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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 15, 1909)
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TIIK nEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, OCTOHEH
'M ... .
NEW nOSPlTALf IS OPENED
Presbyterian Institution Moved to Old
Bithoy Worthinfton Home.
BIMPLE , KITES ATTEND CHANGE
Tar tons DranlM
rike Tarl In Program aad
Ifcw? arara Are (ilm
J .; rtlplnoias.
Tne fortjiJU opening of the new Presby
terian hnipftl at liriO South Tenth street
obssYved last nlKhl with ceremonies
which InQfuded th .graduation of a class
of ten trained nurse.
The priram incladett ttbe Invocation by
Rev. R. L. fivheeler: an. address on "The
Modern f(iin)ltal," by lijj-w T. J. Mackay;
hlstorlcallpketch of the hospital by O. W.
Hervey, 4"Vttory prayer by Rev. Stephen
Phelps, 4?ntstlon of diplomas to the
graduating 4)unrs by Vf.' Im Hoy Crum
mer, presentation of class pins by Mix
Sarah Ilujf'.en, superViIthidrnt, and the ben
ediction by -ftev. p. A. McOovern.
The gradnates were; .Jennie M. Weed,
Marie M't Martens, (gusta M. Koehier,
Marie Hflrmenn. Jennie C Kane. Thelma
I'eterson, Isabella Pucker, Kdlth It.
Perry, Mfchel C Mills and Alba C. Wlese.
Followlhgihe program light refreshments
were served, and the large company of
Visitor 4er shown through the hoxpltal,
the affat eioslHy, with an informal recent
The nf sl JH-oebyterlan hospital is what
was font ly the iJIshop WorthlnKton resi
dence, one of the handsomest and most
commotlous .residences of lower Tenth
street,. .Vdlstrlt" , noted for Its many beau
tiful hvefw. ) ,
It w-itii ' purchased : a little over a year
ago bf B, McClvUan for hospital pur,
po es ahl has been undergoing transforma
tion foHtbet "put-pose slnca coming Into
his hajde. The 'nwy pspital is but the
evoluilonj of the old iTwwhyterlnn hospital,
for man years located" on Marcy near
Twen yxth street, which will shortly be
absorbed-pio the new husplta
Rtoai ..Are ' MIU I'raUaed.
The pw 6jjtal f orty,-four rooms,
twenthjt.,gf rtvhfcjl tre -private rooms.
All of ,llf roomAarl 'elaborately, turnishwi
with bfajs tWdsU'ads, Mahogany furniture
and WHirugsf "", -'
The toipdiBtf'yr a threWtory bi Ick" nt'r'uc
ture Bl la:tdl;ipe1th . an 'Otls auto
tna Ic 'Utilc elevator", while the hospital
furnl hlngs embrace the latest improve
ments In. sanitary hospital equipment..
The grounds are Kpactous and occupy a
sightly elevation,..! whole . being" 'readily
accessible by efrilet; car an J close ' to the
It la Intended, aa the need may re
quire, to en large .the' osplta'l, there being
ample room for :hi' piripose without in
fringing... upon tho beauty -or symmetry of
In catering to 'elegance vf equipment the
hotplial aulboritles recognlned the fact that
the sick are an aollelious for comfort of
urroundlngs as thes enjoying full health;
The raoeptlon rooms-.are spacious and
re furnished In aocord with the general
elKB0of toe hospital..
Thev superintendent 'of the new hospital
! MUM Barah Huaton, with Mlsa Jessie EL
Supports boys trousers
and stockings vrithout
FreeAim of Hrrtilatlnfi
ttd' quickness in drt&-
ing assured. rt.
For boys in knee trous
ers. Made for girls also.
t)caiers replace all aefec
... . tive pairs.
$old by Leading Clothing
and Department House.
, If not, wnte
l liZoo Sospeodcr Co.
, oU Makers
: - - '
( . ' " ' I.
