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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 5, 1908)
EVENTS ON RUNNING TRACKS
McDaniel Handicap Feature of Card
DORANTE, THE FAVORITE, WINS
Hobbs Reals Fruk Fllttner for fire
ond MoneyLord Kelson Wlui
First Bar at Los
Every Day Is Baroaln Day at tiie Goodyear Store"
FOR MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN
THK OMAHA , DAILY BKE: SATURDAY, DECKMHEK 5, 100S.
OAKLAND, Cal.. Dec. 4 The McD.irl. 1
handicap, tun lecture of tne card at Km
cry v III, resulted In the clever victory tt
Dotante, tne tavorite, while Bonus heal
Frank FUllner fur Becond money. Sum
maries: Kirnt race, nix furlong-, pur: Joe Rose
(Mri, McCarthy, even) won, Captain Hansen
(";!, Gilbert, 8 to 1) second, incentive U'I,
Scoville, 7 to 1 third. Time: :U. Bishop.
11. M. lirown, Oilln tirmonde, Osceola.
Kmillng Jack, Faneuil Hall and F-ewiso
finished as named.
Second race, six furlongs, purse: Beauman
(113, Walsh', 8 to 6) won, Oeasa (111, Lice,
to 6) second. Light Knight (107, E. Sul
livan, 72 to 1) third. Time: 1:11. Foot Loose,
Assay, Ida Hewitt, Semper Fidelia and 11.
H. Fluharty finished as named.
Third race, six furlongs, selling: Anm
May nil. McCarthy, 7 to Z) won, May
Amelia (108, Keogh, 7 to 1) second. Malsd
Hollander (lj6, K. Sullivan, 1!5 to 1) thlid.
Time: 1:13. Brevoure, Inspector B rd. Ex
pectant, Banposel and Thona finished as
Fourth race, seven furlongs, McDanl 1
hamllrap: Dotante (116, Iak, 9 to 1U) won.
Boggs (DO, Walsh, 17 to 1) second. Frank
Kllltner (106, Klrshhaum, 130 to I) third.
Time: 1:26. Creaslna and Deutseliland also
Fifth race, one mile and h sixteenth
selling: J. K. Laughrey (111. Miller. 5 to 1)
won, I.ady Alicia (1'9, Russell. to I!) see
ond, Sir RrlllHr (112, Keogh. 1J to 1) third
Time: LtKVi. I leroilotus, Humnhala, 1'rtnce
of Orange, Aflermaih, Kelowna and King
Brush finished as named.
Sixth race, seven nnd a hnlf furlongs,
purse: pajorlta (102, McCarthy, 6 to 5) won,
liooger lied (PR, Klrsohbauni, 3 to 1) sen
ond. Cloud Light (1117. Milier. 12 to 1) third.
Time: l;n6. Twilight (Jueen, Jnoa Malla,
F. Neugetit and Workbox finished aa
LOS ANQKLES. Hoc. 4. llesults at Santa
Flist race, six and a halt furlongs, scll
f nar : I,ord Kelson (119, Treuhle. 3 to D) -won,
Hartncsca (119, I'rnl. IS to fit second. Free
Knluht he Bear (11H. Bowers, 6 to 1) third.
Tln-: 1:10. Desmages, Golden Rule and
Urcniiiis also ran.
Second race, li-vcar-olds, six furlongs,
celling: Enfield ieS, Mcliee, 3 to 1) won,
Hnv T. (lii.1, Page, 7 lo 2) oecond, Hardly
Si. 11 (l:8. Powers, 9 to 2) third. Time:
LltHfc, Luckv Mnte. The Peer, Nebraska
Lacs, Yankee, (ialvinl, Fred Muler and
Lulu G. hIho run.
Third race, one mile, purse: Old Timer
(lid. Powers, 1 to 6) Wi.n, Hasty Agnes
lof-. K. Martin. 10 to 1) Becond, Adriuchc
000, O. Burns. 7 to 1) third. Time: l:41Vi.
Thuoket Brigade also ran.
Fourth race, one mile, wiling: Animus
1107, Powers, 1 to Bi won, Oreneni (KM.
Yorke, Vi to 1) Hccond. SI Klldn (!, H.
Wilson, S1 to 1) third. Time: 1:41. I'nclo
Hrnry. Shy Uirek, Bye Byo und HI Caul
Can also ran.
Fifth race, selling, six nnd a half fur
longs: Lee Harrison II (loo. Burns, 7 to ft)
won. Ktljiabcth F. (it, Fain. 16 to 1) sec
ond. Haher (loo. Archibald. 16 to 6) third.
Time: 1:22. Helle of Iroquolse, Pinaud.
A'npraud nnd Tempest also ran.
