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TIIE OMAHA DAILY HEE: SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1904. '
IIAWREYES EASY AT LINCOLN Cornhmk.r. Win from Iow, but Allow Another Tonchdoim. WRETCHEO FUMBLING 1$ AGAIN COSTLY Booth's Warriors Drtadfal la Attack, bat Careless Enengh ta Let Vlaltara Krere first la the Oante. (BYom a Staff Correspondent) LINCOLN, Nov. S. (Special Telegram.) Iowa 'university wsnt down to defeat an the gridiron today before the flerca rushes of the Nebraska Cornhukers. who tumbled execrably at times, but fairly swept the llawkeyes off' their feet by the Irresistible attack which they presented. The final score otood 17 to . On tho basis of comparative tains In advancing; the ball, Iowa was badly out classed, Nebraska's effort netting 430 yards and Iowa's only seventy. Iowa's defense was surprisingly determined when Its goal line wns endangered, and in the first half tha liawkeyes balked the Corn huskrrs persistently, tha Nebraskans either fumbling or losing the ball a half doaen limes when they had worked it to within H few yards of the Iowa goal. Meanwhile Iowa had taken advantage of a fumble by Nebraska, Btoltenberg clutching the ball and sprinting forty yards without oppo sition over the Nebraska goal. The first half ended in Iowa's favor, but Nebraska's Tushes became still mora fierce In tha final half, and three touchdowns were Veeled oft In a steady procession of Una plunges nd end runs. Nebraska Mettles to Work. After the kickoff in tha second half, fol lowed by an exchange of punts, Nebraska secured tha ball and did not onea relin quish possession of It until Iowa's goat was crossed. Bender skirted one end (or fifteen yards mnd Benedict raced around the other wing for twenty yards. The tackle masses and center buck were then resorted to, Nebraska never faltering until Glenn Mason had been pushed through tha center for the touchdown. ' With the score a tie, the Cornhuskers bent to their task, and again beat their way down the field and across tha Iowa gra A thrilling dash by Bender for forty five yards on a quarterback run was the feature of Nebraska's advance, which did not cease until Cotton, Nebraska's big tackle, hurdled tha Iowa line and scored the touchdown. . 1 The third touchdowu was reeled off in as speedy a fashion. Iowa could not gain after Nebraska had kicked on, . and was forced to punt, Nebraska taking the ball, with tha Hawkeye goal over eighty yards distant. A fake buck at center and a swift dash around the end by Quarterback Ben r netted thirteen yards. Eager broke through Iowa's left tackle for twelve yards. Benedict worked tha crisscross for seven teen yards and a succession of line plunges placed the ball on Iowa's seventeen-yard line. At this Juncture Bender passed tha balL, to Johnson, Nebraska's colored left end. Johnson wns equal to the occasion and, behind a solid wall of Interference, lie raced around Iowa's left end for tha remaining distance. Iowa Loses One Goal. Darkness added to tha confusion of the final moments of play and with less than a minute of time, Btoltenberg, Iowa's right and, snatched the ball out of Bender's arms, after the latter had been downed, nd ran fifty yards for a touchdown. Jteferee Outland had blown his whistle be fore Btoltenberg had effected his trick, and Yhb root of the hatter lie Cured Himself of Berlona Stomach Trouble, by Getting? Dona to First Principles. A man of large affairs in one of our prominent eastern cities, by too close at tention to business, too little exercise and too many club .dinners. Anally began to pay nature's tax, levied in the form of chronic stomach trouble; the failure of his digestion brought about a nervous Irrita bility, making It Impossible to apply him self to his daily business, and finally de ranging the kidneys and heart. In his own words ha aays: "I consulted one physician after another and each one seemed to understand my case, but all the same they each failed to bring about the return of my former digestion, appetite and rigor. For two years I went from pillar to post, from one sanitarium to another, I iave up smoking, I quit