TfiUAthUttia ' '
rjiOuld-VJorlt put Hand-VJork
The next time you buy a cigar, squeeze it bervee-" your fingers. If
it's hard, it'a "mould-made" cigar rolled by a novice and forced into a
"mould." ... ... .
A "mould-made" cigar burns hard burns up one side never draws
freely except by a miracle. ...
Then feel a Contract Cigar. It's made by han by experts. Just
tight enougn to draw well to burn evenly and smoothly.
, Just right to let
V-' V'-' 4 .
rlfcnbtoig & Schloss, pistributors '
Graham a hfJ nur and supcrHiteadeht
or the training school,,., . . ..
The new hospital Mart out with abotil
twenty nursew'ln training ,
GOOD FECUOWS FOUND
. IN EVERY DIRECTION
(Itlsen with a Paekace Oeta Bwawar
Araaad Vfrr Maeh " Aaalaat '
Ills WHI. .' ' )
The man waa a IHtle belt-rthan three
sheets In the wind and he Was beating up
toward the corner of Sixteenth and Harney
under considerable difficulty. Ills method
of navigation was a lifelike resemblance
of a man walking through high' snow, with
great care to maintain a correct balance.
In going to leeward of a bustling) fat
woman with an armful of bundles' he
got started on the new tack safely, but on
the wrong foot, and It Would have .taken
a guy rope to swing him back Info Una.
He kept tacking and going about on, his
left heel till he was ( traveling In "the.
direction from which he hat come; an4 he
knew It. But effort ta gel hie, bowsprit
again headed on the right cou:se was
useless because he was now facing down
hill. 5 '
Pausing momentarily, he appeared to' As
tute the use 'of fighting, and finally beat
out to windward till he reached the curb,
then let himself go as he would, with 'the
remark, "Wat's dlf'rence, anyway? There's
good fellows down this way, too." t :
TRAGEDY OF CARRYING BEER IN
MILK BOTTLE ALL TOO PLAIN
ad I.vaaon la Vividly Inapreoaed o
Man Who Soe Street Car
Walter Emmons will never ''again carry
beer home In a milk bottle. He had'
enough trouble, he aays, last August, when
he was conveying little beef this way
and riding on a street car.' j , .
Suddenly the cork popped outj; attracting
the attention of the motorman and Con
ductor. They at once, , Emmqns swears,
set 'upon him, beat him up and) threw him
out on the street. All this resblted In his
great pain, i anguish" and humiliation.
Wherefore-Emmons now brings suit 'for
15,000 against the street car company. , He
is careful to. aver that the beer -was ;for
medicinal purposes" and 'that .the milk
bottle was broken when he hit the pave
raen,t. ... -.. . .
RECORD FOR - NORTHWESTERN
Dnrlnff tbf Last Week Road Hauled
.More. Cattle, siad Sheep from
West Than Ever Before.
The Northwestern made a record In the
moving of live stock from the range
country last week. During the week
more cattle and sheep were moved from
the territory west of Long 'Pine to Omaha
than during . any previous week; In the
history o.f th . company,,j;hje stock la
In fine condition and the prices are
rlght; "making big Inducements for ship
ping at this time. "" '
In addition - to. the hearyU live stock
movement, grain loading in Nebraska Is
taking a e irt and old corn and hew
wheat are beVig hustled torinarkst. These
movements eastward wltk heavy ma
chinery and merchandise k movements
west, are giving the' railroads' of Ne
braska a busy time. ''
gao Was TeasaaitlT".nrprtad.
Miss H. E. ;Bell. Wusai,' ;Wis.i' writes:
"Before 1 commenced to take Foley's
Kidney Pills 1,. had. severe pains tn : my.
back, could not sleeep, ijiid .was greatly
troubled with headache. . The first few
doses of Foley's Kidney , PiUs gave ins re
flet, and two bottles cured rn. Th. quick
results surprised me, an J ' can honestly
recommend them." Bold by all druggists.