Sixth race, seven furlongs, selling: Orl
flnm,h (loo, Wilson, 4 tc won. John T.yl-i
1 li-2. Pane, 3 to 21 sicon.. Third Rail (101.
Goldstein. 20 to li third. Time: 129.
K'lnd and Bound. Ekyo, Diamond Nose
and Warner Griswoll ulao ran.
Kickers Are In Kvldence.
IOWA CITY. la.. lec. 4. (Sppclal )
Owing to the fact that Iowa has had a
losing team lids fall, (here have been many
explanations and criticisms of the present
methods. PoHWtbly the best view of the
Rloomy situation was recently summarised
by an alumnus, aa follows: "The I'nlver
sitv of Iowa has been the victim of an
unsettled foot ball policy in the. last ten
years To produce winning foot ball tennis
It Ih necessary to estubllsh some definite
line of action nnd follow that line regard
less of the Immediate consequences. Yale
i an excellent cxumple of this. With Wal-
; RAILWAY TIME CARD
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WEBSTER iT 16TH WEBSTER
ihtcaao, St. Paal, Mlaaeaaolla A
It ma ha
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Sioux CRy Local o 8:45 am c 6 :11 p,n
Emerson Local b i.ii pm b 10 am
Auburn Local ; b l: pra bll:26 am
a Paliy. Dolly axcapt aVjnday. Sua.
Aav auly. d bally taxspt Saturday.
At a special meeting of the Board of Managers of the Goodyear Hainccat Co., held at our New York
decided, in order to meet pressing obligations, to sacrifice as much stock as may be possible, and at an utter
of manufacture All of the seventy-three branch stores have been ordered to sell below cost, so as
Our stock of Men's Kaincoats is
unmatchable as to variety of shades,
fabrics and make, and especially as
regards prices but now you buy at
10c on the dollar. Head
sale price . . .
sule price , . . .
sale price . . . .
sale price . . . .
ter Camp aa director Yale has had a settled
foot ball policy for the last two decades
and consequently Yule has been tho most
successful In the foot ball world. Iowa has
hud coaches from Pennsylvania, Lafayette
nnd Chli'iiK". One plan of developing a
foot ball team has been followed one year
and another the next. Chicago has had tha
Watsg ivFtem for fifteen years and Chi
cago Is 'if in the foot ball of the west.
Iowa needs a settled foot hall policy and
then success may be seen."
BASKET BALL PI,AS AT MISSOURI
Nineteen Games Scheduled with Big
College Ten ins.
COLOMBIA. Mo., Tec. 4.-(Speela.)
Missouri has an attractive basket ball
schedule for the coming season In fact the
best ever offered to a Tib'er five. It con
sists of nineteen games, the first one being
with Warrensburg Stato Normal at Colum
b.a on December 17. and Includes a long
trip utter mid-semester examinations
through Iowa. Nebra.ska and Kansas.
Hero's the schedule:
December 17-1 Warrensburg State Nor
mal at Columbia.
January f Ames at Columbia.
January 22-23 Rolla ut Columbia.
January Ames at Ames, la.
February 1-2 Nebraska at Lincoln.
February 3-4 Washburn at Topeka.
February 6-6 Kansas at Iawrance, Kan,
February 8 Warrensburg at Warrens
February 12-13 Kansas at Columbia.
February 12-13 Kansas at Columbia.
February 17-lx Washburn at Columbia. ;
Fubiuury 20-22 Washington at .Columbia,
With all of last year's players eligible,
prospects are bright for a championship
five this year. Uuriiss, Driver, Graves and
Kistine, who have Just finished the foot
ball season with the Tigers, are In good
condition for a Klrenuous basket ball year,
while Henley, Hurnett and Gardner, the
other old men, complete last year's Bipiad.
Hesldes these there are numerous dark
horses that may ifisplace some of tho old
G. 8. H. lawman, a former Tiger and
coach of lant year's undefeated Warrens
burg Normal ipilntet, has charge of the
Missouri five this year and la expected
to turn out a winner, us he has a thorough
knowledge of the game from years of ex
perience and has already shown good ooach-
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
A. U. Carter und wife et al. to Hugh
K. Wallace, lot 5, block 2, lots 1,
4. 8. , block 7, lot 9. block 8, lots
1 and 2, block 12, Carthage f 1
Charles M. I'lfwer and wife to Fred
Armbrust. lot 16. block 6, Solo
mon's add 1
Edwin F. llrailey, sheriff, to Conti
nental Trust Co.. taxlot 3, 9-14-10
and neJi swVi 16-10-13 and lot 8, block
10S, Florence 803
Josephine H. Welder.feller to Hugh I .
