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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1909)
THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1909.
end me. Ood I ready f) fire us all the
twfr In the World and If wis would claim
thin gift and b filled with the spirit the
liquor traffic would not live twenty-four
hours, but would go down b?fore the power
of the living God.
.la Va tor Bahr Jelly Plh.
"I want power and I, tton'l think much of
time baby Jelly fish that are willing to
live without WHttng jor. I. want the
power to empty ll tbe. lienor into the sea.
1 would tay 'Uod lUi th fishes," but I
i am to get It A war friun men. The reason
j.ius fiijolnei to be filled with the
iplrlt la to gtve .ua power. If God Is In
t i we have ptfv.tr xind the' flexh and the
i.iVll are poWeYlees'tisTCP ua. It glvea ua
lioner to do whatever, ought to be done.
if It la so lui)ultl to be filled with
Ui xplrlt, Isn't it Important to know
. nether we are filled with the aplrlt or
' ot? ....
Pome people's Idea of culture la that
everybody should be cut out after their
l <ern. That can't b. Everyone must be
hinipclf. You can't get the Bpirtt by merely
bring like aomeone else.
"Let ua put ourselves to the teat thla aft
ernoon. I have no right to test myself by
you or to teat you by myself. There Is
only one thing to test ourselvea by, and
t'.:at Is by the word of the eternal Ood.
What docs It say are, the fruits of the
aplrlt T Love, Joy, peace, gentleness, long
suffering, goodness, faith, meekness and
temperance. ' ,, .
"It la not infidelity outside the church
that la ruining the oJiuich today. It la the
men and women Inside the church that
have not the oplrlt. The first proof of the
spirit Is love, irfjve 'does not mean that
you are afraid 6f the' troth because it might
hurt your friend. If you loved men you
would have the courage of David to say
'Thou arc the man.' . If you really love
men you could not help standing up against
the flquor traffld that Is ruining men and
Woald Cilvc Mfe' aTor Enemies
"I know; the saloon keepers and the brew
cis and the distillers do not love me, but
they can't keep me from loving them. If
I could redeem them I would be willing to
bo nailed to the cross, That la love. 1
have known Woman's Christian Temper
ance union women who were Jealous be
cause they wero not Invited tc a seat on
the platform, or who are bo sensitive the
program, committee Is' In leer and tremb
ling they are awing vo.offend them by not
putting them on. Love will take all that
out of you. You haven't this love unless
yon have a heartache now and then.
"I -have seen men and women who have
blistered their hands making ice cream for
an Ice cream, faatlval, that has no more
plac In the church than a street carnival.
They say they are suffering with Christ.
They're not. .They may be Buffering for
him beoaus they think they are doing his
work, but not' with him. It means to go
down Into-' the drunkards,,'home and help
him to better manhood.
"By gentleness we do not mean that you
shan't speak up loud enough to be heard
In a convention like thla. I am not ungentle
because I get up here and talk like a house
o-flre. It means" that one Is willing to go
down to the brothel and take up a fallen
sister and show her tha way to go, and
then say to her, 'Go, and sin no more.' You
will be so' strong If you' have thla gentle
ness; then the whole world can lean on
you because you hav th strength of Ood.
"Long Buffering that' where we fall. If
we had the aplrlt of Ood we. would forgive
seventy times seven times.. It means con
tinuance In well doing. There's one class
of people that try me more then all the
brewera,, distillers and rumsellers In the
world. They are the quitters. You quit
ters are contemptible. Goodness does, not
mean to be so good you are good for noth
ing. I know of some towns where women
are so good they tvorff nranlse a Wom
an's Christian Temperance union. Oood
ness means to tto out and do things.
"Faith what is our faith? We haven't
got It. If we had we wouia nave over
turned tho liquor trafflo years ago,
there are any liquor men here that had
better sit up and take notice, because cur
faith is growing. ' ' '
What a Million Would Do.
"God has power over money. It Is God's
and we have got to have faith to reach up
and get It. If we had faith to claim money
for Jesus Christ we. would have $1,000,000
before this time .next year, ana men we
would have such a battle as we nave, never
seen before. . ,
"If we had . this million dollars we would
com here to Nebraska and help yu ,n
your f lent. We would send you our fin
est speakers. We would Bend our finest
music, we would buy up page after page in
your newspapers. W. would light up your
street with thousands of lights so that the
spectacle of the Hudson-Fulton exhibition
would be outdone. We would make such
a spectacular fight that we would sweep
the atate. There we r ould go down to Mis
souri and help them; then New York would
be calling u's and-we' would drive the sa
loons out of there. I have faith to Bay that
uzt Torn cir
A Horn of Character
and lleCnemant '
at 55th Street
Near Tonou Control Park
Adjoining Carnegie Hall, near th Ait
Institute, and within Ave minute walk
of th leading theatres and shopping
district; tho location la ldL A far
ttcnti 1 to details that lend to th
home atmocpher Is reaponelbtefur our
mary enthusiastic patrons. ,
Tb Wellington' delightful lounging
rooms, huodaome dining room and
EnjUah grill room will appeal to your
ens of th appropriate
PRT-LMiNENTLY THE CHOICE
Of DISCRIMINATING PEOPLE
Rooms, with Bath. 12.00 rpwri
Parlor. Bod room and Bath, f 2D.
weekly and tiawora
Smd for Utustratmd booklet
1. F. CHAMPLIN
v Seventh Av. at 53th St
Nw York City
ll I V
When in Detroit
loomi and Bath for 91.50 mp.