coffee and even renounced my dally glass or two of beer, but without any marked Improvement. "Frlendn had often advised me to try a well known proprietary medicine, Stuart's fjyspepsia Tablets, and I had often perused the newspaper advertisements of the rem edy, but never took any stock In adver tised medicines nor could believe a 60-cent patent medicine would touch my case. "To make a long story short, I finally bought a couple of paokages at tha nearest flrug store and took two or three tablets after each meal, and occasionally a tablet between meals, when I felt any feeling of hausea or discomfort. . "I was surprised at the end of tha first week to note a marked Improvement tn my appetite and general health, and before tha two packages were gone I waa certain that Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets was going to cure completely, and they did not disap point me. I can eat and sleep and enjoy tnv coffee and cigar, and no one would sup pose I had ever known tha horrors of dys pepsia., "Out of friendly curiosity I wrote to tha proprietors of tha remedy asking for In formation as to what the tablets contained, and they replied that tha principal Ingre dients were aseptlo pepsin (government test), malt diastase and other1 natural di gestives, which digest food regardless of tha condition of tha stomach." Tha root of tha matter la this, tha dlgea ttra elements contained In Stuart's Dyspep sla Tablets will digest the food, give tha overworked stomach a chance to recuperate and the nerves and whole system receive tha nourishment which can only coma from food; stimulants and nerve tonics never give real strength, they give a fictitious strength. Invariably followed by reaction, Every drop of blood, every nerve and tissue is manufactured from our dally food, and If you can Insure Its prompt action and com plete digestion by the regular use of so good and wholesome a remedy as Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets, you will have no 'need of nerve tonics and sanitariums. Although Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets have been In the market only a few years, yet probably every druggist In the United States, Canada and Great Britain now sells them and considers them the most popular and successful of any preparation for sto mach trouble. tha ball waa called back and disallowed. The lineup: NKRRASKA. Barasiet (Cast.).. I rlton Mm Bon; bans. Hunter .... C Maroa Johitaon Btidr frets & I-T 0 Mane .E.Ut.. H T L.T.. ..R O.iLO.. C.C... ..Hi R o. X T. In T. U iR K. o B.lq h . R H IL H t.H R H. IT B I m m Touchdowns! rvt, ' ri' Btoltenberg. Ooals: nen.rfini m Kent. I'm Vr?: "f'Ph Hoa gland of Chicago. Keferce: A'.'"1 Oul'and of Pennsylvania university. . uBivrs: inirty minutes. NO SCORE n ar,, nlTSI' riELD H"" ''-Dart moat a Game Closes with Honors In Favor of the Latter. CAMHRIDOE u... vnv I Harvard and Dartmouth fought without scoring on Roldlers' field today, with the honors of the game slightly In favor of Dartmouth. Both ttam put up a strong detente. Har vard reached Dartmouth's nine-yard line end lost the ball on downa, and Dartmouth mot the same fate on Harvard's elghtetn yard line. it was a mistitna- tame, with few spec tacular end runs and very little kicking. n the pinnae to the line Dartmouth aver aged nearly three yards to a rush to two and a half for Harvard. The only, bril liant run of the game was Vaughn a rorty yard dash around Harvard's right end, while Clnse's try for a field goal from Har vard'a forty-Mve-yard line Just as tha whls tie ended the firs half wiu an exciting mo ment. The ball mUwed the goal post by a foot. The second half was devoid of interesting plays. Both teams seemed able to make some progress when rushing In the center of the field, but upon nearlng the opposing goal the hall changed hands on downs. Harvard rushed sixty-eight times for lttf yard, kicking five times for 164 yards, had twenty first downs and was penalized six times for thirty yards. Dartmouth rushed flfty-slx times for 184 yardf, kicked three times for 108 yards, had eighteen first downs and was penalized twice for twenty-five yards. The