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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 26, 1909, Image 3

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Rail. Rr.
f Special, Friday ... Only,
Tailored to Your Special Measure, $1.49
Ono of our most populnr models, No. 2. It lias been a great
snecoss. i'leiity of width, good fit, deep 12-inch flounce
and made of "Silk (Jlow" in pretty shades of pink, light
blue, reseda green, gray, white and black, etc. Cl
Friday only $1?J
Jimiii C'hrint ik today the moBt potential
element of the world. The crows of Jesus
Christ gave civilisation Us birth.
"We should be thankful that we us the
people of this glotlouit' country stand for
Christianity more than, any other nation
of ea -th. We should be thankful that
God is with us and that we are of Him.
"Eliminate the Christian churrh from
our civilization and the destruction of our
nation would be Inevitable. Let us be
thankful that the church Irf growing
stronger tfiMl that God Is truly with us,
and that 1I has given us the book which
leads us on to the glorious summit of
Christian faith and culture."
Iter. P. If. McDowell fihnna llovr
How Much I Spent on Pleasures.
"On this duy America pauses and says
to Ood Thnnk you," fold Ilev. P. II. Mc
Dowell, pastor of the Immanucl I'.aptl.t
church. In speaking at the union meeting
of the north side churches at Plymouth
Congregational church. In which the North
Presbyterian, the Plymouth Congregational,
the FlrBt Vnlted I'l-esbyterlnn. the Trinity
Methodist, the North Side Christian and
the United Brethcrn churches united.
"America has, many causes to be thank
ful," said the spelkcr, "and I will speak
today on the Bin of ingratitude, for that
Is the sin which has a real sting In It."
The text was from Roraain 1:21: "Know
ing Ood, they glorified Him not as God.
Neither were they- thankful."
"America Is the most prosperous .coun
try on earth, and I give a list Of the ex
penses of this nation for the mere 'plena
una of life, not talcing Into consideration
the nscexsltles. A tuition thnt can affoid
all there luxuries surely has cuuve for
Amusements, theaters, travel, shows.
yachts, auto , ii22.MX!,
Mineral water, soda waterlWiuors. flirt, 9.10,00)
Cigars, tobacco, smoking articles. SOX.SKii.OOl
Perfumery, cosmetics. . ... .' 112TkI,i0Q
Talking machines Itf.mi0,o4)
Candles llll,6T8.pm
.Jewelry ; M.iiOS.O'M)
Kllks lW.fUl.OOO
"Our real gratitude should be born, not
of what we have, but of what we are."
lour Churches 'Worship at the Wol
nat Hill Methodist.
Union services were held at Walnut Hill
Methodist Episcopal church. The churches
uniting In the services were Walnut Hill
Methodist Episcopal, Rev. K. E. Hoaman,
psstor; Lowe Avenue Presbyterian, Rav.
Nathaniel McOlffin, pastor; Clifton Hill
rnsbyTcrlanr" Rev." TfiofriaS n. Greenlee,
pastor, and McUabe Methodist EplHoojial,
Rev. John Orant Shlck, pastor.
The Thanksgiving sermon was preached
by Rev. Thomas B. Greenlee, of the Clifton
Hill church. The other pastors participated
In. the different features of the services.
Special music was rendered appropriate to
the occasion.-, ...
AVJ1I Hold Meettna; Saturday to Decide
on Course In Telephone
ST. LOUIS, Nov. - 35. A conference of
representative of th National Independ
ent Telephone association regarding lcja!
proceedings to be Instituted against a re
ported attempt to dissolve the voting trust
of the Independent companies will be held
In Chicago Saturday, according to an
nouncement made today by Attorney Sam
Jeffries, who Is representing minority In
terests In Ohio, Indiana end Michigan com
punles. I'll. Kg (lliKU i r, TO 14 DAYS.
1'beo Ointmtsnt is guaranteed to cure any
rase of Itching, Hlmd. Mlecdlng or Pro
truding Pile In 6 to 14 days or money re
funded Mte.
1 JT
Porruj at tut ims, Vuoa rtjr. Mmw
n A.
