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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 20, 1911, EDITORIAL SECTION, Image 15

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Nebraska Athlete Accused of Having,
Received Money for Playing.
Formal 4!lril1ana Filed with Chan,
cellar aad .thltlA rhilrmia
ad Offer to atmlt Proof
la Made.
Formal documents cherfrlng Sidney Col
lins of the 1'nlverslty of Nebraska with
receiving money for his foot ball services In
the fsUI of l!rt at the Lnlverity of Ne
braska were sent to Chanceller Samuel
Avery and to the chairman of the eliRibllity
committee of the Board of Athletic Control
at Lincoln last night The evidence which
brought forth this action wai gathered by
an alumnus of the university who Is living
In Omaha and who formerly was connected
with athletics at Nebraska. "
The alumnus has In his hands evidence
which he has offered to place before any
Investigating committee which shall be ap
pointed by the athletio board, the chan
cellor or the university senate. In the com
munication preferring the charges Imme
diate action was urged that the name of
Nebraska be protected from the disgrace
which might attach thereto If Sidney Col
lins should be permitted to compete In the
annual Missouri Valley conference meet,
which Is scheduled to take place at Des
Moines next week.
Paid (or Playing Foot Ball.
Collins Is charged with having received
nearly 12M for playing on the Nebraska
foot ball team In 1908. Borne of the evi-
. dence which has been procured shows, by
the statement of the men who furnished
the money, that Collins threatened, to quit
the team in mldseaaon unless more money
was forthcoming.
Informal charges are said to have been
filed with the chancellor last week, but the
athletic board has deemed It fit not to push
the investigation of these charges unless
some formal allegation were made in the
matter . The communications sent yester
, day from the alumnus in Omaha were ad
' dressed to both the chancellor and the
eligibility chairman for the purpose of
showing; the authorities that the evidence
against Collins is obtainable without any
great effort.
The author of the formal charges In
formed the Nebraska authorities that the
. evidence against Collins would not be
given publicity if the Nebraska mentors
I would take immediate steps to have a
committee carry on an investigation in the
' proper manner. x
Alanaal Interested.
Alumni of Nebraska, living in Omaha,
I are Interested in the Collins charges, end
hop the Nebraska authorities will Investl
! gate, and, if Collins is found guilty, make
.! reparation after the manner of Michigan
: more than a year ago when Joy Miller was
found to have been ineligible for foot ball.
The Ann Arbor school sent apologies to all
the schools with which its men had played
and forfeited the weatern intercollegiate
' foot ball championship. This example of
J sportsmanship is now held up before the
; eyes of the Nebraskans, and the local
' alumni ask that the name of their school
be placed beyond the suspicion of any un
cleanliness in athletics.
Sidney Collins, against whom the charges
. are mads. Is concluding his college course.
He waa a member of the foot ball team for
1 three years, playing center. He also has
' been a member of the track squad. He is
the "weight" man. In all his events Col
lins has been regarded as a star. Last
fail he was unanimously accorded the cen
ter position on all selections' for the Mis
souri valley foot ball eleven.
Creighton and High
, School Play Tennis
High School Beaches Finals ia Tour
nament and Will Finish Today
Pl7 Creighton Saturday.
Finals In the high school tennis tourna
ment will bs played off Friday afternoon
and tbs match with Crelghton will bs
played Saturday afternoon. This match
will be the first no with another school
Crelghton has a speedy varsity team this
year and It will keep the high school boys
working; hard to get anything from
Creighton. Stovers Busman. Leo McShane,
"Our Beckett and Herbert Davis compose
the high school team. Jos Adams, George
Shirley, Bernard Bmyth and Lawrence
Bushman will represent Crelghton.
Busman and Davis are ths two strong
players tor the.hlgh school team, and their
playing will bo depended upon to make a
good showing.
Teaaas fraan Nebraska, Kansas and
Asaes Eater la ttaaiUyiaa; Roaad
la Kansas City.
