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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 14, 1909)
COPHERS EXPECT HARD GAME
Nebraska's . Showing: Against Knox
Eearded at Warning-.
CRACK rtJlXBACK "IS CKEPFLE
riekarlaar. ' BaU . lalareal la Amu
Cam. Ha Wreaeaed .
OmiI rrow of Rti
MINNEArOIJS. Minn.. Oct. 1?. Ppe-elal.)-AHhomh
the Minnesota team was
held to a compara'tivelr low score ny tne
pupils of the versatile CV1e Williams lul
Baturdsy the maroon and gold rooter wer
well contented with the outcome of the
weird contest. Not within the memory of
the oldest Inhabitant, has such westher
Mended a fame on Northrop Field, al
though Minnesota , battled with Utagg's
maroons for the western championship on
Marshall Field Jn 1906,. In Just such a driv
ing rainstorm as that of last Saturday. No
one who attended the Amos game would
have bean greatly surprised to see a tie
game or even an Ames victory on such o
treacherous field. The going was almost
Impossible, the ball resembled a wet towel
nd the turf was Hire a slough as a result
of a high chooV'gam which wss played
In the morning. -
inhMiMi freauentlv stsrted awav on
runs, which on a dry field meant easy
touchdowns, but Instead, he slipped when
ever he attempted to elude a tackier.
"Duffy" MeOovern had the same difficulty
and several times he slipped and fell be
fore he was fairly started. Taken alt to
gether every one Interested was very well
satisfied with the 10-0 result. Clyde Wil
liams, the Ames coach, admitted that he
was tickled to death to escape with less
than a 40-0 count, and "Doc," the other
member of the Williams family, was glad
to hold the Hawkey Aggies, without e
Plekerlnar Out of Coatest. .
In spite of the bright prospects before
the Gophers, they are a pretty glum bunch.
Ftckerlng. the . speedy full back, who
looked good for an all-western position,
was badly Injured Saturday Just as he
went over the goal line for his second
touchdown of the game. He was accident
ally kneed by the Amies tackier and It was
necessary to carry hlrq from the field.. He
Is now In the hospital with a badly
wrenched leg and a broken rib. Those In
charge at the hospital ' are very reticent
RADIUM SYSTEM ,
CURES REPORTED . DAILY.
Out-of-Town Patlenta Send LetteM
Daily Telling of Their Recovery
I'nder Wonderful Radium
Many Indeed are the cures effected
through the use of the wonderful ra
dium system. Dally letters are received
from far and near from people who an
nounce their recovery from various. mal-jay afternoon,
dies. Some of them hitherto-believed to' , "
In discussing his condition, but It Is an
absolute certainty that he wlll.be unable
to get Into the Nebraska gam nxt Sat
urday. It Is very doubtful If he can even
get Into the game with Chicago on October
JO, or any other game this season. Coupled
with the Injury of the star full back Is
the fact that the Cornhuskers, who ap
peared so weak In the game with Pouth Da
kota took a surprising brace and fomped
away from Knox to the tune, of 34-0. Taken
together, these two news Items warned the
Mlnnesotans that they are going to hav
a battle royal when they face the huskies
vol old King cole at vinton para next
In on respect the Gophers will have to
take c decided brace If they hope to earn
a victory at Omaha. In the Ames con
test the linemen loafed unpardonably. In
the first half they did fairly good work.
but In the second round of play they did
miserably, falling to charge a they should.
and time and again the Ames players broke
through and spilled the plays befor they
were even started. If their work does not
show a great Improvement next Saturday
they will find It a difficult matter to come
out on the long end of the scoring. Much
has leen accomplished In the very short
time left, and If the line players fall to
get down to hard work the crowd at Vln
ton park may see a new fao or two In th
Smith for Fallback.
Smith, , who has been , on th Minnesota
squad for the last three years, will In all
probability be the choice for fullback.
While he Is very much Inferior to Picket
ing as a ground gainer and a defensive
back, th rooters feel that the position will '
be well cared for If ha Is In the lineup.
He took th place of Pickering when th
latter left the game last Saturday, and,
while he failed to play th gam that the
regular fullback puts up, he 'did very well
considering the condition of the field.
