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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 11, 1908)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE; FRIDAY, DECEMBER llt 190S.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
Jennie A. Ansley to FTank McQueen,
lot g, block "8," Uiwca' Addition...! 1
James ".tiles et 1. to A. P. Martens.
H Interest lot S. block I. Hltchroek'a
First Addition I
Louis Harris to Msthew F. Martin,
lot C, Work ). Benson 1
Jennie B. l,rcriboeler and hnsband et
a), to Iaiwrence Overmier. w. 2f foot
of e. 60 feet, lot 7, block 7, South
Addle 8, Klaver and husband to
Caroline Hamblett, lot 10, Luke &
Templeton'a Addition 4.000
France Uhminn to Cora A. Rulil,
lot 20, Mock 102. tnindoe 17M
Latham lMvtand wife to Michael
rVhneemeyer, lot 12. block S, Van
Camps' Addition 100
John K. Wefd to Oeralrt M. Drew,
lot . block 10. Jetter's addition BOO
Albert A. Pterson to Charles A. An
derson, lota 4. 6. , Work S3. Benson. 4,6150
Fred C. Haver and wife to Charlotte,
K.-end tieontej E. Hatcher, lot 23,
block 1, Hteren'a Place 1,000
Max W. Bhult and wife to Helga
o. Berga, lot , Mock 14, Central
Edwin A. French and wife to William
U Cocke, lots 4 ana I, block 2, Lake
David rtPKlbt-ch and wife to Hans
Hoch, e, .li feet, tax lot 47, sec
tion IMS-IS : to
Edwin McManua to Nannie J. Mc
Klirlck, nV. west Hfeet, lot 6,
block 1, Park Place 1
Robert H Erwln and wife to Karl K.
Swearlngen. lot 20, block . Schull
Becond Addition J.500
Elflnore 1 lace Co. to Minnie B.
Hlarkroar. lot 20, block 1, Brlggs'
Place , S7S
GcorniMle M. Jchnson to Lars
ByllinKtost, lots 10 and 11. block 15,
Hose HiU , 7S
David IL McKensle and wife to
Kve-llne H. Power, nV4j of middle
H sub.lot 1, tax lot 18. 4-16-1S 400
James D. Standish and wife to Joe
i. Havens, lot 14, block M. Dundee
Israel Oluok to Eclipse Realty Co.,
part tax lot 10, nw sw4, 22-16-13.
Mary ft. Ritchie to Charles D. Blrkett
and Phillip J. Tebbens, two acres In
southwest corner, 29-1A-13
Agnes D. Wilbur and husband to
Mary K. Ritchie, cart sc'4. JB-lfl-13..
Dnn Mlkkaleen to-L. M. Lord, lot 5,
block 1, lioppe Bonanza
TUB SOUTH OMAHA AND WESTERN
RAILROAD Cottr-ANY-tipeclal Meet
ing Omaha. Neb., October 7, l&jfc. A spe
cial meeting of the stockholders of the
South Omaha and Western Railroad Corn
par.y will be held at the office nf the
company In Omaha, Neb., on Friday, e
riniter IS, 19, at U o'clock a tn., for the
purpose of authorising and providing for
the sale of tne railroad of The South
Omaha and Western Railroad Company
with 1(1 franchises and appurtenances. Its
rear'eatate and personal property, to Union
pacific Railroad Company, the considera
tion for such sale to be the cancellation of
the bonds and satlsfacli n of the mort
gage of aald The South Omaha and West
ern Railroad Company, and the assumption
of all Its other indebtedness by the said
Union Pacific Railroad Company; and for
the purpose of transacting all auch other
business as may legally come before the
ieeting. For the purposes of the meetlnr
the books for the transfer of stock will
be closed at t o'clock p. m. on Monday
December 7, 19CS, and will be reopened at
10 o'clock' a, m. 00 Saturday, December
la iW.S. ft M. IRR Secretary. OSdtoDlS
PROPOSALS FOR YOUNO HORSES. OF
flee of the Quartermaster, Kansas City,
Kan., December 8, 190S. Sealed proposals.
In triplicate,- will -be received at this office
until 12 o'clock m., central time, January 7,
19uv, and ' than opened In the presence of
attending bidders, for furnishing SuO young
horses 30 cavalry and 60 artillery) for de
livery at Fort Reno, Oklahoma, or other
prominent railroad points. United Ststes
reserves the right to accept or reject any
or all bids or any part thereof. Blank
forms and all Information can be had upon
application to this oflce. Envelopes con
taining proposals to be marked. "Proposals
for Animals," and addressed, "Captain
Klrby Walker, Quartermaeter."
Da S-10-U-1M. (-6.
PROPOSALS FOR QUARTERMASTER
supplies Depot quartermaster's office,
Thlio and Olive streets, St. Louis, Mo.,
November SO, 1906. Sealed proposals, In trip
licate. Indorsed on cover "Proposals for
Quartermaster's Supplies," and addressed
to the undersigned, will be received here
uiytr 11 o'clock a. m.'. December 14. 1908,
anrl tVien opened, for furnishing stationery,
hardware, hose, paints, oils, veterinary sup
plies, etc., for delivery at quartermaster's
depot, St. Louis, Mo. The right Is reserved
to reject or accept any or all proposals
or any part therepf. Blank forms and full
Information furnished upon application,
lieutenant Colonel F. Von Schrader, United
Slates Army Depot Quartermaster.