KANSAS CTTT, May lS.-Ths first an
nual Missouri Valley Intercollegiate tennis
tournament began hers today at the Kan
sas City Athletio club field. Teams from
ths University of Nebraska, the University
of Kansas and ths Iowa Btata Agricultural
collage at Ames vers scheduled to play,
when the qualifying rounds will be played
today and ths finals and semi-finals tomor
row. Ths following teams have entered in ths
qualifying rounds:
NbTLk'TRiVV'wlTrU,,s. captain; H.
B. Smith; J. T. Tate; M. F. Good body.
.Kaasaa-tf. B Neea. captain; H L. Rich
ardson; C. E. Hawee; W. W. Rohrer.
Ames W. Warsaw, captain; W. L Tom
vine Nbp"k" Rohrer. Kansas,
Richardson, Nebraska, beat Tomkins.
Iowa Agricultural college, e-4, -t
Good boy. Nebraska, beat Warsaw, Iowa
I Agricultural college, t-i, -4
fimlth. Nebraaka. drew a bye.
Second round, singles:
BFi Irk b Richardson, Kan-
- f Nrka, beat Nees. Kan
sas s-i, 7-6.
Haeres, Kansas, beat Goodboy. Nebraska,
j Nebraaka. beat Rohrer, Kansas.
"WUl Walk Tk reach California and
Cllsak) Faaaoaa Maaatala
. William Parker of Omaha. Charles Cook
ef Wall Lake. la., and George Dutton and
I Clarke Johnston of Hasting, all members
, w ue nwunm xoung Men s Christian
j association, will leave Omaha Monday
j afternoon for a hike la Coilfornia. The
party will leave the train at Truckee, Cal.
.and walk to Lake Taboe. After camping
tbera a few days the hikers will walk
i through the Teaemlts valley and forest of
I big trees. They will then take the Bouth
sclOo for the Mexican border and
walk through California along the Paoirto
coast, stopping at Coronado Beach. Santa
Monica Beach. Long Bee and all the
swimming reaorts.
They will climb Mount Shasta, then walk
through Orvgon, climbing Mount Hood and
telling points of interest. After doing
Oregon the hikers will mvw v..i.i.. .
I ohaiblng Mount Ranler. the highest pek in
J 4 ths United Blate.
Ths Omaha Bee s Orat Booklovers' Con
test-Thlrty-nlne prixea. You can enter at
any time.
Miss Campbell Wins I
Another Golf Title
American and Canadian Champion ii
Now Champion of Great Brit
ain and Ireland.
PORT RUSH. Ireland. May 1. Miss Dor
othy Campbell, champion of the United
States and Cans 1k won the woman's golf
championship of Great Britain today by de
flating Miss Violet Heilet, the Irish cham
pion. In the final, by 1 up and 2 to play.
Miss Campbell defeated Mrs. T. W.
Bourne of Tyneelde club, 1 up and 1 to
play. In the semi-finals of the woman's
golf championship today. Miss Hezlet, beat
Miss Mather of Tyneside club, 1 up and 1
to play.
rDcir.uTfiu lAiuc ronii
tuc cnDT ounni em mro
inc. rum unuurx ouL.uic.no
neat Tncle Sam's Men for the Third
Time Darlns the Preaeat
For the third time this season Crelghton
defeated Fort Crook yesterday by a score
of 10 to 2. The game was an Interesting
one until the eighth Inning, when Crelgh
ton found Payne and by bunching hits,
cinched the game. In many ways, the
game was sensational, for Crelghton pulled
off an assorted variety of double plays,
and made a record for this season by to
taling up twenty-four assists to their
credit. P. Kelly pitched his usual good
game; Payne, for the losers, twirled ster
ling ball until the eighth Inning, striking
out nine. A crowd of 600 was In attend
ance. The srore:
Rums 4 114 1 Lewis, lb.... 4 0 0 1
Hrnn-k 4 1111 Vherticr .... 4 1 10 0 1
T. Krllr f 1 I 0 Walker 4 I II
PtliRUm .... I I II 4 0 Lunnon I 0 0
Kvle 4 1 0 0 0 Block 4 0 111
Klley I I 0 I 0 LTk 4 0 113
Howird 1 0 0 0 0 HurgH I 1 0 0 0
Miller ...... I I t I 1 Knblnioa ...1110
It. Kally t 1 I 0 Piyna
. I 110
Totals 41 II 17 94 t Touts.