line-up: HARVARD. my L rirlll ..v L. T- White I Farkar, Parkinson C. flriulrw R. O- Malar R. T. LMrr, Randall R. B. atarr .t 0. B. Sperrr " H. B. Hurl.r, Wm4ll..K. H. B. Mills. Hanl.7 .v. .mm trmtlnf games in inn ni rifnwy, ine the Score teresiin: , ..., .,., i'ii,i. Ms of Syracuse and Dr. &hn.ll of Berlin carried off the honors, winning every mo In which they played. Return gnnis will be played in Syracuse next week. - IOWA. Sir. Ka Sr-hwfn, rVitr Roeawood, -a I Ian Mot Ataman , Whll Sloltenlxrs Kenir rhlni JoMan . MXnvsn Mason, Johnson, Tie Game at Grand Island. ORANIT ISLAND, Neb.. Nov. 5-(Sp--rlal.) The high ftrhool and Business col lege foot ball teams played a tie game here yesterday. Bcore, I to t. Both sides plsyed a strong game and the touchdowns were made after a most exciting struggle. fttremabara's First Game. STROMSBl'RO, Neb., Nov. . (Special. ) Aurora treat Stromsburg by a score of 6 to The game was well nttended and the contest wus hot throughout. Stromsburg as playing ita first game and was not in good practice. Drake Scores an Mlchlaan. ANN ARBOR. Mich.. Nov. 6. Michigan today defeated Drake college, M to 4. Drake's left halfbark, Burcham. kicked a field goal from Michigan's twenty-llve-yard ne in tne (wmid half. Five to Nothing. The Pudahv PacVlnsr enmnnnv's foot boll team and an eleven from the South Omaha High school yesterday played a close game, ne result Delng 6 to u in lavor oi wie uigii chool boys. Hlsth Schools Plsr Close Game. MAR8HALLTOWN. Ia.. Nov. &. (Special Telegram.) In a good exhibition of foot ball. Marshalltown high school di-feated West Des Moines. Srore, 1 to 0. DARTMOUTH R nilM3 R T Gage, KnJy R O I'louah C Farrlr L. a (lllmsn L. T Brown L, LI I lard O n Molln R. H B viusnn L. H. B Mils, DHIo.i P. B Knlnt. Conlr Di-nra' Harvard 0: Dartmouth. 0. i m- plre: Dahlel of Annapolla. Referee: Dadmun rt Wnriwiw Pnlvtechnla Institute. Timer: Whiting of Cornell. IJnesmen: Hallowell of Harvard and Qrlffln of Dartmouth. Time of halves: a ana w minutes. TEXAS .ELEVEN FAILS TO SCORE Stage's Men Make Eleven Touchdowns Aajalnat Southern Bays. CHICAGO, Nov. 5. Ry a acore of 68 to 0, the University of Chicago defeated the I'nlverslty of Texas on Marsnau neia 10 dny. The Texans presented a team that was the pick of the south and in the early stages of tha game showed good foot ball mmlltv bv steadilv advancing the ball from their own twenty-yard lino to Chicago's five-yard line,, where they lost their only chance to score. Sparborough, of Texas, was sent through the center, but fumbled the ball, and Eckersall picked it up and made a sensational run of 100 yards for a touchdown for Chicago. He was closely chasmt hv Jones of Texas. Texas played hard after this, but the Chicago men had taken the lead and bv aulet and progres sive foot ball tactics, sent one man after another across the Texans' goal line for eleven touchdowns. Nine goals were kicked from touchdowns and one from the flelri Ten thousand people braved the cold weather to see the game. Lineup: TEXAS. R. E...BIockr, Woodhnll L, T 8pr bo rough U O Marahall C Olaaacock. Klnlar R. o Parrlna CHICAOO. Kieredy, Lea, Maxwell, MeOX, Yataa. R. E. Boons, Wataoa R. T. Tarry R. O. Oala, Hill C. Brdcnoch L. O. Tobln I. T. trait (C.) L. K. Parry. Paraon, Hitch cock, Boons. ...R. H. B Rpidali, Hitchcock. L.H.B Bcidtk. Walkar, Larson, Dalrar, Varnell....K. h. Eckaraall, Lea, Mai wall Q. B. Tnii. hrtnwnn- Parrv flnldell (2). Ecker sail. Walker, Detray, Boone, Hitchcock (2). Ooala from touchdowns: Parry (S, Bpldell 2). Hitchcock it). Oonl from Held: Kcker- boII. I'mnlre: Walhrldere of Cornell. Kef eree:- Hackett oT West Point. Head lines man: Esterbrook of Fort Bherldan. Thlrty- mlnute halves. R. T L. E L H. B. . R. H. B. r. B Q b. , Prsniarsaat Ramadall Jonoa Roblnaon .Wat ion (C.I Franc ta Houaeholdar Hendrlckaon Maataraoa PRINCETON DEFEATS WEST VOIKT Army Cadets Lose One of tha Fiercest Games of tke Season WFMT POINT. Nv Y., Nov. 6. In one of the fiercest sames of foot ball ever sfeen on the campus gridiron Princeton university defeated the West Point cadets here today by a score of 12 to 8. Over 10,000 persona