Fitzpatrick, lot 8, replat, block 4,
Mvers. Kichards & Tilden's add.... 2,850
Maria Layton to Maria Voss, part
ne'4 swv 8-14-13 400
Kllaabeth Kountze Ib.'al Fjiteto Co.
to Minnlo J. Anderson, lot 47, For-
est Hill Park
Iora H. Down and husband to Mich
ael WahosVey and wife, lot 1, block
1. Vandercook Terrace 1
Christian Keldgard and wife to Hein
rleh S.hneekloth and wife, lot 23.
block 2. Hazel Terrace 1.425
F.dwin F. Hrailey, sheriff, to IajuIs
Harris lota 5 anil 6. block 40. Hen-
Charles K. Williamson, trustee, to
L-.rn.i vp iIvl vnne-V'auirhan lot
li block 1). l.uku James Park.... 180
M.m.. M M:iekev anil husband to
klixalM-th Weal, lot 20, Tultle's sub. 1,350
D. k Patterson, trustee, to John H.
Trennerv lot 1. block It. Shllin'B 2d
Dan J. Itiley to FJla M. Iteynolds
lots and 10. block 3. B. E. Rog
ers add U.000
Nelson J. Marvin to Nels Parsons,
lot 8. Yales Vi Heed's sub 1
Rebecca M. Gilmore to Amanda W.
Moriarty. east 8ti feet of s'i and
west 8 feet of east it4 feet, lot 1,
block 11. E. V. Smith's add 2,300
Sophia Lehman to Samuel Havllx, lot
4. block 65. Omaha 8,500
Douglas Security company to Cox
Realty Co., lot 8, block 2. Virginia
Lawrence Minot et al. to McCague
Investment Co., lots 1 to 20, Eldor;
Dwight G. Lyman und wife to Harry
P. Feme, part sw corner se'i ne'4
Minerva A. Geil to Joseph Kell
niicher, lot In, block 2, ltt add to
South Omaha 1,500
Angelina H. Neble and husband to
Mark Hansen Realty Co., lot 2,
block 1U2. Omaha, und other lots.. ' 1
Andy Hansen to same, same 1
Mat-tie M. Mackey und husband to
Paul Regard et ul., Park Place.... 2.350
Home Terrace Co. to Winifred K.
Weymouth, lots 21 and 30, block 3,
Home Terrace 550
Robert CuBCaden aad wife to John J.
Fobter, lot 11, block 13, West End.. 4.650
GOVERN M ENT NOTICES
CHIEF y I" A RTF. RM ASTER'S OFFICE
Omalu. Nebranka, November 23. 1!IS.
Sealed proposals In triplicate, will be re
ceived here and by iiarlermaster at the
post numtd herein, until lo a. 111., central
standard time, December 8, 19o8. for fur
nishing anthracite eo.il during the remain
der of the fiscal year ending July 3, !!,
ut Fort Meade, South Dakota. Proposals fj
delivery al other places will not be enter
tained. I'llited Slates reserves the rlgnt
to reject or accept any or ail proposal or
any part thereof. Information furnished
011 application here, or to quartermaster at
the station named. Envelopes containing
proposal should be marked "Propos.il for
Fuel." and addressed to Major D. E. Mc
Carthy, y. C. M. N30 D5-
LA R H stores ta suit tenants will be built
leiween Chicago and Cass 8t., facing
Jefferson square. Inquire O. C. Campbell,
agent, 1410 Chicago 8u U5;
I . i'l II
ipsiSso SS0,000 wMfinSii ten days
lYlaRe Your Christmas Purchases Now-An Unparalleled Chance to
GOODYEAR RAINCOAT CO.
S. E. Corner Sixteenth and Davenport Street, Omaha. Neb
tthe Iowa and Washington games, and by
ing ability in handling some of the class
foot ball teams.
WITH THK BOWLERS.
In the merry-go-round on the Association
alleys which began yesterday Whlttrmcr-j
and Francisco are high with a total of
1.IH54. This is an up-to-date bowling propo
sition, which will doubtless interest the
ten-pin men In the city, as It Is open to
any bowler in Omaha. Who gets the
In the Omaha league last night the Gate
Cltys took two out f three games from
the Chancellors. The first two games were
close and hard fought, but In the last game
the Gate Citvs won easily. Maurer had
high single and GJerde high total. Tonight
the Onlmods will try to win three games
from the Metz Rros. Score:
1ft. 2d. 3d. Total.