HIGHWAYMAN ASKSTHG TIME
When Accommodating; , otlon Man
Polls Watch Ont He Finds
Gun In Face -
Ous Hamburg, section foreman for
the Vrtton'-I'aclflc, -was'on hli way home
from work Wednesday night when a man
accosted him In the yards near Fifteenth
and Webster streets.' ' . i
"What time is Jt, friend r
. Hamburg drew out' his watch.
He found himself looking Into a re
volver In the. hands of the stranger. , The
man seised his watch, and relieved him of
4 in currency. ,,, .
A Ton or taold
could buy nothing better for female, weak
nesses,, lame back and kidney trouble than
Electric Bitters. 50c. Sold by Beaton Drug
Co. '' . .
you enjoy to the utmost the fine
tXCLE SAM AT CORN SHOW
OoTennnenf Seattle Exhibit "Will Be
One of Bif Features.
KODEL FASMDJQ TO BE SHOWN
Vivid Scenes of Modern Crop Ralslnc
l l Iterlamatlon In States
nd Pmrlneea Will Be
Moving models showing the evolution of
the modern self-binder, actually at work
in a miniature field of grain, Which grows
as rapidly as the machine cuts it will be
only Sne of a halt doaear Interesting fea
tures of the exhibit, the government will
bring to the Omaha Corn .exposition from
the Seattle exposition. -
About -November-1, the exhibits which
have been the matvels of 'orowds at the
Seattle show wlll.be brought to Omaha and
sat up 1n the Auditorium.- The foil experi
ment1 station demonstration will be carried
on here si it was at Seattle. ' .
The government, by Its exhibit, is trying
to BhoW to the public Just what the scope
of . the Department of Agriculture is and
what it is trying to do to help make farms
py, a larger profl. The value of such
showing, together with a demonstration of
the. results actually accomplished, will be
apparent to everyone. The exhibit of har
vesters of the various types from the first
down- to represent perfected machines. Is
only one example hi the completeness of
. Model Irrigation Farm.
An6ther exhibit of Interest and import
ance is a model Irrigated farm which has
been constructed by an- expert mode) 'maker
under the direction (of an ' irrigation en
gineer. The crops represented In the farm
model are orchard fruits, alfalfa and sugar
beets. The scientific character of this ex
hibit is shown by the detail with which the
various methods of applying water to land
for irrigation purposes 'are shown. The
model also ' points out the beat locations
for head gates, dams and water-measuring
devices: The exhibit also ' Includes cases
in which various devices of use In irriga
tion are in operation. . ,.-
The experiment stations exhibit ' is ' not
confined by any means to the United
States, but Includes interesting exhibits of
the products of Alaska in the far ' north
and Hawaii In the tropica. Two large pa
vilion cases contain the showing of Alaska,
consisting of grasses and samples of grain,
both threshed and In the straw. Large
photographs are used to show the nature
of the country, and soma of the important
epochs in its development.
Not less Interesting is tho exhibit of
Hawaii, occupying one and a half cases.
The showing is of all kinds of tropical
crops with which the experiment stations
Of practical Importance to every man who
tills the soli will bo the entomological ex
habit, the object of which is to dlssenlnato
Information among farmers as to the Insect
life that Infests the fields. Soma of these
Insects are of great benefit to tne grow
ing crop and others are very harmful to it
To be able to distinguish between the good
and the bad is desirable., The exhibit) U
so contrived that it will aid the farmer
to make a sclentiflo study of bugs aod
other flying creatures.
Patent Of flea Exhibit.
- The patent office exhibit will nave models
ef .some of , the. important reoent Inven
tions, including colored; - photography,'
parailaa . stereograms. - mechanical, teleg
raphy., and lighting exhibits. It will also
include mechanical musical instruments.
