Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 18, 1909, Page 6, Image 6

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    Tin-: bee: omaha, Thursday, November is, inoo.
Nebraska Eleven Ergge in in1
' Scrimmage Practice.
Tew Rooere Will AecoMr
Players O" A ot Dl""' "
C.ood !endot l Brian;
' rianned.
. MNCOLN. Nov. K.-fRpecUD-The Corn
huskers thin sftornoon held their I art
scrimmage before the Denver game, going
throurh n hour of miff rk on a mow
clad field at the state farm.
The workout today was one of the beet
.,, th. Kansas an,e. "d the regulars
made good gain, through the scrubs. The
vanity forward-., showed the
lent form that nearly defeated Kansas,
the scrub, being checked effectively whm
trying some rf their beet cffena ve work.
On the defense the 'varsity "ne p ayed
brilliant ball and we. a big fse'.or In rcor
rng three touchdown- on the scord term
Shenka. the big center, put up the beet
exhibition of the ne wgame that he hae
been able to give ,ths falL
Fev.ral of Co'.e's new playa are. "
depend upon the work of three of the line
men and It la thought they will do a great
deal toward .coring on the Denver c even
Saturday. Cole has decided to perm the
line to do more offensive work than It has
In any of the prevloue games of the fall.
IUthbone, fullback, who was not In tho
beM form for tho Kansas game, haa fully
recovered from his injuries and will be
able tOT'ay a fierce game at Denver. He
ha. done some, terrific line plunging In
practice this week. ''
Since eeelng lh? Denver-IlaBkeJI game at
the Colorado capital Saturday. Coach Coe
hae decided not to have hla Cornhuskers
uie the onslde.klck and forward pass very
often . He believes "straight" llne-bucklng
foot ball will be the moat effective attack
that hie players can uso against the Minis
.Suits tad Overctats cf
tkc . Smartest Fashions
At $18.60, .$20.00 aud $25.00
This is an exceptionally large col
lection of overcoats eilally
priced for the week. Take advan
tage of It and save anywhere from
5 to J10 on what you would have
to pay ordinarily. Theso are splc-snd-span.
new models,' ready-for-service.-
for all-around rcrvicu, fair or
etortny weather, you'll find the
"Vollmer" Convertible Overcoat
Just what you want.
Vollmer's Sack Suits
' 18.50. $20 and $25
Include every model of advance
fashions, in guaranteed wor
steds and woolens of the newest
exclusive weaves. Get yours
now, for Thanksgiving.
Expert Clothes Fitters,
107 South Sixteenth Street
"Pot em Bine fears I suffered with chrotiK
constlpstina snd durtcg this time I hsd to tak
ss Isjectioo of warm watel oite every hours
swtere I could have as actios on my eowch.
UappOy I tried Caocaret. sad today I am a well
aiaa Dortae the alas years before I a
Caarareu I auflered untold atlsery with Internal
piles. Thinks te yoa. I la free fram stl thai
BMrnlng Toe osa oe this ta hhstl
vflrrtBC humanity a. W Ptahet. Rocooks. Ill
Plaatant, Palatable. Potvot. Taati Oooo
)o Onod Navr Sicsen. Wesksa or Onpe
Ut. tv Nw In Bulk Tlx (
uin stamped t C iiauvlwl 11
"tire (
The appetite Is often capricious,
Siseous eructations, lumps, pains,
Istress after eating. Often
attended by heart-burn, nausea
and the complaint of food lying
' heavily oa the stomach.
Cvcs ttallcr
M Uwae ttoabln are airlr tlwtn iha
ihU el a sWm4 i4 coiUlilea
tsa actvM hkk Wi!ir (he xoaiua
ita aaaiir a in. CCM.EX bunjj
tteir Kurv (MblM ton Urav
ifcau issk br ams nlicrw ike
la tM trtuacat of ill BarmM alwrfeft
I wtr cttractM COCtX eiMt stuck,
frtaaacial a4 lAiittactorr mail.
Year Moaey Refunded if n rails,
raici ii.h res box roa alx by
Itth and rarnaas Ba., Omaka.
ters, and they will be directed to hit the
line continually.
Both the forward pss and onelde kick
gained ground for Nebraska against Kan
sis. but Cole believes the Denver backfleld
Is much superior to the Jay hawkers', and
that it will be able to Intercept theee two
"elder Booting Well.