Chandler Wl Wl 166 518
Lftas 172 152 135 459
Mnurer 170 147 21S 5:15
GJtrde IKS 1!'2 14 554
11. L. Reed Iha 1NJ i boo
Totals Sfifi 835 900 2,601
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
W. A. doff ISO 1:M 1K . 483
West ...i 194 177 170 641 I
Dudley 143 ISO 172 501
Liggett 145 138 145 428
211 180 158
1 OiaiB Ml "I Z.rATJ
In the Association league last nlghl tn
Mloneys won three games from the signal
corps and broke their own record for total
pit s, getting 1,707, which Is high total for
the reason. Glover rolled a bea.itlful gam
for a total of 636 pins, making eleven suc
cessive ' strikes. This gave the Malorieya
a strong lead for first place. Tonight the
Union Pacifies and Swifts. Score:
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
J. A. Lyons
17'i 235 L'23 639
Totals 559 590 558 1,707
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
Pet kins 150 107 157 474
Hooth i; i; Ho 417
btllder 2u3 154 163 520
Totals 492 459 460 1.4U
Captain Bill Voss had his corncob pipe
working last night, when the Hrndegaards
took three games from the Cole-McKennta.
The Cole-McKenna team coula not get
started until the last game, when they
got total. Captain Traynor took honors
for his team with 225 single and 611 for
three-game total. Fagerberg had the honor
for the Crowns with 680 for three games
and Voss single game of 222. Tonight the
Driebus Candy company against Birming
ham Range company. Score:
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
Solomon 151 158
Johnson 171 1.1)
White 157 14
Star H5 170
Traynor 113 173
Totals 7S7 725 908 2.36S
The Se.hroeders St. James won two games
from the Loyal Hotel Jewelers last night
on the Metropolitan basement alleys. Sean
nell had high three games with 610, while
Hansen had high single game with 2n6.
Hoth teams were a little bit off form. To
night the Wet Sides and Chicago Liquor
House will bowl. Score:
1 10 425
2 6 498
Totals 471 432 530
HOTEL LOYAL JEWELERS.
1st. 2d. 3d. Total
Gust of son lo2
... 360 490 430 1,285
Koral Pool Tourney.
Ilarsch still retains the lead In the R yal
pr.ol tournament by defeating Flleden las:
niuht, 125 to 99. although Fiieden made thr
highest run, twenty-three balls, and should
have had a niurh higher score had tin.
balls Iroke more evenly. The game was
a close one throughout and at the end
of the fourtcentu liming they w.re li-jd
with in) each, und had Frleden not bad
two successive sew-ups at the finish he
might have won.
This leaves Frieden tied for fourth place
with Swunson, and tonight they will play
to see who retains It. Score:
Harsch 10, lg, , J, 21, &, 6, 1, 11, 3, T. 6, 7,
!, 5. 8. 14-127. Scratches, 2. Total, 125.
Frleden 10. 4. 6. 7, 3, 1. 13, 13, 1, 23, a. 4, 7,
4 1"4. Scratches, 5. Total, 99.
Foul: Harsh. High run: Frleden, 23.
Following is the standing to date:
Played. Won. Lost. Pet
I slier ...
Deathrraae's Claim ta Place.
COLUMBIA. Mo., Dec. 4. (Special.)
Missouri foot ball enthusiasts ure Indignant
because Newland Deatherage, the plucky
Tiger quarterback, was left out of several
a II-Missouri valley selections, and claim
that the Kansas City lad baa the edge on
anything he ha shown against this year.
In the Kansas game, he clearly outplayed
Johnson al every stage of the game, and
returned punts with poorer Interference
126 yards to Johnson's 60. In the Drake
game, Deatherage was a Sensation, and
mixed up his attack In bewildering fashion
handling McCoy s long wind driven spirals
with only on bobbla and that of no
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The pressing need of cash of this company is your opportunity will
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AVe guarantee every purchase or refund your money.
The garments that are on sale now are the world's best the very kind
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garments in the world.
SILK COATS FOR WOMEN AT 40c ON THE $
$20 values for $8.00
$25 values for $10.00
"SPECIALISTS IIM RAINCOATSPECIALTIESM
costly Importance. Likewise he starred In i
his hard tackling and persistent talking to
the men and consistent training he has
become a great favorite In tho Tiger
ramp, and Is talked of as a probable can
didate for next year's ruptalncy. Only tue
fear that his good work would make him
the special object of an opposing eleven's
attack has kept newspaper writers from
starring him more this year, for all real
ized that with him out of the game the
Tigers would he without a general.
Deatherage. has made no two-m!nute
touchdowns, as has Cook of Nebraska, but
1s fust, heady, and consistent, and hus had
plenty of foot ball experience to back
him up and his friends in Columbia think
he deserves second to none.
Kirk Mar Play Base Ball.
