Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 12, 1911, NEWS SECTION, Page 6, Image 6

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    IHti OAIA11A SUNDAY ULE: MMIMiihK l'J. ltUl.
MORE COUNTIES COME IN
Efturni Beccivtd from Eighty on
Supreme Judges.
LITTLE CHANGE 13 SHOWS
Twelve of Smaller Division of
9tate Yet to Be Heard Front
llall'a trail Over liar
man Urnlg(,
On supreme Judge 13 precinct,
r eighty counties complete In Ne
braska, five llamer a lead of 2.M.1 over
Xeaa, while In the im counties Fawcelt
bad lead over Sullivan at 1,401. Only
twelve ef (ha maller divisions of the
atate are yet to ret ort.
Hall for railway commissioner now has
IhiI of 7,209.
In tha Third district seventeen out of
the eighteen counties give Stephens a
majority of S.171 over Elliott.
For
Antelope
Manner
Hoyd
ltrown
Boone
tfutte
4urt
Butler
edar
Chas
Vlay
Couax
Cneytnn
Cumins
Custer
I'akota
lawe
Lawaon
liuugia
l..ou
1 eul
Ftllmor
Franklin
k'urnaa
"ronuer
4a
Garden
iiarfield
itoeper
Omul
Ureeiey
Hamilton ....
Jlarlaa
tlnyM
Hitchcock ...
Hooker
licit
Howard
Hall
Jetferaon
Kearney
Kleth
Kimball
Knox
lLn cantor ....
Lincoln .......
Hernck
Madison
Morrill
Nance ........
Nemaha
Otoe
Vawne
lerce .
Perkins
J'la.ia .,....
Thelpe
Polk
Richardson ,,
Fled Willow .
Rock
Milne
fceward ........
launders
htiei mat)
Scotlsbluff ..
fManton .......
Thayer
ThomM .,
Thurston ....
Valley
Mayne
Washington .
Webater .....
W heeler
York ....i
State
Hair.
.. i. o
,. 1-0
.. 1.0
.. 411
.. 1.1.1
...l.kva
.. l.tij
...1,144
.. 414
.. l.Q
... .41
.. Mi
... 43
...i,lf
... ui
.. b.4
...1.4il
,.U,ii
.. 1,J
... 14
.. Uu
.. tmi
..
.. Cot
...t.M
... Ml
.. "l
.. 74
... Its
... Ml
.. 1.17
... IM
.. JUt
.. 444
.. 141
,. L4S4
.. 744
.. 1.M4
.. 1.64
... 7h4
... ca
... 344
,..i.fa
,. 4.73
...l.'J
.. m
.. 1.074
... 44
... ro
.. 1.11)7
...1.041
. 1,114
,. 7ti7
,. 2i
...l,ui7
.. Ml
... Ii7
.. .1.71(1
,. tVJ
.. 4lo
.. 1.14
.. l.M
.. 2,011
,. I7
.. , '
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.. i.bol
... 117
,.. CO
,. Kir
... 717
...i.m
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... m
...l.wa
Hrat.
Lyfj d. Kn'p. MITer
118
14
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l.iui
444
1, ho
1.1'JI
1.IV4
41
1.4U)
ul
hul
Din
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tJ
1.174
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2.441)
J
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ii
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m
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in
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. 78
147
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Hi
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1.614
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H
1,118
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M
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IS
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t4 .
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1.741
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il
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110
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ei
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in
1.617 .
1,044
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m
77
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14
6
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1 0-1
ai
274
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1.7
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K
1,14
HM
r.4a
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lS
Bt,4)
I. K
1.810
1
1,7(,
7M
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1,87:
(AS
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1.2H7
M
KtA
714
11 -0
t
117
IrtO
1.641
71 counties.. ..8S.4M 87.S11 78,718 ' 77,711
Uallvray Cwuaalaaloaer.
' Hall ' llarman
' XKi.)' tUem )
Antelope 1.467 l,m
Hanner ... ', )44 . . . . g
Hoyd r . 61
I'.'one 1,4. ' l,rj
lfown 4i'8 , IM
Hurt 1.4(i4 i
ftutler 1,'J 1.4A4
hox Dutte ;V7 ,ii
llufalo 2.0W 1,71.1
ll.aas jvi
Clay 1.&4J j
( umtnc HO l.(M4
Cedar 1.1M J
t'olfas t 7hi . , M4
t'ucter 2,l:i4 l,lw$
Chayenna , Ml fcj
lakvta Hi 1142
I awe , fW bo
Xawoa 1,4: l,4i,$
1'euel JH 79
lJoualaa HO
lodge , fu-t
Franklin nil ,IM
Frontier K71 ft..)