Considerable Indignation has been caused
on the campus by the announcement that
the Athletic Board of Control has re
fused to send the cadet band down to the
yam. Members of the band and the stu
dent body In general are enraged at the
irbluary action of the student board and
pleasure Is being brought to bear on the
members to reconsider their decision. When
the announcement was made It cam as a
great (surprise, for everyone took It for
granted that lhe band was to accompany
the foot ball warriors. Immediately on re
ceipt of the news the band members held
an Indignation meeting and resolved to go
out on a strike if. they were' to be deprived
of th trip.' They declare that If they can
not go to Omaha they will not go to the
Wh-consln game at Madison, ; and, more
over, they will appear at no more games
on Northrop field this yeatv The majority
of the students are' on their side and are
encouraging them In their stand. Inasmuch
as Nebraska has always brought their band
up (rum Lincoln .to. the games at Minne
apolis, the disinterested ones hold that It
Is but a matter of courtesy to return the
compliment this year. It Is probable, how
ever, that the band may acco.ipany the
team In spit of th announcement, if suf
ficient pressure can be brought to bear on
the athletic board.
Th Northwestern and the Minneapolis
A. St. Louis railroads have as yet made no
official rate to the game, but It Is prac
tically assured that a hi rats wilt be given
and th faro may go even lower If th rouds
begin to cut. .With anything like a reason
able tat at least 600 of the faithful will
Journey to the Nebraska metropolis to be
on hand when hostilities begin next Satur-
RECORD CROWD LOOKED FOR
Foot Ball Enthusiast! Will Flock
from All Directions Saturday.
OLD COLLEGE MEN WILL REUNITE
Collea-e Yell "Wilt Fill Air
Varsity Color Will Be fs
All aides When Team
Come to Omaha.
be incurable. The . office is 'flooded with
written Inquiries concerning th system,
and written testimonials of. the efficiency
of the course of treatment.' ,
Th radium system Is gaining a degree
of popularity never before attained by any
course of treatment and the reason' la
this: Radium System Cuivs Where Others
Fall. Cures have been effected in cases
where th patients had glvenup all hopes
of ever being cured and when they awoke
to the realization of the fact 'that' they
acre well and- strong after this course
they spread the gospel of Radium System
among their former fellow-sufferers and
la a consequence the iniiituto Is besieged
with sufferers demanding to be cured. In
rery few cases are they disappointed. If
the Specialists cannot, eff rt a cur the
patient la given to understand as much,
Sefor starting treatment. If you can be
jured by any method On earth the Ra
tium Medical and Surgical Specialists can
sure you. .-. . . ,,.
If you suffer from rheumatism, asthma,
bronchitis, catarrh, gall-stones, epilepsy,
blood and skin diseases, stomach, liver,
nd kidney diseases and all nervous Jls
lases or.aay kladrsd trjhdes ,yu ,ar
aliasing f lifetime, opportunity if you do
not consult th specialists. Consultartoti
ind examination free.
Th Radium Medical and Surgical Insti
tute Is permanently loctf 1 n th Patter
Ion blorkv-l2S Farnam street, Omaha.
COLD . CAN'T STOP . CURL PLAYERS
Tennis Tournament of Hljrh School
- Damsels C'oatlawea.
Although It Is cold weather" 'for tennis.
the high tchool girls are going right along
nn ineir tournament ana tn enthusiasm
is even so hign that a good number of
spectators are on hand every afternoon.
Wednesday afternoon two matches were
fihlshed at Mrs. Ward .Burgess' court on
Twenty-second and Capitol avenue.
Uerlrude , Welisell defeated Margaret
Kainey by a soor of 8-1, - in a fast
'Lau;a ' Zimmerman 'defeated Louise
r eai on, S-8, 8-3.
The tournament has produced some -fast
players iiltherto unknown among the glrlB.
Jains Zimmerman has shown herself to be
an ifp.dally good player, and It looks as
If her fitsi and skillful serving may carry
her through a winner. )
Student Defeat Soldiers.
M'COOK, Neb., Oct. 11 (Special Tele
gram.) McCook High school beat Company
M of th Nebraska National guards today
In a fast game, of foot ball, 12 to 5. The
features of th game Were th forward
passes by Campbell and touchdowns by
Evans and Nelms of the High school. Mc
Cook plays Holdrege High school Satur
day. '-. . .
'v Huron Wins from, fntfanv ' ,'
irrttON. S. t'.. Oct. 13.-(Spe'clal.)-Huron
oollege played the Flandreau Indians here
Monday, defeating the redskins by a score
of 18 to 8, The game was witnessed by a
large crowd, although the weather was al
most intolerable. " Th next contest will be
between the Aberdeen Normal and Huron
Indications all point to a record-breaking
crowd when the Cornhuskers meet the
Gophers at Vinton street park Saturday
afternoon. One crowd of thirty from the
Council Bluffs High school hss secured
tickets. Forty seats have been bought for
the young women of Brownell hall, the
alumni of the Vnlverslty of Michigan has
secured a block of seats and numerous
other orgsntzatlons have set apart that day
as a day of celebration when all will gi
to the foot ball game. Mall orders aie
pouring Into Myers-Dillon's from a large
number of smaller towns In the state.