Captain neltser has been booting the
ball for Jong distances this week, and Cole
thinks he will be In condition to hold h a
own against Koehler's excellent booter.
Frank will do Nebraska's place kicking.
The team will have Instructions to try for
goals from placement when they are within
thirty yards of the Denver goal. The fail
ure to do this In the Kansas contest prob
ably lost the game for the Cornhuskers.
With the exception of "Red" Woleott,
right guard, the Cornhuskers are In excel
lent physical condition. Woleott Is suffer
ing from a slight attack of tonsllltls, but
will be In shape to play aSturday. Frank
had a slight Injury during the fore part
of the week, but he has recovered. Johnson
sustained an Injury to his right knee In
the Kansas game and Is still bothered by
It, but will be In shape by Saturday.
Lnleas the men are hurt In practice to
morrow they will all go Into the Denver
game In Just as good condition as they
were at the time of any big game this
fall. No scrimmage will be held tomorrow.
A light signal practice will be the order
for the early part of the afternoon at the
state farm.
The Nebraska party will start for Den
ver tomorrow evening over the Burlington
and will arrive there early Friday morn
ing. A squad of two elevens will be taken.
On account of the high rate for the trip
no rooters' will make the Journey. An effort
Is being made to raise money to send the
famous Nebraska cadet band, but this is
not likely to succeed.
The Nebraska club at Denver la prepar
ing to attend the game and root for the
Cornhuskers. Thero are about 200 Ne
braska alumni in and near Denver, and
they will all be on hand for the game.
The Cornhuskers will stay at the New
Albany hotel in Denver. A light practice
will be gone through by the team Friday
afternoon at Broadway park in that city.
Several hundred students will give the
team a sendoff at the Burlington depot to
morrow afternoon. Classes will be dis
missed for the occasion and the cadet bat
talion will march to the depot at the head
of a procession of other students.
Will Isaae Challenge and A sit Rales
Be Chsnged,
NEW YORK, Nov. 17.-Slr Thomas Lip
ton, will challenge for a race for trie
Americas cup to be sailed in im mi
i homes made this statement Just before
sai Ing for hiurope today on tne ateamer
uumi kotlllea.
tlr 'ihomas said he would have chal
lenged for a raoe next summer had It
.r,1 PO"8ble to get a boat ready In time.
If the New York yachtsmen Insist on
a challenge under the present rules gov
erning International cup races, I would
stand no chance to win, and that would
not be sport," he said.
Sir Thomas has conferred with the mem
bers ef the New York Yacht club In re
gard to a modification of the rules con
cerning, the American cup. What assur
ances, If any, he received, are not known.
hInwh? mha Bowling league last night
the Moloney took three straight from the
Advos, winning by nearly S00 pins. J. A.
ftJlon.". I"01 hlgh "ingle and total, getting
the high game of the season of 248. To
night no league games. Score:
. . . 1st. ?d. Sd. Total.
Jt. yons 171 J47
HemmerNtrnm un it
! Tpman .'.'"m 171
Weeks 23! 149
tJ over its km
Totals , S92
Roberts 157
Bullard 17
80$ tog 1,709
Sd. Total.
Oceander 21
Straw 40
Francisco 206
' 617
Totals 79 737 820 I.4M
The Sea Dogs took the series straight
from the General Deliveries. Lough of
the Sea Dogs got a high total of 553. For
the General Deliveries. Morton had hlirh
total of 459 and 19 for high game. Lough
of the fciea Dogs had high game for the
evening of 210. Score:
1st. 2d. Sd. Totsl.
Crabb 1J0 169 165 614
C.'hrisienson 147 lit 126 4.11
Lough 210 160 193 663
Totals 647 17 484 Zt98
. 1st. 2d. Sd. Total.
Morton 169 144 146 4o9
Harrier 148 IIS M US
Straw 157 1:.0 126 4J
Totals 461 412 432 1.308
Sun Klst teok the series straight from
the Excelsiors. Moran of the hun Klsi
Is hitting pins for too. He got a total of
too and rolled three errorless games
Chadwell of the Excelsiors had high totalr
of 625. Utt had high game of 199. Moran
grabbed 212, which was high for the even
ing. Wednesday, November 17. uauy
News vs. West Sides.
1st. 2d.
Sd. Total.