IOWA CITY, la., Dec. 4. f Speolal.)-
Captain Caroll Kirk, the bright star of
Iowa athletics since his entrance Into the
state university In the fall of 1905. will
enter tho ranks of professional ball players
this summer If he can make proper ar
rangements whereby he can graduate from
the university In June and play base ball
the remainder of the summer.
Kirk, tho hero of many a base ball and
foot ball contest, Is reticent concerning bis
venture Into professional hnse ball ranks.
"I prefer not to announce my Intentions
until the contract Is drawn and signed," he
said. It has, however, leaked out that
Kirk Is considering eight or nine offers
from different managers and that at the
E resent time he is seriously considering a
iea Moines contract. Owner Higgins has
been on tho Hawkeye captain's trail for the
last two or three weeks and if satisfactory
negotiations result in the next few days
regarding the omission of the spring train
ing and early Besson playing. Kirk will
probably bo seen In the capital city this
Kirk Is an athlete of splendid habits nnd
gained his fame on the gridiron and dia
mond largely by hard work, regular hours
and by light training out of season. His
friends predict a brilliant future for him
in professional base ball.
Concerning a position as foot hall coach
next fall. Kirk stated that he wished to
secure a good berth In a high school or
small college. "I want to secure a position
us tfaclier and roach of athletic teams It
possible," he said last night.
Ida Grow Won Id Hnak Corn.
IDA GROVE, la., Dec. 4. (Special.) "The
Bear Creek team is In the wrong when It
says that Ida Grove Is looking for a hole
to crawl out of. Ida Grove stands by Its
challenge to meet any 16-year-old high
school players In the stute at husking corn,
and Ida Grove will not only meet any such
tenm at the state farm at Ames, but tills
town will wager 5o0 they win. In asking
15 a day for the work of the men the day
they husk corn we are only asking the
regular price of 3 cents a, bushel, and It
would be worth much more than that to
have sixteen husky boys rush over 2.000
bushels of corn Into the state farm cribs in
a single day. There are plenty of huskers
In northwest Iowa making 13.50 to 15 a day
and it would hardly be Just to ask Ida
Grove to rush 2.000 bushels of corn Into
the cribs and refuse the boys the regular
price of 8 cents a bushel. The Corn Husk-
union would never stand for that."
This Is the statement pf tho Ida Grove
Sterling; Pool Tournament.
Ittner defeated Brndshaw lust nlKht In
the tournament at Harry Sago's Sterling
narlors by tho score of 103 to 93 In a well
nlayed game. Neither player made many
high runs and played a safe game. Score:
Hradshaw 2, 3, 4, 5. 8. 2, 1, 2, 2, 4, 2, 3, 3,
3, 5. 4, 1. 2. 12. 1, 6, 1. 3, 12, 4-93.
Ittner 8. 2, 3, 2, S, 8, 3, 3, 10. 4, 2, V 6, 1, 3
3, 8, 3, 2, 10, 3, 2, 3. 4,. 3, 1103.
Scratches: Hradshaw. 8; Ittner, 3.
Ittner and Mauley will play tonight.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet
Basket Ilnll Neherinle.
IOWA CITY. Ia.. Dec. 4.-( Speeial.)
Seven conference games form the nucleus
of the low.-i basket ball schedule nnd two
fine trips have already been arranged for
the basket tossers. Two additional games
have also b-en scheduled w th Grinneil, and
Manager Catlin is busily engaged In adding
a number of other games. The schedule is
January 28 Chicago at Chlragn.
January 29 Indiana at tiimmnlngton.
January 30 Purdue at lafavette.
February 6 Grinneil at Iowa City.
February 17 Minnesota at Iowa City.
February 22 Grinneil ut Grinneil.
February 26 and 27 Minnesota at Minne
March 1 Wisconsin at Madison.
Mcl.eod Throws Sprlnncr.
MARSHALLTOWN, la.. Dec. 4.(Spe
elal.) Dan MeLood. a veteran mldd'eweight
wrestler of Cleveland, and G"orge Springer,
a young mat artist of Des Moines meet In
a lively best-two-out-of-three falls mateh
ut eatch-as-catch-can style here last night.
McLeod won the match In a little less than
half an hour. Springer won the first fall
In 1:45 with a s'de roll hold. V Lod t.v.k
the next In nineteen minutes with a scis
sors hold and he won the last In 8.51 with a
crotch anil half Nelson. He kept Snrlnger
on the defensive moat of the time und wore
him out. the , Mo'nes wan not being so
strong nor In so g iod condition us McLeod.
Bnqttste Wins Root.
CAIRO, 111., Dec. 4 Genres Bamiste of
St. Ixuls won the middleweight wrestling
contest here last niicht Instead of Joe
Acton, as at first announced. Aclon took
the first fall und Hnptiste the second and
President Cousrratalatea Coach.