RAILWAY TIME CARD
ti'HIwlV STATION WTH AMD MASOX
Overland Limited, .u am
Colorado Express...,.... S.W pm
Atlantic EJtpresa.n. '
Oregon Express a 4:10 pm
l.o Angelas Limited... ali:64 pm
a :9 pm
a I :W pm
a 6:00 pm
a :1S pm
Fast Mall a am a t:46 pm
China aiul Japan Mail.. a 4:00 pm a 6:60 pm
North Platte Local a 7:42 am a 4:44 pm
Colo.-Cbisago Special. ..aii:lfl am
Cieatrtca A btrumatmrg
Locl bll:S0 pre bl.40pm
Cnta a, kUiisvkn at. raeU -
Chi. Colo. 6peotal....a 7:J6 am all:S0 pm
CaL 4k Ore. Express.. ..a S:U pm a S:2S pm
Overland Limited a :6S pm a !;) am
parry Local ... b 1:11 pm bllJS am
Chicago Daylight a V.U am
r, r.nMM 7'4n Mm
1 win City. Expres a 7: am
a S:2S pm
Chicago Local ail :) am
ttloux City Local....... a 1:46 pm
Chicago Local........ a M pin
Chicago Kixxjial a S:U pm
Mtmiesota-bakota Ex. .a I t) pm
Twin City Limited. ......a :W pm
a 1:j6 pm
a U:U am
a .) am
1as Anls Limited.. ..a :10 pm
..aU:0o pm a S:3 am
am a I X pm
a t:Su pm
a 4:20 pm
b 1:36 pm
b iM pm
a ' .,hl a.ll.r
...a u pm
Haatinirs-Supcrior b S:N pm
Lktcaaa Great WwUn
St. Paul-MinBeapoU..., S 30 pm
Bt. paul'Muiueapoua.... 7:30 am
Chicago Limited.. ....... : pm
8nicao Express 1:30 am
ulcaaV Exprosa t.m pm
Bt. Luuls Express. ..... .a S:10 pm
a I -J am
SI. M1UI ,WV-M, MWU
- Councik ilufis
...a i:ix am
n : pm biO:U am
K. CY Bt. L." Express. t:U 43
K. C. kit. E. Exprass ,aU":U Pm
Chicago FJtpres a 7.1S am
Chicaao limned a :u pm
.... . . . I . ... 1 L. w ..-.. h 7-1. s.ia
a :4S am
a i.UJ pm
S et pm
a t Al am
laiuu.-ai. g-mut - ,
Mma.-bt. faul Limited. a S w pm a 8:30 am
oma.-ru pudge Local. a 4.14 pio all:a)am
Ikloass, Uok Isxastd at letile
ahicMo ' Limited a I 00 am ail:0t pIU
lw-ky Mountain Ltd.. .a l:ut am
1 ..... Lft,a M lLasLrn..a 1:uu a 111
luaa LOcai i-w au a j pm
ait .us pm
a : pm
Dus Vltnae Paauaer..a 4:W pm aUf.ls pm
lowfc Local bll:M am b -bo piu
Lblcano 1 easier n iw..t i wiim ai.iupm
Chlcaxd Flyer v a 1.2 im a t.3k am
' v tsar
ttccky MouiUaln Lid ..all OA pm a S:M
Color Cal. -xpr..a la pm a 4 JO
OkL. Ts Eir. a 4 4k) pin a 1US
aH'LlllOTOH TAvTU UAtO.t
..a 4.10 pm
.a 4.10 pm
.. 4:hi pni
.aU li am
,.a . am
..a ii am
a t 46 pm
a S:4i pm
a .lo pu
I . OS am
a 4au run
a 4 iu pm
aU ii pm
a l Ju pm
a l. am
a J.u am
a tii pm
a S .30 am
aU su am
a t am
a t.w ,vm
Denver A California
Nebraaa Expres .,
.0 i.JW pm
Jjjuyier-Matismouth ,.b S 10 pm
Kellevue-PUttsmouth ,- S.mO pm
Plaliamouin-lowa . -i am
DTnvar l3mlu4 -e4:Wpm
Chicago Specie a 7.J5 am
M i Loulstxpre a 4:40 pm
Vaasa Cr e..alO:4A pm
K.aas City .. am
Clllil Cits 3oe.. . m
BASE BALL MAGNATES BUS!
National Commission Foitponei
Action on Bolter.' Demands.
AMERICAN LEAGUE BEGINS WORK
Limit of Draft la Period to Ft f tee a
Daya la Approved sat Rale la
Kn Effective Limit
NEW YORK. Dec. 10,-Wlth meetings of
tho National commission and of the Na
tional and American Base Ball leagues In
ofksion, yesterday wag one of hard work for
the men active In the management In the
game. With one exception, however, the
day's developments were of little material
Importance. This was the postponement of
a decision on what la undoubtedly the
weightiest matter before the baae ball legis
lators for settlement
At the adjourned session of the National
commission the demands of the Eastern
league and American association lor higher
classification and greater privileges were
laid over for consideration at Its annual
meeting at Cincinnati on January L This
was decided on In order to allow the minor
leagues ample time to present their argu
ments. That the dual plea is not to be
allowed to fall by the wayside tor want of
aggressive pushing, however, was Indicated
by the continuation of the efforta of Its
proponent to bring the men high In base
ball councils to their way of thinking. At
both the second day's sessions of the Na
tional league and the initial meeting of the
American league, the Eastern leagued
American association committee, Messrs.