Fillmore , 1,44 l.WJ
Kuruaa MO 1,4,;
Uage .4(11 1,74.
Umden ... Ik.7 i)0
;arfl( Id W
'lini'T 270
llrant H.!
Orefley 601
IUr.au kin
Hamilton 1.3)
Hatt' if 74
Hitchcock 4 if,
Hooirr IK)
Hall l.M!
Molt
H'.ward 7S
Jefferein 1,674
Kcainey 4.1
Keith 1X4
K mball iol
Knox l,fi0
I .a 111 enter 1.221
l.lncoiti l.Jv)
Madlann 1.611
Mn lick 1,04.1
Mori ill 4i,4
Kwcko.1v 1 I'O
Nehaina ' 114
Nance MM
Vtt 1,.T
l'awnre 1.04
I'crkniii 2..1
l l. rie 7'D
llatte 1.121
I'lcllH .' 76.)
folk Mi
IC'ic 1 Hon 1.IHM
Hul Willow 704
".o. k 4.1
Saundere l.SM
Mfclme 1.477
S arrt I "1
Stanton EO
Sherman M7
Srott'a Illuff ).:',
Thayer J,t4
Tlioma" I'l
VtiurRton ... 71
Valley l
Wa-hlngton 1.122
veyno I
Wrbatar l.ll'2
Wheeltr 2'7
York
78 cuuntlpe SS,8fl7
Peraletent Advertlalng Is the
Lis Returns.
211
til
n
l
l.('H)
l.y.o
:ii
n
i.sm
1.644
1.04
1,074
!'(
ST'i
I'M
I M'l
II J
I OS
1,:.
77
.m
!.
6,7
7
Ml
DID
l,Jt
l.K-5
10
l.kll
.;
Z..7
1.97
1.IJ7
1.XH1
co
J7
418
1,379
inn
711
7 to
.W
7.1-.I
1X1
M
1.431
81,0.-?
Road to
Burglars Bag Loot
in Three Residences
Three hurgtarlea within a radlu of a
few hlorka wrro reported to the police
Saturday. The police believe thai
tha work was done oy tli aame rang In
each place, a In all Itntancis the houses
were rntered by prying up wlnUowa.
M. F. Halm, 18J3 South Twenty-eighth
rtieet, reported the theft of over $."0
worth of Jewelry, conelHtlna; of a, dia
mond, a Sold Watch and three rings. '..
T. 'Weeks, ljIS Houth Twrnty-aeventn
street, Informed the police that aeveral
valuable rinks and about (u In caah was
taken from his lioune la.t tilK'H. Jewelry
and caali to the vulfi of $.VJ Wna stolen
from tha realdenco of Jmp Carmody,
2730 South Twenly-alxth atrert.
AGENTS ARE ENTERTAINED
BY FIRE UNDERWRITERS
The Columbia flra underwriters end
Manatrer C. O. Talmage of the Omaha of
fice entertained fifty-five Iowa and local
agents Friday. Imilnir tbe niornln
hours the SKents valhercd at the local
office, where a itenetal reception wi
held. At noon a luncheon waa enjoyed at
tha Millard hotel, and In the afternoon
tha party vlalted the plant of the Ameri
can Heflnlrg and Smelting- company, later
taklns an automobile Journey to South
Omaha. In the evening there was a ban
quet at the Hotel Lyal and the featlvl
tles wars rounded out with a party at
the Orpheum.
State Vote on Judges
Adama
Aii.ciope
Kanner
iiutvn .,.
nuyU
uuiler
jjox jJutta
uu'.ne ,...
nufialo
HUM .....I
Cedar
y
Cliuae
..JUIIUW
Colfax
L'uinlng
t.'UBter
L'uwee
Dawaon
iJeuei ...........
. '.-ue
lu.uaiai
Hakola
ln.noy :
rlliuort
rutnkM
i-rankiln
Kruntwr ........
liege
Uaideld
i.oaper
Urant- 1
iieeiey
ijardeii
na.l
Hamilton
lttulau
4iea
liitcliouck
Holt
itKokcr ...........
nunarj ,
aelferaon
. UIJUNOII
Kearney
Ktiltll
Kimball
Knox
I .i.crtlu
Lincoln
luaiitHon
MumvK ..o...