No better rooms, culaino or. garthM )
to hud at luul our piicta.
Lut us urov It to you.
, hi. A. HHA.W. Mgr.
Ms will be done. Then when state after
state has gone dry we would move on
Washington, and camp there until we con
vinced congress that we are th people
The whole country would be dry through
This picture I have drawn Is not a
dream. God showed It to me In a vision,
and It will come true If we have faith.
'If you want this faith that cap do
wt niers you can Just get .It by asking for
It. Then how guilty are we If we do not
The meeting closed with benediction by
Rev. L. O. Balrd.
Fall colds ate quicici. ured by Folers
Honey and Tar, the treat throat and lung
remedy. The genuine contain no harm
ful dries. Bold bv all druggists.
Down $10 Plate
at Taft Lunch
Ben Tillman Declines Invitation to
Banquet When Asked to Fay
COLUMBIA, 8. C, Oct. W. Because he
was asked to pay $10 for a plate at the
luncheon which will be given to President
Taft on the occasion of his visit to this
city November 6 Senator B. B. Tillman
has declined to attend and states that he
may not serve on the reception committee.
Senator Tillman says that although Co
lumbia la to be the nominal host of Mr.
Taft, the city expects the state at large
to pay tor th presidents entertainments.
The letter In which Senator Tillman
makes these statements Is addressed to the
secretary of the Chamber of Commerce,
who wrote Mr. Tillman asking If he would
attend the luncheon. Senator Tillman ay
he received an Invitation to the luncheon
and with It an Invitation to send a check
Mr. Tillman goes on: "This may be a
new way of conducting entertainments In
South Carolina that will find favor In the
future, but It Is wholly contrary to all
the Ideas of courtesy and hospitality that
I ever heard of In this state and I do not
propose to lend any aid or countenance
to It." '-,
9otta ytOT MTcd.
Louis Boon, a leading merchant of Nor
way, Mich., writes: "Three bottle of
Foley'a Honey and Tar absolutely cured
my boy of a severe cough, and a neigh
bor's boy, who was so 111 with cold that
the doctors gave blm up, was cured by
taking Foley'a Honey and Tar." Nothing
els Is as safe and certain In results. Sold
oy fit druggist.
OFFICER BOYLE WIDE AWAKE
Gets a Profitable Job for Brother
Officer Who Helped Him
mree poilcerren disguised In overalls
were laying a walk In front of tho new
home of Officer Boyle. Twenty-seventh
and Plnckney streets. Boyle is a handy
men himself and' he proposed to lay th
cement without the expense of fancy priced
a man stopped on his way flown the
street and watched the dextrous police
throwing in th concrete.
"Like to have you fellows put In a Job
ror me as soon as you get away from
here," he ventured.
"Sure," answered Boyle, who commenced
to hand out the lingo of the enneret
worker at Its best.
The police tre reluctant abAut admitting
It. but they did that mans 'concrete job,
and at fancy prloes, too. Boyle was abet'tefl
by Officers Chapman and Drlsooll. '
. Deadly Krlsrat '"
possesses sufferers from lung troujle"'tllI'
they learn Dr. King's New Discovery will
help them. 60c and $;.. Bold by Beaton
RELIGIOUS CAMPAIGN COMING
Two Week of Evanarrllatle Meeting
Will Begvin tat Fourteen Ills.
trlots November T.
A two weeks' series of evangelistic meet
Irgs will begin in Omaha 1 November 1,
Meetings will b held In each of the four
teen dlstrlots Into which the city ha been
divided. Pastor of the church tn which
the meetings will be held will conduct the
service, while pastors of other churches
will preach the sermons.
to dyspepsia, liver complaints and kidney
troublos Is needlesa Electric Bitter 1 the
guaranteed remedy. Sold by Beaton
SIOUX FALLS, a D.. Oct. 24.-Spclal.r-The
death a few day ago of Bllgh K.
Wood, a pioneer Dakota, following In
juries received by fallm down the cellar,
way at th horn of I. J. Smith of gprlng
fteld, remove on of th moat prominent
of the early pioneer of Dakota territory
The members of the first territorial legis
lature now have all passed away, b being
th last survivor of the body of men, who
upon th organisation of Dakota territory
met for th purpose of taking care of th
business of the new territory.
XECVMSEH; Neb., Oct 2t.-peetaL-T
Cornelius Woodley, a prominent eltlxen and
old settler, died at his home her this
morning at 6:30 o'clock, aged 87 years. In
1867 Mr. Woodley came to Tecumseh. where
he had alnce resided. In tho fall of 1849
he was elected county clerk on the re
publican ticket and serves) two' terms.
Subsequently he was elected mayor of
Tecumseh and served several terms, and
was also a member of the school board.
In the organisation of th First National
bank In lssj, h was chosen director and
later president. H was at on time as
sistant cashier of the Chamberlain Banking
house. Mr. Woodley wu a prominent
Mason, Knight Templar and 8hrlnr for
many years. . H leave an adopted
daughter, Mr. David Bowen, who live
northwest jf Tecumseh. The funeral was
held at the residence, Sunday,
Guard tho health of your ramlly by keep
ing at hand a bottle of Chambcrlaln'a
Cough Remedy. It has no equal for
coughs, colds and croup.
Accident at Grade CroaalasX.