witnessed the contest. Th rxaleta more than held their own against the heavy attacks of the Princeton men aunng ine nrsi nmi, acuiuia a. iwuvir aown ana a buui mmum "j - , prinminn'i nimrterback. The score stood to 0 in favor of the army at the end of the half. Tho visiting players were the heavier and only two changes were made In their lineup, while seven ol ine weal -ui"i wen weie disabled. The second half of the game was fiercely contested, Princeton's running and smash ing attacas mowing aown ine cauei una time and time again for considerable and continuous gains, which resulted In two touchdowns and two goals, all four being made by Cooney, .Princeton s ten lacnie. HEAVIER TEAM FAILS TO SCORE North' Bead Shat Ont by Fremont, ' Which Plnys a. Speedy Game. tt r, pn XT xt-k XTav K I Hnnl n 1 Tle gram.) The Fremont High school foot ball team won Its second victory from North Bend this afternoon In a well played game by a score of 12 to 0. The North Bend boys were slow, meir leu enu wan wouk inw their Interference feeble. The Fremont team, though out-weighed, was too fust for them. Tweedy and Reynolds did the best work for Fremont, ine uneup: WILL rOSITlVfcLY CI MB Kidney and Liver Disease, Rheumatlam, pica tiaaaarna, erysipelas, evruruia. Ca tarrh, Indlgwtion. Neuralgia, Nervousness, Dyspepsia, Hyphilltlc Disease, Const limlion. l;' ttiot iviIe were treated In Had. 'lite. au druggists, Whea- waa, . advertise remember It only tames aa eatre atroks FREMONT. farrtena ......CO.; Ulbaon R O R. 0 Hallows? L. u. L, a. Jonaa R. T. R. T Chanty, Mnulton I. T. L T Mcimoe. Trueaoaia.. a. js.in. k Calan I. t. L. B 1 ..! r '. R. H. B. R. H. B.. M Jennings u. a. n. iu. n. o.. Karielda 4.0 Cialckabank F. B.!P B Touchdowns: Reynolds NORTH BBN1). Our Bml'.h Hector .... Umaraon Witt ..A. kioullrk A. Smith ...C. Moollrk ..... Uugbsa HaQman Praaion flajr Ooals: i. FOOT BALL PLAYER (2).. IS KILLED Fatal Aeeldeat la Game Between High Schools at Greenville, Mich. DETROIT, Nov. (.A Free Press special from Greenville. Mich., says: Henry Loa ing. right guard for the Greenville High school loot oau eleven, was aiuea in an me with the Harvard High school a Harvard today. Death is supposed to have been due to a kick in tne nead. iouing aid not recover consciousness alter being car rled from tha Mela. Washington Defeata Klseoar. BT. LOUIS. Nov. 6. For the first time in recent years wssnirvcton university de featod the University of Missouri today by a acore of 11 to 0, in a game played at tha World's fair stadium before a crowd of fully 7.000 persons. The scoring was done in the first half on steady line plays, Mis souri only having posaessiun of the ball twlue and not gaining its distance either time. In the second half tne teams fought backward and forward ia the center of the field. two of tbe pen to mvnitne the tut Uiat yo new ue aa ia ins Si Yale Defeata Brows, NEW HAVEN. Cojn., Nov. 5. -Yale rinsed its Dractice achaxliil nf wamea thl afternoon by dek'eatln Hrnwn. ft m a th Lscore being three touchdowns with goals ana a wi i potevment. The weather was perfect and the Yale team in excellent physical condition. . The chief weakness shown by Yale i in fumbling and in handling punts, bi A the visitors were unable to ucneui oy uwai lauits. Pennsylvania Beats Lafayette. PHlLADEIf.IA. Nov. S.-I'entisvlvanl today defeated Lafayette at foot ball 13 to w. All tha tolnts were scored in the first hair, arier tne visitors nan spent thei energy in carrying tne oau irom their ow twentv-ela'jt-vard line to Pennsylvania. ' thlrty-yar line. This was the only redeem lug featute of Lafayette a play. ., m - Ceraell Defeats Lehigh. lTH.t'A. N. T., Nov. I.-After Cornell had easily scored fifty points sgainst L hla-h (hi aflerntmn. the visltora made toucVtdown In the last few minutes of play ma'ilni tha final score si to I Tha iimi wi played In a drlasllng rain on a muddy II HI. mce wrrni iitw uc wv " , a tired early In the game. Byraeaao Wins at Creanet. NEBRASKA C1TT. Neb.. Nov. s.