Morrill .........
Nance
Ntn.atia
Nuckolls
Otoe
i'4n4 ,
Perk ins
I'lltlpS
l'lerce
1'iatte
I'olk
rd WllloW ...
Itlchardaon ....
ltoek
rcuttabluff ....
brward
eallne
hnernian
fHndcra ,
Btanton
H hayor ...
Thomas
1 humton
Va.lcv
WaahlnRton ...
We baler .
Witvnt ..
York
Hamer.
.... 1,16
.... 1,M
.... 11!)
...
1.. H)
... 1.14
... 4.7
... 1.VJ.J
l.i4
.. l,Ku
... l.We
... 1,4
... 411
.... I(
.... 72 J
.... IM
.. 1,4S
.... kne
.... i.m
.... MM '
.... I.Vutf
...12.214
, . . WM
.... M
.... 1,4)
... S44
... SID
.... M
.... 1.4!
....
.... SID
... 121
....
,.. HI
... Ud
1.1K7
.... S47
... k-Hi
.... 441
.... 1,41)1)
.... 114
.... !
... 1,47
. ... ),.4i
... 831
.... H
... 211
... 1.618
.., a.Afcto
.... 1.8f4
.... 1.667
Imt
... 4114
.... 141
.... l.luJ.
i.m
.... 1.611
i.yi
t.t
.... r?4
..... 7i8
.... 1.030
ti
... 1.847
... m
..... w
.... w
.... 1.1161
.... 1
.... t?4
.... M
.... 1.474
.... )
.... (13
.... MH
.... J,l
1.024
a. 4
1.124
....
Ijishty Counties .13.117 .u.nst
Latton. Hose. Dean. Oldham. Stark. ?awcett Sullivan.
1.44 1.1.1 l.fc"3 1,377 l.JW l.iMi 1,614
1,4.4 1.411 l.Wit 1.UU6 l.VDt l.iui l,oi
1)1 144 44 4a 41 l.;5 (.2
mS 4ii tW Zil tU W 411
kt4 iwtf lei W7 ti 741 I7J
1,- ' I.m i.TM l.W 1M4 M 1,.W
4.41 4(.( 447 3W 87 4h.) 4.7
1.344 1.4u4 .;4i l.UM 1.144 l.h'T M'l
1.S41 1,14 1.1X41 1.VC4 l.ua l.eSg l,m
1.4U4 1.44 IM4 74 I'M 1.1W4 Iwl
1,18 1,147 1,174 1.242 l.Ui 11,03 1,3.4
l.i) 1.4i4 1.4M l.luU 1.1.1D ' l.tx'l
41S 410 luv i4 2VI VS Uil-
b.4 04 .4 4..J 4 J (
730 714 a hit tD 44 Slu
' iWtl 14 1,64 1 1.K.4 1.31.1 1....4 1.4wl
l.UmJ 144 1,740 1.U7 1,(.I. X.-fi.l 2,7U
tv.4 t4 4l 4DS i.o.1 nu4 iVU
1,440 1,444 1,(.K6 1,314 1.3li 1,3.1 l.