.10 7 11 4
R. H E.
Creighton 10 12 3
Fort Crook 2 7 4
Two-obs' hits P. Kollv, Shhrtzer. Base
on balls: Off Kelly. 1. Hit by pitched ball;
Hronck. I.annnn (2). Stolen bases: Burne
(2), Hronek. Howard 12), J. Kelly, Russum
(2), P. Kelly, Burgess. Struck out: By P.
Kelly. 6: by Payne. . Left on bases:
Creighton, 6; Fort Crook, S. Double plays:
Crelghton, 7. Time: 2:16. Umpire: St.
Waterloo. Danville, Peoria
prlncfleld Wia.
WATERLOO, la.. May 19. Home runs
by Hendricks and Hollenbeck gave Water
loo an easy victory over Quincy todav, S
to I. Score: R.H.B.
Waterloo ? g 3
Quincy I 14 8
Hatteries: Hendricks and Harrington;
Bnonrer end Clark.
DANVILLE. II., May 19. Bern's pitch
ing won for Danville, 6 to 0, today. Score:
Danville 5 8 1
Rock Island 0 4 0
Batteries: Dellar, Jacobeon and Custer;
Bens and Massing.
PEORIA. Ia, May 19. Peoria won from
Dubuque in a one-sided game today. 9 to
t Score: R.H.K.
Peoria 9 13 S
Dubuque 1 7 t
Batteries: Horllk and Jacobs; Fosberg,
Broth and Kreets.
D A V EN PORT, la., May 19 Springfield
defeated Davenport, 4 to 2, in an eleven
Inning game today. Score: R.H B.
BprlngTleid 4 S 1
Davenport 1 S 4
Batteries: Flowers and O'Leary; Willis
and Johnson, i.
State League Gossip
Grand Island also played an arrorleeg
game. Boms class to that league.
Netf and Rouse each made one hit
Thursday, but these same hits were home
A batting rally In the eighth Inning won
the game for Fremont against Superior
Seward seems to be in the same fix as
Des Moines at the present time. That win
ning streak hangs aloof.
Sixty hits were mads by ths six teams
that played Thursday. Apparently there
are some sluggers in this league.
Columbus lost ths gams mainly through
errors, as they secured twelve hits, but
discounted them by eleven errors.
Kurth, the Tork flinger. had an off day
and passed seven men and was hit freely
until Jerked In favor of Buchanan.
Grand Island took the long end of a U
to 6 score from York after knocking two
of the opposing pitchers out of ths box.
Ward wad surs g-ing wrong In Wednes
day's game. He bad but three chances
during the gams and spoiled all of them.
Hastings won the game from Columhua
Thursday by the ability to bat fly balls
up with a forty-mile-ao-hour gals blowing.
Badbrook, Tork's shortstop, was called
out Thursday for cutting the Initial sack
after hs bad circled three bases on a hit.
In ail thirty-six errors were made tv
the teams in the leaa-ue Wednar it
sure must have been an off day for the
Spade, the Columbus recruit, did not
make any great showing Thursday. Ten
hits were secured off him and he made
four errors,
Coyle, Superior's center fielder, wax
there with the stick in Wednesday's game.
In five times at the bat he got away with
three hits, all singles.
The gams between Kearney and Tork
Wednesday was played In a severe dust
storm. The dust was so dense at tlm
that play had to be delayed.