BEATRICE. Neb., OiC O. iSpeclal Tele
gram.) Millard F. Hayea waa struck by
th northbound Burlington passenger train
four utile south of th elty this morning
and garlousty Injured. - He. wo riding on
a hayrack and tha accident happened a
he was attempting to drive across th
track. Hi team was killed and the wagon
demolished. Hayes Is In a hospital here,
suffering from Internal Injur!, and may
A reliable medlcln for croup and an
that ahould always b kept at band lot
Immediate us U CUaioUirUlu' Cough
DEMOCRATS ARE DIVIDING
Candidates for Supreme Bench Art
Talking- About Each Other.
EVERT MA5 FOB HIMSELF
Faka Label Nominee Begin Knock-
la Their Fellow Governor'
Chief Clerk Returns from
11 la "Vacation."
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Oct. 24. (Special.) Demo
cratic candidate for supreme judge who
are running for office under th fake label
of nonpartisan Judiciary have commenced
to talk about each other In dead earnest.
It has been known for some time that each
of the democratic candidates was trying
to get ahead of the other, but during the
last week it developed that they were even
knocking on each other, each to boost his
own candidacy. On the train several days
ago Judge B. F. Good, talking with an ac
quaintance, made this remark:
"Judge Sullivan has been icduced."
This statement, being made Just previous
to the publication of the letters in which
Judge Sullivan was soliciting retainers
from corporations', appears as though Judjie
Good knew what he was talking about
and had in his mind the letter which was
A party who heard the statement did not
stop and listen to the remainder of the
conversation, but his Impression was that
Judge Good was bemoaning the fact that
Judge Sullivan had enlisted with the cor
poration and this weakened Judge Good's
chance of election. Thla remark may albo
Indicate Just why It Is Judge Good Is send
ing out circulars boosting himself but
neither of his colleagues on the ticket
Judgo Dean long ago discovered that both
Sullivan and Good and the democratic
leaders had no particular use' for him on
the ticket and were wasting no time In
the hopeless task of electing him, so he
too. Is going it alone. He Is appealing to
the country papers In the West end of the
siato to boost him, and he Is not asking
them to boost any other candidate. He has
Informed the newspapers that he represents
western Nebraska on the bench, which in
dicates that he Is expecting few votes In
the east end of th (tat.
In th meantime Leo Matthew, chief
clerk to th governor, showed up In Lin
coln this morning following the publloatlon
of th fact that he has bsen working In
th campaign, and Mr. Matthew told all
about It. He has simply taken hi three
week' vacation allowed employes of the
state each year and therefore he I not
entitled to front page space. The fact that
ho Is taking his vacation at this time of
th year and spending his time In the
democratic headquarters at Columbus of
course simply shows the good Judgment of
th chief clerk, for he wants to hold his
Job and therefor, his friends say. Is not
even . reprehensible.
Salllvnn Seeks tho Job.
Tha State Journal this morning prints the
following letter, which shows that Judge
Sullivan sought the Job of attacking the
corporation tax law In stead of accepting
a retainer. Th letter says:
Omaha, Neb., June 20, 1909 Gentlemen:
On April S, 1009, th legtxlatur of Ne
braska passed an act, with the emergency
clause attached, requiring all corporations,'
notn Toreign and domestic, dolrvg business
In Nebraska; to pay by July 1 of each
year, an occupation tax based upon the
amount of Its capital stock. A schedule
or said taxes Is hereto attached.
, It Is proposed to test the validity of this
law In the beiief that It Is unjust. Inequita
ble, unconstitutional, and should not stand.
In Order that the oontest may be conducted
at. th least possible expense to all con
cerned and thatt those most vitally Inter
ested may bear only their face share of
the coats, It has been suggested that the
necessary funds be raised as follows: As
sess each corporation that will assist In
bringing an action to test th validity of
this law, one-tenth (1-10) of the amount of
Its first annual tax, as fixed by schedui
of fees attached; said one-tenth (1-10) to
be paid now to the undersigned, and to
be used In defraying necessary court ex
penses. If the law Is doclared invalid, a
further sum equivalent to twenty-five (2fi)
per cent of the one annual tax shall be
paid by each corporation co-operating In
this contest. Thl is to be the total ex
pense. The tax for the year 1909 becomes due
July 1, and delinquent September 1. We
advise against paying th tax at this time.
Should this suit be successful It will bene
fit all corporations doing business In Ne
braska, and the cost to each coiporatlon
contributing to this contest will be small
compared with the amount to be p-'d In
taxes In future years, should th la re
main ' uncontested. The action will be
brought and managed by J urine John J.
Puiilvan, Judge W. W. Slabaugh and John
W. Battln, associates. Will you be kind
enough to Indicate whether or not you will
Join In thla action, and f you desire fur
ther information before deciding, either of
the above attorneys will be glad tn confer
"If a sufficient number of corporations
will co-operate with us, an action to test
the validity of this corporation tax will
be brought at once, riease mail check for
one-tenth (1-10) of your first annual tax,
based on schedule, of fees attached. Pay
ment by your corporation of thla amount
will be an acceptanoe of thl proposition.
Keply ahould bo addressed to John W,
Battin, 25 New nrk Life building, Omaha,
JOHN W. BATT1N.
826 New York Life Bldg.
Newton Pat on War Paint.
Immediately following election Felix
Newton, "bookkeeper at the Lincoln asy
lum, promises to turn his batteries loose
on Dr. Woodard, superintendent of the In
stitution. And he promises dry bones will
be made to rattle that have never rattled
before. Newton said he would do this
stunt against the superintendent now, but
h doe not want to have the distinction
of causing the defeat of the democratic
ticket, so he has decided to bide his time.