The Bee is the only paper
will! Omaha real estate men
Real Estate Advertising
November 25th
Bee,. 92 inches
Nearest competitor ...A ; 64 inches
Lead of about 50
RIIICH ALL I r Inl A - I t
Ilandsomc Felticoat
Capital Eleven Trfini York 15 to 0 on
) Rival'i Gridiron. '
Victorious Team Outclasses Oppo
nents In All Departments of
Game and Keeps Ball la
York Territory.
YORK, Neb., Nov. 2S. (Special
gram.) Three thousand
d people, f
In the hi-
foot ball, I
the largest attendance
Nebraska high school
state school champion hlp go to
and from York this afternoon.
York's victories sgnlnst many
cracky teams of the stite, and Its
showing against Lincoln rerenCy,
local confidence and the reversal of
was a great disappointment here.
The grounds were heavy and made
end runs nearly Impossible. Lincoln kh
off thirty yards and York fumbled the 1
Lincoln then by line smashes and end r
secured a ponltion In front of York's c
and kicked a goal from the field. Y
rooters at once realized Its team v
beaten. Lincoln outclassed York In evi
part of the game and most it the tl
the ball was In York's territory. Llnci
was unable to make large gains by f
uard passes and Its players -preven'
York gaining In the same way. The fi
half ended with Lincoln , York 0.
the second half L. Mann, a star Line
player, was injured and taken out of t
game and from that time on York v
ab'e to make a better showing. Wl
of York made a spectacular end run
catching a Lincoln forward pass and
a dodging and zigzagging run forty-f
yards before he was downed. Dee Sc
York's best player, was also Injured a
had to milt, following which Lincoln, b
series of straight foot ball, crlss-cros
nnd passing back of guards, succeeded
pushing the ball over and kicking go!.
Lincoln showed superior team worK and
a greater number of plays, and Its work
was that of the highest class. York play
ers congratulates Lincoln on having tho
best high school foot ball team, not only
In Nebraska, but a team that Is nearly
Invincible. The final score was 16 to 0
In favor of Lincoln. Five hundred rooters
came from Lincoln on a special train.
Wrn Wins by f) to O from roflege la
Hood Game. .- . - r , .
HASTINGS, Neb.. Nov. 26. (Special Tel
egram.) Peru Normal defeated Hastings
college In a well contested game on the
college grounds today by a score of i to 0.
Peru got Its score in the first half. Mann
of Hustings made an onslde kick from
Peru's fifteen-yard line. The ball was
recovered by Peru's right quartnr, whu
made a ninety-yard run to the Hastings
goal line. Th etot.il gains made by' Has
tings were 223 yards, while ePru's total
was only 114 yards, ninety of which was
accounty for by Beck's spectacular run.
Hastings had planned to depend largely on
the fmward pnss, but the slippery condi
tion of the fluid Interfered muterlajly. The
game Was snappy throughout and was well
attended. The lineup:
Welkr L.K.IR.B...., Gtevatu
at i
... Nnif
.. Heck
Grand Island Commercials Win by
Reore of ti to 6.
GRAND ISLAND. Nov. IB. (Special
Telegram ) Tho Grand Island college
crew defeated the Urand Island Buptlst
collei-e this afternoon by ilu score of 6 to
6. The Baptists were uOated as sure
winners since they had beaten Wesleyan
unlvernlty, the teum that tied Doane und
Bellevue, but the Commercials sprang a
surprise on the ministers iy scoring in the
first five minutes on a long forward pam
and terrific line plunges by Snoilgras.
Pterson booted the ball hcjuarely between
the posts making the winning score. The
Baptists claimed Ihe state championship
after defeating Wesleyan. and the com
mercials no assert city nnd state honors.
Plerson, the Commercial Quarter, played
a star game.
freaton Has Game Its Wny.
CRKSTON, la.. Nov. 2T.. (Snr ell Tele
gram.) Creston. 32; Osceola. 0, tells the
story of the game here todav between
Crestnn and Osceola Hlsh schools. Osceola
was defeated iby the up-to-date, approved
new method iised by the Creston boys,
official scorer: H. Scherr. Timekeeper:
I r. Jamison. Head linesman: Rev. J. P.
Diamonds FKENZKR 1Mb. and Dodge.
KlIMell UT. H.I
Tenii'klTio Uj; R t!