The feature of the game between Fre
mont and Hastings was the difficult foul
catch of Pierce, Ha-stings' third-sacker,
who climbed the stands to get the ball.
The official scorer of the Columbus
Hastings gams apologues for errors in
scoring on account of the dust. It being
so dense hs could not see the plays at
Armstrong again played like a fiend for
Grand Island Thursday. He hit safely the
first time at bat and took ten chances
without an error. This man will bear
B. Brown, ths Columbus shortstop, du
plicated his stunt of the day before,
Wednesday, when he batted out another
home run. Brown seems to bs ths "home
run kid."
Fremont's numerous errors In Wednes
day's gams with Hastings waa ths cause
of the defeat of that team. Hght errors
were made by this bunch, six of which
meant runs.
Keward outhlt Grand Island Wednesday,
but the seven errors which were made lost
them the game. It appears that a new
first baseman for this team would do It a
world of good.
Four pitchers were used by Kearney to
stop the bard-hltung bunch from Tork, but
at that the game was lose Tork won the
game In the first inning, when five runs
were clouted out.
Morse, pitching for Grand Island the' last
four Innings In the game against boward,
was there with the twisters. But twelve
mn faced him and seven went out by
the strikeout route.
The wind and dust was such Thursday
that the game between Kearney and Sew
ard was railed off at the beginning of the
fifth inning, with the score standing S to
s, ia isvor oi tne ronuer.
Grand Island's first baseman. Armstrong
is sun playing like a house afire In the
field and batting like a fiend. In Wednes
day's game he took nine chances without
an error and hit at a 1.000-clip.
Superior copped another game by the use
oi me sues, i nirteen nits were made by
this team Wednesday, but not an earned
run was made by this bunch. Superior has
won almost all Its games by heavy hitting
rremoni ana Bupenor each used two
pitchers In Thursday's game, but ths bat
tin streak of both teams was not to be
stopped, no matter how many pitchers
ere uno. rremoni secured six runs In
the eighth inning. Two bases on balls, a
single and a home run by Neff. followed
auother slnjrle and a home run by
Rouee was ths routs which brought thsm.
tn ii m ja in Hi yy-t 'ii.ri"ii a i
Latest Market
The Greatest of All Meat Markets in the West
The best meats the choicest quality and lowest
prices 19 what you always pet when you buy your meats
at Hayden's. This is what Martin Ileum says.
per lb
Tork Eoast,
Bulk Sausage,
Boneless Rib Boast, 4 A n
12Vo. and lUt
Pot Koast
8c, 7c and
Rib Boiling Beef, r)PA
5 lbs --3t
Ch3 C-?S CSL C&Cs&& CiC'aw?
fDi A .
Saturday's Specials
Iten's Fairy Soda Crackers, about
4-lb. tin 6O0
2-lb can Town Brand Skinless Pre
served Figs (sells regularly for
30c) to close out SOo
1-1 b. cans Armour's Pork and
Beans 18Ho
toe can Aetna Self Heating Soups,
assorted SOo
Wright's Silver Polish (best In the
world) per can.... S5c and SOo
McBlalr's Corn and Nut Breakfast
FooJ, per pkg 100
Peterman's Ant and Roach Food,
real exterminator, per tin ..SOo
snd 6O0
Imported Macarfnl, assorted, sells
regularly for iOc, per pkg. .100
7-1 b. pkg. Tellow or Whits Quaker
Corn Meal ,10o
S large pkgs.. Dutch Tea Rusk Boo
2H-lb. tin Maple Sugar Butter for
Breakfast cakes SOo
I large cakes Ivory soap Mo
4 cakes Sapollo Mo
36c can "Ferndell" Sliced Apri
cots 90S
24-lb. sack "Excellence" flour SOo
Barter, Bggs and Cheese Sept.
