft Is a great candidate, and
It ia the duty of every republican to get
In the saddle and stsy there until his vote
Is caat and counted. His cause is our
cause, and we csn espouse It none too
wisely nor none too well. Yours truly,
HARRY F. CLARKE.
Parades la Democracy's Days.
LONG PINE. Neb., Oct. la-To the
Editor of The Bee: I was reading a piece
In the Omaha World-Herald of a prosperity
"parada". 1 wondered if the Omaha
World-Herald has forgotten the parade of
tho thousanda and tena-of-thousanda who
matched In distress In the years the demo
crats did rule. Now they want to continue
to rule. I trust there are enough people
who have not forgot those days of distress
to see thst the democrats do not rule and
continue the people to rule. Yours truly,
GEORGE W. HENDERSON.
Doeoa't Like Tho Bet.
OLATONIA. Neb.. Oct. lC.-eTo the Editor
of The Bee: Y.ou have an editorial In this
morning's Bee under the heading. "The
Beo's Policy," written In reply to an un
known subscriber, who evidently is very
sorry that he ever subscribed for The Boe.
I wish he had signed his . name. , I would
like to make his acquaintance. If he la
depending upoa The Bee for his political
it as a rival; their hearts are fired with
Jealously and their moutha pour forth
vituperation and abuse. To their mind
the church should dominate socially and
politically; they and their satellites should
sit In the high places, feed oft the fat
of the land ant wield the baton of power.
When, if ever, they shall have attained
their ambition, it will be a sorry day
for our country and our boasted liberties,
and In the exaltation of their church and
their religion they will have destroyed
both. ' Let them first look to the beams
In their own eyes; let them cease their
vituperation, abuse and violence and try
to walk In the footsteps of their meek
and lowly Master, who preached the doc
trlnea of peace and good will and non
resistance to evil; let them rely on the
strong arm of their Lord and not mock
and betray Him by appealing to the strong
arm of political power.
While all should Jealously guard their
natural personal rights, for the good of
society each must yield something In the
way of reasonable regulation and restraint.
As regards the right to drink, experience
has shown that such regulation and re
strslnt as Is Imposed by our Nebrsska high
license law Is the best. Let us then elect
a legislature which will preserve that law
possibly Improve It, snd which will have
nothing of prohibition and county option,
A Word of Eacoaraarement.
LINCOLN. Neb., Oct. 10. To the Editor
of The Bee: I see In yesterday' Bee
someone said you were one-sided and waa
slinging mud. He said he was a repub
Ucan. If be la, he is a very much one
sided one. No one In the United States
slings more mud than Mr. Bryan. I was
very glad to see you would keep right on
In your straightforward way. Ws take
several papers, but none suits me like
The Omaha Bee, and we will take It Just
as long as we can scrape up the dimes to
get It with. We are no one-sided repub
licans, we took The Bee when we were
living In Omaha and since we moved to
Uncoln, not Bryan's town, but the town
where Bryan lives, when he Is not out
over the country howling for votes. The
Omaha Bee Is the best paper in the west.
A REPUBLICAN FRIEND.
Thanks frosa tho Wosaea.
OMAHA. 'Oct. 11. -To the Editor of The
Bee: At the regular monthly meeting of
the Clarkson Memorial Hospital associa
tion, held on tho first Wrduesday of this
month, the treasurer reported that the
FAST TIME IN AUTO 'RACE
Italian Car Makes 324.6 Mile, ia 219
Minutei on Speedway.
NEW EEC0RD FOR UNITED STATES
Coarse Has Hat Oae firsts Crossing
and No Serious Accident Occurred
ad Bat Fin Minor Ones
Hesnlts of Other Races.
LONG ISLAND MOTOR PARKWAY,
Oct 11. By his marvelous driving of Ms
Italian car, 14. 6 miles In 219 minutes, In
the motor parkway sweepstakes for stock
cars selling at M.Oc" or over, Herbert Lytle
not only broke this country's speed record,
but he demonstrated the success of the
new H,OUO,WO speedway for a speeding
course. Aa a spectacle and as a crowd
getter the simultaneously run racea were
far below expectations. There were few
Lytle hit of a high speed Immediately
Lon his relesse from the starting line, where
the cars had been sent off Indian file, thirty
seconds apart, and kept It up with hardly
a fluctuation from 64.25 miles per hour.