Blmm Tr. C
t'lsjrtMUih H O. 1,0 R
Wonr .U T L.T
Pny, R E. I,. If
gtiermd IJ.U.. Q H ,
KiM.ie 1. It. H.H
Slerrlrli K B. K B
Mann R.H. L. H
Haskell Wim from Cornhuskers by
Open, Tut Play.
I.laatnlna; Work of Hedaklna Too
IHarh for Cnaeh Cole's Warrlora
Well-Karaed letory
for Indiana.
LINCOLN, Nov. 2.".. (Special Telegram.)
Nebraska was defeated by Johnny Render's
Haskell Indians, pi to to 6, on Nebraska
field this afternoon In a game that prob
ably never was equaled In this city for
o)en and fast foot ball.
The remarkable speed of the Redskins,
which fnabled them to outrun the Corn
huskers and work plays adapted to the
nev style foot ball, gave the Haskell
biaves a well earned victory.
The Cornhuskirs weeroutplayed In Bev
fral departments of the game and yet
they put up the best foot ball that they
have exhibited this season. Their play
was not like that In the Kansas and Car
lisle games a year ago, when poor tack
ling and miserable play by the furwards
allowed them to be humbkd.
They were In the game all the time today,
and It was only the rapid and lightning
play of the Indians that defeated them.
The men from Ihe government eschool at
Lawrence swept over the heavy field from
every nook, and when the ball was In the
air they were speeding down the gridiron
after It. On the long punts of Captain Rob
erts the redmen weer down the field to
tackle the Cornhuskers who were to re-
'1 In cnn
a desperate effort to cap
ture the Indian, but was a little too slow.
The Cornhuskers secured their single touch
down In the opening half. Captain Beltzer
caught a pass made by Nevlll and carried
hte ball to the Haskell twenty-yard line.
On the first play here Wolcott, right guard,
changed places with Shonka, center. The
ball was passed to Frank, quarter ,and
then to Shonka, who ran to the goal for
Nebraka's only touchdown. Frank missed
In the second half the Cornhuskers qnce
took the ball to the Indians' fifteen-yard
line, but lost' It there 6n down's" -Tit-' the
opening half the play mas. mostly in- Has
kell territory, but In the tecond half tlu
Indians kept the ball on the Cornhuskers'
side of the field.
, Little Straight Foot Ball.
: Tho field was muddy and this kept the'
Cornhuskers from getting their back field
plays to working. They were not able to
make any. consistent gains through the
Indian line In the opening half und In the
second session gained only a few yards on
straight foot ball.
Nebraska's line .was a stonewall to the
Indians und only tho open plays and long
punts gave l:endir's eleven a decided ad
vaiitags over Cole's men. Probably at n-j
time within the last eight yeais have the
Cornhusktrs plaVed a better tackling game
than today. Every Cornhusker tackl.d
hard and usually downed his man with
out allowing him to crawl along for sev
eral yards advance.
The lineup: ,
. L.E. R.K.
.L i . i R.T.
L.O.I H.G.
I . . . (J iiam
.....Nevltt, Island
wolrott, Elliott R. O. 1,0..
Tnipl , R.T. L.T
ununer H.i.lLK...
Krank, ' ftontley Q.H.jg a..
BWtMl- (C.) L.H. IMI. .
Kattibon K.iJ. ( K. II. .
W-isor It. II. L. H..
Touc1u1wiih: Roberts.
lslund, 1:
fjnonKa. 1. Loal front touchdown: Nevltt
umciais: Kerne. H. iloagland; um
pire. Lieutenant Gordon; field Judge, Cody
Clark; head linesman, R. C. Clevengcr
Scores F.vn e.t Foot Hall and Loses
at Ilnakrt Bull.
REAVER CITY, Neb.. Njv. 23-(Speclal
Teletiiaiii.) The Arapal oe nnd Beaver City
foot bull trains played a t e game on tue
leaver City grounds. As time was called
In the last half Arapahoe had the hall
was p to V of oal- T1,e sco,'e
The Norton High school hovs' basket ball
team defeated the Beaver Citv HUli nc77-A
boys' Lasket ball f tun In a unia of basket,
ball on me luiioe grounds.
Norton maintains the reputation or hav
ing not be-n beaten In four years Th
Beaver City boys were greatly outclass -d
In wtiKht. The score was 1'7 to 12.