"Lotus" Creamery Butter, in oar
tons. Mr lh. ......... ... -STa
Our beet country Buttter. la sanl
tary Jars, per lb ...Mo
Strictly Freeh Eggs, from ths
Brandels farm, per dosen . .S6e
(Oc Imported Roquefort Cheese
per lb 40o
Large Ripe Edam Cheese, each 1
Domestic Swiss Cheese, per lb, IM
Imported Swiss Cheese, per lb. 6o
Cottage Cheese, per pkg IOc
Fancy Jar Cheoee. each lOo, ISo
and Mo
Ca5k esse, c Casga-sgk CS Csoqi
Ths packlPsT firm that has raised Its
futures Is sskimr 9 cents for standard
f. o. b. tbs coast. In fifty-pound boxes,
10 cents for choice, 10y& cents for extra
choice, 11 cents for fancy and Utt cents
for extra fancy yellows. kfulra are
quoted at the usual advance of a V cent
on each arade.
Windup to Be Held at the Auditorium
Saturday Afternoon.
Preliminaries Have Been Held aad
Wlanere la These Will Meet to
Decide Which School Has
the Beet Athletee.
One hundred and thirteen bovs who wen
places In the preliminary meets of ths
grade school athletic carnival, will com
pete for places In the finals, to be held at
the Auditorium, Saturday afternoon, at t
o'clock. Some of the schools have whole,
or nearly whole teams entered, whlls oth
ers have no boys at all.
Ths preliminary meets were held on
three separate nights, with different
schools competing each night, so It is im
possible to pick the winning team. Cen
tral. Kellom. Lothrop and Walnut Hill, all
ran very strong In the preliminary events
and these schools will undoubtedly stsnd
near tns top in the flnala
The events for the finals will bs ths
sams as in ths preliminary events, except
that the forty-yard dash will bs substitu
ted for the twenty-yard dash.
Following are the boys entered in ths
Monmouth Park Ray Btrontr.
Pacific Jos Vacant!, Homer Fearn, Rus
sell Mason, Elmer Carter, Gilbert Drew,
Ira Corey, H. J. Tonge.
Park Paul Wilson. Ralph Smith, James
Miller,- Fred Haines, Lyman Philips. Rloh
ard PraerKa, Stanley Smith.
Faratocar Ralph Bauer, Dan Oruenlg,
Koy Hartraan. Willis Perk. Fred Wede
meyer, Ray Richards. Henry Kleae, Edwin
Pent a.
Train James Delaney, John Malloy.
Vinton Earl Tlcknor.
Walnut Hill Art Cart son. Lloyd Bawd
lear. Ernest Adams. Ralph Ford, Wilkin
son Adama, Frank Lockwood, Donald
Smith, John Hanov. ;
Windsor Leroy Wilbur, Frank Ratnart.
Bancroft W. H. Leach. F. Rosesbaum.
Harry Collins, John Kraga.
Central Charles Burgess. Dwlght Daa
forth. Edward Poarea. R, Charlsswerth,
Joha Whits. Joel Campbell, Jask Suokart.
Corneal us Leroy Brunsoa. Edward Kra
mer, Edward Suchy, Charles Broeam, Wil
I'.am Kaspar, Robert Laurie. H. Richard -
Fananv-Clatr Dtxoa, Oarsaas Magna.
Hindquarter Lamb,
Forequarter Lamb, C3
per lb Mt
Lamb Stew, 9 'kg
6 lbs. udh
Lamb Chops, 1fl
12V2C nd Ivt
Picnic Hams, Iftn
per lb. lvt
Ground Bone for Of
chicken feed, 10 lbs -3t
Meat Dept.
Vresh Vrnlt and vegetable
S large bunches Green Asparagus
for So
1 dos. bunches Spring Onions, for
ths tabls IOc
Toung Home Grown Spinach, per
Peck so
Fresh Pineapples, each Bo, lOo
nd iBo
Solid Radishes, per dos bunches
at So and 10c
Strawberries, per box 10o, lSViiO,
and IBo
Fancy Cauliflower, .Black and
Red Cherries, Fancy Cucumbers,
Peas, Beans. Celery, Beets, Car
rots, Turnips, Grape Fruit, Mint,
Coffee Department.