Only second In Interest was the close ri
valry between Drlvera Sharp and Bourque
In the Garden City sweepstakes. The for
mer covered 1R7. miles In 199 minutes. It
was a nip and tuck race for many miles.
Experts, present Instantly praised the
track. It shows wonderful advance In auto
mobile speed track construction, and the
effect of the complyeted nine miles of,
twenty-two-foot cement course la reflected
in the results. The fact that the track had
been carried over or under all grade cross,
lngs but one eliminated a great source of
anxiety, delay and danger. The almost un
precedented freedom from even minor ac
cidents shows that most of the horrors of
the sport can be eliminated by carrying
out the plans of Ibp builders of this track.
The race also showed the great advance
made in car building, for' all the entries
were stock cars, with minor changes adapt
ing them to track work. The only at all
serious accident was to Mechanician La
Mond In Driver Miller's car, contending in
the Garden City sweepstakes. He was
thrown out and sustained a leg fracture.
The driver took a spectator to the seat
and continued the race. The results:
The Nassau, cars selling for 11,000 or un
der, distance 03.64. miles:
Driver. Hours. Mln. Sec.
Hugh Easter 2 07 M2
F. F. Cameron S 15 62
Olney 2 21 2.1
Cousins I 30 02
Titus 2 30 02
Warmstnldt 3 14 43
The Jericho, cars selling from $1,001 to
$2,000. distance 140.4 miles:
Driver Hours. Mln. Sec.
W. R. Burns 3 02 3
G. Alnslle 3 12 00
Zlrbe 3 16 07
Wright Out turned over Irs first lap
The Garden City, cars selling for $2,001
to $3,000, distance 187.6 miles:
Driver Hours. Mln. Sec.
W. H. Sharp 3 34
William Bourque , 4 09 11
Millar 4 11 5?
The Meadowbrook, cars selling for $3,000
to $4,0UO. distance 311.14 miles:
' Driver Hours. Mln. Sec.
H. Hughes 4 00 47
Iji Dlsbrow 4 03 42
Hllllard 4 24 13
The Motor Parkway, cars selling for $1.0.0
and over, distance 234.60 miles:
Driver Hours. Mln. Sec.
Herbert Lytle 3 39 10
Louis Strang 3 60 LB
Ous Lochleltner 4 13 09
Lescault 4 16 21
Haupt 4 27 57
At the end of play ths list of players car
rled from the fM was as follows:
Union Csptaln Potter, broken collar
bone; Brown, kicked In head.
Wesleysn 'aptain Hammond, concussion
of the brain; Harmon, wrenched left ankle
and bruises; Wright, genersl breakdown.
Some of the players knocked out resumed
play after a rest, but most of the seventeen
hnd to slop playing.
PENNSY SCORES BUT ONCE
Fnmbllnar Is Principal Feature of
Gnme with state Collesre.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. ll.-F..mb lng w.is
the ever-present and deciding feature of
tho foot ball game between the University
of Pennsylvania and Pennsylvania State
college Saturday, which the former
won 6 to 0. Neither s o was able to score
In the first half, though Pennsy had
It when Young fumbled a forward pass,
the bHll over the line once, only to lose.
Pennsylvania had the stronger attack, but
fumbled at critical times. Her only scoro
came early In tho second half when State's
punt on the ten ysrd line was blocked, the
ball rolling over the line where Gaston fell
on It for a touch down. State's attack was
consistent, but quarterback Bellow got
away for a 165 yard run and badly, fooled
Prnnsylvsnla with the one side hick from
a running formation. , : '
INDIANS DEFEAT SYRACUSE
Carlisle Team Prevents Heavy Oppo
nent from Scnrlna.
BUKFAUI, Oct. 11. For the third sue-'
(essve time In tliree years, the Csrllsln
Ind ans defeated the heavy Syracuse t'int
Saturday afternoon. Tl.e score was 13 to 0.
Carlisle depended upon Thorpe for lis
scoring He made three pretty goals from
placement, two In the first helf, and one
In the second. He missed two other tries
by lncl rs. The gnme was a very open one,
the Indians resorting to many startling
trick plays that netted never less than
twenty yards. Thorpe, Hendricks and
Payne l ad no dif leu'ty batteitng holes
In the heavy Syrai use line. The Indian goal
waa In danger but once.
Married Man la iroabte.
A married man who permits any mem
ber of the family to take anything except
Kolcy'e Honey and Tar for coughs, colds
and lung trouble Is guilty of neglect. Noth
ing else Is 'as good 'for til pulmonary
troubles. The genuine Foley's Honey and
Tar contains no opiates and Is In a yellow
package. Bold by all druggists.