The human body reduced to its elements
and these elements bottled up in glaa
tubes and Jars is the unique method the
experlent stations are takina of demon-1
strating. the nutritive value of fooda A
Series of Jars in one of the pavilions
shows the exact amount of the various
elements in the human, body and other
series of. Jars shows the elements con
tained In some' very common foods. These
are placed side by side for purposes of
comparison. Charts are used to show
the composition and fuel value of various
foods. The effect of . cooking on meats
and vegetables Is ' also clearly demon
strated In an interesting manner.
The exhibit will be brought to Omaha
from Seattle, November 1, and It will require
several days to install It, but the officials
in charge promise it will be ready by the
time the exposition opens.
Mr. F. O. Flits, oneonta, N. T.. writes:
"My . little girl was greatly benefited by
taking Foley's Orlno Laxative, and I think
It is the best remedy for constipation and
liver troubU." Foley's Orlno Laxatlve Is
mild, pleasant and effective, and cures
nabttual constipation. Sold by all drug-
"" , 1.
Havana leaf we use.
Kansas City, Mo.
Ninety Miles in
Y Physical Test
Ma Thirty-Mile Bide. Daily in Six
to Seven and One-Half Hours
Lead Mounts Up Hills.
The staff officers and others of the De
partment cf the Missouri completed the
test horseback ride of ninety miles Thurs
day afternoon at S o'clock, and none of
them are any the worse for wear for their
strenuous experience of the last three days,
except fof their weather-tanned faces.
The bfflCers taking the ride were:
Brigadhr General Charles Morton, IT. g.
A.; Lieu u nil nt Colonels William A. GIssm
ford, signal eorps; John M. Banister, medi
cal c.rps: Fiank F. Eastman, commissary)
Majors Par.lel B. McCarthj', quartermaster;
James M. Erwln, inspector general; Chase
W. Kennedy, adjutant general; Omar
liundy. Inspector general; William F. Blau
Vilt, paymaster; William P. Burnham, gen
eral s.aff eorps; Daniel B. Devore,
Eleventh Infantry; William F. Flynn, Fif
teenth cavalry, r
The ride began at 7 a. m. Tuesday, the
s. art belpg from Clark and Twenty-fourth
streets, following, up the Florence road to
Fort Calhuun, a distance of fifteen miles,
and i etui n onoe each day. The mac
adamised road was followed to the county
line and th. nee to Calhoun.
The first day was rather cool even for
horseback riding and the road was rough
frOm freeaing from the county line to Cal
houn. The ride waa made in alternating
stunts of a walk and trot and was made
in six hours the -first- day. The officers
d.smounted and led their mounts up the
steeper hills. '
The trip was made In seven and one
half houis the following days, all being
completed; with time to spare, within the
All of the officers were subjected to a
physical examination Monday before a
board of medical officers consisting of
Major Joseph T. Clarke, Captain' Orvllle
O. -Brown and Contract Surgeon W. H.
Ramsey to test their physical condition to
endure the ride. -
A similar examination was made at the
close of the ride by the same board Thurs
The mounts for the ride were furnished
by the Fifteenth cavalry, a detachment of
that squadron having been sent to Fort
Calhoun with mounts, should the return
ride require new mounts.
OVER TWO NINES
' (Continued from First Page.)
an average of more than 21,000 a game and
a new record' for the world's champion
ship series. The total receipts are f 163,-
625.60.r . . .. J
Today's game was1 -played with the ther
mometer hovering about 40 degrees above
xero and with a chilling southwest wind
sweeping across the ' field. ' The sun, however,-
warmed the atmosphere and it waa
really the beat base' ball day Detroit has
had for this series, although it was a long
way f rorri being1 good' base ball weather;
Hans Wagner 'played1 a marvelous gam
In the ieid, but mitde only on hit in four
ttmes at bat. ' Ttmhe field, however, he
was everywhere anddid his best to stop the
Detroit team' from scoring. vHe covered
third, retiring ' Detroit players twice by
crowding Byrne out of the ' way and tak
ing the ptay himself. In the fourth Inning
he raoed over to third, took M liter's assist
on Mortality's-. hit 'and retired Delehanty.