-(8pe- cW.1 I Mrmbers of the Nebrasaa i-ity au gstracuae Croauet clubs i4aysd seven In Saturday. November 19. The program will begin at 7 o'clock and covers will be laid for ISO. according to present Indications. Secretary J. W. Carr Is Binding out iir culsrs to all tne members of the club snd urging a large attendance. The dinner Is for memlKM-s of the club and Invited friends. It being hoped that many new members may be nllstd from the invited guests. The entertainment committee Is working hard to mnke thla the most notable event of the reason for the driving club. It ia the purpose to have a little business ses sion In connection with the ilinner. re ceiving reports, electing officers for the en suing year and discussing the last Benson's work snd presenting plans for next sea son's raYlng. The matter on getting In line with the state and Interstate circuits will be brought up at the dinner and other sub jects of Interest to local horsemen will be considered tt hns not yet rn-en definitely settled where the dinner will be held, but the Iler Grand has hem mentioned In that connection. Plates will be tl per capita. The entertainment committee Is as follows C. C. Kendall, chairman: T. C. Brvne F. J. Csmnhell. J. W. Carr. M L. Learned. O W. Nohle, W. C. Russell. T. A. Harris. J. I,. Raker ,t. M. Dow. J. S. Iman and Ed ward A. Wlckhnm. Other Foot Ball Scores. At Cleveland Case school. 11; Ohio Medi cal, 0. At Oberlln Oberiin,. ia; v estern ne- Bfrve, 12 At Lafayette, ina. I'uruue, ; inaiana Medical college, 5. At Amherst. Mas. Amnersi, w; noiy Cross, 8. At Chicago Northwestern. 7; usnaosn. o. At Lawrence. Kas. Kansas, 14: Notre Dame. 5. At Madison, wis. Wisconsin, sa; ne- loit, 0. At Columhus, u. Illinois, lo: unio Diair university, 0. EVESTS OJI THE RL'XimO TRACKS sraellte Wlna the Bay View Handleap at Aqueduct Park. NEW TORK. Nov. 5. Israelite, tha fa vorite, easily won the Bnyview handicap. seven rurlonga, today at Aqucauci, uen-Mi-Ing Ascension, the other starter. Israelite broke tne track record, covering um uia tatice In 1:26 fiat. Ascension broke In front and made the pace to the stretch, where hctillllng sent the favorite up and won. by three lengths. inVinclDie, winner oi ine nrsi race, bi and a half furiongs, ran the distance in l:a, which is nlao a new track record. Kickshaw, Israelite, urenaue ana mui-un were the winning favorites. The other two winners were well played second choices. First race, six and a nan lurionga, - nr: Invlnulble in to ii won. r.niiToi.i second, Right and True third, lime: 1:2j. Becona rue, one nine, scums, tvitanii"" (U to 6) won, South Trimble second, Akela third. Tlmo: 1:40!4. , rtiird race, live furlongs, selling: Dan- seuze (7 to !i) won, Kstf-rre second, Bellig erent third. Time: 0:Mrti. Fourth race, the iiayview nanoicap, seven furlongs: Israelite (7 to2u) won, Ascension second. Time: 1:26. ' Fifth race, mile and a runontg: urenaae (3 to 2) won, Cloverland second, L,ora Badgi? third. Time: l:B4Hi. , Sixth race, six mriongs: uiucner icvrni won, Supreme court second, eo timer third. Timer 1:14. ... CINCINNATI, Nov. 6. Kesuits at la- tonla: First race, one mile, uigantic tia 10 i won, Santa Luna second, uua Anaenun third. Time: 1:41V4. , Second race, six furlongs: Oold Enamel (5 to ) won, Kurtsmun second, Scotch lrlali third. Time: i:m. Third race, club mcmhers' nanaicap, two and a quarter miles: Neversuch (8 to 2) won. Reservation second, curate inira. Time: 3:&3. . ' . Fourth race, seven rurlongs: n-siraan Palma (11 to 10) won. The Regent second, Sir Gallant third. Time: 1:27. . . Fifth race, mile and a sixteenth: ecnooi- mate (6 to 6) won, Requlter second, bi inonry Pioneer third. Time: 1:48. Sixth race, nve (uriongs: anoonex t to 10) won, Krla Lee second, Herllda third. Time: i:on. . . . BALTIMUIVB Nov. B. xtesuiis at. nm- irirsf rare, air furlonrs: Rector won. Gallant second. Miss Shylock third. Tiino; I:"- . . Second race, stecpiecnase, nooui iwu miles: Eophone won, Billy Ray second, Howard Oratle third. Time: 4:S2V4. Third race, nve and a nan runongs: uoia nHour won, Queen Rone second, Qotowin ilrd. Time: I:08W. Fourth race, handicap, mile and an eighth: Bartender won, Minotaur second, Arrah Oowan third. Time: 1:66. Fifth race, five furlongs: ine veneo Lady won, Grace Curtis