"Lotus-Ankola." The name of
the most delicious Coffee you ever
Roasted whlls you wait, by our
8peclal Process, per lb. . ...36o
pounds glJOO
Tea to Ice; cooling and refreshing.
at per lb. Mo, 50c, goo, 75o and $1
Lottis" Peanut Butter, always
fresh, per Jar - lOo, IBo, B5e
and 4Bo
Bulk, per lb. too
"Lotus" Sploes, finest quality,
prepared in air tight cane, per
can lOo. 15o and S5o
poetal sals ea "Oailfo" Canned 1
soas, te Close Out.
Tour choice, per tin too
Peaches. Pears, Apricots. Plums
and Cherries. Brands: "Calif o,"
State, Town and House. All
packed for the Coast Products
Ths attitude of growers is credited by
packers with also being responsible for
the high prices named by the latter on
future dried apricots. At this time there
are no general f. o. b. quotations.
Orowers ars said to bs demanding IT
cents for orchard run. One reason for
ths strong views of ths growers is ths
willingness of canners and fresh fruit
shippers to pay ths hlgb prices.
son, Reuben Melcher, Alvln Qelsler, Harold
Taylor,' William Campen, Ralph Henderson,
Joe Premo.
Franklin Don Vesey, Bert Abraham,
William Sudenburg, Lawrence Payne, Mont
Wears, Hugh Carson, Harry Thompson,
Edgar Bryant, Harl Wlnget, Fred Hender
son. Howard Kennedy Thomas Roulette.
Kellom Fred McTaggart, Albert Ander
son, Paul Flothow, Melvln Beklns, David
Holland. Thorwald Lauritson, Vincent
Grace, Walter Johnson, Melvln Freeman,
Vernon Rountree.
Lake Dailey Bryant, Erwln Hinkley,
A 1 Bert Anthony, Robert Christie, William
Hamilton, Arthur Lawler, Leroy Hewitt.
Long George Stipe, A. B. Newman, John
Hart, Mount Bums, Stephen Donohoe,
George Turklngton, Morris Ogle, Raymond
Lothrop Edward Simpson, Frank Peter
son, Wilson Bryans, G. H. Fltt, Julian All
wine, John Jenkins, Charles Moriarty, Er
ward Gould.
Mason Koy Blrbeck, George Alexander.
Stady of Srleare of Flying le Added
ta Oatdoor Coaree at New
NEW HAVEN Conn., May 19.-AviaUon
today was added to the many things which
Tsls men study outside their class rooms,
for at the Tale field this afternoon J. A.
D. McCurdy and Lincoln Beacby, expected
to make flights the chief attractions at ths
first meet of the Tale Aero club. Tomor
row afternoon ths flying events will be
preceded by ths Tale-Princeton freshmen
track meet and ths ball gams between the
teams of the freshmen of ths sams uni
versities. M1NAGER
Boy Leader Will Not Bs Able to Work
for Month.
ST. LOUTS, May 11 Ths New Tork
Americans, minus Manager Hal Chase, are
here for a four-game aeries. Chase Is a
rery sick man, according to members ef
ths Nsw Tork team, ar.d Instead of coming
to St. Louis was sent to New Tork from
Cleveland Tuesday night. Ha beeame 111
hlle the team waa in Detroit and since
then has been sonfined to his ry.m. At
first i was reported that bs bad an at
tack ef erralpalAS, but the doetnr wao
attended him in Cleveland announced thai
It was bronchitis, with a ehanee that 11
la. 1. .. I.,, m . . . . ( I . J
tat It will be at least a SMMaih hvfmre tt
duties as WW aad ftret aauher fur ta
Kev Tarh u
Fasessteat Aatoartlatac
Bis Returns,
ai taa W4 V
Hot Weather Gets In Its Demon
Work in Omaha.
nppllee Hashed In at Prices Walrh
Are Kot Mark Hlahev Tana
Those Paid la Hot Jaly
aad Aaa-aat.
