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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1909)
TITE BEE: OMAITA.
PRACTICE TO STOP FUMBLES
Sornhuskers Beeogriize This Weak
ness May Coit Game.
THEEE NEW TRICK PLAYS USED
Klair Col Thinks He Will Hare
orprl r Tvro for Johnny
Hrndrr'i Reilakln Thnra
LINCOLN. Nov. 22.-ii'd:il ) ncsplte a
sloppy fl Id. a result of a llnht snowfall
iDKt nlirht, the C'ornhu.ker begun worn
thin afternoon In preparation for the gums
with lirmW Haskell Indian on Thanka
plvlng day. All the nu n who took part In
the mmr at Denver raturlay wore on hand
and went through ft Htlff drill in signals
tird In ratohln? the ball on punts and for
The costly fumbllnir of the Penver game,
which nearly lout th Cornhusker a vic
tory, has led Col to call for considerable
practice In holding the ball. In kicking to
day the pluyers caiiKht the ball well ar.d
kept It from rolling away.
The snow on the field at the mate farm
made the ball slippery and elusive, so
that It was a difficult thin for the Corn
huskers .to hold It. Vet, with this handi
cap, they managed to do very well, and
will hare had some experience for the
Haskell (rame In holding a wet ball In case
thnt contest la played on a muddy field.
Three new plays were given to the team
by "King" Cole this afternoon. These are
tricks that are adapted for offensive work
gainst a defense such as the Haskells put
up. apd .they are calculated to do very ef
f cilve work-
Nebraska Is expecting considerable
trouble In outplaying the Haskell line.
.Tohnny ' Jlender has been sending out re
ports to the effect that his forwards are
very light nnd that they were outweighed
several pounds by the Comhuskers. "King"
Cole learnrd at Denver from Ptacon Koeh
ler, however, that the Indians have a
heavy line, one nearly the match of Ne
braska's in weight.
Dalldlnar l"p Defense.
This knowledge has resulted In putting
Cole on his guard and lie Is building up a
defense that the Indians will find too mnch
for their weight. The Cornhusker forwards
have not met their match this fall, and It
Is not likely that the Indians will be able
to outplay them. .
Hepoits were sent out from Denver dur
ing the game Saturday, tolling that the
Denver backs were smashing through tTie
Cornhusker line for large gains. The best I
gains they made through the Cornhusker
RESTORES ASM IN ONE MONTH
Ointilia Man Suffering For Vcara From
I unil.vsi.s Itcrt-ivcft I'criua
A useirsj haul and wrist and almost
unheal uble suffering was the lot of K.
K. Reese of Omulm before coming to the
Itadium Institute, nt 1'20 South Thirteenth
street, Omalin. One of the worst possible
ca-e of paralysis of Hie arm of long
stumllng gave in to tho vonJerful Hudium
system of treatment, ai employed at the
Radium Institute. Other testimonials like
this arc on file at the office;
OMAHA, Neb., Nov. 13, 1909.
Iiadium Medical and Surgical Institute,
Dear Pr.. I want to thank you for
yuur treatment. When I 'came to you my
left hand and wrist was paralyzed to the
extent that It was useless to me. After
one month of your treatment It Is en
tirely well and I have perfect use of It.
A great many people ask me about your
treatment and call on me. You can re
fer any ine who Is skeptical. I take
ploinure In recommending your treatment
to nil my friends. Yours truly,
R. K. REESE.
2S22 Farnam Street, Omaha.
The marvelous Radium Syttem of treat
ment will do what nothing elso will do.
The treatment, as used by these special
ists, will cure, In many Inttances, after
all other methods failed. Don't despair
If you are sick, you can be cured here If
any place, and your chances at tho In
stitute are better than any other place.
Come to the specialists, see what they
say; mny be they can't cure you; If they
cannot, tley will tell you so frankly, and
will not undertake the case. If they do
take the rase, you can rest assured that
a permanent cure ,v I U be the result.
Tancer, lupus, epithelioma, asthma,
catarrh, epilepsy, rheumatism, gall-stones.
toniach, liver, kldnoy end all nervous
diseases are best treated by the wonder-!
ful Radium System, and In these their
success has been phenomenal.
They have recently moved from the old
offices In the Patterson block and are
new located at the northwest corner of
Thlrteeth and Farnam, 220 South Thir
teenth street. In larger quarters to handle
their Immense, practice, and have added
eminent physicians to their staff.