l4 204 101 II Vi 4.0 2,4
l.lU l.Mt I.M l.b.l lilt l.Ml
13.4H8 12.lt.i0 ,23 I.DSt VM " 9.220 7.6-0
li"4 Hi U1 6-14 i.s.t .11 6(i4
410 41 t Una ."i.) HM '4 8
1.4J 1.4.6 1.641 1.474 l,uu4 1,6.5 1.60J
1.W.4 1,1.14 l.SU l.Oul l.tKO 1,141 1.V.4
kto Hi I.ik.U 1,011 KhJ ... 1.0: J
tl.4 SMI 41'7 464 4; -4 , Hi bei
l.Wl 1411 1,878 1.W.I 1,AM 2.714 l,7j
Ki 'if 1XJ 4e0 S'l 4.4 4ti
44 44 4,,7 3nt) 4.1 .twi 4ji'
1J4 K'7 Mi 86 lu3 117 77
t 4K 110 774 1(3 135 718
4i 4-0 Sou 14 17!4
l.44 1.4SS 1.474 l.r.l 1.S.0I 1.KI
1.2,1 1,71.4 114 , . 1.2M i 1.718 1.3.V) 1,13
iv 8.1 ' 7W 7M) k'.4
'iwl M 1K8 IM l:4 i-J
-46$ 460 i-3 847 . i 1,48 ii.J
1,4(,4 1.4,8 1J 1,614 ' " 1,608 1.3ir4 L4u4
134 ' 118 82 8i 4 , 60 ii 4
' (44 'i44 1.H4 1.0 .88 1.01,
J,71e 1.6(1 MM 1,07 1.16S 1.4M 1,0;
l.t I.M 1-44 1.4 f. 1 l.t.4.1 hl.i
? HI l.7 88 J . 147 ' ' ' 794 ,J0
llrt (M fri 174 St.S 144
241 24t IS 14 y6 214 V-H
1.681 , 1.61S 1,81 . 1,174 1.B74-, ..t2 ' 1,471
(,.. a.M 4,ii ' k.,,14 i,,u 4 y-4 . t.,1.,.1
1,129 1.207 1.0.4 12 8l . 1.133 8:15
1.444 1.818 1,4,4 , l,3iS . 1,447 . 1,401 1,2.4
M4 SD7 HA ,10 -,.,1 . H.I im
44 43 8f0 4 ISO 847 2,13
648 8.4 871 ia m rs th
1.U4 1,U1 l.OM vivJ t . l,,t 1.14 .
j.HttO 1.8aI 1.112 l.lul 1.0B1 110 1.4(73
1,837 l.Kl ttVIt 1.404 1.83I 1,723 ' 1,780
1,S4) 1.14.4 ' H4 ' 1..J ' 1.1.4 1.1"
. 2f.Sj io Kg 215 22 2'JJ 218
V4S 27 tul ( h4 644) l.Oul .U
' 744 7M 84.i 8m m m w:
1,068 l,t 1,607 ' 1.7D5 ' 1,801 738 1,,,8
W4 (X) J KKJ S1 :4 1,1 iH
" m m 843 76t 711 HO k,J
1.78 J.741 1,K0 1,7 1.779 1,70.! 1.811
401 891 2. 24 2114 Hi) 1x4
K! 811 M 8.19 423 707 428
1.611 1,4(4 l.MH l,4o3 1.40 1.2,s l.oy
1,418 1.3S6 1,26 1.180 1.210 . 1.410 l.ijj
Ai)0 . V1 H4f . , Ml I.K4 hi,') ;,H
1044 1.8S4 l,2f!4 1.264 . 1.8" 1,878 1 2"1
648 633 C17 (fJi Mil 6114 7W)
l.el l.OA 1,VJ l,Ct0 l.fts-j 1,741 .K',
, . . HI ll . J47 . . 107 -104 6 91
uw 871 1 721 m c:;) 7? rcr
1(4 l5 (( 71 ! i , , ,
1,168 1.187 1.13T Oil "0 1 173 1.027
1.14 1.228 1,141, 1.001 971 1,1'j l,U'4
9 1.14 746 (VI7 , 8 4 71)4 14
1.9.4 l.37 1,843 1.445 1,0)4 1,973 1.718
,.088 8110 t707 M.183 M.WT ,961 $5611
KCTagTTr'Bi
A STRICTLY
MEDICINE
Is your Stom
ach iveak di
gestion poor
bowels consti
pated the liver
inactive?
gl ' ' ' m ' 'I W '"'" mmvmm lam auu -
BEFORE THE
PUBLIC
SINCE 1853
ft'
VI l-''-,V',';..v-:?: :'a
HIGHBROWS TOSS PIGSKIN
Prof. Fiarier of Omaha High Wanti
No Foot Ball in His.
DENOUNCES THE GAMS AS IDIOTIC
roarh Sllebm of Ihe (iirnbaafcera
Oeta lata the C'onleat and
Trlea Hard to Kirk
S Goal.
tlminniif,Bfill
Is your system
run-down and
debilitated and
in need of a
real tonic?
hi
Try Hos tetter's Stomach Bitters at once
It will restore the aprc'ift? perfect the digestion and assimilation
stimulate the liver arid bowels in fact, make you we)) agairi. It
only needs a trial to convince you of its great merit. Get a bottle
today from any Druggist or Dealer. You will also find it excellent
in cases of Malaria, Fever and Ague,
THE GENUIfsE HAQ OUR PRIVATE OTAMP ON NECK OP DOTTLE
Font ball cams In for a rrllllnr at tha
handa of Prof. U. W. Klaher of the
Otnnha lTTxh achool, President W. K.