Nebraska and Minnesota colors are ap
pearing on all sides and the red and white
of Nebraska and the maroon and gold of
Minnesota are flashing In downtown store
windows. Huge banners on the street cart
announcing the game are in red and white
and several of the large stores have 'decor
ated and huge banners or prepared to fly
When the weather began to warm up
Wednesday th rush for seats Increased
and it now looks as though all reserved
seats and seats In boxes will ba sold In a
Manager Leach of Minnesota sends word
that he expects MX) rooters to accompany
the Gophers. Ames will have a large dele
gation and Manager Eager expects at least
2.000 from Lincoln by special train. Nearly
1,000 reserved seats have already been sold
at Lincoln and hundreds of the students
will stand along the side tides.
After the regimental band from the Uni
versity of Nebraska leads the student pro
cession to the Henshaw Saturday noon it
will play a concert from the balcony of
the Henshaw. . ,
Many of the fraternities of Lincoln' will
make this an occasion for a meeting of
the new men with Omaha alumni and sev.
cral dinner parties hav already been
planned for the Henshaw.
Woleott Removes Conditions.
Over 3001.' Cornhusker rooters cheered
yesterday afternoon on the athletic field
when It was announced that "Tub" Woleott
passed his law examinations and would be
In the Nebraska lineup against Minnesota.
Woleott is one of the big men on the
Cornhuskers' squad, weighing 130 pounds,
and h.ls beef added to the line will be a
powerful factor In making Nebraska's de
fense strong enough to hold against the
strong Minnesota eleven.
The new eligible took his place at left
guard with the team In scrimmage and
showed up in fine form. Ho wilt be driven
hard during the rest of the week to get him
drilled In the new plays. -
It Is likely that another Ineligible wilt be
past the faculty barriers by today. He Is
Ewlng, last year's powerful right guard,
and he took his last examination yesterday
and the whole university Is now waiting
to learn whether he was successful with
it. . If he gets into the game the Corn
huskers will have a line that, It Is be
lieved, can check the attacks of the fast
Bwlng is In fine ' physical ' condition and
In one of the strongest men In the uni
versity. M For the last three ,months he has
scrubs and .'other coaches, spent their
pounding boilers. He declares he can make
a hole In the Gopher line any time It Is
Five coaches assisted "K!ng"Cole In the
practice. They were Captain Heltuman,
West. Point; -John Westover, former Ne
braska captain; Glen Mason, captain of
the' Cornhuskers In 1906; James Harvey,
captain In 190R, and William Chaloupka,
tackle on the Cornhusker eleven last fall.
By far the most grueling scrimmage of
the fall felt to the players yesterday. Most
of the plays used were directed straight at
the line and the 'varsity men were ham
mered for over an hour by three different
Ex-Captain Harvey had charge of the
scrubs and the other cotches spent their
time with the. 'varsity. John Westover
ana uien Mason directed the play or the.1
i... .-.,.- . N
vurnuy ubuks, 'lacme ana guaras. cap
tain Heltiman had charge of the ends.
Every little fault, as well as the big
ones,, were pointed out and each man on
the first eleven was made to lny his po
sition to the best of his ability.
Mao Still Weak.
Despite the coaching of the. several as
sistants and "King" Cole, the 'varsity line
showed a miserable; weakness at times, and
th scrubs ploughed through tackle and
guard on five or six occasions for eight
and ten yards at a tlm.
he trick plays of the Cornhuskers were
the only feature that saved the grace of
the 'varsity, and these did it In fine style.
The new tricks worked time after time
against th second eleven and the 'varsity
rolled up four touchdowns In short order
after they quit their efforts to buck th linn
of th second team
Tho scrimmage . clearly demonstraved
that Nebraska's only hope against Minne
sota Is In Its offensive play. There Is no
doubt that the fast Oopher backs will be
able to brenk up the Cornhusker defense
and score probably four or five touchdowns.
Nebraska Is undoubtedly strong on the
offense and ought to work Its trick plays
for two or three touchdowns.
The demand for tickets for the game Is
unprecedented in Lincoln and about all the
seats that were placed under reservation
there have- been dlrposed of, and the
chancas are that some of the Omaha
tickets v.111 have to be sent there.
A big rally la scheduled for today at 11
a. m. A special train carrying th Corn
husker team and rooters will probably
leave Lincoln at 9 o'clock Saturday morn
ing. No rate has been secured, but fully
2.000 students will make the trip whether
the railroads give them a cut price or not.