second, Recreo third. Time: 1:02. RiTth rce. mile and a sixteenth: Wood- shade won. Rough Rider second, McWU- llams tliird. Time: l:4i4. SHOTGt'N MEN AFTER TARGETS Spend Saturday at the Traps Instead of la tbe Blinds. . . fnnaldertni such counter attractions as politics and hunting yesterday afternoon's shoot, held by the Omaha Gun club, wbb fairly well attended. In the twenty-five-target event Townsend and Rogers tied for first place, while Young and Loomls broke even for second honors. Tha score for this event was as follows: Lewis 11110 10111 10111 11111 11101-21 Townsend ...Hill 11101 11111 11111 11110-23 Young Willi lllH lino Hi" Iiou a Driesbach ...11111 01111 11010 OWl 0011116 lyOOmlS 11111 lUOl 11111 lltllt Villi CC Meyers VHOi) 10101 01111 lino loon lo Conrad 1U1 01111 10111 11111 11HH 21 Roger 11101 lllll mil lion mil tn v, flftv-ta.rirAtnractlce shoot Lewis Conrad and Townsend broke forty-four tar gets each, loung uroae iony-nve, aieyers, thirty-two, and Drleabach, 33. William Townsend received a letter iaai evening from Captain Hardy of Uncoln, asking whether arrangements could be made for his appearance here next Satur day afternoon and give an exhibition be fore tne umana uun ciuu. ir. luwueeuu replied in the affirmative, saying a pro- ftram of special events would be arranged n connection with the exhibition. Cap tain Hardy win give nne ana snoi gun shooting and an Interesting program Is promised ror local imp arums, n ia ex pected a party will accompany Captain Hardy from Lincoln. In next Saturday afternoon's sport will be included open sweepstake trap snooting. (jonsioctaoie oouui iv uiunumwi wnviner Leroy Leach of Omaha will meet Captain Hardy at the shoot at Lincoln next Thurs day as already announced. Mr. Leach left Friday for Bt. Louis and Mew urieans and during Hardy'a visit in the city the lust week the contest waa talked over, but the rumor now is tha event will be postponed until some more remote date. Shoot nr Lincoln. Considerable interest is being manifested in the shoot to be given at Lincoln on No vember 10, when the Denver pont challenge cup will he con tea ted for. The present holder of the trophy, George L. Carter, has been challenged by Dan Bray of Columbus, and a keen competition Is expected. Be sides this contest there will be other events of Interest. There will be ten fifteen target events and four twenty-target events, entry fee being S1.60 in the former snd 11 In the latter. Oeorge Rodgers, Henry McDonald. George Driesbach. Charles Lewis and W. D. Townsend of Omaha have al ready signified their Intentions of attending the shoot. Standing; of the Bowlers. Standing of the ten teams In the Omaha Bowling league for the first six weeks: Played. Won. Lost. Pet. Omahas IS 15 S urexels 18 14 4 Onimods IR J4 4 .777 Armours 1 9 .500 Krug Park 1 t 9 .M0 Black Kats IS 7 10 .3xs Union Stock Yards .... 1 7 n ..w Waverleys 18 7 11 .3 W. O. W 18 5 13 .2 Btori Blue. Ribbon .... IS 3 IS .166 The leading league bowlers' averages at win enu ui me siaui wren ioiiow: Name. Utimes. Pins. Average pony, which suit has not yet Doen decided. r. F.llsabeth lloak. BEATRICE. Neb., Nov. S.-tSpeclal.) Mrs. Elisabeth Hoak. widow of John H. Lloak. died yesterday morning at her home In the east part of the city after a Ilnger- ng Illness of cancer of the stomach, gd 67 years. The funeral wns held today at u o'clock and the remains sort taken to Shlckley. Neb., for Interment. Mrs. William Kennedy. NEBRASKA CITY. Neb.. Nov. S. (Spe cial.) Mrs. William Kennedy died at her home this morning of typhoid fever. She was 35 years of age snd leaves a husband and five small children. The funeral will be held Monday. Mason Lena. FORT WAYNE. Ind.. Nov. 8 Mason Long, well known temperance lecturer and author, died today. James Thaw. NEW YORK. Nov. 6. James Thaw, presi dent of the Grand National Curling club S Prague 18 Zam 13 Hartley Ik Jones 18 Rerger 18 Fritsoher 18 Chandler 13 Zimmerman 18 Cochran 18 Gilchrist 6 Conrad 18 Gjerde 18 Emery . Enrell .. Griffiths Hughes Tonneman Johnson Huntington .... Stearns Reed French Forscutt Clay Potter Tracy Hodges Greenleaf Francisco Adams Furay Smead Ilengele Banks Schneider, L. J. 18 18 18 18 IS 15 18 I IK 18 18 18 18 13 IK 18 18 12 IS 9 18 18 IS S.6K0 S.M2 8,Fi1 3.4:0 3 48 3.4M 2.