Oreen vegetables and fresh fruits had
their inning on the Omaha market this
week. Hot weather brought out a great
demand for everything that could be said
to breathe of the recent habitation In
gardens and fields. Women were right
on the market with the first hot days,
demanding something that would be easy
to cook and easy to eat.
"We don't want anything that will
warm up our blood during these hot
days," was the comment of one woman.
"I never saw It so hot at this time of
year. I am not going to eat any more
meat than I can help while It stays ss
hot. Glvs me fresh fruits, vegetables,
etc. I am not a vegetarian, but this
weather makes me wish I waa"
Oreen vegetable prices were on ths tee
boggan slide and sharp and general r'
duct Ions were recorded in several places.
Owing; to ths hot weather of the early
part of ths week, receipts of southern
and home-grown greens of all kinds were
of the midsummer proportions and retail
ers secured supplies at prices that were
not much highor than tbooa usually paU
ta July snd August. There also were
liberal receipts of new potatoes.
Trry Gead Serry DvaaaatdL
Eggs were selling at 1&S7M oaous. while
cheem dropped 1 coot as a result of a
lessened demand and the hot waa Cher.
All socal dJrs retrortiedj a large trade
la grewa veapetabees and fresh fruits.
Strawberries oaaciaoed to he the htara
wtnaer asnsret the freetk t The
trade ta these was ths greatest of the
Spot stocks of canned goods are In such
small compass In the local market It has
become necessary for jobbers to buy from
each other In order to take cars of their
needs until ths new goods becomes avail
able, which will hs at least threa months
on most articles. This kind of buying
goes on from day to dsy, with a conse
quent firming up of prices on each trade.
Particularly Is the scarcity la No. 10
(gaMoaT apples, peas, beans aad similar
lines for which there has been, a oua
Unued heavy demand.
Supplies of California canned fruits are
also being rapidly absorbed, especially
with the Incoming of the extremely warm
weather. No future quotations on this
kind of goods hare yet been announced,
oannera being averse to naming prices
until crop conditions become mors oertaln
and the full extent of damage by frost a
few weeks ago la learned. ,
Quotations oa future dried peaches
which are being mads by California pack
ers are In at least ons lnstanoe fully 1
cent a pound above similar quotations In
effect a week or ten days ago. Other
packers ate not willing to make definite
quotations on futures. Growers are re
ported to bs asking; 10 oents psr pound
orchard run.
M al
Guaranteed pure, mellow and
wholesome. Far better than meet
one dollar brands. Try a bottls.
Zf it somes from
It Vast Bs Stood,
loth Vbonss. 1309 ramam St
We ship 4 quarts prepaid.
Grade School Team Capture! Majority
of Points in Meet.
Train School Is Third, Scoriae K1U
teea Palate Saratoga Trlanaaths
ta Relay After Very Class
Iadlvldoal linntrr
J. J. White of Central
John Krage of Bancroft ,
Joel Campbell of Central ,
I. W. Danforth of Central ,
Melvln Freeman of Kellom ,
Frtd McTaggart of Kellom
George Alexander of Mason
Paul Wilson of Park ,
tdwln Gould of Lothrop
Kdward Simpson of Lothrop
James Delaney of Train ,
....A.. 10
uonald Smith of Walnut Hill
Arthur Carlson of Walnut Hill..,
Wilson Bryans of Lothrop ,
Q. K. fltt of Lothrop ,
Ralph Smith of Park
Walnut Hill's sturdy grade school team
easily captured first honors in ths last
preliminary night of the 1911 meet at the
Young Men's Christian association last
night, totaling 39 points. Park school cams
In second with 23 points and Train school
third with 15.