Powers and O'Brien, and their attorney,
Henry J. Kill ilea of Milwaukee, formally
presented their requests, as outlined Mon
day before the National commission.
Neither meeting took any action. It being
stated by the authorities of both leagues
that the decision of the National commis
sion would be awaited.
Amtrlraa Lrsgna Meetlaa;.
The American league magnates opened
their session by formally awarding the pen
nant of 19u8 to the Detroit team. The Most
interesting of the resolutions adopted was
that which decreed that no passes for ad
mission to grounds would be given to vlMt
Ing clubs. The meeting approved the report
of the board of directors and the secretary-
treasurer's report, and, accepted the draft
ing clause favorably received by the Na
tional league, which limits the drafting
period for major leagues to September 1
to September 15. The rule will be .In force
from now on.
At the National league meeting action
was taken upon some of the recommenda
tions made In President Pulllam's annual
report. All the clubs were represrmed ex
cept New York. A resolution of regret on
the death of Avery Chadwick, "the father
of American base ball," waa passed. The
time limit for return of players to clubs
on waiver was reduced to five daya during
the playing season.
The Indiscriminate, issuance of passe by
league clubs was discussed at length ami
club were urged In view of the anti-race
track betting legislation to take extra pre
caution enforcing the league's law against
bettln In the stands.
Pnlllam'e Sasa-eetlon Go Over.
' Mr. Pulllam's suggestion a to postponed
games was referred to , the committee on
constitution and his suggestion that the
ground rules of the world' championship
series be made the ground rules of the Na
tlcnal league waa made a special order for
Travel in Safety
Insures1 protection to
passenger traveling ,
on It line.
Equipment and Cervice
That tSaaey Can Bu
Be sure your ticket read via the
Inquire at CITT TICKET OVTICS .
1XU Farnam Be
Phone Bell D. 1828; Ind, A-Slll
RAILWAY TIME CARD ce-
WKSITEa STA. ItTH at WEBSTER
lklM(i St. Pnml, MtaMo4eUa
ei fit Paasenxer. ..b 4 SO am b i n m.
. . 1 . .. TB.-nP t, I III ..... 1.11 1
BIOUX ..iij - - m am
Sioux City Local e 8:46 am c S fO pm
Emerson Local ......... D xj am b 8:10 am
Auburn Local b 1:69 pm bU: an
a uauy. d i-aiiy il o-juuar. s sia
day only d Dally axcept aaturqay.
Weekly aUlaf to Liverpool.
Writ for' 1909 sailing list, rate and
O. S. aeaJamla. k A.
. Clark . Cats, HI.
the spring meeting. Appointment of aU
league c'.uba went over till tomorrow.
The American league club were repre
sented a follows: Chicagn, Charlea A.
Comiskey, Charles A. Frtnlertcks; St. Louis,
I R. L. Hedges, John E. Bruce: Detroit.
Frank J. Navln; Cleveland, J. F. Kllfolle,
C. W. Sommere; Washington, T. C. Noyea,
Benjamin 8. Minor; Philadelphia, B. F.
Shlbe, Cornelius McQlllicuddy; New Tork,
F, J. Farrell; Boston, John I. Tsylor, with
President Ban Johnson and Secretary Mo
KVESTS OS TUB Rt.MUl.ia TRACKS
F.ye Bright Wins Wltkers naadlcaa
OAKIAND, Cal., Dec. 10. Bye Bright,
hevlly played, after practically leading all
the way, won tne w liners nannicap at
Fmeryrtlle today from a good field. Tony
Faust was favorite, out could not reach
the winner at any stage of the Journey.
Mil ford was third. The other race went
to favorites or well supported horses. Cap
tain Kennedv waa bid up from ll.OnO to
$1.3u0 by J. F. Flanlgan and secured. Harry
.MarK men claimed tunny tor i,us. sum
First race, futurity course, selling: Can-
tain Kennedy 110, Miller, B to 6) won. Von
Tromp (10$, Keogh, 18 to b second, Sid
Silver (108, Rettlg. 1! to 1) third. Time:
l:lli. Invader, St. Avon, Buster Jones,
Bneaker Kontana, Fancy, King Brush and
Neppa alsi ran.
Second race, five furlongs, selling: Bill
Eaton (95, Upton, 7 to 10) won, Roam !.
Buxton, 4 to 1) second, Cowen (110, Post,
10 to 1) third. Time: 1:014. Be Brief.
Esrotlst, Johnny White, The Vicar, Yakima
BUe, Larry Mullignn and Duhme also ran.
Third race, one mile and seventy yards,
selling: J. H. Laughrey (107, Keogh. S to
1) won, Confederate (11". Fcovllle, 6 to 1
reeond, Byronerrtale (V, Miller, 4 to 1)
third. Time: l:47j,. Elevation, Bellmence,
8te.J Blue and Clovcrland also ran.
Fourth race, one mile and an eighth.
Withers handicap, Sl.fluO added: Fyebrlpht
M. Russell, 8 to ft won, Tonv Fauat (V,
McCarthy, 8 to S) sccord, Mllford (90, Up
ton, 17 to 1) third. Time: 1:64. J. C.
Core. Boars and Oresslna also ran.
Fifth race, one mile and seventy yards:
The Englishman (1W, Miller, 8 to 8) won,
l.ampadrome (108, Rettlg. 13 to D) second,
Cholk Hedrlck nrff. Gilbert, 8 to third.