WONDERFUL IS THE STORY OF UNITED WIRELESS
THE PROGRESS HAS BEEN MADE IN GRAND STRIDES AND THE FUTURE HOLDS GREAT PROMISE
Two Short Years Ago and United Wireless Telegraph Co. Was Nothing but a Bare Idea; Today It
Has Three Large Factories Running to Capacity and Transportation Companies on the
ureat Lakes and Both Coasts Are Hurrying Orders for Equipment.
In addition to hundreds of steamships now equipped with United Wireless and in constant o1
eration, a hundred powerful land stations constantly sending wireless mesages over land from cit
HASKELLS ON TRIP TO TEXAS
Coach. Bender Says HI Men Shoald
.Make (iood Showing.
LAWRENCE, Kan., Oct. IS. (Special.)
The Haskell Indian foot ball team leaves
Lawrence Thursday for an Invasion of the
south land. Coach Bender has all his men
In good shape and he expects them to make
a good showing on the road. Last Satur
day's contest against Barnes University In
St. Louis was a hard one for the red men,
but the team was well conditioned and has
already recovered. Haskell plsyed a great
game against Barnes and won th game
naginny, ii to 5.
"My team Is weak on defense," said
Coach Bender today. "The men in the line
are light. The guards weigh only 100
pounds. Of course that puts our team at
a great disadvantage. My back field Is
fast, though, and the men are fine open
field runners. They know a few things
about the forward pass, also. I am de
pending on the hacks to win the games on
the southern trip.
On next Saturday. October 16, Haskell
plays Texas State at Pallas; on Wednes
day. October 2, Baylor university, at
Waco, Tex.; and on Saturday, October 3,
Texas A. and M. at College City, Tex.
Those three games In a week will tax the
Indians, but they will have until November
13 to regain their conditions. On that date
the red men go to Denver to play with
Denver university. That Is the last hard
game of the season until Haskell meets
Nebraska, on Thanksgiving day.
"I feel confident that the Indians will
be able to put up a stiff contest against
Nebraska. I have high hopes of taking
that game and I am sure of winning if the
field Is muddy. The red men will have
several things stuck up their sleeves to
spring on the Nebraskans. and I expect to
give my old school a run for the money."
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BIG CROWD AT COUKSI.NU MEET
Weather Flue aad Sport of a High
UTICA, Neb., Oct. IS. (Special Telegram.)
The second day of the coursing meet was
largely attended by people from all over
this part, of the state. The weather was
fine and grounds fast.
Anona and Uoubtful Cairo White led and
wen; red killed. Hcore: 6 to 2. Time: 0:21.
Si" Valentine and Blue Valley Kid No
merit in run up to good Jack. Score: 2 to 1.
Time: 0:29. Hare escaped.
Ooldle Ixicks and Superior Girl To sitting
hare; no merit in run up; white took pos
session and won splendid course, Score:
to 6. Time: 0:8. . Wh'te killed.
American Flight and Urandywlne Red
led, drove and killed. Score: 4 to 0. Time:
0:15. ' v .
Hlarney Stone and Miss Woodford Red
led and won. Score: 6 to 3. Time: 0:37.
Jack escaped. ' " 1
Lord Knight and"Carnatlon Red led and
won to a. Htralght-iway hare. Score: 5' to
3. Time: 0:27. JqgK escaped.
- Fluffy Ruffles ilid Fine Hat Red led
fully three length; white took possession
and killed; Judge's hat came off, undecided.
Red led and won. .This was the best courve
of the day. Score: 11 to 6. Time: 1:30.
Lord of the Vale- and Ring D. Red led
and won all the way to a very fast hare.
Score: 6 to-2. Time: 0:32. Jack escaped.
Charley S. S. and Kansas Sunflower
Judge's hat came off, undecided. Red led
and killed and showed himself a great
greyhound. Score! 7 to 6. Time: 0:42.
Tear Arm Ned and Lord St. Lawrence
Red led; white killed; Judge's hat came off,
undecided; ' back In slips. After second
course red led and lost. Score: 6 to 4.
Lord Uambet and Lady Dhelma Red led
and flicked and white silled before the
hare could recover. Score: 8 to 2. Time:
The above was the puppy stake and the
following is the all-age stake:
Karllng and Sir Patched Red for the turn
and killed and won. Score: 6 to 0. Time:
Richard Allen and May Allen Red led
and killed and won; very short course.
core: 4 to 1. Time: 0:20.
Sensation and Center Spot White led and
won. Score: 6 to 3. Time: 0:35. Jack
Mamie Never Settle and Nona Lucille
Red led and won all the way to a scream
ing good Jack. Score: 5 to 0. Time: 0:19.