CAMBRIDGE, Mas., Dee. 4. Coach
Percy D. Haughtun of the Harvard foot
ball eleven, has received a letter from
President Roosevelt congratulating him for
hi work In develoninu- tha team which de.
Robert C Sold.
I LEXINGTON. Ky., Dec. 4.-The -year-old
trotter Robert C. by Peter the Great -
alues for $12.00
values for $14.00
Cocoon, was sold for 112,000 by the Patchen
v likes stock farm to U. G. Moore of bt
Cluir, Mich., last night. Tills Is the best
price for a 2-year-old In a long time.
Waterloo llovtleis Hen tell.
MARSHAL LTO W N , la., Dec. 4. (Spe
cial.) A fivo-men bowling team from this
city today defeated a similar team from
Waterloo and another from Des Moines In
a triangular match. Marshalltown won
from Waterloo In three games by the total
score of 2.5:9 to 2.188 and from Des Mollies
In two games by the score of 1.673 to 1,658.
Neblett of Marshalltown won this match
by throwing five straight strikes and strik
Beatrice Scores Shntont.
BEATRICE. Neb.. Dec. 4.-(Special Tele
gram.) The second foot ball eleven of the
Beatrice High school defeated Hlue Springs
this afternoon at the Driving park by the
score of 24 to 0.
HOW RABBIT DODGED THE DOG
J n in pa Into Flylnsr Auto and Gasoline
Fames Kill Its Foolish
Charles Crampsey, a Newark, N. J., busi
ness man, was driving through Caldwell
with two friends In his automobile, when
on the outskirts of the town they saw a
aeg pursuing a rrfbblt. Tho dog was bay
ing fiercely and seemed to be gaining on
tunry. The rabbit and Its pursuer came
diagonally across tho field toward the road
on which the automobile was speeding, but
they were running at a speed far In excess
of the vehicle.
As tho rabbit reached the road,w-ay It
had to leap on a stone wgll that runs
parallel with the highway The elevation
brought It almost on a level with the ton
neau of the machine, and tho next Instant
It had sprung across the Intervening space
and landed squarely in the seat behind Mr.
Crampsey, who was driving.
Tho dog also had to leap the stone wall,
but the automobile had sone by when he
poised for a spring after bis quarry, and
he missed landing where bunny did.
The rabbit, after a frightened glance
arc und, seemed to decide that the auto
mobile was a safe refuge and made no
effort to escape 'from Mr. Crampsey, who
had put a protecting arm around It.
But the dog gnve chase to the automobile
with loud yelps. Mr. Crampsey put on full
speed, but the anlnal was game, and soon
began to gain on the car. When lie came
alongside he reeled and the next moment
fell over dead.
The party got out and went back to
where the animal lay. One of Mr. Cramp
sey's friends, a veterinary surgeon, said
the dog, whose heart had been weakened
by. the fierce race, had succumbed to tha
gasoline fumes and was suffocated. Mr.
Crampsey took tho rabbit home. Newark
MACHINES TO KNEAD BREAD
A. French Device Capable, of Knead
Ina, One Thousand Pound
at a Time.
The American consul ut Lyons, France,
reports that during September there was
an exhibition of mechanical bread kneaders
In that city ut which thlrty-f.ve inechanKal
devices were exhibited for kneading bread
Time we.e German Invention; all the j
otheis were French. The prices varied
from 500 francs U10.60) to 4.000 francs (Ji72).
Most of them ure by steam or electricity,
but all miy be worked by hand or gas or
pi trole.im eiiglnes.
These machines will knead from 300 to
l.ouo pounds of bread In an hour or In less
time, and they will knead from one pound
of bie.id up to 600 pounds. Toey ure used
in nearly every bakery In France, and the
old style of kneading by hand Is nearly out
The troughs In which the dough Is
kneaded In theso machines ure ge..erally
about four feet In diameter. When tile
v. oik o( kneading Is In progress the t ough
turns louiid vlow y, und .he dough Is turned
over by a system of metall.c claws which
lift It up, throw It over and give It a
thorough turning us completely as could be
done by hund. By this sys.em every part
of the dough Is thoroughly kneaded.
It la said that the bread made by this
system Is better than the article made by
the old method. A mechanical bead
kneuder employed In France some twenty- 1
five years ago be'.ame very unpopular, but
upon Invest. gatiou the cause of the unpop
ularity was found to be In the pour quulliy
of flour i:s.'d. It Is now cmsLered be. o.id
ulspute that the mechanical biead kneadcr
produces belter bread; that it is healthier
than the breifil made by the old iiiclhod.
Fiuer Feelluua In Boston.