Aberdeen High Defeated by score of
Six to othlnR.
KIOI'X FALLS. 8. D.. Nov. 25. (Sne
clal Telegram.) In a hot I v conteb'ed
rame on the local grounds this afternoon
between the high school team of Aberdeen
and Siou Falls, the Istt-T won by a score
of 6 to 0. The game was pluyed on a
muddy gridiron, which, however, did not
prevent a number of brilliant plays being
made. As the retult of -.his victorv. rloux
Falls cluiniM the liign school championship
of the slate This Is onlv the second de
feat for Aberdeen this aeasun. while Hioux
Falls has been deftuted but unce by
Cltlaen of Omaha for Twenty Year a
Dies After a Brief
Albert l'arson Butterfleld died Wednes
day afttrr.oon at his Lome, 23!S Bancroft
street, after a brief Illness. He as 50
years old and had resided in Omaha fjr
twenty years. He leaves a wife and two
children, aged C and 10 years. The funeral
will be held at St. Patrick's church Satur
day morning at o'clock and Interment villi
be in Holy Sepulchre cemetery.
Mr. Hutterfield wad born In an old ho-ne-stead
vthlch still elands on a farm a ihoit
dlatunce below Fort Crook lu Sarpy county
his parents being among the earlhst set
tlers In that neighborhood. 1J was a
member of the first village board after the
formation of the village of Fort Croik.
but that was th only publ o office ha ever
sought tr held. In recent ' ars he has
been auperlntrndent of the Walnut H II
yards of the I nlon Fuel company, In
ithicu L u t alocklnldor. Mr. BuKer-
field's business relations In Omaha brought
him Into contact with a good many people,
who have only good words for bis memory.
He wss a member of the Ancient Order of
United Workmen and of the Modern Wood
men, and leaves his family In comfortable
circumstances. ' Resides Ms wife and c' II
dren two brothers and four sisters survive
Years in Prison
Man Who Killed Sweetheart's Father
Paroled After Long
LEAVENWORTH. Kan., Nov. 25. John
Rogers, who when 3 years of age killed
the father of th girt he loved, was re
leased from the penitentiary today, after
having served tweaty-seven years as a
prisoner there.
Mr. and Mrs. Artllp of -St. Joseph, Mo.,
were present when Rogers emerged from
the prison and they took him to St. Jo
seph. Rogers was paroled by Governor
In Green Type on fnstehosril Verses
Are Finns: Ahoot on the
"Ever go to a wedding," asked the Care
ful Observer, "where some pest Insisted
upon reading some doggerel of his own
architecture ?"
"Many's the time," replied the Oldest
Inhabitant. "Why, when I was a young
o knot could really be tied unless
verses of that sort were read. I
the custom had gone Into In-
s desuetude. Why do you ask?"
as riding Into Omaha yesterday,"
d his friend, "and at some little
I did not notice which, a bride
)om came aboard. There were the
Scenes. Klce, suppers, more rice,
L girl friends, a young man who
I himself finite a cut-un. and all
sual thltigJ.
was really sweet and pretty and
blushing. " Groom looked happy
barrassed and bad an unusually
1-up air. All passengers took notice,
it help It. Finally the train pulled
then the brakeman came around
lng cards like these."
artful Observer then handed the
Inhabitant a neatly printed card.
ad as follows: .
have married Tom, dear boy.
Tom has married me.
friends have said "much Joy,"
: happy as can be.
going to live upon a farm,
near to Panama,
married life should be a charm
one rweet Tra la la.
Inened on the twenty-fourth,
ucy now is mine,
e In gold her weight Is worth
ceforth from Nineteen nine.
1 1. lj'
Thus Lucy Fttz and Tommy Mc,
Whose hearts how bent as one.
Just wouldn't give each other back
For MONEY nor for fun.
"Pretty bad," said the Oldest Inhabitant
after reading It. "When I was a young
man they did better, than that. Why, I
remember "
"Never mind," haslly Interjected the
Careful Observer. "Let me tell you that
It was the father of the bride who hired
the brakeman to 'Iv(j.' those, away to the
passengers. Nice, fatherly sort of trick,
wasn't 'it? It's, endfUti -to scar tt young
man out of marrvluj'v? ...