182 531
205 606
Or'.man 1-6
Laird ; J 48
Koran lh
Totals 487
5M 67 1.610
1st. 2d.
O'Connor 103 1M
M. Total.
139 87S
146 Kl&
178 626
Utt 170 lt
Chadwell IJ0 imi
Totals 4M S 464 1.41S
Brudegard Crowne took two out of three
from the O'Krlen's. Anderson had high
totals for the O'Brien's In (M. Hough had
high totals for the ttrodegards of and
had game for the evening, 236. November
IT, O'tfrlens vs Glendsles.
1st. 2d. Sd. Totals.
Baher 1H0 14 lM2
Brunke If 140 ISO
. 666
bpetman 1S4 11 159
latey 1:0 lm 181
Anderson l'.! , 1 216
Totals ..: -..ISS 806 907
let. 2d. 3d. Totals.
Fa-erberg lM 197 172 633
Voia low 11 ii wis
Shults iJi lfti iu M
Carman ZiO !.' VJl 65
Houuh m 2m l'Ji 6sS
Totals 8S7 923 MS
Tarfrasa Is Bankrupt.
LEXINGTON, Ky.. Nov. 17.-Edward
Corrlgan, the turfman of Chlosfa, New Or
leana ond thia city, has filed in the United
States court at Frankfort, a p.titlon l.i
bankruptcy. H e assets sre given at f IS 63
and liabilities at I174.WO. In his petl.lon
la a diseasa so painful aa Rheumatism, medicines containing opiates
and ncryo-q uie ting drugs are often used. Such treatment Is dangerous not
only because it frequently cause the sufferer to become addicted to the
drug habit, but medicines of this nature are always Injurious to the system.
Rheumatism is a disease of the blood, and Its cure depends entirely upon a
rhorough purification of the circulation. As long as the blood remains
uturated with urio acid, an Inflammatory condition of the nerves, muscles
and tendons of the body will exist, and the pains, aches, soreness, and hot,
liverish Cesh of Rheumatism will continue. The one safe and sure cure for
Rheumatism Is 6. S. S. It Is nature's remedy for this disease, made entirely
- f the hoeJing, cleansing juices and ex ti acts of roots, herbs and barks from
:he natural forests. 8. 8. S. does not coe tain anything that is in the slightest
.voy Injurious to the system. It Is absolutely and purely vegetable, and
from opiates or sedatives of any kind. S. 8. 8. cures Rheumatism by
-"moving the urie acid from the circulation, It makes the blood pure, rich heaalthy so that instead of dopositing, sharp, uratlo Impurities into the
uiusclea, nerves, ioiots and bones, it nourishes every portion of the body
with natural, healthful properties. Book on Rheumatism and any medical
adrioe tree te ail who write and request It.
Corrlgsn says he hns no real estate and
has only a few notes as assets.
t'aptala Grmw Will Be la Game
gatardfty at I.avereace.
IOWA CITY. Ia.. Nov. 17. (Special.
Iowa's foot ball team left tonight for
Jwrence. Kaa.. where the undefeated
Jayhawkers will be played Saturday In
tne nnai e-ame or tne year on tne iiawa-
eye schedule.
HcrtmmaRe yesterdsv afternoon and to
day formed the final workouts prepara
tory to the Ksnsss game. With the ex
ception of Bell and Captain Oross the men
win be In good condition for the rinal
test of Coach Griffith's erratic werrlore.
Gross was out In his suit today, the
first time since the Ames frame. A spe
cial apparatus has been fixed for the In
jured leader and he Is expected to be In
shape to plsy a fair game for part of the
contest. Hell sustained a broken bone In
his hand earlier In the esr. He will not
be called upon unless Gross Is compelled
to go to the side lines.
with Gross In aood condition the Hawk-
eyes would be considered danperous but
because of the captain's condition Iowa
will concentrate on holding the powerful
Kansas hack field with Its "difficult to
stop" plays to a low score. To finish a
season with credit Is the ambition of the
present eleven and the members will bend
every effort toward developing a fighting
spirit which will last two halves.
Eastern League Clab Sow Property
of the Second Baseman.
BALTIMORE, Nov. 17. The Baltimore
Knstern league club was sold today by
Edward Hanion to former Manager Jack
liunn. The consummation of the deal
came at the conclusion of a long confer
ence between Hanion and Dunn and their
attorneys, which was the result of negotia
tions that have been on foot for a couple
of months, it Is said.