Remember the new jddreii, 220 South
Vhlrteenth street. Omaha.
are rough looking, but
smooth smoking. A full yard of
Havana in each bundle nine, four
inch Londres finos, plainly wrapped
and plainly boxed. No bands, no any
thing that will cut down the quality in
order to "cut up" for appearance sake.
a; A for SALE EVERYWHERE H," I
ALLEN OKOS. CO., Distributors, Omaha. Nob.
line were for only three yards. They made
their touchdown directly as result of end
Klnce Nebraska's defeat of Denver the
coming game with the Haskel s ha come
to be regarded as ranking next to the Mis
souri-Kansas game In Missouri alley m
portanre. and a great deal of Interest Is
being manlfeste.1 In It. The Haskells. by
beating Denver a week before the Corn
huskers did. are entitled to a high place
In the foot ball of this section' and are
ranked as the equals of the Kansas play
ers by mny crltles.
If the Cornhusknrs can get the Thanks
giving day gome away from the Indians
the Nebraska season of 1909 will be glori
ously ended, although It was very poorly
begun. Two big victories In the final
games of the fall will put Nebraska, the
team that held Minnesota better than either
Wisconsin or Chicago, In a position of high
rank for this season.
My winning from Denver Nebraska
showed that Colorado and Rocky moun
tain foot hall Is Inferior to that p ayed In
the Missouri valley, and took away the
championship of several states from a
team that had held It for two seasona.
"Pard" Wolcott, the big right guard, who
was kept out of the Denver game on ac
count of sickness, has recovered and will
be at hln old position against the Haakells
unless he suffers from another attack of
tonslitls. During his sick spell Wolcott
lost fifteen pounds of weight, but still re
tains all the strength he had before he was
attacked by tonsllltis.
Frank's sensational work In the Denver
Fame haa encouraged the coaches and
members of the team to look for him to do
some excellent running with the ball In
the Thanksgiving day engagement. He haa
come to the point where he" understands
the game very well, and he knows how to
dodge. In his sensational run at Denver
he drove straight through the Ministers'
line and cut around the players with so
much speed that he had the opponents be
wildered. By Thursday he should be In
form to repeat that performance with sev
eral additional plays of a like order.
TOPEKA II KH K OX THURSDAY
Omaha High Tram to Tackle the Kan
ana Thanksgiving Day.
Omaha High school has made arrange
ments to play the Topeka (Kan.) High
sehool at Vinton park on Thanksgiving
day. A mighty effort Is being made to
break all high sehool attendance records
at this game and since It Is the only foot
ball game to be played In Omaha on
Thanksgiving, High thinks It ran do It.
Topeka may bring some rooters along and
Omaha Is sure to be out In full force.
The High School Cadet band will furnish
Topeka has an excellent foot ball team
this year and thinks It stands a show to
defeat the Omaha boys, who seems to al
ways stand among the first of Missouri
valley high schools. It defeated Ottawa
High school by a score of IS to 6 and
the heavy Washburn academy, 8 to 0.
Omaha will very '.lkely play about the
same lineup that won from St. Joseph last
Saturday, with possibly Andrus In at right
tackle. If Klopp gets back In the game
Howard will be shifted to right end.
OMAHA. I TOPEKA.
Thompson R.T.i UT
, . Slaughter
.. Vn Dorp
Poyna UE iR E.
Howard Q.B.I Q. B.-
Howe. L.H B i.H.B....
Mills R. H.B. R.H.B...
Donne's Tie with Rellevne Leaves
CRETE, Neb., Nov. 22 (Special. V-Ths
tie game of foot ball Saturday between
Doane and Bellevue leaves the champion
ship question in doubt or the honors must
he divided between Doane, Uellevue and
Hastings. Wesleyan need not be Included,
as it has declined to play Hastings.
Peru Is yet to play Hastings and it may
win, which would then leave Rellevue and
Doane the only contestants. Should that
bo the ease It would seem desirable that
there should be another contest between
llellevue and Doane, possibly on neutral
Doane has finished Its contests with Ne
braska colleges for the season of 1909.
unless the tie be played off. It has a rec
ord of three victories, two ties, one game
drawn and one defeat. It has scored
fi7 points to twelve gained by opponents.