"It would not be enough to scars a
young man of. real sperlt.'V said the O. I.
Now, when I was a young man "
He did not finish, fV the C. Q. had fled.
Commissioner of Aayrlonlture Brlnxs
State's Most Kstenstre
W. G. Gllbreath, commissioner of agri
Culture of North Dakota, Is In Omaha with
the North Dakota exhibit for the National
Corn exposition, which will be the most
pretentious ever made by that state. This
exhibit Is said to be one of the most com
plete of any of the states for North Dakota
has been keeping a complete record of
the results obtained by all new farmers.
North Dakota will show how the farmers
may make a profit off their land during
the first year. The state, through Us
agents, starts every man with a system to
maintain his soil and sends an agnnt of
the state to each new farmer to Instruct
him In the best methods. The state keeps
a tab on each new field broken.
Mr. Gllbreath publishes a magazine
kr.cwn as the North Dakota Farmer and
during the last elgllt years has received
from postmasters Wound the country cards
of over 8.000 notifications to change the
eastern addresses of farmers to North Da
kota, Indicating that that many have
moved to North Dakota farms;
: John H. Worst, pjasidant of the North
Dakota College of Agriculture, who will
be one of the principal speakers at the
corn show, has charge of the work of
ltibtructlng the farmers on soil preserva
tion and crop rotation.
HEBRON, Neb., Nov. 25. (Special.)
Married, Wednesday evening, at the resi
dence of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
A. G. Collins, R. R. Fltxaimmons and Miss
Grace Collins, Rev. J. H. MacConnell of
ficiating. The wedding was an elaborate
one, with handsome decorations. An ele
gant four-course supper was served. Mr.
and Mrs. Fitssimmons have gone to Omaha
for a short stay, after which they will go
to housekeeping In the' beautiful home pre
pared by the groom for his bride In Hebron.
Diamonds r'REM&LK 15th and Dodge.
New Tyue of Drradaonavht.
PARIS. Nov. C According to a news
paper report. Admiral DeLa Pynoo. min
uter of iraiitie has recommended the con
struction i '"10. of an improved Dread
nought of IS.WiO tons and speed of twenty
oiv knots, and the l.ullillr.g of two battle
ships annua ly until toe number shall total
iiet'n. of xY,tn Vlx will be of the
Dreadnought type.
Deuisrrat Defeats t'llae.
NEW YORK. Nov. 21 Calvin Demarest
of Chicago today defeated H;jnry Cllne
tif Philadelphia by a score of Vi) to 44'l
n tliliiv IniilniM in the 18 2 inch balk line
billiard championship tournament.
From the time it was carefully
perfected from the prescription
of Dr. Oliver o Boston, to the
present d;iy, hag remained the
panie. Always best.
In usual llould form or chocolate tab
lets TBllel bllMlltl. luo doses 1.
Missouri Defeats Kansas in Hard
Fought Game, 12 to 6.
Coach Hoper'a Tactloa Sueceaafal and
Jayhartkere Lose In Spite of
Fierce Work Record
KANSAS CITY. Mo., Nov. 26 (fpeclal
Telegram.) For the first time in eight
years Missouri defeated Kansas university's
foot ball eleven In their nineteenth annual
battle at Association park, this afternoon,
and administered to the Jayhawkers their
first setback for two seasons. The Mis
souri Tigers, coached by that wizard from
Princeton Roper by winning this final
game, established an undisputed claim to
the championship of the Missouri valley
and finished the season with a clean rec
orda feat which no Missouri team has
done since 1896.
Kansas was beaten cleanly, and to Roper
goes the credit. Missouri's supremacy was
shown In the first half, and even more
forcibly demonstrated In the second period,
when most of the play was In Jayhnwker
territory. The Tigers surprised their most
ardent admirers, and the heavy Kansans.
whose sixteen-pound average heavier
weight was expected to demolish the Mis
souri line, were thrown back time and
again. Roper's charges did not waste
strength In the first part of the game, but
rushed the ball to the Jayhawkers' thlryt-flve-yard
line three times within the first
ten minutes of play, and Hackney's left
foot shot the oval true for a field goal In
two out of three trials.
Jayhawkers Like Demons.
These six points, which came so early In
the game and which were apparently so
easy to secure, aroused the Kansans, and
their rodoubled efforts, coupled with foot
ball luck, gave them their only score.