Time: 1:474. FJokerjall. Talamund. ham-
sack. Rotrnu and Pa-mdella also ran.
Sixth race, seven furlongs: Hanhrldcre
(10H. Butler. 9 to 2) won. Creation (101. Gil
bert. 9 to R) second, Ocean Shore (inr. Qroth,
ZB to l) third. Time: l:Z7. Bewell, Red
Iad and Dllle Dollars also ran.
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. Dec 10. Summary
at santa Anita:
First race, maidens, six furlongs, sell
ing: Milpitas (112, Archibald. 11' to 6) won,
Roy T. 197. Pajfe, 4 to 1) second. Fielder
(10. Cullen. to 1) third. Time: 1:U.
Hardly 8on, Cool. Stroke. Feminine, Shasta
Maid, Evador, Rey Ei Dinero. Held and
Wtldwood Bill also ran. Pontex ran away
ana was witnarawn.
Second race, 2-year-olds, six furloncs.
selllnc: Andersen (108. Martin. 18 to 6)
won, Oxorlne (100. Harris. 30 to H second,
The Peer (10i Kennedy, 6 to 1) third. Time:
l:13Vi. Street Singer. Dredkln. THnkee
Daughter, Inclement. Otllo, Traffic, Servi-
cine, Alice Collins and Priest also ran.
Third race, one mile, purse; Ida Mav
(!. Goldstein, 18 to 6) won. Hasty Agnes
(98. Martin, 8 to 41 second, First Peep (102.
Archibald. 7 to 2 third. Time: l:3a4.
Fourth race, six and a half furlongs.
Oneontah handicap: Reetlgouehe (122. Shill
ing, 1 to 3 won. Colloquv (1W. Powers, 18
to 6) second. Center Shot nW, Hsrris. 8 to
1) th'rd. Time: 1:18. Ethon, Grand Dame
and K alto also ran.
Fifth race, one mllo and an eighth, sell
ing: St. Ilarlo (102. Rice. 7 to 6) won. Duke
of Brldgewater (109. Powers. 2 to & second.
Zukilda (112. Andrews. 4 to 1) third. Time:
1:M. Apt. Byon, Whldden and L. C. Eld
rldire also ran.
Sixth race, five and a half firrlonrs:
Oreloo (112, Shilling. 4 to 1) won, TIti
O'Toole (109, Dennfson. 25 to 1) second,
Aunt Polly (104. Thomas. SO to V) third
Time: 1:07. Nett'ng, Bell Chamber, M'ntla.
F. E. Shaw. Wisteria, Audubon. Belle of
Iroquois. Belle Strome, Saracinesca and
Arlmo also ran.
WITH THE BOWLERS.
The Molony sewed uo two hams for the
Swifts last night on the Association alleya,
with Glover getting high single game of 212.
while Peterson was high on total with 647.
Tonight Bengele's Colts sgalnst Peoples
Store and Sampeck against Chancellor.
- ' 1st. Id". 8d. Total.
Hunter 211 144 167 612
Henderson 155 140 157 452
Paterson 169 196 193 647
479 607 1,511
Lyon. H. B..
Lyons, J. .A..
Totals 4a 601 666 1,529
The Nebraska Cycle Company came down
to . the Metropolitan bowling alleys last
nbjht with blood In their eyes and won two
games from the Chicago Liguor House.
They also got high totals for tne Bicycles,
Coughllti had all high totals? with 671 for
three games and 2v? for single game. All
of the Bicycle team went over the 6uU
mark. Tonight the Schroeder's St. James
and West Sides will play. Score:
CHICAGO UgUOR HOUSE.
1st. 2d. Sd. Total.
Borghoff 146 173 171 4
Adkins 116 174 140 42
Coughlin ft li 177 671
Total 462 639 488 1,48
NEBRASKA CYCLE CO.
1st. 2d. Sd. Total.
Ritchie 160 167 176 6U3
Haster, C 181 154 ISO 616
Haster, J 167 2ul 168 631
Total , 628 622 624 1.654
There waa 'nothing- lacking- with the
Omaha Bicycle company and Sam Boord'a
nooa ball last nignt wnen they took three
game from the Chabot Shoe company a
team. The Chaoots bowled three nice
games, but the bikes were a little too fast
for them. Captain Sam Boord took all
honors for his team with 22 for single
game and 6u7 for total three games, die
was aoraewnai out 01 lorm and let his
friend. Slawson, beat him to It with a total
of 661. and single game of 210. Tonight the
lirotlegaard crown ana Hussies Acorns.
Look! Look! This will be some ten-pin
game. The score:
OMAHA BICYCLE COMPANY.
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
Boord ....j 222 2-1 164 607
C. Prlmeau... 187 165 173 U7
Ollbre&tu lift 1M 213 601
11. Primeau 1M 16 154 5JU
Hull 14 172 201 667
Totals 8t 37 SOS 2,824
CHABOT SHOE COMPANY.
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
Button . la I lal
Nelson 154 181
Toby 1U 143
Slawson 1"9 210
Orotte 174 2o3
Total 8S5 8S7 877 i.619
Sterling; Pool Ttiraiaieat,
Arnold defeated Manley In the Sterllns
pool t mrnament last right by the score of
11 to 93 In sn Interesting game. Hints and
E. Me ks play tonight. The score:
Manley, 1. , 8. 4, 2, 6. 2, 1. 7, 3. L i. i. 4, L
8, 10. 1. 4, 1, 8, . L 4, 1-93.