Mr. wrinkle and Troubadour Red made
un up, took the turn and won. Score:
to Z. Time: 0:44.
Prince Henry and Black Knight Red led
one length to the hare, white to the turn,
and red killed. Score: tt to 6. Time: 0:30.
Jack of Diamonds and Articulator After
a smashing course of 26 seconds the Judge's
nat came on, unaenaea; dbck in slips.
After second course to a sitting Jack, red
led, hesitated, drove in for possession and
won. Score: 7 la & Time: 0:37. Jack es
Little Evelyn and Marstnn Moor Red led
and won. Score: 6 to 2. Time: 0:23. Jack
Romeo St. Clair and Flaming Arrow-
White led. won and killed. Score: 6 to 1
Babe's Choice and Fleeing Shadow White
led one length, won and killed. Score: 6 to
Lady Night and Countess Surprise
White led and won. Score: 3 to 1. Time:
Harry How and Hasty Hannah White
led and won. Red Killed. Score: 5 to 3.
Time: 0:25. Slip looked bad.
Spider Olrl and Lanky Hob Red led to a
slow hare at tho canvas and won. White
showed grod. Close score. Score: 4 to 1
Black Baden and Deacon By Nlght-r-No
merit in run up. White showed himself a
great greyhound and won, 6 to 4. White
killed. Time: 0:45.
Spare Time and Lady of Ringllng Red
led and won. White killed. Score: I to 1
Little Frisky and Patched By Night
White led. Red killed. Judge's hat came
off. Undecided. Back In slips after second
course. White three lengths and won. Jack
escaped. Score: 7 to 3. Time: 0:45.
Baldy and the Model ilea led and lost.
This was a wonderfully close course as
seen from stand. However, the Judge was
riding on the dogs and ran the course as
announced. Score: 11 to 7. Time: 0 57.
Snow Bird and Oh So (lay Red led snd
killed at the escape; showed herself a
good greyhound. Score: 7 to 1. Time: 0:32.
Jack Kerlln and patcneo r ly ilea leo
and won; hare escaped. Score: 6 to 4.
Time: 0 .
None White Hat and lay Jester-White
led and won. Red killed. Very short course.
Score: 3 to 2. Time: 0:12.
Tod Sherman and Sangemsn Red led
five and won. Jack escaped. Time- OX.
Lufru Clair and Starford White to a
screaming good Jack with a merit In the
lead. After two sharp exchanges red killed.
The Judges hat came otr. undecided.
Back (n slips. After second course red led
by favor and won. White killed. Score:
t to 1. Time: 0:14. :
Bell K and Rural Damsell White led and
lost. Ater winning for the first four the
white cam In strong and carried the hare
for 3 minutes and 36 seconds and killed.
There was no relief dog.
Merry Widow and Rough Rider-Red led
and won. Jack escaped. Score: 7 to 3. Time:
0:30. This finished the day's courses.
to city and to pasoncers on1
steamships ill mid ocean, a dis
tance of one to two thousand
miles, and in many cases greater
distances, the United Wireless
company are now equipping
many of the leading newspapers
in the United States. See what
some of them now using their
service have to say:
Buffalo Evening New, if jy 17, 1909.
SPEEDIER THAN WIRE
SERVICE AND NOT
SUBJECT TO STORMS
The EVENING NEWS Bureau. United
Wireless Telegraph, Is a commercial sta
tion as well as a newsgather. 1 It Is
prepared to send telegrams for the pub
lic to any part of the country. The-rates
per message are the same as those charged
by the old-styla telegraph companies. The
advantage, however, is with the wireless
service. In that It is much speedier than
the wire methods, and Is not subject to
Interruptions by storms at all times In the
Lightning may shatter, gales, hurricanes
and tornadoes may rave, Bleet and snow
storms may devastate, but the United
Wireless service continues amid all condi
tions as if the atmosphere were In per
petuvl calm. When the weather extremes
paralyze the telegraph and telephone wires,
the KVEN1NO NKWH Bureau, United
Wlnless service, will be doing business as
serenely as upon the mildest June day.
While tho KVENINO NKWS BUREAU
UNITED WIRELESS service enables this
newspaper to supplement Its regular tele
grapn ahd telephone equipment with facil
ities which make It assured of securing
news reports by land under all conditions
and stress of weather, the new depart
ment renders It supreme on the seas. The
foregoing shows that the EVENING
NEWS will havo the exclusive wireless
news service from the Ureat Lakes. No
other Buffalo newspaper can get these or
similar facilities, for the United Wireless
Telegraph Company Is the only one which
has the necessary station on land and sea
Toledo Daily HUdt, Aug. 31, 1909
SENT FROM CITY
Messages Are Now Wafted
Through Space From the
San I'rancisco Chronicle.