The title of the property sold Is the Bal
timore Base Ball and Exhibition com
pany. The actual property la the Eastern
League club and frsnchlse. Hanion be
came sole owner a few days bko. Dunn
has for the last two seasons been man
ager of the club, plavlng second base. He
snys that the purchnse Is for himself. The
price Is withheld. With the club goes a
lease of the base ball grounds covering
S"vernl years. Dunn's attorney, Charles
H. Knapp, Is one of the directors, as Is
Wllbert Koblnson, well known as one of
the catchers of the Baltimore club when
this city was represented in the National
league. Hanion secured control In 1'02.
Prior to coming here Dunn was manager
of the Providence team.
Details Arranged for Wrestling; Boat
November 27.
Details for the wrestling match between
Policeman C. A. Jensen and Blacksmith
Jack Meyers, to be pulled off at Washing
ton hall the night of Haturday, November 27,
are about completed. Preliminary to the
main bout there will be a match between
Mike Chester and William Kuhle, claimed
to be the two best men of their weight,
140 pounds. In Omaha.
Considerable Interest is being taken In
the Jensen-Myers match and a number of
applications for tickets have been made by
out-of-town devotees of the sport. .It is
announced that several challenges will be
made to the winner.
Win Celebrate en Saturday Night
Whether Team Win or Loses.
Michigan plays Minnesota Saturday. On
the same day Chicago plays Wisconsin,
and on the results of these games will be
determined which college has the best
foot ball team In the west. Alumni of the
University of Michigan are taking time
by the forelock and will give a banquet
Saturday night at the Rome hotel at
o'clock to celebrate the victory of Michi
gan over Minnesota. Should Minnesota
win, however, as many think they will, the
uiu mii-insH-M Doye win ceieDrate the vic
tory Michigan won last week over Penn
sylvania in the biggest contest of the year
between the teams of the east and west.
Garfield and
Eliot Talk on
Former Secretary Says Laws Do Not
Safeguard Interests of People
in Alaska Coal Lands.
; CINCINNATI. O.. Nov. n.Pleas for the
government regulation of monopolies were
voiced tonight by the Joint convention of
the National Municipal league and tha
American Civic association by former Sec
retary of the Interior James R. Oarfield
and Charles TV. Eliot, president-emeritus
of Harvard. Both spoke on-the conserva
tion of natural resources and both de
clared that it was Imperative that the
government take immediate steps toward
that end.
Mr. Garfield asserted that the country's
natural resources are In Imminent danger
of exhaustion and that the interests which
develop this source of national wealth
must be regulated. Mr. Garfield also
maintained that the Interests of the peo
ple were not being properly safeguarded
In the Alaska coal fields and that legisla
tion on that subject was urgently needed.
Dispate Over Fnenraatle Hammer Hay
Tie I'p Indnatrr la State af
Vermont. ,
BARrtE, Vt., Nov. 17. A complete paral
ysls threatens the granite Industry in
Vermont unless an adjustment of differ
ences between the Manufacturers' associ
ation and the cutters' union Is reached
within the next fortnight. Today 4,800
cutters irt Barre. East Barre, Monpeller,
W'llllamstown and Waterbury struck be
cause of trouble In the sheds at North
field where a pnuematlo hammer was ob
jected to on the ground that It emitted so
much dust that the cuttera were unable
to perform their work satisfactorily. The
strike of the cutters threw out 2,000 pol
ishers and tool sharpeners. The quarry
men are still at work, but If the trouble
Is not settled within a short time ,000
now idle will be Joined by thousands of
other employes.
Man In Char of Car Which Killed
Mrs. Habbard at Waahlaxtoa
Held by Grand Jury.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 17.-An Indictment
was returned todsy by the grand Jury
against Samuel C. Wiles, the motorman
who was In control of the trolley car
which collided with the automobile of
Mrs. Gertrude M. Hubbard, widow of the
late Gardner Hubbard, In the suburbs of
this city recently, causing her death. The
Indictment charges manslaughter.
Storm Ilinders Stockmen in Snip
ments 'of Cattle.