The heavy soft fields and the bad weather
have been an Important cause of the nu
merous tie contests this season.
Doane will now go out of the state to
test Its prowess. On Thanksgiving day It
will contend with St. Mary's of Kansas.
On a previous occasion it b-at this school
and should do so again, but no prediction
can be made with regard to the result It
will be an Interesting contest, as 8t.
Mary's plays a good gams.
Reserved Keats Now on Sale at the
Reserved seats are now on sale at Pa
Rnurke's Smoke house for the Thanksgiv
ing day foot boll game at Vinton Street
park between the Omaha High school and
the Topeka High school teams. Omaha
has cleaned up the best thnt have Come
along from Iowa and Missouri, nnd Is now
after the scalps of the Jayhawkers. The
Topeka boys have beaten the strong
Washburn college team this year and come
with oulte a reputation. The Omaha high
has also been playing some mighty fast
foot ball of late, and a fast game Is looked
A few seats In the west bleachers and In
the north end of the grand stand will be
reserved for those who may arrive late
and wish to reserve their seats, but the
majority of the seats will be general ad
mission. Hen Cherrlngton will referee the game
and C. L. Thomas will umpire.
Pierre Claims Championship.
PIERRE. S. D.. Nov. 22 (Special.) Rv
winning their game with Helle Fourche
here Saturday by a score of 10 to 0. the
Pierre High school foot ball team closes
the season without a single defeat, and
claims the state high school championship
for this year. About tho only team which
challenges this Is the Aberdeen High
t-chool team, which has made a good rec-
ord, and has met defeat but once, and
that In the game which thev plaved with
Crack Local Gridiron Warriors Get
The Diets club eleven added another vlo
tory to Its long list yesterday afternoon
at the Florence park, when !t defeated
the Continentals bv a score of 6 to 0. The
Continentals never had a look-in aa far
as scorinr was concerned, ns thev only
k&ined three yards twice during the con
test and Wiggins matle the distance on
these two occasions on end runs. The
Continental had to punt out of danger
severs! times, while the Dlclzen were only
forced to punt once during the contest.
In the first half Qulglcy kicked off to
singleton, who advance. I about five vards.
The Continentals were forced to punt". The
kick went over the back field men Mid
O Connor recovered the ball on the five
yard line. Then the I)lete
series of line smashes, coupled with a
couple of end runs, advancing the ball
eighty . yards before being heid for downs.
The Continentals weie again forced to punt
and then tho Dletzes went right straight
up the field on line smashes for a touch
down. Sutter making It. Ooal was missed.
Edwards kicked off to Qulglev. who ad
vanced about thirty yards. After a few
more plays time was cnlled.
In the second half Kdwards kicked off
to Wahl, who advanced five yards. Julg
ley went around the end for twenty-five
yards. Then the Dletzes steadl'y advanced
the ball to the five-yard line, but lost on
a fumble. Wiggins went around the end
for thirty yards and the Continentals were
forced to punt. During this half Qulglev
made several long end runs and the
Diet res had the ball In the Continentals ter
ritory, but were unable to score.
For the Continentals Wlirrtna VAixmr-A
and Overman were the euirs. For tho
Dleties O'Connor. Car:eon, Sutter, Nagl
tnd Qulgley wers always In action, but the
w noie team worked tnrothr n If nnnr
halves were played a larger score oould
have been made. Qulgley was crippled by
being kicked on the knee, but played the
game out. He will probably be out of
me game ror tne rest of the season
. .. Pnflow
. . Overman
. .. Edward!
Etnmon R.O. 'L.Q
Oodrl LO RO
Jtmltaon R T 'L.T
nrk L.T. ! R.T
R K : L K
Wahl L..K IR E
O'Connor R.H.R IR H I!
Cirlion F B F B
Touchdown: Sutter. Referee
I'mpli-e: Rail. Head linesman:
Time of halves: Fifteen minutes.
SI PEItlORI WIN FROM BELMONT9
"core ol JO to O Results Worn old
The Superiors defeated their old rivals,
the Relmonts, In one of the hardest fought
games of the season Sundav afternoon at
V inton park by the score of 10 to 0. For
the Relmonts Kteck and fit. Francis were
the best ground gainers. Jenkins and
Manigan worked the forward passes well.
Hoyce broke through and broke up sev
For the Superiors Williams, Tracy, Hach
ten and Jensen were good ground gainers.