Tis feeling on the Tart ot the book
keeper against his chief is due to the
keen humiliation Dr. Woodard made Felix
undergo when several young men and
women went to the asylum to Inspect It.
There being no usher around. Mr. Newton
volunteered to show hla friends through
tha Institution and just after starting with
them Dr. Woodard stopp?d the procession
and huttled Newtonback to his office and
th guenle, very much embarrassed, were
told to wait for an usher. Naturally
thy cam back to town. A several of
them were employee In the offices of th
tat auditor and th state treasurer, It
1 po.u..' th board of public lands and
bulldli.js may have It attention called to
the way visitor are treated and Dr.
Woodard may hv to make hi peace
with the board member aa well ua his
Newton probably will have the backing
of the governor In hi fight, because he Is
credited as the on man who delivered
the Russian vol to tb governor. Felix
leads thera all and If tha governor does
not stand by htm. Mayor Dahlman may
walk off with th foreign vol In Lin
coln. After HarelOMek Saloon Men.
County Attorney Tyrrell I going after
the three saloon keepers of Havelock and
may put them out of bulns or mk
thera go om at least: H announce bis
Intention to file complaints charging them
with having sold liquor lo minors. His
com ras worked up by W. A. . Uentlay,
county detective, and It will be prosecuted
PHAIR1R FIRE DOKS BIO DAMAOB
Two Fsmeri Hear Dlckrn IlraTf
Lenere from Bias.
DICKEN3, Neb.. Oct. it. (Special.) On
of the worst prairie fires or the season
raged about three hours yesterday after
noon about two miles east of thl plac,
destroying everything In Its path. The
fire was started , about 1:30 p. m., by a
westbound passenger train on the Burling
ton. A high northwest wind waa blowing,
whlcn mad the flame difficult to control.
A strip of country about a mile wide and
about four mile long was devastated. Over
a hundred tons of winter feed was burned,
berldes the loss "of the range. It. 8. Fld
Smith brothers and. Charles Hubllts
are th heaviest losers, th latter party
losing all of his hay and winter feed.
John W. Hnney.
BROKEN BOW., Oct. K (Special Tele-
gram.) Juhn W. Haney, about 63 years of
ago, a prominent, pioneer "sldent of Cus
ter county and democratic candidate for
register of deers, died suddenly of heart
fallur at hla home In Merna, at 7 o'clock
thl morning. Mr. Haney was a Virginian
by birth and settled here over twenty years
ago. He was a prominent blue lodge
Ma:nn and at the time of his death was
manager of the Wilson Selevator at Merna,
Mr. Haney visited th city yesterday and
before leaving confided to friends he was
not feeling well.
,Neir Bank at Gretna.
GRETNA, Neb., Oct. 84. (Special.)
Grans will have a new bank, to be known
as the Gretna State bank. The principal
organizers are: William Glandt, a pros
perous farmer of Millard, Neb'.; Peter Mon
gnld, the well known banker of Benning
ton, and William P. 'Mangold, banker of
Beemer. The new Institution is capitalised
At I2S.O0O, and It 1 backed by Strong fi
nanciers, experienced business men ana
practical bankers. The door Will opes,
for business November L
, Nebraska Jtew Hot:
TILDEN Congressman. Norrl will de
liver th first lecture of tl high school
lecture course Wednesday, October 27.
CENTRAL CITY The wedding of Harry
Glee Davis and Miss Emily Stephen,
prominent young people of this place will
take place Wednesday.
CENTRAL CITY Ralph M. Robinson and
Miss Margaret Porter Here united in mar
riage at the Presbyterian church, the
ceremony being performed by Rev. C. IS.
ARLINOTON George C. Abbott of Chi
cago, representing the American Postofflc
Equipment company, closed a deal with
A. G. Ludwlg for the new fixtures, which
will be placed In the post o trice nere.
CENTRAL CITY At the meeting of the
school board last evening, Mrs. Alfred
Tooley presented her resignation as teacher
of the eighth grade in me nign scnoois,
and Mrs. George Bocke was elected to suc
CENTRAL CITY Dr. Edwin O. Odell
bought the lots known aa th Gawn
corner from Dr. W. Y. R. Gawne for a
consideration of 12,200. The lots are re
garded us one of th bst business corners
in the city.
CENTRAL CITY The general store of
Wilson & Ostbloom at Marquette wu
entered by burglars Friday night, and
goods, including cutlery, silverware and
other valuables were taken. Th safe was
ARLINGTON A llsrht shower fell Friday
night, which will bo of great Value to the
winter wheat crop. Corn husking has not
yet begun as the farmers have other
wnrU to do. but are offering" to pay fro i
3 to 4 cents per bushel and board for
corn huskers. .
TILDEN Hans Chrtstofferson has ob
tained a patent from the United Statea
for cultivator attachment., Th Inventor
ntta not made any attempts to have It
manufactured, but will Drobably have
working model on exhibition at the Corn
show in umana. .
rRVTnil, CITY Rev. Vergil E. Shirley
of MlndeM'and Prof. H. M. Tegarten from
Broken Itv who were working nere in tne
Interests .o, . a lecture bureau, which
proposed toehold a Chautauqua here next
summer, ;:have announced that they had
secured a guarantee sufficient to make the
Chautauqua a certainty. . '
CENTRAL CITY Aoa Dlextra frnv
David CHy has opened a box bowling alley
here. This Institution is unique In that It
la the only place of th kind in Central
City, there being no billiard halls or other
similar place here, owing to the refusal
of the city council to grant licenses. Mer
rick county ha no saloon within It
borders and only one Or two small billiard
halls and only one bowling alley.