Shell of Tork college end Trof. C. E.
Teach, superintendent of the University
Place schoola, at the meeting- of the
Phyeiral culture aectlon of tha Krt.rai.ka
State Toachera' association Friday after
noon.
Prof. Fisher went ao far as to amine
foot hall player and rooters of lark of
conalileratloii for others and to describe
their yells and antics as Idiotic."
Prof. Teach Cited an Inllinr. ef rniritt..
Im by schoolmates of a I. .sing team and
denounced It as a poor kind of "school
ipiri:.
Prof. O. B. fitlehm. coach of the Uni
versity of Nebraska foot ball team, and
Superintendent of flrhonla I?. N Walti.t.
of Wahoo precipitated the attack. Mr.
Ktlehm read a paper on "Illkh School
root Ball," In which he eulogised the
gam as of Inoellmabla value In fitting
young men for the bailies of life. In.
culcatlng In tha players wonderful
strength of character, hl(?h moral sctial-
Diiillea. fins Ideals of honors and noble
ambitions.
Other sports to considerable extent
have this effect but, according to Coach
Stiehm, there Is no aame or snort that la
so powerful and efficient a factor In the
making of a college youth Into a success
ful business or profetiglonal man.
Admitting foot ball Is a rouirh aame.
Coach. Btlehm said Jta rough and tumble
qualities appeal to the sturdy manlinasi
of tha youth and tha Idea of hard knocks
and brulsea appeals to tha best In boys.
as proor of this he quoted no less a per
son than Theodora Hoosevelt to the ef
fect that a broken leg or arm or collar
bone Should ba conalderod
quenco when strength and physical
prowera are to ba conserved.
Walton with t'nach Stlehm.
Mr. Walton formally dlsouaaed roach
SllohhVs paper, approving- hla remarks
ana to some extent i elaborating uiuin
them, lie favored strict study quallflca-
lions for foot ball Olhletea and aald
te.cbsrs should Insist that buys play no
foot ball unless they are up In their
studies and should not sacrifice the school
stendards for the sake of winning games.
i rot. i isner In his onenlnir remark
spologlied for what tie was about to say,
remarking that he was ubout to exnreaa
an unpopular thouKht.
'I think we aro laylnc too much
upon the phyniral education of our hoi-.
and girls. I believe they should ba edu
cated: physically, but I do not bdl.-vn .
should allow tbs tldo of, physical, hero
worsnip to carry us alonur with it - w-
are permitting ourselves too much to be
the creatures of a mania ovsr foot ball
and athletic sports when we should bs
governing It and keeping It in Its normal
piace. w are catering to and fostering
tha tendency to let such things as this
force Into the background the higher and
liner ana nobler thlnns of life. h thin
of Ufa that really ara lmnortunt i
nea in physical culture, but, when you
tell ma that foot ball Is wonderful In Its
effects of Inaplrlng bovs'with .n
manly virtues, I believe you must be
wrong, i (jont see whero It gives them
moral strength. They run around the
Streetfl yelllnir ldlotin v.n i,... .
, - - . ., v , , .upivi v
ers with them, totally dleix-uardlng and
Ignoring other people. I don't we how
that Is building character, creating moral
tv.iiai.c, lining mem for life a battle.
"Tou speak of ths school spirit and the
applauss of the rooters. It always has
been my Idea that animal coinage is
displayed when ons sUnJj alone and
fights, perhaps a losing flShl. with no
one to help and no one to e.nyti da and
cheer. What Mill of courage Is It that
Is Inspired by a lot of people standing
behind to back on up and cheer and
drive him onT
For Physical Coltore.
"As I say. I bellevs In physical culture,
but I ' don't bellevs In carrying athletlo
sport to ths point where sight is lost
Of ths finer and mors Important pur
poata of our educational Institutions.
Speaking of ths hard knocks and broken
srms and collar cones, I don't bellevs
and I think I never shall bellevs that
God ever made ths human body to be
subjected to tbs strains of a foot ball
game.'