In the sixth session he covered ' third and
took Camnlts's assist, retiring Schmidt.
' Mullln, Schmidt. Crawford and Bush were
the bright stars for Detroit. MulHn's won
derful, pitching after he had been ' un
mercifully hammered In the first inning
waa a revelation to the- spectators. Four
hits were made off his delivery In : rapid
suceesslon at the opening of the game, but
between the first' and ninth Innings he al
lowed only two safe-hits.- The ninth opened
With three safe hits Jn succession by Pitts
burg, but again Mullln arose to the occasion
and stopped his hard-hitting opponents be
fore -they eould reap any advantage from
his short lapses. All told, Pittsburg made
nine hits- off Mullln, and seven of them
were bunched in the first and ninth In
nings.. . - -
Sensational Donble Piny.
One of the most sensational plays of the
game was a double made by Schmidt and
Bush in the sixth Inning. With Miller on
first Absteln lifted a high foul which
Schmidt caught with his back to the field.
Miller started for second after the catch,
but a wonderfully fast whip by Schmidt
and a great one-handed catch and aweep
downward by Bush caught Miller off sec
ond. after the Pltiuburg man had made
a desperate slide.
Schmidt played a wonderfully fine game
all the way and saved Mullln two or three
wild pitches by his nwvellous catches.
It appeared dark for Mullln and Detroit
In the first inning. Byrne singled to left
aa a starter and went to third on a bad
bounding hit along the first base line by
Leach. Clarke singled to left, scoring
Byrne and sending , Leach to third and
Clarke moved to second on the throw to
catch Leach at third, Wagner shot a hot
double to left field and Leach and Clarke
scored easily. Mullln then steadied and
Miller was an easy out, Delehanty and
Tom Jones, Wagner going to third. Absteln
struck out and the Inning was over w hen
Wilson went out, Mullln to Tom Jones.
petrolt made one run in its halt of the
first. After D. Jones lined to Miller, Bush
walked and Cobb struck out. Crawford
sent a two-bagger to right, scoring Bush,
and Crawford continued to third on tha
throw to the plate.
Tlgrers Tie the Score.
Detroit tied the score In the fourth In
ning, Crawford dre a base on balls aa a
starter and went to third on Delehanty's
single to fight center. Moriarlty singled
to right and Crawford scored, but Dele
hanty was caught trying to reach third,
Miller to Wagner. T. Jones singled past
Byrne and- Clarke let the grounder get
away from, him, Moriarlty scoring the ty
ing' run and T. Jones going to second.
Schmidt walked, but the inning ended
when both Mullln and I). Jones filed to I
Clarke. ... I
The American leaguers took the lead In
the fifth Inning by scoring one more
run. Bush opened with a single to cen
ter and Cobb was out to Ab.tein, unas
sisted. Hush going to second. Crawford
shot a hot liner to Wagner, which the
latter dropped, but recovered it in time
to throw Crawford out at first. Bush
advancing to third. Ielehanty hit a two-
bagger along the left field foul line, scor
ing Bush. Moriarlty walked, but Byrne
ended the inivtng by niaklng a spectacu
lar catch of T. Jones' hlgn-twlstlng fly
that he got near the pitcher's slab.
Still another run was added to the
Detroit total In the sixth. Schmidt opened
with a' two-bagger to right, but was
caught at third on Mullln's grounder to
Caiunlts, Wagner covering the base. D.
Jones force! Mullln, Absteln to Wagner.
D. Jones stole second and Bush drew
another base on balls. "Ty" Cobb hit
one with a , crack that could be heard
far outside the grounds and It went far
Into the crowd for a certain home run
had it not been for the ground rules,
which cut It to a two-bagger. D. Jonas
scored and Bush went to third on the
hit, but the Inning ended when Craw
ford filed to Leach.