ARLINGTON Apple picking is progress
ing in good shape in this locality. About
2.000 bushels . was picked from Major
Ormsby's sixty-five-acre orchard northeast
of this city, this being the first crop
harvested. The Arlington nursery has a
large force . picking and have picked a
high as 1,300 bushels in one day. There
la the largest crop of apple ever raised
In thts section and of th finest quality.
. CENTRAL CITY Through, a difference
in the schedule of trains, which Will neces
sitate Senator E. J. Burkett stopping over
In Central City and changing from tho
Burlington to tha Union Pacific roads,
Central City school children will have tha
opportunity of hearing the senator deliver
one of. his lectures on that date. The
senator Is accordingly billed to speak at
the high school assembly room at 1:30
p. m. Monday.
HUM BO LPT Little Roy, 8-yer-old Bon
of Roy Reld and wife, died at midnight
from diphtheria, from which he had
suffered only a few day. Th true nature
of the disease Was not known until after
the death, and City Physician G. G.
Gaudy this morning placed the Reld homo'
under quarantine. Two other children In
the same family are very low with the
same disease, and ars not expected to
CENTRAL CITY J. A. Richards has
sold his Interest In the grocery firm of
Moore & Richards to J. A. Davis and will
move away shortly. He disposed cf his
residence property to R. S. Baird some time
ago. Mr. Richards recently drew a fine
twenty-acre tract In the land allotment of
the Oregon Valley Land company tn Lake
view In southern Oregon, and has taken
up 820 acrea near there under the homestead
and desert act laws, and Intends to move
there with hi family.
CENTRAL CITY William Curren. alia
"Hed" Kenney, an Itinerant prise fighter, is
again In the toils, and this time Is serving
time on an assault and battery charge.
About two weeks ago Curren became en-fc-aged
In a dispute with Tony Forsell of
this place over the payment of a whisky
bill, and emphasized his side of the case
by aeverely beating Forsell. A warrant
was sworn out. but before It could be
served, Curren had fled. Last Thursday,
however, he drifted Into St. Paul and the
officers there having been furnished with
his description, nabbed him. Sheriff Iler
went up and brought him back at once
and upon being arraigned before Judge
Peterson he pleaded guilty and was fined
PILES CURED IX TO 14 DAYS.
Paxo Ointment la pusranted to cure any
rase of Itching, Blind. Bleeding or Pro
truding Piles In C to II da or money re
Tha Yellow Peril
Jaundice malaria biliousness vanishes
when Dr. King's New Life Pills are taken.
Guaranteed. Sc Sold by Beaton Drug Co.
Will It Scratch or Wear ?
TVtt'iwhat you should knowheforeusinir ny
enivcT roiitm. jaiMur tne 11 ii rhu du w tra
der. They contain whiting, btk and acida
iui wctc never luiroucu ut. u m ui)uk
will a ertrh r our th finest enlace. Its
competition uiak that ao iinpoeMbility. At
to brillianry im know how beautiful New
Silver is laat'e tk brilliancy Riclro-tUoa
s4teducee. Oct U Ucsuid.
FREE 0 AMPLE
iai led MkrvaHpteaKl4riiaafe
TbtlermBlllreCo..irilC Sk. gear Terk.
Sol bf Crevtn sal Dreu-jMa .crrwter.
LINING UP FOR KANSAS
Cornhuskeri Are Preparing- to Meet
Ja.yhtwk.ers Next Week.
PRACTICE NEW TRICK PLAYS
These Wtr Nat t'srai atnrdny Re
ran Kansas Cnarh Was la Jan4
Aftermath of Gam with
LINCOLN, Oct. 24.-(gpolal.)-Ther Is
little disappointment In the Cornhusker
camp over the result of the game with
Iowa yesterday. Nebraska had hoped to
win, believing It had a better team than
th Hawkeyea, but now is satlsfle with
Its tla score, for there Is little doubt In
the minds of the local rooters that the
score falls to tell the comparative strength
of the two elevens.
Thts game Is the first one the Cornhusk-
ers have not won in years that they really
believe they should have won. When Kan
sas defeated "King" Cole's players last fall
it was conceded that the Jayhawkers had
a superior eleven In nearly all depart
ments of play. When Minnesota won at
Omaha there was no attempt to deny the
Gophers a deserving victory.
But the game with Iowa yesterday was
entirely different from either of those con
tests. Hard luck in fumbling the ball at
or it leal moment and a little faulty tack
ling denied the Cornhuskers a victory to
which their superior teamwork and or
ganization entitled them.
Iowa's offense was helpless against the
powerful NebrasKa line, as Is attested by
the ability of the visitors to make downs
but once, on straight foot ball. But for
two or three costly fumbles and a few
poor tackles tha Hawkeyes never would
have tallied a point, and the chances are
th Cornhuskers would have added another
touchdown or two, for once th failure to
hold the ball gave it to Iowa when Ne
braska was on the opposing side's ten-yard
Nebraska Lla Strong;.