Dygarfs tackling and Smith's open field
running were good. Next Sunday the Su
periors go to Woodbine, la., to play.
SUPERIORS. I BBLMONT8.
riyitart RE McAnflraws
Wealng L.T.I R T Kalljr
Barler L.O R.O Foley
Komnrakr C.iC Rorca
Woolaay R 0 L O Roblnaon
Jenaen IT. L..T Ruchtal
Gntlam.n R.E.L.1 Kllmara
Smith Q.B.q.B Manlsan
Hacofcm L. H. B. L. H. B 81. Kranola
Trsry R.H.B R.H.B Roach
Willlama r.B.F.B stack
Referee: Bressman. Umpire: Price.
MINES PRBPARB FOR CREIGHTON
Workmen Clear Grtdlron of Snow to
RAPID CITY, S. V.. Nov. 22 (Special
Telegram.) Manager Wlllard of the State
School of Mines foot ball team has had
the city road scraper and a gang of twenty-five
men working all day on tho foot
ball gridiron clearing snow, which fell
Saturday night and Sunday to a denth of
seven Inches. The team had an hour's
practice in the snow this afternoon. The
Northwestern railroad has made material
reductions In fares from all points within
100 mller. of the city, and a record break
ing crowd Is expected In attendance. Ar
rangements have been made to keep the
gridiron cleared of snow from now until
after the game.
Hart In Game In Critical
SIOUX CITY. Ia., Nov. 22-John Peters
of Thornton, la., a member of the Morn
Ingsldo foot ball team, who was hurt in
a practice game two weeks ago. Is In a
critical condition today. Little hope Is
held out for his recovery.
Timely anil Untimely Tips.
George Graham, himself, is not very
hopeful that he will ever again be able to
take part In professional base ball.
With the return of Isbell and Jlggs
Donohue to the minors that grand galaxy
ef IllUess Wonders Is fast fading.
It remains to be seen whether Thanks
giving day will be a day of rejoicing to all
the nomas that have sent tnetr robust
young out to wind up the great season of
foot ball that day.
The photos of Fisher, King and Hollen
beck auoin a page of the Spurting News of
the lust week and this line Is added, In
speaking of them as Brown's recruits:
"They ought to help some."
With a young woman demanding balm
for a wounded heart and the probability of
the deatu of the woman his auto nearly
killed Sunday, Ootch will have enougn
court engagements soon to keep him mod
Jimmy McAleer is putting in a strenuous
winter weeding out that patch of dead tim
ber at Washington. It will take nothing
short of a strenuous winter, and if James
finds a little work left over for spring no
one will be surprised.
Joe Tinker, while on a hunting expedi
tion in Montana, was inveigled Into acting
os sporting, editor of a Rutte paper for a
dy. He's one great newspaper man whi
didn't start as a "Cub" reporter, despite
his professional affiliations.
Foot ball's toll of human life is still teo
great. Twenty-six playeis have been
killed thus far thin season. Last ssason
the total was thirteen and In 1!07, four
teen. Of these fatalities this year ten are
college players, nine high sehool and
sevrn "others." Something wrong.
Wrestlers are reaplnc a golden harvrs
Just now. but they are a f ollsh lot of
Kportsmen if they do not sec the wisdom of
correcting certain gum-shoe abuses tint
have so long afflicted their game. In the
vortex of their prosperity is the time for
these gentlemen to take tho bull by the
horns and run the fakers out of the busi
ness. If this Is not done the public w.ll
some day try its hand.
My. you ought to have seen Ri ot her
Dave and Garvin get after those cobs
when the snow came! Pa insists on slutt
ing the Stove league now. so by Tueduy
night all members of the league will have
reported in. Dad Wallae sends word from
out on the Union Pacific that he will try
to be on hand at the opening. Charley
Lane will do the honors on that auspicious
occasion and present lour Pa to the at
cembled hosts, whereat Father will siy a
few words calculated to warm up the stiff
Joints right off the reel.