When the wires are down, and when
there are none, the "Chronicle" will here
after publish the news with the same ac
curate and prompt service that succeeds
in good weather between telegraph sta
tions. In these days of conquest of the air and
polar discovery, conditions are rapidly
changing, and the "Cnronlcle," pursuant
to Its long-established policy of keeping
abreast of the times, announces today the
establishment of the Chronicle Wireless
Bureau, with a completely fitted station
of the United Wireless Telegraph Com
pany, established on the roof of the Chron
icle building, where messages will be re
ceived from steamers at sea and from in
land points when storms or floods inter
rupt the service over the wires or) the
With forty land stations on the Coast,
and with fifty-eight steamships plying
from Pacific ports already equipped with
wireless Instruments, the service rendered
by the company has attained a degree ot
efficiency tnat makes it u factor In new
gathering that cannot be neglected in or
dinary times, and may be the sole means
of quick communication betwen cities in
days when weather conditions put tele
graph wires out of action.
riKST WXBZX.EBS MESSAGE
BBirr opt or this city.
By United Wlrles.
Toledo, O., August 30, 1909.
Managing Editor Th X.ader, C1t
Th Blad ssnds a-raatlng to Th
X.eadr la this, th first wlrslsaa mes
sage out of Toledo. Th station of th
United Wlrls Tlgrapn oompany
on th Ssoor hotel plaoss Toledo In a
wlrslsss circuit reaching- from Chicago
to th Atlantlo ooean.
Xing Wamba's oarnlral la orr and
a nw rlgn berlns.
telegraph with the outsH world and Is In
a circuit that reaches from Chicago and
Duluth to South America, across that con
tinent to its laclflc side, and north along
the Rocky Mountain cnain iu
The t nlteii wireless leimraipn '-
pany's station was opened to tna punnc
yesterday afternoon after a demonstra
tion bv E. C. Newton, of New York, the
superintended of the company In charge
t-f nil the stations between Duluth and
Albany. Rev Fred J. Mini, or juim
college, and several nw"paper men were
present. After Mr. Newton had explained
the tlieory OI Wireless leiearayu vi'-".-
tor T. E. NIvMon began sending ealN oil
Into space. These were .nswered almost
Immediately by Detroit mi l ClcVelnn.l anl
The Blade was then given the honor ol
sending the firt wireless ntexsnge out
To pdo The iorg ing telegram was
quickly dispatched to l Lender in Cleve
land, after which Father HIlMg was re
quested to send a "wire" to Fattier O'lcn
bach. the well-known Jesuit scientist at
St. Ignatius college, Cleveland. Father
Hilllg wrote the following and handed It
to the operator:
"Father Odenbach. St. Ignatius College,
'Greetings on the ocislm of the open
ing of the Toledo station of the United
Wlreles Telegraph company. r r. M en J.
Several othr private messages wero
then sent to various cities, and th oper
ator wss given several naws dispatches
for outside newspapers, among them tho
story of th mandate f the United States
circuit court of appeals tn which the
Wabnsh railroad wi ordered to pay a
Judgment of nearly $1,000,000 awarded to
tho widow of Janit Compton.
Station Works Fsrfsctly.
So perfectly doe the Toledo station
work that three, minutes after the last
wires were connected yesterday and the
operator picked up the receiver he hesrd
the high power station at Manhattan
Reach, New fork, sending a message In
the International code to one of the ves
sels of the East Asiatic Steamship com
pany. Then he threw a switch, and tho
next station he heard was the Waldorf
Astoria hotel In New York sending a mes
sage to the station on the new LOuO.ooo
steel pier at Atlantic City. A connection
was then chinged on the tuning device,
and a message from Baltimore to Atlantic
City was heard by the Toledo operator.
Five minutes later the station of De
troit called I)X." Whl-h means Toledo In
the Morse code and ticked off this greet
ing: "We got vou fine." Then Cleveland,
Erie and Buffalo followed, and In fifteen
minutes after the finishing touch had
been put on the station the operator was
In communication with .h principal rlthvt
along the lakes and could converse wllh
them In the Morse rode ss freely as a
person could utter the words.
UNITED WIRELESS TELEGRAPH COM PANT
A E R O GRAM rzr. zzu..
OIBCCf COHWUMCATtO SHIM
AT 5CA A0 0 TNt CfT lAIEt
RlClivlD t v"4 wfm Ttltt'tr
tfi&A Mfra tsl oKI tf ir" W w
Chicago xamintr, May i, 1909
Those who rvatchad , breathlessly the
clattering, hissing In-jtrurnent knew that
they wero witnessing the birth of a new
era. For not only was the message from
Now York recflrded, but when communica
tion with the Atlantic seaboard once had
been opened up messages wer caught
from steamships far out in the ocean
liners that were signalling their approach
Messages From th Oulf.