There was no more scoring until the
ninth. The score:
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
D. Jones, lf-ef.. ....... i 1 S I 0
Bush, re I I 1 g 1
Ccbb, rf 4 0 1 1 0
Crawford, cf-lb. ...... I 11 1 1 0
Delehanty, lb.... 4 e t 4
Moriarlty, Sb S I 1 4 S t
T. Jones), lb 4 1 10 0 0
Mclntyre, If 0 v 0 0 0 0
Schmidt, e S 1 7 S O
Mullln, p 4 0 t'6 I
Totals St I 10 27 14 1
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Byrne, Sb 4 112 4
Leach, cf 4 1 1 SO
Clarke, If..... S 1 1 2 0 1
Wagner, ss 4 0 1 I t
Miller. 2b S I 2 2 1
Absteln, lb..,,...,. 4 0 I t ,1 . p
Wilson, rf ........ 4 ' 0 1 0 1 0
Gibson, o 4 '0 1 S 0 0
Willis, p. .......... ..... 2 0 0 0 0 0
Csmnlts, p ,0 O S 0 1
Hyatt 1 0 0 0 0 0
Phllllppe. p... 0 0 0 1 0 0
Abbatticchlo 10 0 O 0 0
Totals.......... Si, 4 0 24 10 1
Batted for Camnlts In the seventh.
Batted for Phllllppe In the ninth.
Detroit 1 0 0 2 1 1 0 0 I
Pittsburg S 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 14
Two-base hits: Wagner, Crawford. Dele,
hanty, Schmidt. Cobb, Mullin. Hits: Off
Willis, .7 in five Innings; off Camnlts, 2 In
one inning; off Phllllppe, 1 in two innings.
Sacrifice hit: Clarke. Stolen bases: Miller,
Bush, D. Jones. Double plays: Byrne to
Absteln, Schmidt to Bush, Schmidt to
Moriarlty. Left on bases: Detroit, 0; Pitts
burg, t. First base on balls: Off Mullln,
1; off Willis, 4; off Cumnlts, 1. lilt with
pitched ball: By Willis, Bush. Struck out:
Hy Mullln, 11; by Willis, 1; by Phllllppe, L
Time: 2:00. Umpires: Evans, Klein, John
stone and O'Loughlln. i
PRATT SAYS FIGHT IS STILL ON
Carmen's Leader Returns from To
ronto, Announcing that Men
Will Not Give In.
C. O. Pratt, international vice president
of the street car men's organisation, has
returned to Omaha from his Toronto trip,
declaring the strike here Is still In good
running order and not over by any means.
"Absolutely no," he answered when asked
If there was any prospect of the rest of the
men giving In. "The Cleveland men were
out eleven months and at the end of that
time the company took them all back with
the exception of those who had been guilty
of destruction of property. We still have a
good army of men out and the fight will
go on. The company is still short of men
and It will be short a year from now unless
a settlement la reached.
"I presented the case of the strikers to
the delegates at Toronto and the conven
tion voted unanimously to Instruct the
executive committee to extend all possible
aid to the Omaha men. We will receive
the regular strike benefits of IS a week,
and I presented the case to tha delegates
with the expectation they would take the
matter up with their local unions and ask
them to vote money to help In the fight
From the encouraging talk I think we will
undoubtedly receive more aid."
The first Installment of strike benefit
money was received In Omaha by wire
Wednesday and was distributed among the
Don't waste your money buying plasters
when you can get a bottle of Chamberlain's
Liniment for tt cents. A piece of flannel
dampened with this liniment Is superior to
any Dlaster for lame back, pains In the
aids and chest, and much cheaper. Sold by
SEND VIZZARD'S BODY HOME
No Iafomiatlna Gained by Family as
to Why Ha-rsentaa Was Feaud
Dead Mlnn-s His VaJaae-Ies.
m.. hju TCilllum Vlaurd. a wealthy
knmn nt At FftwArdl WhO died Of
tuberculosis, while standing on the viaduct
near Union station nionaay mgni, was
taken to his horns Thursday for burial.