A Back Bay woman expressed herself
forcibly on the negligence of her friends
in sending her letters of condolence on
the death of her ladog, reports the Boston
Herald. She was walking along Common
wealth avenue. with a younger woman, and
her voice was of a high pitch, I am
1 , . . . ... .... .
1 'ad to say, dear, that you had the grood
; sense and breeding to write me. Some of
, my friends. I regret to say, did nut do
1 ,' " " !
! luncheon the other day.
so, and 1 was guile cool to Uieui at ins
No other store offers the variety of styles
and fabrics of Women's Raincoats that we do.
No other store can afford to sell their
Women's Raincoats at the low prices we do.
T7o are manufacturers but in this salo we
sell at 40c on the dollar.
wile price ,
Hotel Loyal Oulldlno
DUN'S REVIEW OF TRADE
Colder Weather Brings Better De
mand for Seasonable Goods.
INDUSTRIAL ACTIVITY CONTINUES
Inadequate Supply of Water Retards
Work at the Woolen and
Palp Mill of New
NEW YORK, Dec. 4.-R. O. Dun & Co.'s
weekly Review of Trade tomorrow will
Colder weather brought a better demand
for seasonable merchandise and holiday
trade made good progress, but assortments
wire not wholly satisfactory because of
the conservatism of many dealers who
.failed to secure adequate stocks. Indus
trial activity is maintained, except where
it Is customary to limn operations for In
ventories at this season. Shoe factories
receive much forward business, whole
salers anticipating higher prices In keep
ing with the persistent upward tendency
of hides and leather. Recent advances In
pig Iron are held, although there Is less
pressure to provide for the needs of 1909,
while the steel Industry Is almost normal
except for the big railroad contracts that
aro still deferred. Commercial paymeniB
are gradually Improving. Inadequate water
supply retards wo k at Wool and pulp
mills In New England, col ovens a
Connellsvllle and various other Industrial
plants, whllo lake navigation la about
closed for the season. v
Dry goods market conditions are more
quiet, although there Is no evidence of
weakness. In some lines there Is the
usual lull that appears In December, while
In other departments the position of the
raw material Is a disturbing factor. It Is
also noted that there Is less complaint of
difficulty experienced In securing deliveries
us desired. Thero is a steady demand for
cotton goods from buyers, who have re
fused to operate beyond Immediate needs.
Export business Is still handicapped by the
depression In silver market. Shipments of
shirting prints to Manila are recorded and
Red sea buyers make bids below the mar
ket, whUe attracts little business. Im
provement continues In the demand for
woolens, although orders are unevenly
distributed. The market has advanced
sufficiently to render It certain that most
reorders will command higher prices than
original contracts. Strengths In the dom
estic hide market Is fully sustained. Con
sumption of leather Is now on a more liberal
scale, although sales are only fair because
all large buyers recovered their require
ments for the balance of the year befoti
the last advance. Footwear salesmen re
port Increased business with Jobbers an
retailers and New England producer
receive substantial orders for heavy good
wholesalers placing contracts in antici
pation of an advance In prices proportiona'
to the rise in materials.
BRAUSTHEKT'8 REVIEW OF TRADE
Holiday Trade Shows Signs of Expan
sion Compared to Year Ago.
NEW YORK, Dec. 4. Bradstieet's tomor
row will say:
Weather conditions have lieen Irregular
but the arrival of a cold wave, following
unseasonable mild temperatures, has sum
Ulated retail trade north, west und easl
and even helped business at the south 11
some points, though holding of cotton and
low prices thereof have tended to checu
buying In the cotton belt as a whole.
Collections have shared in the irregularity
In trade and there is noticeable more com
plaint as to these than as 10 business gen
erally, isVire particularly ut the south. Hoi
day trade shows signs of eipanslon, and
comparison with a year ago in In lines ure
nuturally in favor of current business. 1 1
inanufactut ing there are nu evidences o
halting In the tendency toward expansion
of oulpul previously noted, and the prep
aratiuiis made or making In this 1 ne give
s gns of a large trade being looked for in
Business failures In tho I'nlted States for
the week ending December 3 number 222
against 1H3 last week. 272 in the like Wee'
of 19.17. 216 In 1906, 203 In 19o5, and 231 In 19.il.
Business failures In Canada for the week
number 38, against 35 last week and and 26
the sumo week last eur.
Wheat, Including flour, exports from th
Fulled States and Canada for th wee''
ending December 3 aggregated 6,106. 25S bush
els. ug linst 4.936 242 lust week and 6,192.2 1
this week last year.