And then, to make the triumph even
more startling and convincing, message
were picked up from the Oulf of Mexico
But the Examiner's nitssage was the
first. In answer to Jt the following wan
sent and it was1 the first' wireless mes
sage to travel from Chlcasi to New York:
CHICAGO, May 3, 11 F. M. New York
American: Your message, the first by
wireless ever sent betwjen New York
and Chicago, was re.-1ved here st 10 6H
O'clock p. m. CHH AW BAAMlsr.n.
to New York.
THE OMAHA OFFICE OF THE UNITED WIRELESS TELEGRAPH CO. IS 622 BEE Bldg.
where those interested in the progress of wireless are always welcome.
Tcst it Down
Tho RlnM Way To Buy Whiskey
The onW wsr to be sure that you are not only getting a pure wnisaey.
fcut also a brand that exactly suits your personal palate i to try it. Taite is
th testl One good drink ol Feb S-Star Whiskey will tell you more thiin any
ui ... .ka... i n,t.ii,.r.,inii niaka vou our bur 1 it-It-
DowTe-Hr 'T Offer.
t ft 'A
VL ! . iti. nj r.l. ..- .w. drink vonrsrK. snd asV your
i i : ... - .;. 1, If A .nrl t.u .ra nn. fullv aatlflfied that r 01 IB
the purest, mellowest, finest and most satisfying whiskey you ever tasted, Just return the
'goods at our expense end we will hand you back your money without a quibble
word. 11 our Feb 3-Star WhUk.y failed to (ell tsell, we would be out ol business, for w
bav BO other salesman. Here is our oner:
A- Full Ouartm Fela 3-star wnisKey,
6 Full Quarts Fslm 3-Stan Whiskey, 4.23
a ruff fluaafa Fnl 3mStai WhlslfOV. fi.45
Saenrelv caeked and shipped, express prepaid, at our risk, in plain package with no marks to
Indlcat contents. No orders accepted except with the distinct understanding that our cut-
torn era must be satisfied or money refunded. ... ... .
Why Wo Can Save You O no-Half
wh'ukey as Felt S-Sur you would
hive to pay about $1.50 a quart over the saloon bar or at the drug store, but by our
niwi tVnn Plan w . u vnt. all the middlemen's firofits.
iv- the larat houie in America selling direct to the consumer. For many
Tears sll our goods were sold through the Jobber, but owing to the spread ol lb
re"1? ".'." " 1 A.IA.A An .11 mr huainraa direct with the USe".
In this way we give our customers the benefit ol the Jobber's, Saloon Keepers
and Druggist s prouis, inc Dig aiarira auu iuk. .-.., - ' - ' --
men snd me saving oi loavca irum diu ucuia. m. - i -
and Ship Ail
save you half and still giva you a whiskey ol th very highest rrsde.
FOIS itar WWniSKOy whiskey with the sge and strength
that irn onlv with bin heat anslltv. Its rich, full flavor deiignts . in
taste. Nothing quite so good hss ever before been offered by
ny Distiller direct to the consumer
I VUI mm varcr w wa our rim. iwirrmitrf; aoj
ID Ktniu city, any tipr-- onip.ny ''f u,;v . . .. .. n
Utj yourself fully, then send In trial ordr ud 1 u tav you
Out-tutu on we ai waiBaey j
FELS DISTtLLMO CO,
11 B FELS BLOC. KANSAS CUT. M0.
You Ao Noi
FAMOIS HOHSB CAVSES AXXIETY
Harvester, th Hitherto I'sbestrs,
Withdraw After Third Heat.
LEXINOTO.V. Kv., Oct. 11 The Har
vester, hitherto unbeaten, was withdrawn
after the third heat of the McDowell stakes
at the Kentucky Trotting Horse Ureeders
I Hack tills afternoon. The grandson of W&1-I Major Kilno, 1
luui llalk. proUlbiUv favoril and barred I Hedge wood Liu,
In the betting, had won the first two heats.
After tliev had gone a quarter of a mile
111 the third taut the Harvester mude a
break. Lady Joftrs, followed by San Fran
cisco, came on and won the heat. The
Harvester finished last, clearly out of sorts.
At the request of Mr. lleers. a veterinary
made an examination of the burse and re
ported to the judges that the further
racing was apt to bring on a serious lung
af f.ction and that the Harvester's cumll
ilon was due to a sudden change in tem
perature. The Judges forthwith excused
lhe horse. Lady Jones easily won the next
two heats and the race, fan r rancmco
finishing second ill each of the five heats.