Prof. Teach endorsed Trot Fisher's re
marks, praising for having ths courajio
to taks an attltuds that he supposed was
an unpopular one. He said ha liked foot
ball If It were tha right kind of foot
ball and a a fed it In his school; but he
d.d not wspt ths kind of foot ball that
most foot tad' Is. Ha deplored tha ex
aggeration of ths Importance of the
gams and ths rowdyism thst It so fre
quently breeds. "I Ilk friendly rivalry;"'
h said, "but I don t wsnt ths rivalry
I hava seen too often. I want a fia
ternallsm and a came that la clean.
"When 1 took my boys to a neighbor
ing town to play and ws won the game
were practically mobbed, liricks were
thrown at us and the ribs of ons of my
boys were broken. That la one kind of
'school spirit' I suppose, but w oukht
to work for ths elimination of all school
spirit of that Sort" .
hell Ueatowacea ttiiabr.
President Shell denounced rugby foot
ball, urging th adoption of succor or
sssorlatlun foot ball. He aatd that his
college ha not suffered, but has trained
j by tha substitution for rugby of succor.
which pgaaeasra all the advantages of
rugby, but lack It brutallslng and dan
gorous Qtislltloa, He said there is no
us denying that ordinary fool ball Is
too dangerous and should not b played,
thst deaths and Injuries from Its playing
are altogether too common.
County Superintendent Alios Florer of
York, discussed' tha value of physical
training In rural schools, tett'ng of the
wonderful rasulti accompllnhed In school
in her own county and declaring tl at
what can b don t litis can b dons la
whertk MUs Pess I. Humont, director of physi
cal culture for girls tn ths Omaha tilth
school, gavs a highly appreciated modJ
lenon with a class of anphomor glrla.
1L 11, Clapp of Lincoln and tMiaa Hess
I. Humont of Omaha were re-elected
presiuenl and secretary, rwuectlvely.
U"
rti
01
We vc established a certain code of morals in our busi
ness, as every individual should in his own private life. Here "Com
mercial Honesty" is believed in absolutely. Misrepresentations are
not permitted cither in our advertisements or in our store a .violation
of this law is a serious offense
here. Every article we sell we
guarantee. Our prices include
but a small and reasonable mar
gin ot profit those prices are marked in plain figures ths sani2 to all.
The utmost courtesy is shown, whether you come to buy or merely
to look. We grant 30 days' trial and make exchanges gladly. Every
thing is done to serve the customer's interests. Wo pay good salaries so as to insure
highest ff.mdard of efficency on the part of the employes. We treat every customer
c generously meet him more than half way in everything.
Terms fm
IIS
to Suit
Tha key to success In business is the
judicious and persistent ue of newspaper
advertising. - -
KOVESCX24T9 Or OCSAM BTCAltTXSS.
811.4,
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(ilHKAtTAti...
tJlUKALl Art...
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CONVENIENT TERMS OF PAYMENT
Terms
to Suit
n
Burner
A powerful douule heat
er; lonicer anil lurirer
baao flues; heat floor
warmer on the market;
self - feeder duplex
Brate, new system ven
tiduct heating flues,
triviiiir double heatintf
i-iicueiiy. lliui(l.omo
nickel
tiinimtntr
and nickel
tionio ....
Other Styles and Bis
625.0U to 970.00.
j miitinoiTiH
28"
tWeeWfa
..0rirft,
.-('lliv
. . tHuibl
. OHESSERS
Of neat and pleasing de
elirn, three larva roomy
drawers, made In golden
or niahcKuny finish. Oth
er dresser Bpeilalu at
13.75. 913.79 and $3'0
The ahov
lireaaer
priced
at
STEEL
RANGE
i
yiitlhilii,l,i4Jl.
jy!ss'a. it".'s
mi
llillil
11 '.' :f 1,1 ":l Kl I ,
1
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' PENIKSQLAR OAK
HEATERS
A handsomely designed
heater, full nickel trim
med,, moat durable fire
box, patent draw center
fxate, screw draft reg
ter. airtight awing- top.
Absolutely
guaranteed.
Our price
onlv
tSKSfS TO BUTT,
595
Tea, th famous "Peninsular"' Steel Iiang and the
pric ia only 829.76. It la a elx-hoi Hange. with hlgn
warming closet, mad throughout of heavy gaug
cold rolled steel plate, ilvoled together like a steam
boiler guaranteed to heat, cook and bake to your
entire malefaction. I a biff fuel saver, aclentifio con
atructlon, amoke consuming flues, ventilated fir box.
duplex irrat for coal or wood, large oven, steel oven
back, asbeetoa oven linlnor. balrnir. v.,. Hnr. ,lii,.i.
ehAf l....n .-1 . . . , ' "
ni.r..-. ui v.... ,iu uouoiu. cir
LEATHER ROCKER
Genuine quarter-sawed
oak, fumed or early
Knglleh finish, renulne
leather Beat, best oil-
tempered
cteel sprlntrs.