Twice attar faulty tackling had permitted
the Hawkeyes to carry the ball to the Ne
braska ten-yard lino the Cornhuskers held
th Iowa men for downs, and only the
trusty toe of Hyland allowed the visitors
to score. Thay never would have made a
single point had their drop-ktcker failed
on the two goals he secured tn the first
Nebraska's powerful charging gained
them enough yards to have netted three
or four touchdowns had luck favored th
Cornhuskers In stopping the fumbling and
In returning punts.
In the opinion of local foot ball experts
Nebraska never, for many years, has had
as strong a line ss the one which now rep
resents th school. It Is believed the tack
les, guards and center are th equal of any
In the Missouri Valley. The Iowa coaches
declared th two tackles to have no equals
in the west.
Col 1 Confident.
"King" Col says Nebraska has a
mighty good chance ot defeating Kansas
in two weeks It the lln play a good
ball a It did yesterday. It look now as
though no eleven in the west can pierce It
for consistent gains, and If the Jayhawk
rs win it will have to be through some
costly fumbling or tackling on the part of
the Cornhuskers suoh as marked their play
The Nebraska coach has kept his hand
covered for the Jayhawkers and has re
fused to allow his men to use any of th
best trick play so far this year. Prepara
tlon of new play has beer! going on since
the season opened, and all With th object
of pointing the team for Kansas.
The Cornhuskers have several new plays
but even yesterday Cole refused to allow
them to bo uncorked, for Coach Kennedy
of Kansas was In the grandstand and it
would have been foolish to have exhibited
them. It la believed Nebraska's downfall
last year at the hands of Kansas was
caused by the fact that the Lawrence team
knew all tha Cornhusker plays. They did
not know the signals, but had learned th
plays irom watching th Cornhuskers In
action against four strong teams.
Hylaad's Drop Kicks.
In local foot ball circles today the Inter
esting story of how Right End Hyland
failed to defeat Nebraska In the game
yesterday and 'in tha one a year ago Is
Hyland is Iowa's drop-klcker, and in
both games had an excellent chance to de
feat Nebraska. A year ago at Iowa City
he was ordered to do drop-kicking after
Kirk, the famous booter, waa taken out ot
th gam. Ha succeeded in making one
goal from the thirty-yard line. This
brought th score up to 11 to I In favor
of Nebraska. Then In the last two min
utes ot play, with Iowa In possession of th
ball on Nebraska's twenty-yard line, he
tried another goal. This, if made, would
have given Iowa four more points, or a
total of 12, and the game. "Bill" Cha
loupka, Nebraska's big tackle, broke
through th line and blocked the klok and
saved Nebraska's grace.
Again yesterday, Hyland, under nearly
th same circumstances, had a chance to
defeat Nebraska. The score stood to ,
and there were but two minutes of the
game unplayed. Iowa bad the ball on Ne
braska's ten-yard line, and Hyland fell
back to the fifteen-yard line for a drop
kick. He made a miserable failure, and
left the score a tie.
Nebraska rooters are heaping up blessing
for the ruiemakers who reduced the value
of field goals from four to three points.
It the value had remained the same as
last year Nebraska would hav lost yester
day's game by a score of 8 to 6, for Hy
land's two drop-kicks would have tallied
two additional points for his team.
"King" Cole has ordered easy practice
this eek In making ready for Doane. Tho
men will be out for work tomorrow, though,
and will at once start to learning plays
for the big game next week.
Bit AM HOCKS
oath Omaha Team Defeated by Score
of U to O.
At Vinton street park Hunday afternoon
Stout 1,00(1 faithful foot ball devotees at
tended th double-header attraction and .
they were well satisfied, aa two of tiie
best games Ornaha ha seen for many a
moon were played, 'i'lie first contest, be
tween the Au'.erlcan and Continentals, re
fcullod In a tie after a fierce struggle.
Th main attraction, betwoen the Sham
rock of South Omaha and th Diets club
Segregation of Omaha, aa won by th
Liletzea, rore ( to 0.
First Halfback P. Coad of the Dleties
licked off to 1. Coad of the Shamrocks,
who advanced twenty-five yards. The
thamrorks started to rush things and by
a series of line plunge a couple of spec
tacular end run brought the hall to
the seven-yard line. Then the llet2ea got
tugether and held for downs. The lletses
tried a couple of line plunges, gaining
about five yard anC then Koran kloked
out of danger.
Th Hhamrocks again gained steadily
until they reached the thirty-yard line,
but at this point a fumble waa made and
Qulicley recovered the ball, making a spec
tacular eighty-yard run for a touchdown.
Cohen of the Hhamrocks kicked off to
Qulgley, who advanced about twenty-five
yards. Tha remainder of the half con
alsted mostly in exchange of puuta, the
ball being in th IXetM territory whan
tlm wa called. Score; Irle'.set, Sham
In th second half Cohen kicked off to
Otilgley, who advanced fifteen yards. This
half was about eenly playeil. as line
plunges and end runs by both teams were
mH for large gains, but at critical stages
both teams were male of rlKht stuff, as
on thoie occasions they held for downs.
Twice the Pieties were close enough to
try drop kicks, but both attempts were
failures. Time was called with the leather
epg near the middle of the field.
For the Shamrocks P. Cnad, Kltsgerald
and Waller were the stars thst shone
brightest, especially Fltxgerald. His work
on the defense was worthy of gret
praise, he being In nearly every play
possible and on the offens he proved a
skillful ground gainer.
For the Pieties (Julglev circled the ends
for a few larne sains and fL Charles at
fullback plowed through the line In ex
cellent style. Goodrich and P. fond were
consistent ground gainers and they did
great work on the . offense. O'Connor
played a great game on rlnht end.