After several futile attempts to make dis
tance through the Tiger line, Johnson, the
Kansas phenomlna! quarterback, dropped
back for a punt from mldfleld. The oval
bounded out of bounds and was reachod
by Dahlene, on Missouri's twenty-yard
line, from where two fake line bucks by
Pleasant carried the ball over for a touch
down. Pleasant caught the punt out and
kicked an easy goal, which made the score
read: Missouri, fl; Kansas, U.
Almost as quickly Missouri came back
and marched straight to the Kansas goal
line for the last and winning touchdown.
Dahlene returned the klckoff to the Kan
sis thirty-yard line, Missouri got the ball
on a fumble, line plunged through center
and a tackle by Rluck and Alexander
gained two first down, and the last ten
yards necessary were made by Alexander's
plunges In two trials. Hackney kicked
goal and the score was: Missouri, 12; Kan
sas, 6.
This ended the scoring of the half and
the game and It was plain that Missouri
was constantly growing stronger by the
addition of new men. In the second half
the Tigers replaced nine men, and while
Kansas replaced six regulars, the Missouri
substitutes seemed of much higher class
than those of Kennedy.
Once the Tigers worked the pigskin to
the thirty-yard line by line bucks and end
runs, and there worked a pretty forward
pass for twenty yards more on a fake kick
formation. In three attempts nine of the
required ten yards to a touchdown were
made by Alexander and Bluck, and Kan
sas punted out of danger. Twice did Kan.
aas recover on side kicks behind its goal
in tills" lialf " and In both instances was
lucky to get off without being scored
upon. When the game ended Missouri had
the ball on the Kansas thirty-yard line and
the consistent tackle buck gains of Bluck
were gitvng Missouri hope of another
A crowd of 16,000 witnessed the game and
many were turned away from the gates.
The receipts are estimated at over $30,000,
and the crowd was considered the largest
to see a foot ball game west of Chicago
this season. Thousands of Missouri stu
dents are tonight wildly parading Kansas
City. Lineup:
Bhuoa, fUlea ...
Rlatlne (C.)
W. Roberta
Johnaon, Ollchrlat,
Ollchriit. Idler....
Klein, Saunders...
CurtUi, Clare,
. .DsvldBon, Smlthi
Johnaon, Hell
R O.
. R.T.
. I
X.H.IR.H Maglli, Bona
. F. B. K.B. .Dableue, Ulephenion
. R.H. tL.H PlefiHioit (?.!
Hackney. Hall
Officials: Masker, Kansas City Athletic
club, referee; Hammlll, Chicago, umpire;
Thompson, Army, head linesman; Cornell,
Nebraska, field Judge. Length of halves:
35 minutes. Touchdowns: Alexander, I;
Pleasant, L Field1 . goals: Hackney, 2.
Goals from touohdowVi: Hackney, 2; Pleas
ant, 1. )
TOPE K A, Kan- Nov. 25. In reply to a
telegram to J. K. Hurley, general manager
of the Santa. Fe, who Is spending Thanks
giving at Chicago, to the effect that storied
were printed that he was likely to resign
to accept the presidency of the Frisco or
the vies presidency of the Rock Island,
Mr. Hurley wired the Topeka State Journal
this morning as follows:
"I exceedingly regret that papers have
printed stories mentioned In your tele
gram. The rumors are absolutely un'ruj.
There Is not and never has been ti e least
foundation for them. This . unauthorized
gotslp Is not only an Injury to me, but to
others. I have no knowledge of the
A Dauaverona Wound
Is rendered antiseptic by Rucklen's Arnica
Salve, the healing wonder for sores, burns,
piles, eczema and salt rheum. 2.rc. For
sale by Beaton Drug Co.
Marie Frrlhs.
M'COOK, Neb., Nov. 25. (Special.)-Marie
Frelhs. aged 80 years, died near here Mon
day of this week. After services In the
German Congregational church here Tues
day the body was taken to Indlanola on
Wednesday for burial
Captain lldnnrd I'allea.
YPSILANT'I, Mich.. Nov. 2.-..-CaDtaln
Edward fallen, democratic congressman
from th' Second Michigan dlbtrict from
to 1890, died suddenly today of apo
plexy. Major R. D. Hulklry.