Arnold. 1. Z. 4. 12. 6. 3. 4. 3. 14. X. X 10. 4.
1 1, z, z, 1, z, 0, 1, , 1, s, , 10 10a.
Scratches: Manley, (; Arnold, 1
Playtd. Won. Lost
Gyaaaaslasa for Sekayler.
INDIANOLA. Ia.. Dec. 10. ISneclal.Y-
I Simpson couege win nave a new gymna
sium, - aocording to indication shown by
the number of subscription made and the
Interest displayed by student, faculty.
alumni and townspeople here. The buat-
reus men are barkuiK the movement lov
ally and a considerable fund has already
been ralaed. Next year will probably see
the beginning of the construction of the
sew bu.lduig, wnicn is badly needed here.
Royal Pool Toarmaoaeat.
By Reynold defeating Usher last nlaht.
12a to 122, It leave t'stiar, Reynolds, Swan
son and Harsch tied for first place, each
having a percentage of .714. This 1 a re
markable nnisu to nave four men tied.
which has never before happened In any
previous tournament in the city, and it
manes anou.er snort series or am aamaa to
be played between the four for the thraa
And now about tha game, which waa
certainly a close ana excising- one. Usher
started oil like a whirlwind and at the
end of the fifth inning waa 65, to 10 for
Reynolds, naver losing the lead until tha
seventeenth Inning, wlien Reynolds made a
trana nuian 01 ininy calls, gaining the
ad with 117 to 113 Usher needing twelve
ipewi 1 as suae, lauicg 14 Bulk an
Ettner 8 t
E. Meeks.... 4 i
J. Meeks 6 t
Manley 8 I
Bradshaw 4 t
Arnold 4 1
liiae t 0
shot In No. 1 pocket Then Reynolds took
up the Mar and ran out his remaining
eight balls, winning one of the closest
games ever riayel In the cltv.
This afternoon at S o'clock aharp Rey
nolds and Swanson will start the ball roll
ing for the play-off series, and tonight
t'sher and Harsch will play at 7:30 o'clock.
Reynolds-1. I, 4. 1. I. S. 1. . , 18, 4, t 7,
10, 1. 1. . g.-l. Total, 12.
Usher-3. 4. 20, 4, 26, 13, , 1, S, 11. IS, li, t
m Total. 121
Scratches: Reynolds. 6; Usher, 4. High
run: Reynold. SO.
BOUQUET FOR ACIC HASKELL
P-aeblci Paper Toat Onikt Umpire mm
Oae af best.
The Stsr-Journal of Pueblo rips tiff this.
Which ought to be cf Interest In Omaha:
I'mplre Jack Haskell, who has given uni
form satisfaction in the Western league
this season and Is one of the most popular
umpires who ever officiated In the country,
has had a varied career as a holder of tha
Indicator, and during the day when It
ss more the fashion to mi b an umpire
than it Is now, Haskell experienced some
unpleasant Incidents that, while he can
laugh at them now, at the time they were
rnythlng but funny.
Hnskell says that Ban Johnson always
rr.akee It easy for his umpires and that tha
great Johnson Is responsible for the steady
decrease of rowdyism in base ball. In
conversation with a Star-Journal reporter
last week, Haskell grew reminiscent and
spun a yarn about the strenuous life of
the umpires In Minneapolis and St. Paul
a hen those towns were noted for their
rowdyism and their penchant for mobbing
umpires. He said:
"Ban Johnson is the father of discipline
for rowdyism and one of the greatest pres
idents the game ever knew. 1 worked for
him from li9 until 1902. From WW6 until
1KS8 there were some very strenuous times,
especially In St. Paul and Minneapolis. 1
as working with two of the best umpires
that ever stepped upon a field Jack Sheri
dan and Joe Cantillon. It waa nothing to
go out In those days attired In a natty
blt'e uniform and come home looking like
an A. P. A., (aa everybody knowa lemon
rinds and red pop on a blue uniform on a
hot day will turn It yellow).
"1 remember one day I wis asslgTied to
St. Paul and Cantillon to Minneapolis. Wo
both stopped In Minneapolis, as it was
only thirty minutes' run from Minneapolis
to the 8L Paul grounds. Joe had a tough
came that day and V as mobbed bv the
crowd, as they term It In base ball". My
game was what is termed 'easy' that day
All I lost waa the peak off my cap and
one of the sleeves out of my blouse. We
called that getting away easy.
"The following week Joe was working In
Milwaukee, and a traveling man who had
read the account of Cantillon being mobbed
In Minneapolis walked up to him In the
lobby of tho hotel and said: 'Joe. you
don't seem to be liked very well in Minnea
polis.' " 'Why, I think I am quite a favorite
there.' replied Joe.
'teii, 1 don t see how you make that
cut. after reading the account of Thurs
dsy's game,' said the traveling man.
" 'Well,' replied Joe, 'there were 3.500 paid
admissions at that game, and after 1
tailed the last man out 2.100 of them In
sisted on going home to supper with me,
and I think they would have all gone, to
a man. If it had not been for the police.'
"'You win.' said the. traveling man. 'I
am with the umpire from now on.' "
BELLEVIE AFTER BIGGER GAME
College Foot Ball Teasa Will Take Ob
Faster Clubs Next Year.