Booth Omaha Board at gaeclal Meet
las; Decides oa Improvement at
gprlnc Lake Foot Ball
The severe rainstorm of Friday and
Saturday which turned to snow In the
west Saturday evening and Sunday and
was continued Monday In the western sec
tion of Nebraska had a marked effect on
the South Omaha market Tuesday. The
lightest receipts for Tuesday were re
corded. Other days of the week such as
Friday and Saturday often show receipts
as small, but as a rule Tuesday Is the
best day on the average. The figures
yesterday were S.O00 cattle. 3,000 hogs and
7.500 sheep. Accordingly all the prices
Jumped higher. Hogs got up to S8.05.
Good lambs to $7.00 and prime beef to
$7.65. The advance was not extraordinary
for the trend of prices has been upward
for over a week.
Meeting of Tarlc Board.
The South Omaha Board of Park Com
missioners held a special meeting last
night at the offices of J. H. Kopleti to
attend to the details of the monthly
bills tor salary and expenses. In addi
tion to these items the board decided to
have a number of trees cut In Spring
Lake park. These' trees are a number
which have been crippled by windstorms
and which are unsightly. In some parts
the trees are so thick that the grass will
not grow well. These are to be thinned
out. It is thougbt this work will cost the
board nothing as the sale of the wood
taken out will pay the expense of cut
ting. It was expected that the board
might take up the proposition of purchas
ing another park. . The Barrett tract Is
under consideration. Nothing was done
In the matter. Two members of the board
were absent.
Marie City Gossip.
letter's Gold Top Beer delivered to any
part of the city. Telephone No. 8.
THAT BOY will be pleased In a pair of
our high-cut shoes. Many kinds. Cressey.
Mrs. George Steward has gone on a
visit to Oklahoma. She will be gone about
tour weeks.
LADIES See our new Gun Metal button
dress shoes at $3.00. Cressey.
The Nebraska lodge of the Ancient Order
of United Workmen will give a prise
masquerade at the temple November 25.
Chief Briggs and P. H. Shields went
hunting ducks at - Clark's lake yesterday,
but found the ducks had all passed on
ahead of the storm.
The Women's Home and. Foreign Mis
sionary society will meet with Mrs. War
ren Davis. 1609 North Twenty-fifth street,
Thursday afternoon.
HEAVY SHOES You should see our
great line ot men's heavy shoes at $2.60
and $3.00. Cressey.
v The condition of Ora Tabern, or Cope
land as he chooses to call himself, con
tinues to Improve., He shows signs of re
covery whirh are more than hopeful. He
was shot Friday, night while resisting ar
rest. The Barber's union give a mask ball at
Labor Temple on the evening of Novem
ber 18. Prizes are offered and are dis
played at Shaefer's drug store. '
The women of the Presbyterian church
are making garments, such as robes and
dressing gowns, hoping with the sale of
these to add a good sum to the church
fund. ;
WARM ONES-jur lines of felt-lined
shoes or slippers-' will please every one.
The Women's auxiliary of St. Clement's
Eplecopal church are Invited to meet at
the residence of 1 Mrs. Michael, Thirtieth
and Harrison .streets. Friday at 11 a. m.
to arrange for the bazaar and sale to be
held early in December.
SNOW or water ! Is hard on the ordinary
shoe. Our "steel shod" shoes for bdys or
girls give the best results. Sold only by
Cressey. ,
Senator Aldrich
Ends His Tour
Night Speech at Detroit Devoted to
Discussing, Objections to Cen
tral Bank.
DETROIT, Mich.. Nov. 17. Thlswss
Senator Aldrlch's last stopping place on
his tour of the middle west In the Inter
est of monetary reform. He was enter
tained here at luncheon yesterday by the
Detroit Board ot Commerce and at dinner
tonight by the Detroit Bankers' associa
tion and spoke en both occasions.
Mr. Aldrlch left in a special car at mid
night for New York, where he will arrive
tomorrow night Mr. Aldrlch has visited
the states ot many of the Insurgent re
publican senators who opposed him on the
tariff bill, but he has never referred to
the tariff controversy nor Indicated any
concern over tha possible attitude of the
Insurgents, with "reference to the proposed
monetary bill. In Chicago he met Sen
ator Cummins snd In Minneapolis Sen
stors Nelson and Clapp, all of whom were
among the Insurgents.
Aared Man Whn Bought Stork In
Basra Gold Mine Finally
Geta ne venae.