&0 3,48 2. W.9 1.141 8.417 3.414 3.3.8 3. .6 3..1T.1 3.338 2.7S1 !.7W 3.31-6 Ml J.2H7 3.310 3.3o8 8.300 3.287 i.lH2 3.-K6 3,L'h3 3.266 5.168 2.707 1.824 3.247 3.246 2,701 197 14-18 196 14-18 196 9-18 193 16-18 lt.1 J4-18 193 14-18 191 8-12 190 1-18 190 9-1S 190 1-6 lh9 15-18 19 12-18 187 MS 186 17-18 1S6 3-18 1M -18 185 6-15 1H5 6-15 184 14-18 184 2-3 184 2-18 A 83 16-18 183 14-18 183 6-18 183 6-18 182 8-12 182 10-18 181 6-18 ISO 6-18 ISO 8-12 180 7-16 180 4-9 ISO 7-18 180 6-18 180 1-16 Hnnters Chafe nt Weather. This open weather has had a depressing effect on hunters In quest of prairie chick ens. Reports from the sand hills show that the grouae has been unusually dilatory In bunching and coming down to the vai leys for food. A number of local hunters are taking advantage of this month by a-olnr after ouall. W. C. Cole, who re centlv returned to his old hnunts from Luna park, Is now hunting near Arapahoe with his brother-in-law. John lien. They are after "Bob White." Hunters generally are anxiously waiting for a change in tha weather. BARNEY OLDFIELD BREAKS RECORD Drives an Antomobile Twenty Miles In 18t4ff 2-5. DENVER, Nov. 6. Barney Oldflold broko the automobile record for twenty miles nt Overland park today, making the distance In 18:46. Twelve world's records In all were broken by Oldfield, those for two and three miles and those from eleven to twenty miles, in clusive. He failed to break the one mllo record of 0:624, held by Earl Klser, his best mile ueing o:t. Antomobile Gossip. Clark G. Powell Is out in the state on business trip. Mrs, Vanca Lane and friends have been enjoying a series of outings during the week in Mr. Lane s touring car. Arthur Brandels and friends are spending tne aay at Mr. itrandeia rarm at vai houn, where the party will lunch. Arthur Uulou and W. D. liancker left yes'.erday afternoon In their Knox ma chines for Ulenwood on a pleasure trip. Dr. Robert Gllmore has eatohllahed a rec ord of fifteen minutes for the nine miles to the emergency hospital. The doctor says he Is not seeking races, but is In the hands or nis menus. William Webster, president of the Bank of Munroe at Munroe, Neb., and wife, nio in the city for a day or so, on their wuy home from Bloomlngton, III. Mr. and Mrs. Webster made the trip in their auto and report a pleasant, outing. Last week H. E. Frederlckson visited the Cadillac, factory with the result he will make this machine his leading small auto mobile. Mr. Frederlckson says he will try to exceed the record of Fred Pattee, who sold sixty-seven uauiuacs in ivansua city tne last season. At 8:30 Saturday morning D. C. Bradford, F. C. Colpetzer and N. B. I'pdike left the Powell garage In their cars for the Nebraska-Iowa foot ball game at Lincoln. As they ordered lunch to be ready for them in Salt Creek City at 12:80 it Is in ferred they did not intend to make any ruminations along the way. Each chauf feur was accompanied by a parly and they intend spending Sunday at the state capital. of America and one of the most devoted enthusiasts of the game In America, Is dead at his home In Hoboken, N. J. H was born in Scotland In lftTd. Endorses Mahaoah. I consider W. W. Slabaugh one of the beat qualified lawyers In Douglas county to fill the office of county attorney. I speak from experience gained frrm asso ciation with him on the bench and at the bar. He has My unqualified support. IRVING T. BAXTER. IT. 8. District Attorney. HYMENEAL O'Grady-Ryaa. HUMBOLDT. Neb., Nov. S.-(8peClil.)-Mlss Mamie E. Ryan and Mr. Joseph O'Grady were united in marriage yter day at Bt Mary' Cathollo church in Dawson by Fsther 'Corcoran. After a sumptuous wedding dinner at the home of the bride's parents, the couple left for a visit to the 8t. Louis exposition. The groom Is engaged In business at Dawson, where they wl'l make thrlr home. Krls-Salnaek. WE8T POINT, Neb.. Nov. 6. (Special.) Frank Kris snd Miss Emma Zalunek were united in marriage by County Judge Do- aid In this city yesterdny. The parties are well known resident of Lincoln town ship anil will go to housekeeping Imme diately on their farm southwest of thlt city. A. O. V. WH Attention! The funeral of our late brother, Jamet J. Gorman, will be held from tho tamll re?ldenc?, 1713 South 15th atrce , on Bund iy afternoon, November . at 1 o'clock. All members of No. It and aister lodges re quested to attend. I D. SHAl'B, O. H. COLLIER. Master Workman. Recorder. Hew Glass Association. PITTSm'HO, Nov. 6.