110.00 value,
at
cuiawon oi not air around en- tJti Jf B
tire oven. Insuring even bak- U 1 F 1 I 1 M kVS
It dresser Bpeclalw at I "? natiasome nickel trim- I J Ut I H -H
-. J 918.75. 913.73 and 93',W I " A hlh grade Vi I W
: i. steei ranee, tnnrouemv irimn- r I
743 I o-nteod. The blpge.t value f '-a V.JJ i s I tempered rflC
I you ovor saw. Sale price imoiii I "PJjJ J fv V
at '
I f ii J iihihi iiinaiini!n,i'iff!M nn miu...l,.w.ii. a awi ta n w . i.i.u-n... wyaaaaaaBSBaW(aast).,iJ
'? Waff flip) &ff TO fM513-i515
KILLED A GIANT BUFFALO
A Government Exhibit Farnlahed
br Kanaaa Telesraph
Operator.
In tha Fmlthsontan Institution at Wash
ington la a giant buffalo killed half a
mile south of Wakeeney, Kan., In 18.3,. by
Cyron Tyler, now a Kansas City business
man. Tha specimen Is said to be one of
ths largest and handsomest of that spe
ctra of wild game ever slain, Authorities
have said the animal must hav exceeded
In weight the averuga buffalo by mora
then 'JO pounds.
Tyler was a boy of 11 when ha killed
the animal, Ha was employed a a tel
graph operator at Wakeeney, then known
aa Ouallah, and killed buffalo only as a
paatiine. Later ha killed them aa a bual
ness and shipped their carcasses to St.
Louis, where they sold at fancy prices.
"It was early on morning that I saw
ths big fellow while browsing across the
hills." csld Tyler In telling of the hunt In
which he brought down ths Smithsonian
specimen. "I was carrying a ."2 caliber
rifle. Getting close to the big bull I shot
him Just behind th right fordtg. 11
tell dead at the first shot."
Friends of Tyler told him th buffalo
was ot extraordinary alie and Induced
him to end the hid and bones to ths In
stitute. Trof. Henry, who wa promi
nently connected with th museum at
that time, was delighted with the gift.
He wrote Tyler a personal letter thank
ing him for the beast.
Tyler never has oen th buffalo sines
It was mounted. Hecently, however, hi
sou visited Washington and viewed ths
mounted specimen. He says It la In good
conditlnp.
Th Uutle ot telegraph operator at
Wakeeney were light In those days, Tyler
working at the key only a few hour In
the middle of th day. During his odd
moments hs acted a oashier of an eating
house near ths depot. Huffalo was th
chief nijt served there. Some day after
a long siege of buffalo th menu was
changed to read "Jitckrabbit." but sa a
general rule th customer at th eating
house got buffalo meat ttti day In th
yrar. Leap year they got In ; day.
but th tourists Iked th meat, al
though tha trainmen did not, and will
ingly gavs up 11 a meal for a piece ot
choice buffalo fk-Mi and a few aid dishes
of canned vegetables. This gave Tyler
ts Idt of buying buffslo meat and ship
ping it to eatein markets. Ths hunters
sold him ths croansr cheap. On one
Aonalgnn.eiil of four carloads he mads a
profit of tl.8.
Tyler aho d d a big 1 1 eineis In buffulo
hides. In those days a k ull hid could be
bought fur from 1U0 to 8X27. Cow bide
brought from SO cents to 12.25. One of
these bides would make an overcoat. Ten
buffalo coats were sold recently In this
country fur 11,000 ach. But they did not
belong to Tyler. Hs closed out all of
bis buffalo holdings long ago.
One while Tyler was cashier of th
restaurant Wild Bill Htckok, celebrated
gun man, short changed ths house 14 on
a bill. It was unintentional, Tyler says,
and ho was going to ttpealc to lllckok
about It. On second thought, however,
Tyler thought Wild Bill wa such an
accommodating fellow and carried such
big guns that It would be Just as well to
let th matter nest. It rested. Kansas
City Star.