ANDERSON, Ind., Nov. 17. Knowing
that! the bones of the men thst swindled
him of 3,W0 He bleaching In the sands
of the southern California derert, Newton
A. Grabill, a mill owner of Dalevllle, re
turned home today, after a 10,000-mile
chase, and found that his creditors, be
lieving him dead, had petitioned the Dela
ware county court to wind up his estate.
Grabill Is 72 years old.
Ons day last "June Grabill was ap
proached at his mill by a man who said
he represented a brokerage firm In Chi
cago. The stranger had prospectuses of a
geld mine In Colorado and persuaded
Gishlll that It would be a profitable in
vestment for his savings.
Grabill gave the man 13.500 In cash snd
made an appointment to meet him In In
dianapolis and turn over the remainder of
the amount he Intended to Invest.
At Indianapolis Grabill lsarned that he
had been tricked. Angry, he took up the
trail of the swindler. First It led to Bt.
Louis and then to Denvsr. From that
city to New Mexico and Arizona Grabill
followed. The confidence man knew the
victim was on his track and he doubled
through the southwestern states.
At length the swindler crossed the bor
der Into Mexico, with which country bs
evidently was familiar. Grabill engaged
a Mexican detective and the two followed
the swindler Into the California desert.
The pursuit wore Grabill out and he
stopped, but the detective pressed on.
Within a few weeks the detective re
turned to Grabill and gave Mm proof that
he had caught up with the swindler at a
lonely ranch house; that they fought and
that he shot the swindler dead. His body
was burled in the desert.
Satisfied that In this final deal he was
getting his money's worth, Grabill paid
the detective and set out for Indiana.
I.orlaa aft for Lscaala.
NAIROBI, British East Africa, Nov. 17.
J. Alden Lrfirtng. tha naturalist of the
American hunting expedition left today for
Lutanle lUii,
3 fWY
I Si JM4
tt 'a. n1 rf i' ii
!! w KIM mi;
- .iV Jet rrri
It J
Special round trip winter tourist rates to Southern destinations.
joy its winter climate, its hospitality, and its palatial hotels.
New Orleans, La. - $41. OO
Mobile, Ala. --- J341.00
Jacksonville, Fla. S50.50
Havana, Cuba - - 1387.00
Cafe di"g cars on Kansas
sas City Flyer from Omaha at 4:55 P. M. Night Omaha-Kansas City Express is electrio lighted.
Let me tell you about our excellent trains to Kansas City and St. Louis, and their, connections
with through trains to Mexico, Gulf, Florida and Cuban resorts. Information, handsome illustratedi
descriptive southern resort publications, etc. ; ...u-..L- . .
J. B.
At the Theaters
"Commencement Days" at the Boyd.
A musical comedy In three acts, by Vir
ginia Frame and Margaret Mayo. The
principals in the east:
Henry Douglas, editor of a New York
dally H. A. Morey
Billy Douglas, his son, Just out of
Hampton Frederick V. Bowers
Frank Douglas, a younger son in d s
arace Edmund Mortimer
Brick . Harding, Hampton man and
frlebd of Billy Wlllard Iouls
Prof. Horace Peck, head of the Biologi
cal department of Colton college....
E. H. O'Connor
Lorraine Douglas, Mr. Douglss" daugh
ter ; Grace Hopkins
Kate Wells, Lorraine's chum snd presi
dent of the senior class
Elizabeth Van Bell
Emma Lewis Dudley ((Emma Lou" i
Amy Dam
Theodore Dudley "Teddy" Lell Smith
("Emma Lou" and "Teddy" are twins.).
A touch of college life, with pretty co
eds, dashing ycung fellows and a wealth of
scenic effects in "Commencement Days,"
the offering at the Boyd, opening last
evening and concluding with tor.iiht's per
formance. There Is something about "Com
mencement Days" characterizing it apart
from the ordinary musical comedy In that
there Is a basis or foundation for the cll
ma xln the closing chapter. With a cast
of better than ordinary one, led by
Frederick V. Bowers and Elizabeth Van
Bell the story of a commencement day
at Colton college Is well told.