The changed policy which Bellevue in
stitute next fall hi going to make in its
foot ball schedule is going to make some
changes In the Nebraska State league
necessary. Fur Bellevue will make the
attempt partly to fill Its schedule from
Omaha and Iowa. It will doubtless suc
ceed, and that will make imposible the
playing of more than two. noaslhlv threa.
pf the strongest team In the Nebraska
There la some question at Bellevue how
the other Nebraska colleges will view such
a chan tee, and there la a possibility that
Bellevue may be "left out" by the rest of
the league for following aunH nniiru
Hantlnga especially mar take exception to
- " - iciubui iuiikt 10 piay me
minor league teams. . and possibly cut
Bellevue from the achedule: Doane. how
ever, with whom we especially desire to
continue athletic relations, will doubtless
imy neuevue unaer any conditions.
1 he amateur rules, prescribed by the
league constitution, -will: continue in force,
though, a a matter of fact, the elislbillty
rule enforced by the Bellevue faculty are
even mure airici man tne league require
Thl course mean tVffer company and
inuro aavernsement. inrousrn the games.
There will likelv he defeats on-nil inr ih.
teem, more often ti an has been the case
in mo pasi, yet tne Bellevue athletes do
noi reel as if that mattered much. The
financial end of the bargain Will be bet-
iereci Deyona aoubt, and that is a very
Important item, iust now.
The Creighton-Bellevue game may be
again. aepenainK upon whether
Crelghton is willing and how the Bellevue
schedule works out.
The prospects for the team of 1909 are
brighter than they have been In several
years. There are some high school and
academy stars who are headed this way
for next fall who will help along In filling
the hole that will be Jeft in this year
Basket ball will be made a class game
uumig winter ana win De used es
spori 10 pass the winter months. The
track work, however, being promising of
lar8 returns, will be given all attention,
ATHLETIC MAXACKMEST CHANGED
Nebraska Ualveralty Board Rerom-
aaend Radical More.
LINCOLN. Dec 10-(S.eoal Telegram.)
ine university or ebraaka Athletic board
at a special meeting thla evenlna- adorned
a set of resolutions recommending to the
Board of Regents the establishment of a
office of a general director of athletic and
tne assessment of a semester gymnasium
fee of 1 on all student. The title of the
general director a recommended . by the
board I "physical Instructor and director
or university athletics."
The effect of the chance If adocted by
the regents at their meeting in Omaha Fri
day win be to throw the entire control of
Cornhusker athletics under the direction of
one man, who at the present time would be
Dr. Clapp, physical director of the univer
sity. The foot ball and other coaches would
be directly responsible to him and the p)l
tlnn of general athletic manager would be
practically abolished. For the various ath
letlo team hereafter there probably would
be undergraduate student managers. The
arranging of schedules and other matter!
now tended to Manager Earl O. Eager
ould become part of the duties ol the
The semester fee of 11 would be used to
equip the gymnasium and furnish athletic
supplies. The resolutions meet with eon
siderable opposition among the student
members of the board and are said to have
been opposed by two of the faculty mem
bers. Chancellor Andrews is highly in
favor of the resolutions and atrtced the ath
letlc board for Its approval of them.
Carnegie oanie Baaaay.
On account of the weather no foot ball
game could be played at Diets park last
Sunday, but next Sunday out at Diets park
the Carnevie time will be played. Every
body will be admitted free. The game will
be between Qutgley's Colts and the Omaha
All-Stars. J neee iwo teams nave been
loked from these teams: LHel Athletics
telmnnta. Shamrocks. Missouri Vallen.
MrKlnney. the star half bark and captain
of the Omaha High school eleven will play
What h la talking-
about o do
we when we aay
that there never
waa and never
I 1 1 W - fc. A
win us a roller- -e
moke than the '. Ljjjr
10c Price 15c
Go to you dealer TOD AT and get
'thla really good cigar.
ad kr LSL SCBWiXTI ft C, lev Tark
McCord-Brariy Co., Cis tab at en
with the ColU. Morganthaler of Crelghton
will umpire. Crow of Drake will reteree.
.lllson will be field Judge, Moreartjr head
neaman. roiiowing is uie une-ui
- R. G...
.. L. O ...
.. R. T...
.. R. E..,
,. L. E....
Substitutes Colts. Slawson. Howard. Me.
Kinney; All Stars. Gardner, Nash, Mooney.
MOWSTER AMERICA OLYMPIAD
James E, alllTaa Saja-sreata Balldlac
NEW YORK. Dec. 10.-Bellevln that be-
fore 1911 there will have been constructed
in Mew lork city a stadium rtvallna the
greatest structures of the kind In the world
today, James E. Sullivan, president of the
Amateur Athletic union, suggests that a
monster American olympiad be held here In
that year. Mr. Sullivan has had this In
mind ever since his return from the Olympic
game in London last summer. Put now
he has begun the proposal. To avoid any
disputes with foreign visitors ss to the
rules or tne meet, Mr. nuinvan says tnat
ample preparation must be made and he
thinks 1911 la tha earliest possible dale lor
Speaking or the project, he said:
"The American Olympiad nf 1911 will be
the greatest carnival of sport In modern
times, or 1 don't know the American people,
and It will be attended by the largest
crowds that ever witnessed a sporting
event in the world."
MORGAN AT CHICAGO FEAST
Flaanelal Hsgsats Attemds Baaqaet
' Addressed by B. F. Yeakaaa of
the Rock Islam.