There Is a possibility of Jimmy Austin
being with the St. Louis Browns 'next
season. Stallltigs and O'Connor are dicker
ing for a trade. New York war its a go.d
catcher and thinks old Lou Crlger would
fill the Mil. In exchange it Is proposed
to gle Engle or Austin. The Sporting
News doesn't think much of the trade
either way. It says Crtger would not add
strength to the Highlanders and that
neither KnKle nor Austin would contribute
material strength to the Hi owns, for
neither Is a consistent hitter. In this con
nection Joe Vila of New York savs that
Austin was discouraged heeuuxe Stalllngs
made hint bat left-handed, he being a
litf'U-hanrted batter and predicts that in
another year Jimmy will show up better
at the bat and that anvwav Stalllr.gs would
have a fierce time trying to supplant
Austin at third base. True. Austin was
originally a rlsht-hander at bat, but be
fore he left Omaha he began to bat left
handed at the suggestion of Pa Rourke
and he was producing good results, too.
Rut for a ynunarster In his first year of
fust company, although ha seemed not to
steal as many babes as he might have, nor
get as many hits. Austin showed up very
well and Is so full of glover and headv
base lr that It seems unlikely he nriiid
b slid off without a more thorough Ust.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
George A. Magney Addresei Prtiby-
REASONS FOR THANKSGIVING
Iflstarr of the Oar and Its F.ffect
on Mankind arc Dlscassed
Christian Fndearor Con
George Magney of Omaha, assistant
county attorney, delivered an address be
fore the Tresbyterlan Brotherhood last
night at Bushing's hall. The threatened
storm limited the attendance somewhat
but those who came felt well repaid. The
attorney's subject was In keeping with the
season "Some Reasons For Thanksgiving."
He said In part: "The custom of giving
thanks in some formal way at certain sea
sons of the year Is as old as history. All
people's have been thrilled with gratitude
to the Giver of All for abundant harvests.
It remained for the people of our own
land to make of the late autumn season
a period of thanksgiving and to set apart
a day which Is being celebrated not only
In our land, but Is rapidly gaining favor
In all lands and will soon be a common
link In the brotherhood of nations.
"Gratitude Is a natural condition of the
unspoiled heart. Gratitude and courtesy
go farther to endear us to our fellows than
any one of our traits. The expression of I
each costs us nothing and It is well worth
"Much more should we glvs thanks to the
Father of us ' all for tha abundance of
The program was provided with splendid
music by a male quartet consisting of
C. E. Campbell, F. A. Brown, J. C. Carley
and I. A. Kellogg.
Asylam Refaaes Patient.
City Detective P.' H. Shields returned
from Lincoln last night with Harry Davis,
whom he had taken to Ltacoln to the
asylum. The authorities refused to receive
the patient, although he had once been an
Inmate and had been released as cured. He
was In the ward for dipsomaniacs first It
appears that the authorities expected to
take him In (hat ward again, but found
that his condition was more serious. He
could not therefore be returned under the
old conditions, but It In necessary to bring
him again before the board having Juris
diction in such cases. It la probable that
this will be done at once.
William O'Kell III at Jail.
William O'Nell was picked up by the
police Saturday night. He waa apparently
Intoxicated and had ' been exposed all of
Friday night and Saturday. He is now
seriously ill at the city Jail. Dr. John
Koutsky was called to attend him and he
is much afraid the exposure will result In
a severe case of pneumonia. The man has
a very high temperature and other symp
toms indicating the Inception of the disease.
Judge Agsew Against Cattlnajs Trees.
Recalling the old school days' appeal,
"Woodman, Spare That Tree," A. F. Agnew
sends the following letter against the
recent action by the Board of Park Com
missioners of South Omaha providing fot
the cutting of a number of trees In Syndi
cate or Spring Lake park. The letter Is
SOUTH OMAHA. Nov. tO.-To the
Editor of The Bee:, I think It Is a serious
mistake to cut 80 many trees from Spring
Lake park. One of the men who is cutting
trees told me a few, days ago that they
Intend to cut thenvjntll thay are as thin
as In Highland parkt If such Is the inten
tion it will take out at least two-thirds of
the trees now standing in the park, and
will practically ruin' It. I thought the park
was bought on account of the many trees
standing. In It. If ' grass was what was
wanted why did the city not buy the Cas
sidy tract -and seed It down to grass ot
hay or alfalfa, and not be compelled to go
to the trouble of cutting down hundreds
of trees? One me.ft said the trees stood
so thick that it made the park look like
a wild forest. I thought that was what
made a park all the more suitable. The
nearer a park comes to nature the better.
Men never yet has Improved on nature,
and I do not think he ever will.