BOUGH GAME AT SCHENECTADY
Seventeen Players Rendered Uncon
scious and Klre Taken to Hospital.
8HENECTADY, N. Y., Oct. 11. A san
guinary record for the foot ball season wss
established Saturday 1 by the ' teams of
Union and Wealeyan colleges, seventeen
players being rendered unconscious during
the game and five of them being ao ser
iously hurt that they were removed to the
The officials united in saying that the
game ' was the roughest and most hard
fought they had ever witnessed. From the
Instant the ball was kicked off at the be
ginning of the game the players contested
every Inch of ground bitterly. The game
had to be stopped time and again when
the players were injured or knocked sense
less. After nearly, every scrimmage some
one was found to have been hurt so ser
iously that he could not rise from the
That the teams were evenly matched is
shown by the score of nothing to nothing.
PRINCETON FAILS TO SCORE
Elgrht of Sons of Old Nassan Unable
PRINCEON. Oct: ll.-Neither Princeton
nor Layfette wss able to score In the an
nual game Saturday. between these
teams. It was the first time In Lafayette's
history that it has prevented Princeton
from scoring and I a, celebration of the oc
curence a number of Lafayette's players
pounced upon Waller, Princeton's left
guard, who was acting captain In the ab
sence of Eddie Dillon, In an effort to ob
tain possession of the ball. A fight re
sulted that was soon quelled by trainers
and coaches. ,
Captain Dillon, quarterback, was unable
to play on account of Injuries and with
seven other men on the sick list today's
tie waa not altogether unexpected.
Princeton had several chances to score
when the ball was advanced to tho Lafay
ette ten yard line, only to have a penalty
for roughneas inflicted. Lafayette clearly
outplayed Princeton in the first half.
PRACTICE GAME ENDS . IN TIE
south Omaha High School and Alumiil
Play Tie Gaoio.
The South Omaha High School team and
the alumni played., the first game of the
season Saturday giving, the high school
a good try out snd showing Just what they
could do. The game ended a tie, 10 to 10.
The alumni waa composed of former stars
nad played a good game. Jay Letter
played a star gama for ths alumni; George
Rapp, H'ird Stryker, Robert Rapp and
Clarence Frailer , played for the high
g. o. H. . ; 1
..R.'B '. 1 E..
T lL. T
R. O.lu o
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L. E.I R. K
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r. B 1 r. B
R. H. B. I a. H. B..
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, ... gtlmbrrt
The ilad Hand
removes liver Inaction and bowel stoppage
with Dr. King's New Life Pills, ths pain
less regulators. Kv. For sale by Beaton
That Waa All.
While driving along a country road a man
saw the roof of a farmer's house aulas.
He gesticulated and called to the farmer's
wtro who was calmly standing in ine
"Hey, your house Is on fire.." .
"What!'' she bawled out.
"I say your house la on fire."
"What did v' aav? I'm a little deaf."
"Your house Is afire," agsln yelled tho
man at the ton of his lunss
"Oh. Is that all?" calmly replied the
it s all I caa think of Just now," re
sponded the men In a rather weak volte
aa ha drove tin. Waliimore American.
The Daily MuB
t a,h, ! . .
Fifty Daily Newspapers
Circulation over 2,500,000
The fifty dally newspapers belonfrlng to the
Daily Club combined havo a total circulation of
over Two and One-Half Million Copies per day.
They cover most of the United States from
Boston to San Francisco and from Chicago to
. Houston, Texas. . ' ? ..
On a reasonably larg contract the rate for
advertising in these fifty daily newspapers is four
dollars and seventy-seven cents $4.77 per agate
line about three-sixteenths of a cent per line
per thousand circulation. ...... ,
'And the circulation is just where you want -it
and where it will do the most good
If you manufacture goods for general con
sumption, think this over and write us.
THE DAILY CLUB
901 World Building
NEW YORK CITY
LAST MOUNTAIN VALLEY
The Heart of the Spring Wheat Belt.
1 58,000 ACHES.
We want Immediate correspondence with
Land Companies having Energetic Agencies
or those who can organize such, to retail
our lands and form Colonies. Unusually
liberal terms to active concerns. No lia
bility. Write us.
wm:pearson co., ltd.,
353 Northern Bank Building,
argains Before Your Eyes
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