BIG WASTE IN LITTLE THINGS
"Take Care of the Pennies, the
Dollar Will Take Car of
Themselves."
Many a man who Is hard pressed to
keep th financial gait that he has struck
acorns small economies and regards old
Ben Franklin as the philosopher of
niggardliness. 11 Is a good sign that
several of ths great railroad companies
should Issue bulletins to their employes
that cgfilain such ststements as tliete:
' Miles.
On t-eent postage stamp equata
hauling one ton of freight 3'.,
One lead pencil equals hauling on
ton of fi'citfUt 1
On track aplk equal hauling one
ton of I rel kIU
On tiack boll equal hauling one tun
ot freight SVs
One pound of waxle equals hauling
one ton of freight 10', i
Ona whit luitein globe equals haul
ing one ton of freiKiit 20
One red lantern glob tqual hauling
on ton of treignt 73
Ot, lamp chimney equal hauling on
ton tt f.-elfalit 10i
Una station broom equals hauling
one ton of freight 3i
Uu station waier pall equal hauling
one ton of freight 0
One lamein complete equals hauling
on ton of freight 100
One gallon sigi.al 0.(1 equals hauling"
one tun of ireittut VO
Tbl Is ons end of our line of extrava
gance, th other end Is Indicated by such
facts as follow:
Luxuries imported. 1310 Ji'O 00-'.OnO
Touriut extieimes In Kuroe, 1310. 4d0.ual.0i0
(tunning pltaaure automobiles .. SvO.vuO.ouO
Coat of new pieaaui autouio
biles MO.000,000
Total i30,09,Ou
The wasting of a can of oil by a rail
road employe Is part and parcel of the
same natlor.al temperament aa th us
of so automobile for mere pleasure by a
man who can't affofd It.
lTubably the biggest single Item of In
crea In luxuries dunng the la decade
la th ever-growing Item of women's
dress. Aa authority on such subjects has
estimated that tha change In th habit
of wearing hair their own and other
has cost th women of this country
more than 15,000,000 In very recent yesrs.
In many cases whsrs salaried men havo
been pushed over th brink femlnina
emulation of more wealthy neighbors Is
reported to bo ths underlying cause,
but this Is a theory rather than an es
tablished fact.
But It Is an established fact that ex
travagance has grown beyond all limits
and Is still growing. In the city of Nevtr
Vork many great office buildings are now
given over entirely to tha handling of
the Importation of sheer luxuries. Ten
yesrs ago hardly a single ons of tha
houses occupied mor than a loft or two
in th cheaper wholesale section of th
clty.-World s Work.
I. title Hnrprlse.
"Mr. flwafford, here th umbrella I
borrowed of you a week of two ago."
"Ye. Mr. nivrs; this is the offle. W
discovered that awful mistake In your
editorial and con acted It In th galley.
ou can go back to bed.
"In cleaning up your desk this morn
ing Mr. Brooks. 1 found that diamond
stickpin you lost six years ago."
"Hear Madam: Your late husband had
Insured his life for 85.000, but he didn't
wish you to know It. Check for th
amount Is awaiting you at our office."
".lack. I dreamed last nlnht that you
had overcome your bashf ulnesa and
asked me to name the day."
Maw. I wish you'd cot my hair; I
don't like the way the barber does It."
"In view of the lateness of the hour.
Gentlemen, there will be more speeches.'
Chicago Tribune.
Rational Home Remedy
for Wrinkled, Baggy Bkin
(From Uf and Beauty.)
Bathing th far in a simple, harm
less lotion made as follows. 1 ths best
thing I know of to dlspcra wrinkle,
from ths finest line to th deepest
rrowsfeet; Powdered taollt 1 ox., ab
solved In witch-hazel. V4 I't Your near
est druggtat can aupply th constituent!
at small coat. It Is a natural and ra
tional treatment. s It tends to rsmov
th caus of 'lies tell-tale sign of ad
vancing age. Having both aatrlngent
and tonlo proprtie. th olutlon tight
en th too ioo skin, vlvfl and so
lidifies th underlying muscular tlaau.
This smooth out tha wrinkles and give
th akin a firmer supporting foundation.
Obviously ll.l tffee.t must also re
duce hanging cheeka double chin and
baggy neck. Th remarkably prompt
action of till lotion Is another com
mendabl fexturts. Those to whom I
hav recomirended thla formula report
most gratifying rults ijnly ConJ
son. Adv.