CHICAGO, Dec. 10. 3. nerpont Morgan
at at the banquet board of the Chicago
Association of Commerce tonight while B.
T. Yoakum, chairman of the executive com
mittee of the Rock Island-Fiisco lines, dis
cussed "Our Country and Our Railroads."
Mr. Morgan accepted (he Invitation to be
present some time ago, stipulating, how
ever, that he should not be called upon to
ipeak. He came on a regular train and
aid "Excuse me please" to a horde of re
Mr. Yoakum declared that the panto of
last winter caused a shrinkage In the pay
roll of the railroad of 11,000,000 a day,
largely a a result of misdirected agitation
against the road. He averred his convic
tion that an established railroad policy by
the government Is necessary, but it must
be a stable centralised one under which
railroad can plan construction year ahead.
He said 100,000 miles of railroad would havo
to be built west and southwest of Chicago
to care for increasing population and com
merce. Railroads alone, he said, cannot
solve the transportation problem of the
country, but the government must adopt
aa broad and as comprehensive a water
ways policy a ha been pursued by capi
talists in building railroads.
Thomas Burke of Seattle, Wash., dls-
euBsed 'The Commercial Relationship of
the Pacific Northwest and the Orient."
OUTPUT OF PACKING HOUSES
Extremely Urge Offering f Hogs
Prove a garprlee to Trad
CINCINNATI, O., Dec 1ft. 9pee!al Tele
gram.) Price Current ays: A further en
largement In marketing of hogs the last
week ha occasioned more or less of a sur
prise to the trade. Total western packing
was S1S.00O. compared with 6S5.000 the pre
ceding week and 560.000 last year. Since
November 1 the total 1 3,910,000, against
2,155,000 a year ago. Prominent place com
pare a follows:
Kansas city .
St. Joseph ....
Indian i poll .
... 210,000 90,'O0
... SOO.OOO 314,0 0
... 2! 9,000 ltd. 00
Sioux City ...
DRY FARMING CONGRESS CALL
Sleet tor Three Days' seseiea ai
Ckeyeane, Comauaelsg Feb
CHBTENNE, Wye., Dec. 10. (Special.)
The official call for the third Transmis-
ourl Dry Farming congres. which will
be held In Cheyenne, wyo., on eDruary
S3. H and 28, 1908, Issued from th pres
yesterday and 1 being sent out by John T.
Burns, eeoretary of th board or control,
and also secretary of the Industrial club
of Cheyenne. The call 1 addressed to the
governors of agricultural colleges, state
land boards, state engineers, state board
of agriculture, national and state agricul
tural societies, county commissioners,
president at town, all commercial bodies,
railroad' and Immigration companies, diplo
matic representative of foreign nation,
and all member ot th Transmlssourl con
gress. FIELD MUSEUM PERMANENT
Saperlor Court Refaeee lajaaetlos of
Montgomery 'Ward to Preveat
CHICAGO, Dee. 10. Th $8,000,000 nvueeum
provided for the city of Chicago In the will
of the late Marshall Field became a prob
ability today, when Judge Depuy, tn th
superior court, refused to grant a per
petual restraining order petitioned for by
A. Montgomery ward to prevent the erec
tion of the edifice on the made land part
of Grant park, commonly known as th
Lake Front park. Mr. Ward complained
against the contemplated building In hi
capacity as an owner cf property on Michi
gan avenue, which bounds the park on th
of deadly microbe occur when throat and
lung disease are treated with Dr. King'
New Discovery- Mo and tl.00. For sale
by Beafton Drug Co.
Complalat Files of Belli a a- Liaer to
PENDER, Neb.. Dec 10. (Special.)
Thomas E. Brents, a secret service em
ploye, filed a complaint before County
Judge Smith today charging W. J. Paasch
a liquor dealer of thl place, with violation
of section 7160, under the Blocumb law of
1907, which reads: "Every person so
licensed who shall sell Intoxicating liquors
to any Indian, Insane person or Idiot or
habitual drunkard shall forfeit and pay
for each offense th sum of $60."
As Indians are ward of th government
and the fact that local authorities will not
prtsecute, secret service men are now
working In and arounfe all th reservation
with tho purpose. If possible, of urpr-
Irg th sal of liquor to Indiana
There are now four of the secret service
men working around Pender, Bancroft and
Emerson. It la claimed several other com
plaint will be filed before th end of th
Bom time in November Jam Rice Htll,
a Winnebago, accompanied by two secret
service man. visited several saloons, where
beer and whisky was purchased. Th beer
waa drank over tha bar. Th liquor wa
sealed and taken aloof to be nsd for evi
Jas Kataras to Llaealm.
DAVENPORT, la.. Doc IS. (Bpootal
TtajramJ--4friera arrived tars from
Now for a
f SJi..a L il.JL. Lll UN HI IIIJIl'MI W llW!