-The new Assorlv tlon of Window Glass Manufacturers an4 Jobbers hns begun Its fight against th American Window Glass company by cut ting the lowest prices offered by that coin psny per cent. pan Patch Falls to Lower Record. ST. LOTUS. Nov. 6. Dan Patch fulled at Delmar- track to equal his world's pacing record of 1:66 made at Memphis two weeks ago, but succeeded in making a mile In 1:01 fiat, thereby breaking the state record of 2:02, which was made by his sire, Joe Patchen, In his great race with John R, Gentry at St. Louis In 1898. Considering the heavy track, Dan Patch's performance lsresrded as good sa 1:56 on the Mem phis track. Fully 4,000 persons witnessed the performance Driving; Clan pinner. Members' of the Omaha Driving club are making arrangements for their first an nual dinner to be given on the evening of DEATH RECORD. Albert M. Lewis. AUBURN, Neb., Nov. 6. (Special.) Al bert M. Lewis, a prominent farmer of Asplnwall precinct, died yesterday after noon. Mr. Lewis was a son of George W. Lewis of Shubort and was reared in this county. Hs had been In 111 health for over a month. He waa treated for appendicitis, but it turned out In fact that he waa suf fering from typhoid fever. He had, tn bis short forty years, by hard labor snd econ omy accumulated quite a little fortune. He owned one of the best equipped and best stocked farms in Nemaha county. Matthew Scherbacber, WEST POINT, Neb., Nov. 5. (Special. ) Matthew Scherbacher, the aged father of Rev. I. Scherbacher, pastor of the German Evangelical church at this place, died tlilt woek at his lute residence in Hustings at the age of 68. The immediate cause of death was dropsy. The deceased leaves a widow and five grown children. Interment was made in the family lot In the Hastings cemetery. Charles Henry Long. WEST POINT, Neb., Nov. 5. (Special.) Charles Henry Long, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. George M. Long, living north of this city, died on Wednosday from the effects of typhoid fever. Funeral services were held on Friday and the remains were In terred In the Beemer cemetery. Rev. Georgo Scott, pastor of the Congregutloual church at Wiener officiating. Local lodges of tlm Modern Woodmen of America and the Royal Neighbors took part in the obsequies of the deceased. William Alston. LOGAN, lo., Nov. 6.-Speclal.) William Alston died yesterday morning at his home east of Logan from the effects of a stroke of paralysis. He was born in England April 8. 1826. The funeral occurred this afternoon at 2 o'clock from tho residence. Deceased was the plaintiff in a 110.000 dam age suit sgainst the Logun Milling com- r Sale Ten Million Boxes a Year. Vsw CANDY CATHARTIC 0e.Nw sin i iiniiii inns' Cr lUkx '.'i.t-k' Ma's .a IM. rAwnv rATHAttTir Onctict PREVENT ALL DOWEL TROUBLES THE TONtC YOU LtttE V'T J i 1 The most palatable malt extract on the market. Supplies nouriBliment to nerves and blood. Clears the complexion, purifies and enriches the blootl Greatest Strength Builder Known For the well to keep well for the convalescent to get well quick. i ! I6c A BOTTLE. AT ALL DRUGGISTS 1 - i ffmMH,;!!',! '- (yilliJ MriBti.'-ltMaUagaiagiaTjLaai . a I an arartfcia.faV lillini i ... -naitfinain iaitaWiTiini i wo si, alL O FAIR 3QUTE TT 2A. Elegant Pullman Sleeping Cars, Reclining Chair Cars, Seats Free XCURS ION ON TICKETS A handsome World's Fair folder containing complete information, views of buildings, etc., and map of St. Louis, will be sent free on request T- F. GODFREY, Pan. and Ticket Ig t. cer. 15th and Fa mam, Omaha. Neb. H. W. TOWNSEND, General Paisengir and Ticket Agent, SEE LOCAL AGENTS FOR FURTHER TOM HUGHES, Traveling Pass. Agent. ST. LOUIS MO. INFORMATION. n nr itnirtitfiiim