"I think stately trees that take many
years to grow look much more handsome
than a few extra blades of grass that may
grew on account of cutting out the trees.
"The grass, at best, only lasts a f e
months of a year, while trees last from
year to year, and even leafless trees look
much more handsome than a lot of drlod
up grass for six months of the year. Tha
man who Is keeper of the park Is a very
gentlemanly man, but I think he Is making
a mistake in cutting out so many trees.
Of course It is done by order of the Park
"I would rather see a park In Its natural
wildness is a forest than to see more grass
grew, and I think thouiands ot other resi
dents of South Omaha will think the same
when the matter Is called to their atten
tion. Let the handsomu trees stand, even
though the grass does not grow abundantly,
for It will take years to replace them,
wMIe the grass can be grown In a few
wetks and only lasts a few weeks longer.
"The park can be improved In many
better ways than the cutting down of trees.
It Is all light to cut out the dead limbs,
but let the live trees stand, even though
they may be a little crowded in places.
"F. A. AONKW."
Msgle City Goaaln.
Dr. C. N. George, Osteopath, 703 N. 24: h.
The city council meets tonight in ad
Jetler's Gold Top Reer delivered to any
pun ui tne cuy. xeupnone io. s.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Jones are entertain
ing Fred Lacroft of Sparks, Kan.
Mrs. Alvln smead of Minden, Neb., Is
visiting her parents In this city.
Mrs. W. M. Doty and son James have re
tur: ed from a trip out in the state.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Young of Clear
Lake, la., and Miss Gladys Young, are
th guests of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Stan
f.eld. The First Tresbyterlan church will give
a basket supper Tuesday evening at the
United Presbyterian church.
Old established real estate business must
be sold within ten days. Ressonable cause.
Address J, Bee, South Omaha.
The Aid society of the Kngllsh Lutheran
church will meet with Mrs. Fred Heffllnger
Tuetday afternoon, instead of Wednesday.
Gforge and J. O. Parkhurst, two young
boys, were arrested on the charge of taking
two ducks from the buggy of Charles Cum
mlngs. Dr. and Mrs. C A. Stewart leave In a
few days for Wichita. Kan., where the
doctor will he assistant superintendent of
the Cudahy Packlnr company.
We wish to. thank the members and
frler.da of the Degree of Honor, the Fra
ternal Union of America, the Fraternal
Older of Eagles, tha Shamrock club and
the Hawthorne school, and all friends and
neighbors who helped to make the benefit
a i-uccess, and kindly assisted during tha
sickness snd death of Orln Mlllett. Mrs.
Mary J. Millett and family.
Willi HIE BOWLEKS.
The Metropolitan Specials took the
Rangers of I rancUeo's alios Into limp
for thiee straight games and beat them
on totals by Hi pins. The Hangers beat
the Hpecla's last Sunday by one lone pin
and this was the Specials' revenge. Both
teams did some good bowling and drew
a large crowd. Rowers ot the Spaxiais
was the real stsr bowler of the after
noon, making a total of 642 and single
tame of while Pickett ot the Rangers
look all honors for his team w.Uj k totaJ
i ti ii m ri iiiti r t it
NWMBnWawlaW" T t aU JLaUT"i lrM TT lim " a.---.--- 1 -TTT . awr .- ."f-( j. . at
1-r Blatz Company, Wholesale Dealers, 802 Douglas St., Cor. 8th. Phone Doug.6662.W
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CLARKE BROS. & CO. DISTILLERS. PEORIA, ILL.
and 237 for single game. The Specials wi:i
play the Sprague Tills next Sunday at
Francisco's alleys at 2:30. Score:
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
Woodard 156 m 162 43
Flokeit 13 237 180 665
Arnsteln 17 141 174 M
Van 148 157 1S6 4fi7
Mitchell 117 H3 139 33
Totals 734 844 820 2.33S
1st. 2d. 3d. TotaL
Balier li,l 170 1S1
H. Johnson 16 143 l'.0 iOt
Glllham 201 l'.D 165 6
A. Johnson 1W 2' io 14 663
Bowers ITS 24j 218 642
Tota'.s K84 9f M 2,740
New York I'rearher Sa He Has
Known Dot Tito Rellaloua Men
In All Ills life.
NEW YORK, Nov. 22-The pastor of tha
well-to-do Collegiate Baptist Church of
the Covenant astonished his comfortable
congregation tonight by declarations con
cerning what rich men hhoulj do.