Koran's kicking was a feature that was
surely noteworthy and Murcell ffr the
Bhamrooks also lifted the leather egg high
and far. Puller's work In going down the
field on punts and getting the man was
of the university order.
Next Sunday the Pletzes will play a new
team recently oi-Ranlsed, comnosed mostly
of players from Crelghton college, that are
not playing with the university team, out
at Fort Omaha, and no doubt an Inter
esting contest will be pulled off. Follow
ing Is the lineup:
niETl. I SHAMROCK..
F.rossemen P C MrOatcfcMt
Nasi 1.0 11,0 Mitchell
Ituller ROlRO OootUnl
St. Che ties
L.T. I L T
R R IR f.
L J.lt, r
q n iq n
r n !f n
, t, H.R.I L.H.B
R.H B I R K B
. ... PkMt
, . . Cohm
. .. Walter
. . Mnroc'.l
Twentv-flve-mlnute halves. I'mplre: Mor
ganthaler of Crelghton. Referee: Mohnet
jer of Crelghton. Touchdown: Qulley.
Goal from touchdown: Koran.
WATERLOO PEFKATI SVBIRBANB
Foot Ball Team from Omaha Loses
Seventeen to Six.
WATERLOO. Neb.. Oct 24. (Special
Teh gram.) In Saturday's foot bull game
Waterloo defeated the Suburbans of Omaha
bv a score of 17 to 1 During the first hnlf
Waterloo assumed the offensive, carrying
the ball for repeated gains around the end
and throuith the line. The half ended with
the score 11 to 0.
In th second half the Subur'bnns were
on the defensive throughout. On the ex
change, of punts Waterloo gained ground,
scoring a touchdown In eight minutes. The
Suburbans secured their only touchdown
by Kimball securing an attempted punt at
the fifty-yard line and running like a
quarter horxe over the lino. Kimball kicked
a difficult goal. The half ended with the
ball In Waterloo' possession on the 8u
burbans' one-yard line.
The features of the game were Kimball's
sensational flfty-vsrd run and his punting
and rarrinh's tackling for tho Suburbans.
For Waterloo Htowe's spectacular forty-five-yard
run through the entire Suburban
team for the first touchdown and Herring
ton's repeatod twenty and twenty-five-yard
gains on quarterback runs and Hang
er's and Sumner's line smashing.
Superiors Defeat Monmonths.
The Superiors defeated the Monmouth
1 arks at Florence Sunday afternoon. The
Superiors won the toss and the Monmouth
Parks kicked off. A forward pass from
Tracy to pygert netted forty yards, Hach
ten went around right end for twenty-five
more and Williams carried It over for a
touchdown. Gentleman kicked goal. The
next touchdown was made by going around
th Parks' ends and trick plays. Williams,
Plcson, Tracy snd Hachten were the stars
for the Superiors, while Carlson, Golden
and 1 levins played good ball for the Parks.
rornoroeky . .
L. B ....
r. B. . . . .
. ,. Devlne
Champion Shooter Coating:.
At the opening prize shoot ot the Benson
Gun club on Saturday afternoon Dr. E. C.
Griffin was high gun. with a total of $9
out of 100. J. A: Craig was second In the
race for the Baker hnmmerless gun, with
a total of $7 out of 100 targets.
Charles G. Spencer, who holds th world's
record of 6nT straight, made at the Viola
(III.) tournament, will be present at the'
tournament of the Benson club on Thanks
giving day. Mr. Spencer shoots a common,
everyday old Winchester pump gun, costing
less than XZ5 at retail, a.id an ordinary
factory load, sold at any hardware store,
which goes to show "It's the man behind
the gun" that does the work.
0LE0 DEALERS ARE ACTIVE
Thongbt to Contemplate Asking;
that Restrictive Law Be
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DE3 MOINES. Oct. 2t.-(8peclal.)-Be.
cause of the renewed activity on th part
of the oleomargarine manufacturer to
push sales, H. R. Wright, state food and
dairy commissioner, has sent out a circu
lar to the merchants snd th food In
spectors Instructing them on the oleomar
garine law. The point on which the de
partment has more trouble than any other
is the coloring. The law prohibits any
cjlorlng matter. Manufacturers will get
In some color occasionally.
It Is believed the manufacturers ar get
ting ready to ask congress to reduce th
tax on oleomargarine, claiming that It Is
the poor man's butter and that under the
present high prices of butter the ordinary
cltlien cannot afford to buy anything but
The lease for three years of the Gray
brothers farm north of the fair grounds
has been signed by the state and the work
of erecting the hog cholera serum factory
was started today, plans for tha various
buildings, Including, th hog sheds and
pens and laboratory, hav been drawn. It
is expected that within a few weeks th
department will b able to furnish serum.
Becauses she was not his cousin, as the
Insurance potior stated, Mae Mullen of
Woodbury county does not get the $000
Woodmen life insurance held by John
leer. Th supreme court affirmed today
th decision of the district court giving
th money to Elisabeth Leer, a relative.
It was shown that Mao Mullen waa not a
coueln and of no relationship, though the
Insurance pjlk-y said she was a eousln.
The policy was with th Woodmen of the
Temperature at Omaha yesterday:
6 a. m
A a. m
7 a. m
II a. m
10 a. m
11 a. m
1 p. m
I p. m
J p. m
4 p. in
5 p. m ....
6 p. m
7 p. m
OKriCE tS THE WEATHER Bl'RBAU.