The membero of the family who came
to Omaha to Identify the body have gone
to St. Edwards.
The family has been unable to gam any
i.n.miiinn which will tend to axnlaln tha
fact that Mr. Vlssard was without his
money and valuables wnen ne met nis
A BarnlasT Ckaasa
Is not to have Bucklen's Arnica Salve to
cure burns, sorea piles, culs. wounds and
ulcere. Ko. Sold by Beaton Drug Co.
Gay nor Healsme adgeahlp.
ALBANY. N. T.. Oct 14. Jutlce William
J. Gaynor, democratic candidate for mayor
of New Toik City, today filed his resigna
tion as a member of the appellate division
go the mint
flows the delicious
mint Jeaf juice !
nMiM is full of
it-and you can't
chew it out!
LEAVES OMAHA at 6:00 P. M.
ARRIVES CHICAGO it 8:00 A. M.
Two superbly equipped trains at well appointed hours to
suit the comfort and conveniences of the most discrimina
ting traveler, and enabling the
in Chicago without extra loss
Chicago, see that your ticket reads via the
Three other trains to Chicago leave Union Station at 12:10
midnight, 3:55 a. m., and 7:20 a. m., arriving Union Station,
Chicago, at 12:45 noon, 4:30
SL, TICKETS 1524 FARIIAM ST.
General Western Agent. omaha. neb.
.' ' .-''V
4 . t f
e - ' I!'-''' -
A" ?,f - .?,A
MUKASKA M1L11AKV ALitutiivli, UhCUlil
A Military Boarding- School tor boys of aU ages. , r
The scbool year opened btptember 16, but boys can enter at any
Special instruction given to
in public schools. Back work easily made up. ,
New Illustrated catalogue telling the whole story of military
school life sent tree tor the asking.
For information address,
B. D. HAYWARD, BuperinteotWnt,
Thones: Bell 1722. Auto 8560.
CHIEF QUARTERMASTER tf OFFICE
Omaha. Nebraska, October 14, l'JCi. Keeled
propokals. In triplicate, will be received here
and by Quartermaster at the post named
herein, until 10 a, m., central standard time,
November 1, 1!. for furnishing Hay, dur
ing the period from November IS, l'XC. to
June 30, U10. at Fort Riley, Kansas. Pro
posals for delivery at other places will not
be entertained. United States reserves right
to reject or accept any or all proposals, or
any part thereof. Information furnished on
application here or to Quartermaster at sta
tion named. Envelopes containing proposals
should be marked "Proposals for Forage."
and addressed to Major D. E. MoCA RTMT,
C. Q. M. 015-l-
of the supreme court, to take effeot im
NEW YORK GETS FIRST SNOW
Brief Flarry, Melting as It lll.
Gives Catenas First Taste
' of Winter.
NEW YORK, Oct. It The first snow
of the season reached New York early
today. It was only a brief flurry, and the
flakes melted aa soon as thsy landed. The
temperature this morning was only a few
degrees above freesing.
LEAVES CHICAGO at 7:00 P. M.
ARRIVES OMAHA at 7:05 A. M.
busy man to spend a full day
of time. On your next trip to
& ST. PAUL
p. m. and 10:15 p. m. re
nil II j&n
boys who don't fit in regular classes
i Lincoln, Neb.
THOUSANDS - cf our
1884) are filling hlohest
positions oi trust and
pront. vve put young
men and women in the
way of true success in life. Ours is a
thoroughly equipped, working school
with a school atmosphere and advan
tages second to no other. Practical,
thorough. Alicouass. 000 students
No saloons. Write for prospectus.
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TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
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