"The Intellectual gymnastics." suld the
Rev. Dr. Haywood, "of the average New
York preacher when confronted wlih the
text, 'It is easier fur a camel to go through
the aye of a needle than for a rich man to
enter the kingdom of heaven,' are pitlaMe.
"'I am perhaps the large.t property-holder
here tonight, but I deny the right of any
man to exploit the land while there are
hungry stomachs to fill. I let my property
to tenants for quite us little as will pay
taxes and the expenses of one girl whom
I am putting through college.
"I have known but two religious men in
my life. One Is dead and the other Is on
tha Bowery. Its has given millions to the
poor and he lives the life of a day laborer.
There Is stamped on the face of J. Kads
Mow. sometimes called the millionaire
hobo, more worldly wisdom, more salntll
ness than on any other face I ever saw."
If you have anything to s 11 or trsde
and want qluck action, advertise It in The
Bee Want Ad. Columns.
til 1 1 ii ti S n ui i if 1 1 t
. . $41.00
J. B. REYNOLDS, City Passenger Agent,
1502 Farnam St., Omaha, Neb.
Buy one of these houses
Several choice houses of all sizes, in all localities will be sold
for a small cash payment down, balanoe like rent, at prices that
are remarkably low.
See the real estate columns in Thursday's Bee.
Thursday Is home day.
to Poison Army
Officers at Vienna
Cyanide of Potassium ia Sample Pills
is Mailed to Men Just Promoted
One Captain is Dead.
VIRNNA. Nov. 22 An extraordinary at
tempt at wholesale poisoning among mili
tary officers here has caused a sensation.
A large number of officers just promoted
to be captains In the general staff have re
ceived through the mails sample boxes of
pills. These were accompanied by a circu
lar recommending them ror nervous debil
ity. One of the officers, Captain Wader,
took some of the pills and died almost Im
Every old goro is an external symptom of a depraved or polluted con
dition of the blood. These festering places on the flesh are kept open and
In a state of Irritation because the circulation la continually diacharplnfflnto
them the Impurities and morbid matters with which it la filled. This pol
luted condition of the blood may be the remains of some constitutional
trouble; the effect of a long spell of sickness, which has left the blood stream
weak and germ-infected, or because the natural refuse of the body, which
should pass off through the proper avenues, has not all been eliminated
and has been absorbed into the circulation. External treatment luay
cause the place to scab over temporarily, but the blood la not made any
purer by such treatment, and soon the sore will return or break out at
another place and be as bad or worse than before. S. 8.S. heals old sores
by removing every particle of impurity from the circulation. It poet down
M the very bottom of the trouble and so completely changes the circulation
that there Is no longer any Impurity to drain through the eore, but the
place is once more nourished with rich, healthful blood. B. 8. 8. heals the
sore from the bottom, the skin regains its natural color, and when 8. 8.8.
has thoroughly cleansed and purified the blood the place is permanently
healed. Book on Sores and Ulcers and any medical advice froe to all who
tiy TBS 6WD7T SPECIKC CO., ATLilTTl. 04,
hi i ujm liif ibl ji tile k
PALM BEACH, FLA $09.00
TAMPA, FLA... $02.10
MEXICO CITY, MEX $77.50
SAN ANTONIO, TEX. . . $39.40
mediately. An autopsy revealed tha pres
ence of cyanide of potassium and that
death had been caused by this poison. A
further Investigation showed that all tha
pills contained cyanide of potassium la
large quantities and also that many ot
tha first lieutenants attached to tha staff,
but not promoted, had not received pills.
The circulars were signed "Charles
Francis," and bore a false address.
All attempts so far to unravel tha mys
tery have failed and It la suggeated that
the poison may have been sent out by
some disappointed officer or that tha pois
oning is an anarchist outrage.
Charles K. Johannes of the Paxton. Gal
lagher company leaves Tuesday noon for a
six months' leave of absence for the bene
fit of his health. Ho hss bee.ii with the
company for twenty-six years.- Monday
noon Joseph Kelley of the M. E. Hmlth
company entertained for Mr. Johannes at
the Comni'i clul club. The guests were
Mr. Johannes. V. Newton, J. C Colt, D
B. Fuller, J. II. Taylor, W. D. Lincoln and
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