BALTIMOHE, Nov. 25. Major R. D.
Bulkley, comptroller of tho Ba'timore &
Ohio Railroad company, died at his home
here today of a raneerous affection, aged
7 years.
Yoangest Iowa Kditor.
IOWA CITY, Nov. 25. (Spenlal.)-F.dward
Chamberlain, aged 10 years, is the young
i st editor In the state of Iowa. He Is th
head of the Grammar School Weekly, a
four-page publication gotten out In the in
terests of the students in the local gram
mar school. His brother, Harold Chamber
lain, II years old. Is business manager.
The pages are four by six inches aud the
paper has forty-nine subscribers who pay
t cents for two months. The tw o boys have
issuad six numbers wtth lust Monday's
Business and Residence Properly
Privilege given to pay whole or any
part of principal sum twice p year.
APP.y to lpjm Bm vjjrirjLE
205 Ramge Building
At Last A Rice Food
AAHIS urn rice food Is sodlfTerent. so delicious, so dellcste In flavor,
so satisfying that you eat It (or pure enjoyment and (orget Its
health-promoting properties, till they jote rrsniti ia new energy.
One splrits.gooddigeition. Your family will all share your delight in
Kellogg's Toasted Rice Flakes
-Dainty crisps ol rice, the choicest of grains rolled Into tiny trans
parent films then tonsted just right to bring out their true. delicious,
nut-like flavor. Klce is the world a trrratext (ood the moat diueatible..
Tousled Klce Flakes are no tux upon the weakest stomach or kidneys.
Another New Food Toasted Rice Biscuit
Served alone, or with cresm or fruit, they bring a new jnv to thepslnte. These are the latest
producta ol the great food laboratories affiliated with Tho Ituttle Creek Sanitarium, where
they are constantly prescribed and used. Lkantt to-day to this new, delicious food.
The Kellogg Toaated Rice Flake &
Cfnrrtms Package
iOcat Grocers
Chicago Jury Frees Men Charged
with Bomb Throwing.
State Had Attempted to Connect Two
Brothers with Repeateil Ont-raa-ea
Dnrlna; the So-Called
Gamblers' War.
CHICAGO, Nov. 25 Vincent and Joseph
Altman, accused of throwlttg a bomb which
wrecked the plant of the Standard S ish
and Door company In this city In 1908, were
found not guilty by a Jury which today
returned Its verdict before Judge Tuthlll.
. One of the sensations of the trial was
the testimony of Bruno Vena, who de
clared that he saw the defendant brothers
make a bomb and knew that they had set
fire to a number of buildings as the agents
of the labor union.
The trial of the Altmans began Novem
ber 6, and the case was given to the Jury
shortly before' midnight" last night. An
attempt was made to-tTonnect the defend
ants with the repeated bomb throwing
which have marked the course of what is
known as the "gambler's war" in this
Seceding; Filertrlcnl Workers With
draw from Federation and Latter
May Re Reinstated.
DETROIT, Mich., Nov. 25. The Electrical
Workers' union last night withdrew from
the Detroit Federation of Labor and the
latter body voted to petition the American
Federation of Labor for a renewal of ItH
charter. The charter was revoked recently
when the Detroit federation refused to ac
cede to the national body's order to unseal
the electrical workers.
Foley's Honey and Tar cures coughs
quickly, strengthens the lungs and expels
colds. Get the genuine In a yellow package.
Sold by all druggiKts.
Dollar Dinner at Cheyenne.
CHEYENNE, Wyo., Nov. 25. (Special.)
The Cheyenne Industrial club last night
gave Us annual "dollar dinner." Every
Beat was occupied and much enthusiasm
prevaled. Senator F. E. Warren, one of
Cheyenne's biggest and most active boost
ers, as well as largest holders of real es
tate and other property here, said Chey
enne Is sadly in need of a $L"00.000 hotel,
and urged the business men to get busy
and provide such an institution at once. A
company will probably be formed and the
hotel built during the coming year.
Senntor Warrru Returns.
CHEYENNE, Wyo., Nov. 26. (Speclal.)
Unlted States Senator Francis E. Warren
has returned from a thrlp through the
west with the senate irrigation committee.