For the twenty-three weeks ending De
cenibcr 3 this year the exports are 100,120,
It Is a generally recognized truth that medicines made from vegetable
ingredients are a great deal better adapted to the delicate human system, and
Bafer in every way, than those composed of 6trong mineral mixtures and
compounds. Mercury, potash, arsenic, etc., which are used in the manufac
ture of most blood medicines, are too violent in their action, and frequently
derange the system by disturbing the stomach and digestion, affecting
the bowels, and when used for a prolonged period often cause Rheumatism.
S. S. S. is the only blood medicine guaranteed absolutely and purely vegeta
ble. It is made entirely of roots, herbs and barks, selected for their purify
ing and healing qualities. S. S. S. cures Rheumatism, Catarrh, Bores and
Ulcers, Scrofula, Contagious Blood Poison, and all other blood diseases,
because it cleanses and purifies the blood, and at the same time builds tip
the entire system by its fine vegetable tonic effects. S. S. S. may Ibe taken
by young and old with absolute safety, and with the assurance that it will
cure the diseases and disorders due to an impure and poisoned blood supply,
even reaching downl and removing hereditary taints. Book on the blood and
any medical advice free to all who write.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., k ATLANTA, J)!
headquarters, it was
disregard of tho cost
054 bushels, against 9G,675,059 bushels In the
i-orrewponuing period last year.
Corn exports for the week are 1,806.290
bushels, against 864,609 bushels lust week'
und 1,17.276 bushels In 1907.
For tho twenty-three weeks ending Decem
ber 3, corn exports are 6,302,675 bushels, aa
against 21.664.347 bushels last year.
A NIGHT IN SOUTH AFRICA
Scenes at a Stopping Place for Pas
sengers on the Cap to Cairo
The dark comes down with African
swiftness, and at 8 o'clock the train stops
for tho night at Choma. Instantly all Is
life and bustle. In an Incredibly short
time all the natives on the train and they
often number 100, either going to
or returning from the mines are busy
making fires by the sldo of tho track upon
which to cook their evening meal. Our
own boy li busy with tho rest, making a
fire also and boiling water for tea.
In fifteen minutes you have the new ex
perience of a dark African night, with Its
brilliant southern stars, and the biasing
fires, each within its circle of laughing,
chattering natives, whose while teeth
gleam In tho firelight as they throw their
heads back In huge enjoyment of any
Joke. They are allaM.t uncanny, 'those
gleaming white teeth.. Bverywhera Just
firelight and black, Indistinguishable figures
and rows of gleaming teetl!
The second evening we sv . J O'cl'' V
whllo it Is still daylight, and so "weWJu.
a longer stroll. We have now made friends
with one or two other travelers, and u
little friendly gossip passes the time until
a meal is ready. It Is so Interesting to
know why theso other travelers are there,
each in his way so different from tha
traveler at home, who excites neither
Interest nor surprise.
Hero Is a Belgian going to Congo,
manager, of course, of some big rubber
plantation or mine, whose wife Is brave
enough to accompany her husband Into the
Back of Beyond. Here Is a native commis
sioner for Northwestern Rhodesia taking
his wife and child to some distant outpost,
only to bo reached arter perhaps ten or
twenty days trek. One looks at tha woman
with a sense of awe. She Is young, pretty
and charming, and out where she Is
going there Is no other woman, no doctor
within perhaps eighty miles, no other child
or ner cniirt to play wlth-nothlng but
.ays and weeks of monotony and the st
ance ono can hear. Wo look at her with
i we because, we know she Is a heroine.
Vo know she Is going. In a measure, to a
Jllent martrydom, unless the man for
or whom she goes can be all things to her.
Later on the shalion master regales us all
with an excellent phonograph, and the rows
of glistering teeth glisten more persistently
j-han ever as the natives gather around,
both awed and delighted.
Then onco more we all retire to sleep and
next morning awake refreshed to the con
templation of the loveliest part of tho
whoio route, the hilly dl(rtrlot
Kafue and Lasaakas. Kafue we had passed
tl previous nfternoon and gaxed in sur
Pr.so at the fine bridge across the river
the longest bridge n Africa.
All through the last day the scenery Is
again chiefly forest and at one place the spot
is po nied out where the engineer recenUy
alighted from his caboose, and shot two
Ions, while the train waited. He explain.
himself how mere were three or four pUy!
Ing together quite near the line, like huge
dogs, and how. being on the back of t
rain he got In the first shot and W3
7 lnstn"y- The guard and en'
driver came hurrying nIong then, but before
iT r1V " h3d pUt 10 h" --nd .hot
and bagged a second t.i .
. - "vi-uim not
bagged a second nim.i .y........
Pago In London Mall. "ruas
By using the various departments of The
Bee want ad pages It Is easy to reach Jhe
people who have money to spend.
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