Should deed the First
Warning of Danger
Whan you are first aware of any disease, then It la that you should decide
an important question, one that means much to your future health and happi
ness. If you procure the proper medical advice and treatment without delay
you will secure to yourself that health, success and enjoyment of life which la
every man's lot. Otherwise, If you delay too long, or experiment with uncer
tain and Improper treatment, or allow yourself to be dwii-lved by Incompetent
doctors or specialists, then you will be one of the many unfortunates who
have long regretted that they held their first little ailment too cheaply. Be
fore It Is too late consult the specialists of the State MPdlcal Institute. You
may be seift away happy without any treatment, but with advice that will not
only save you much time and money, but will save you mental and physical
vi orvn tot tii bust treatment that oast bb had abtt-
WHTJBB. WE MAKE BO BtlSLBADIBTO STATEMENTS OK UBrBOSIWBJ8
X.IXB PBOFOSITIOSIS. WE DO MOT QUOTE MIBLEADIHO PRICES 1ST
OUat AJUtOtJUCEatrSTS. WE IELIBTI XbT TA1M DEAIWO AND HOH
EST METHODS, WHICH, TOOITUI WITH OUB, LOIO EXPERIENCE,
BB" It I. AND ABILITY, ABB TIB OsLT QOALIFICATIOHS AHD COaTDI
TIOBB THAT OAB BEAXIiT QUABAMTEE A COBB.
W treat men only, and mire promptly, safaly and thoroughly BBOH
CHITIS, OATABBK, KEBVOOS DEBIIjITT BLOOD POISOK, SXIB SIS
EASB. BID WET AsTD BLADDEB DISEASES, anA all Spaolal Slssases and
their eomplioatlon tn the shortest possible tlm and at the loweit coat for
skillful strrlcs and raooassf ul treatment.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1308 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
Dr. Seails & Searles. 119 S. 14th,
Lincoln, Neb., today and returned, there
with Frank Fukaye, one of the half doten
Japanese arrested here yesterday. Fukaye
was wanted In Lincoln for a fraudulent
restaurant deal and other peculations. HI
wife refused to return wllh him and wa
put In the house of detention.
LEGISLATION OS ROAD MATTERS
Coaveatlon of Sapervlsor to For ma-
HASTINGS, Neb., Dec 10. Special Tele
gram.) At today' sessions of the state
convention of county commissioners and
supervisors. President Weldon appointed
committee to consider Question relating
to road building and miscellaneous matters
of proposed legislation. Their report will
embody specific recommendation to the
legislature. The convention will adjourn
tomorrow with the election of officer. Th
visitors were guests of the local board at
theater party and banquet tpnlghu
HILL LINES NOT TO MERGE
Barllaatoa a Great Inrtksra to
Coatlaae to Be Operates aa
BT. PAUL, Minn., Dec. 10. The Ore it
Northern and Burlington roads will not be
merged Into on line, at least not at pres
ent, was the statement lade today b
James J. HIU. chairman of the b' ard of
director of the Great Northern, who ar
rived her today unexpectedly. It being
Bottled in Bond
The whiskey that never fails
to please. The whiskey that
has been recognized as
" The Best Rye in the Field"
Try s half-pint flask, it's Just right to slip
fnvo the pocket.
If your dealer cant snpply you. writs us
for nam of dealer who will.
A. Cttckeohetsner A Bree DUtUUrt
There's something about
the bouquet anyl flavor of
a King Alfred 10 cent
Cigar that places it 'way
ahead of any cigar ever sold
jit that price. Having a
straight Havana filler with
a Sumatra wrapper, the
makes a delightfully soothing, '
refreshing smoke. Smokes
evenly and sweetly from end
to end. From the first puff
to the last whiff it makes you
forget there's such a thing aa
dull care in the woild. .
risk Your Cigar Mart
Oka. Donovan Ctrar Co,
Office Hours: S:00 a. ra. to S:00 p. m.
Bundays. jo to i only, it you o-n-
nnr rail wrlti.
By the Old Reliable Dr. Searles & Searle
Established In Omaha for i yeara. ilia many tnoua
ands of cases cured by us make us the most exper
ienced Specialists In tn West, In all diseases and ali
ment of men. We know uat what will cur you
and cur you quickly.
We Cure You, Then You Pay Us Our Fee.
W n ake no misleading or false statements, or ofter
?ou cheap, worthless treatment. Our reputation and
am are too favorauly known; every case we tieat our
reputation Is at slake. your health, life and happines
I too serious a matter to place In the heads of a
M AatELa.88" DOCIOK. Honest -ors of ability us
their OWN XAMB LW THUS BTJaXKESa. Menroo
Debility, Blood Vols an, Sklnn Sisea, Kldasw and Blad
As JJlssaeee, all Special Disease and Ailment of Ma
TRE1E Examination and consultation. Writ lot
Eympton Blank for horn treatment.
Cor. 14th and Douglas, Omaha.
thought that he wa on hi way to New
York. There have been persistent rumor
for Sime time that the Burlington and
Great Northern roads would be merged
Into one system.
FOLLOWS HUSBAND OVER SEAS
Worn, a Puraues Maa from lTow
Zealand to London, Tbenco
Here for Divorce.
Following her husband from New Zea
land, where she married him, to London
and then after he bad abandoned her, to
the United States, where ahe found he
had a wife and two children, Mrs. Blanche
Aahford, bom Blanche McGIll, ha begun
ult for an-annullment of her marriage to
The marriage took place In Christ Churoh,
Now Zealand, she says, March 2, ISO?. Aah
ford, she say, represented himself to her
s a single man. During that summer they
went to London, and while there, she aya,
he left her and came to the United State
on s pretext he had some Important busi
ness to attend to. She says, she ha not
seen him since, but when she did not hear
from him she came to America herself and
in August, 1MI7, says she discovered he
had no riht to marry her. She ask the
court to annul the marriage and give her
her maiden name.
A "Want Ad" In
Th Bee stops many
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