He Ls enlhuslastlo over the progress being
made on the several projects and the de
velopment and settlement of thta country.
He believes the west is on the eve of Its
greatest and most rapid development and
predicts great things for the states In
which these reclamation enterprises are
being established.
l:lbs (in to Rawlins.
CHEYENNE. Wyo., Nor. (Special.)- :
A large part of Cheyenne Elks left thlH I
evening In a special train for Rawlins to
,.' -rt j ".-s, -v" t r ,
I1---:1'"' : .'i ,:' if ,"r.;!i ',!'"'!
Cures Cold's
Koodoo's breaks op a cold
In a tew hours clears tho
hs ad w reUuves dulicato
VV nasal membranea
T1. rlsaasnt to take ahso-J
lutelr Duroan.l aanr-.
' antotxi. poi i lik-
oct col. I a an 3 cot hnv
nehi. catarrh, ate. Get handy
annual j iM or sua luoe, or
Free Bam pie at Your
Soothes, Sealw. t-leanaea, urea.
iiile ai-iJllcUoo Iruvee.
SS.SBS i ruirgloM 1 1 guodoii'. a&4
imuiful It ot.u
or Usual tla
tfV aft u I,
Writs ft tn
AilMMipolU. Mia a.
OT li TT
ft V-AI
' '-11
'': HI
La ' 4.1
aa . .
that Melts in Your Mouth
Biscuit Co,
Battle Creek. Mich,
Thr Home of
furt xxf)
participate In the dedication of the 75,00(
Elk temple Just'completed In that city. Al
most all of the prominent local Elks Joined
the party, which will return Friday morn
ing. Clocks FilENZER liith and Doda, t
Snlrlile Follows quarrels.
SHERIDAN, Wyo., Nov. 25. (Special.)
Hlanche Hean of St. Joseph, Mo., known
here as Hose Atchison, wife of a local
bartender of the same name, committed
suicide yesterday with carbolic acid. It la
said that since coming here five weeks
ago tho couple quarreled dally. Yesterday
she Informed a friend that she Intended to
take her life, saying:
"They say people are crazy that commit
suicide, but I am perfectly sane, and am
going to kill myself," whereupon she
dashed into another room, poured the con
tents of a vial filled with carbolic acid Into
a glass, and with her back against the door
to prevent any Interference, she drank the
dose and died In fifteen minutes.
Watches FRENZER lhth and Dodge.
ft'.,.' inWlifciH
South End IGmST.
The Best Remedy or Conghs,
Coids, Throat and Lung Trou
bles ls
(let a bottle todi" , SSo and v60o, at
your drugglBts or I. swell Drue Co., 807
309 ST. lCtU Et., Omaha.
I? .a WW. -"-T 1. 4
We Make All We Sell
0m2li3 Trunk Factory
We also carry a fins Una of Lsatnu gaads
Dong. 106a -13U farnam Sit, ut A-lOos
BOVD'S Tonight
and Saturday Eve. Saturday Matins
Ayustos Flton Offers
In His Haw Flay,
Conuamolnir Sunday, Monday, Tues
day and Wednesday. Mat. Wednesday
The Girl From Rector's
Peats If ow Belllrr
Starting- Thursday, JAMES K. Bit
lOo, I bo. noa, T5
The Time The Place ffi Girl
Canday Sal, Th Clrous Olrl,
I A l iX-Ll ol OMAnas amjSlMt NT atLT
All This Week,
Special TliaokSKiviag Bay Matins
Nifht JTloos, flSo to $1.60
Mut.inea prices, &So to tl 00
Starting Sunday, Mov. ad.
M'OIEW SIOCK CO. Prlcssi 23 and 35
Dally Matlnaa, 8:15 Dally Wight Parform
aucs sua. Tills IVct Julius ttteser,
"lialhlng tilrls." Rose Royal, Laura Ruck
Icy, Harry tc Halvera, NnvlnS at llrwood,
Alferella, Kinodronie and the trpheuni
Concert Orchestra. Prices iOo, SSo and 60c
"Thrco Ways to Love"
will be the opening topic of
Lecture courses nt tha Lyric Theater st
4 I'. M. today. Hi evening !e tuie will b
a insster-p.t ix. culled "An Address to tL
v arid." All seals win t Ira.

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