Kate Wells, by Miss Van Sell, stands on
the threshold of the world at commence
ment time. She has an offer of marriage
front Billy Douglas, but wants to
do something to make fame and
fortune for herself. Billy's father, Henry
Douglas, editor of a New York dally, of
fers her a chance to distinguish herself in
the field of Journalism by writing an ar
ticle on college thieving which has been
The girls at Colton have raised a fund
of 1200 and it Is stolen commencement
night. Kate discovers Lorraine Douclas,
B.lly's sister, leaving the room and a
minute later the theft Is discovered. Her
devotion to Lorraine and her love for
Billy prompts her to keep the secret, al
though she is herself suspected. Loiralne
soole the money to help htf brother,
Frank, who has been disowned by their
father and who stands a good chance of
going to Jail. In the end Frank and Lor
raine are forgiven and Kate realizes her
place Is, not In the broad field of journal
Ism, but as the wife of the man she loves.
The Promoters" at the Kris,
The old time favorites Ward & Vokes
produced the pleasing musical frolic, "The
I'romoters" at the Krug last nluht before a
good house. The production is full of
action and with a number of good musical
specialties. Lucy Daly as Sherry Holmes;
Lew KeJly, as Prof. Dope; Charles
"Sandy, as Sandy Roads; and John Min
ify, as Willie Come; were especially good
and the ballet support balanced out a per
formance altogthtr enjoyable. Of the masl
eal numbers, "In January" by Lucy Daly,
assisted by Misses Marks, Dally Osborne,
King Raymond and Lea rock; "If I Could
Only Find a Girl Like You," by Jack Mao
lay aud Josle Daly and "Uty Bolivar" by
1 i"V
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Lucy Daly and chorus were the chief fea
tures. Ward & Vokes ladles' brass band Is a
musical aggregation of more than average
excellence, and gave several attractive
numbers. The entire performance took
with the audience from the atart and cur
tain calls were frequent enough to insure
a successful week for the "Promoters." It
Is staged about a hotel, Haverway Arms,
and affords a good scope for tha Ward A
Vokes character of specialties.
W. L. Park, In Address, Says Em
ployes Are to Blame for Elchtr
Per Cent of Casualties.
NEW YORK. Nov. 17. Negligence of
railroad emnlnves is responsible tor 80 per
cent of all railroad accidents, according
to W. L. Park of Omaha, who spoke be
fore the annual meeting of the New York
and New England Association of Railroad
Surgeons here today.
"If we would prevent accidents on our
railroads," continued Mr. Park, "we must
weed out the Irresponsible, shiftless and
Incapacitated employes. There must be a
firm discipline. The unworthy workman
must go, and the labor organisations yiust
be Impressed with the Idea that their mis
sion is not to manage the railroads, but to
man them."
A reliable medicine tor croup and one
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.Visit the new South, and en
.1 1
9:15 A. M., and on St. Louis-Kan
Belvidere, 111,,
Entirely Dry
Seventeen Lid Liften Are Fined
$11,425 and Given Jail
BELVIDERE, 111., Nov. 17.-Seventeen,
keepers of soft drink places were fined an
aggregate of 111,425 and each received a
Jail sentence of from thirty to ninety daya I
for selling Intoxicating drinks here today.
This Is said to be the largest total of fines
ever imposed for similar offenses In a
single sitting of a court
The Jail sentences are to be suspended if
the fines are paid, but only six took advan
tage of this and eleven are now confined
In tha county Jail. The city vote "dry"
eighteen months ago, but this la said to
be the first day that It has been absolutely
The loss of the money formerly paid for
saloon licenses has placed tse city In such
a financial position that part of the street
lighting system will be eliminated.
Births and Uesiks.
Births J. B. Furrey, East Omaha, boyi
August Frelchell, 1340 South Twenty
seventh, boy; Frank Marks, (07 North
Sixteenth, ; C. F. Caster. 9K;l Fowler
avenue, girl; J. J. Skalek, 1716 South
Eighteenth street, girl; Anton Paval,
South Twenty-fourth, boy; Genner Petilln,
2014 South Seventh, girl; Flladelfo, 1010
South Eighteenth, girl; Charles Carlson,
S444 Meredith, girl; Mlron Orvlalt, 1931
South Thirteenth, girl; I'eter Johnson, 4711
North Thirtieth, boy.
Desths Edwin Davis, 744 North Six
teenth, 7S; Adeline E. Hanson, 414 North,
Thirty-eighth, 10; Charles Story, Lincoln,
84; T. E. McAdams, 1303 North Twenty,
sixth. 47; Leo Mathleu, O North Thirty
seventh, 48.
ALL - -
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