The feature of the card was the lilue
Grass hamiicap of IS.OHO. a dash of a mile
and a half for pacers. Major Mallow, one
of the outsiders in the betiing and starting
with a handicap of MJ feel, won by a
The 2:1S caco was won eaMly bv W. A..
but not until aftr the Judges had admon-
bhed Driver I;. Hoyd and nned lum i:w
for not trvlng to win the first heat.
J:W dans, pacing, purse 11,000, 3 In 5
W. A . hr. ir it'. Fluvdl 2 1 1 1
Iris, b. m. (C'nx) 1 til
Klla Hughes, b. m. (M. Iiowerman).4 4 3 3
Uarraid, br. g. (Horine) 6 8 ids
Hoy Wilkes, Jr., b. h II.on) 3 I ds
Mabel C. b. ni. (McDowell) & a OS
Tim: 2:13V, I:10S. l;Vii, 2.10.
The MacDowell stakeN, 13.000, 2:0$, trot
ling. 3 In 5
l.ady Jones, blk. in. (Murphy 1 ... .3 5 111
.San Francisco, b. h. iliodn. b).,..z ill
dented 11. br. h. (Snow) 4 3 3 3
Nancy Koy e, blk. in, (McCar
thy) 6 i 4
Piaoe Uirdle, b. m. ( MeMahon). ,f 4 4 & ds
The HarveBter. br. h. it leers) 1 1 (I dr
Time: 2 OS',. 8:H, !:4. 2:12. Ml'..
Klue Orasa handicap. So.utlO. daah of one
mile and a half, for pacers: Major Mal
low, b. b. (Mallow), firm; Air. -ha, h. in
iMcMahoii). second; Hrenda Ytuke, b m
(Nichola). third; Sir Mliiun. ch. g (Jack-
mun). fourth; 1 lie FhiliMine. t. c. iMaci-,
fifih; Baron Whips, ch. g. iMuipliy). sixth;
Ms. g. i Mil innalcl l. seventh;
v. ch. ti. (i'tuii), eighth; The
Friend, blk. h, (Urawley), ninth; Oldfield.
b. h. (Walker), tenth. Time: 3:21'..
Fair City Athletic Association.
Hl'llON. S. D.. Oct. 13. (Special.) For
the purpose of securing flrxt class athletic
sports for Huron, what Is to be known as
the Fair City Athletic association has been
organised, with these officers; President,
Hubert Oliver; vice president, William Joy;
secretary, Ambrose ISIake; treasurer, Lcnus
Ilouib Kx plosion Hills Man.
ST. l'KTFUSliCKU, Oct. 13.-A bomb ex
ploded In a suburb of the city today, kill
ui.tt of the io men who bud it In l'IMir
ki.s "ihi nut wounding the oilier. H joie
his arrest the wounded man attempted lo
conceal a second bomb und a revolver. 1 lie
men were dre-sed mm laborers, hut It Is
bellev d thev were disguised revolutionists
on their way to lhe scene of an Intended
rime nli n one of their Instrumental of
death was rccldenlally exploded.
of the stomach, liver torpor, lame back and
weak kidneys are overcome by Khctrlo
Hitters. Guaranteed. iOc. Sold by Beaton
Hheumatism ia Ln reality an Internal inflammation; a diseased condi
tion of tho blood cells vhicU supply the nourishment and strength necessary
to sustain our bodies.' The disease is caused by an excess of urio acid in
the blood, which comes from indigestion, weak kidneys, constipation, and
other irregularities of the system. This urio acid produces an inflamed
and acrid condition of the blood, and the circulation, instead of nourishing
the difierent portions of the body, continually deposits into tha muscles,
nerves, joints and bones, the Irritating and pain-producing acid with which
it is filled. Then follow the painful and torturing symptoms of Rheumatism.
We do not claim for S. 8. S. that it U anything more than a first class blood
Surlfier, and that is Just what is needed to cure Rheumatism. 8. 8. 8. goes
ito the circulation, and by neutraliring the urio acid and driving it from
the blood, effectually and surely removes the cause of Rheutnatima. 8.S.8.
strengthens and invigorates the blood so that Instead of a weak, sour
stream, causing pain and agony throughout the system, it becomes an
invigorating, nourishing fluid, furnishing health and vigor to every portion
of the body, and permanently relieving the suffering caused by Rheumatism.
8.8.8. is purely vegetable and will not injure the most delicate system.
Book on Rheumatism and any medical advice free to all who write.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA,
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