OMAHA, Oct. U. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation, compared with
the corresponding period of the last three
years: IS". 19OT. llsT. 1J08.
Maximum temperature.... to M 7 4
Minimum tamperalura... . U M 4a
Mean temperature 47 M 64 41
Precipitation 00 .4i .00 .14
Temperature and precipitation departure
from th normal at Omaha since March 1,
and compared with th last two years:
Normal temperature M
Deficiency fur the day 1
Total deficiency since March 1. 1 141
Normal precipitation 07 loch
reflolncy for the day 07 Inch
Total rainfall since Ma ror. 1 U Inches
Deficiency since March 1. 109... Ml Inches
Deficiency for oor. period 1WJB.... t 04 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period 1W7.... 1 it inches
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Fifteen Hundred Name Added to
STREET CAR STRIKES A BUGGY
I. Smith of Omaha, XVhn la la th
Riff, In Severely Brained, hat
I Able to Be Take a ta
As nearly a the registration could b
estimated about I 500 name, were added to
the rolls Saturday In South Oninha. The
Second precinct of the Sixth ward had
1P0 names, which was about the average
of the precincts of th First and Second
Wards. The other wards of the city showed
llshter registration than common. The
grand totals for the three days will prob
ably reach K.tOO. This Is not more than
three-fifths of th maximum vote. Up to
the registration of yesterday the repub
licans had a lead of about, 309 on the fac
of th registration.
Those who failed to register yesterday
will have no voice In the primary elections
to b held next spring.
Street Car Strike ' Baaarr.
P. Smith. 1.-.3J South Twenty-eighth
street, Omaha, was hurt In a street car
accident at Twenty-sixth and Q streets
at 6 p. m. He and John Garner were riding
In a buggy when tho rig was struck by
a southbound car. Th rig wa demol
ished and Ms. Smith thrown out and hurt.
His Injury consisted of many bruise and
scratches about the head and shoulders.
The other man escaped Injury. Th horse
a slightly hurt also and ran way with
th remnants of the rig. Dr. E. L. D
Lanney was called and after an hour h
was able to stand removal to his horn In
Miss Vera Mllburne of South Omaha and
C. H. Marling. 924 North Twenty second
street. The wedding was a quiet on,
only the Immediate relative and friend
being present. Miss Genevieve kill bourn
was bridesmaid and Bruoe Darling, best
man. Th ring servlc waa followed. The
house decorations were yellow and white.
Cos mas adorned the reception room and
Chrysanthemums and roes th dining
room. The bride was dressed In a blue
serge traveling- suit and the bridesmaid
In a white wool princess gown. Manri
gifts were received. After the ceremony pf
C. H. Darling of Clinton, la., wer m.V
rled at 1 p. m. yesterday by Dr. R. L.
Wheeler, at the horn of the bride's cousin,
reception was held during the greater part
of the afternoon. Thay left at p. m. for
.Niagara nnd tr.s eastern state. They
will bo at horn after December 1, at Clin
Stolen Property Located.
The South Omaha police succeeded In
locating tha clothing and suitcase stolen
from Jackson Owens a few days ago. Tho
gold bracelet and watch chain wore not
discovered. Leander Davis and John Wil
son, two negVoes, wera arrested for th
crime ana ueorg Rosa and Lewis Starks
werthought to hav soma oonnectlon.
The harness and robe stolen from th
stables of L. H. Greer were also located at
one of the local second-hand stores. Th
police hav not yt located th suDnosad
A complaint has been filed by Robert
Walker against John K ellv. fharirln him
with stabbing with Intent to wound. Th
case will be tried Mnndav ifativ
able for tb tint time to itmear In
court yesterday. He was stabbed nar
Sam Pecan, an A
th polio last night that h had lost 123
irom ins room. He kept the money tied
up In a handkerchief ana laid it down
while he was dressing. He went away and
rorgot it. vnen he returned to his room
the money was gone. The polio or in
vestigating the case.
Blaarle City Ooaals, ,
Th. T 1M -, ... ..
"- hi ine j riena
church will meet Wednesday oft-rnoo wiJi
ixortn l hlrty-nlnth
The manihori nt t h. v -..t rsa.-i...(-
. -" - ' " viuinilHn
church will tender Rev. and Mr. V, T.
Rav a fnren'f.11 mt-c n, I Lf .... . .. ,
at the church parlors.
Mia. n,nu rw.. i. .... i w
, - -. - .... n ID . n i rru nuiTIV Jklon-
dav from un wvinnrf. i-u , cAH,,u .. .
other Pacific coast cities. She has been
away for two months.
Bill Carnes and John Murnan were ar-
, ' t,j L.)jiain oneenan iai nignt tor
disturbing the peace and trying to force
If you eat
every one of
thirty days in
you'll cat it always.
The great strength maker.
South End I6m5T.
H0H E OF THE
lao roraom art.
THE NEW DELICATESSEN
rvrnm WatoiBsora rooss
Cold ltoaat Meat Bread Salad
Holled Ham Cake Cottag Chc
Baked bean flat Potata Chip
strs. at W. f ooobs AOs V. f seeks
A kf DIEM KBITS.
statin rvery Bay tilS. Bvry aTlga tilS
Willi Walter Klly, Margaret
Moffat AY Co., Walthour Trio, Oordon A
Mara, Musical Johna.cn, Th McOmdya,
John Birch, Klnodroin. and th OTum
Concert Orchestra, price Ivc, at anT lOo.
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