Ths Walnut Hill runners snd Jumpers
showed their class in ths totaling. Four
first places, five seconds and a third wars
taken and of this list only ons second
place was a team event. Ths high Jump
in class A waa ths only event for Indi
viduals in which they did not take a plaea.
In ths relay race Saratoga triumphed
over the Walnut Hill team only after ths
two squads had run a second race te
setUs ths tie. Both hsd a time af 1:1 la
the first race and It waa decided to ran
each man one lap to settle It. Saratoga
won by maklryr It In to Walnut Hill's
Another Cl
A aether eleas ga tar a entire was m the
bh Jump, elaas R. Fre4 rseaoh af Train
sad Karl Viekao oi ViaMta leapaa. ar
alternated to teaa. las bar Maay tlaaes
afore rWat'-k ahtared It aad wua oa a
fctiUbt i 4 tvxH X tnoaea
Ka walk taka ea an Hi te
fey fcf l taaka ft? imn at
ovJ. at taa AwfcM.. Alt the soya
V laxa tajr 94 ttiaa rtsst rJavaa
aw vM wist aMeced for ta tmrnt
$vUom 1 sjiMfflnsa, t ti .
Fresh Dressed
Pig PorX Chops. pr lb. 12 H 4 I
Veal Chops, par lb. ....I2H4
Loin Lamb Chops, per lb. 12 H 4
Veal Roast, per lb 104
Calumet Sugar Cured Bacon, lb 12 H
Hotel's, Restaurants and Boarding Houses a Specialty,
Central marke
Ki LAKOFSKv meat co., mors.
210 North 16th SU
rtiones, Donglas 1706; Ind. A 2144.
1911 Milk Fed Broilers
At The Public XtavKet
Pig Tork Roast, fl.
at Mil
Fig Pork LolD.,
Diamond C, Armour'. Star, or Swift'.
tO:SO A. M.
That's what you get when you eat
Malted Milk Bread
Ask your grocer.
"Sunkist" ,
California Winci
This celebrated home wins Is
matured snd aged to give It the
reputation of ths best wins for
horns usa
Port, Sherry, Angelica, Muscatel
and Catawba Wines, per full
qusrt &0o
Home-mads Grape Wine, whits or
red, gallon ..,11.00
Jackdaw Whiskey its reputation
was gained by its quality bot
tled in bond; full quart. .. .$1.25
Whits Cross Malt, full quart.. 76o
Cacklcy' Bros.
Wins Merchants. .
Prompt Delivery. Both Phones.
121 North 16 th St Opp. P. O.
ferent events, ths columns left to right
representing standing broad jump, twenty
yard dash, high jump, eighth of a mile
run, tug of war, relay and totals:
6 3 6.. 3 3 3 1 8 6 .. 23
.. 6 .. .. 6 16.... 1 6 1 23
.. .. 4 .. .. ( .. 6 1 16
1 3 1 6 10
6 1 3 ..
.. .. 1 ..
.. 1 8 4
I 3
Park .......
Saratoga .
Pacific ....
Windsor ..
Vinton ....
Mon. Park
Class A First, F. Bawdlear of Walnut
Hill; second, Ray ttrong of Monmouth
Park; third, F. Wedemeyer of Saratoga.
Distance, feet 4Vi inches.
Class B First, Paul Wilson of Park;
second, Ralph Ford of Walnut Hill; third,
Earl Tlcknor of Vinton. Distance, 1 feet
Clans C First, Donald Smith of Walnut
Hill; second. James Delaney of Train; third,
John Malloy of Train. Distance, 7 feet,
lu'i Inches.
Class A First, Ralph Smith of Park;
second, Leroy Wither of Windsor; third,
Frank Relnert of Windsor. Time, 3V sec
onds. Class B-First, Paul Wilson of Park;
second, Wilkinson Adams of Walnut Hill;
third. Elmer Csrter of Pacific Time. 3
Clsss C First, James Delaney of Train;
second, John Hsney of Walnut Hill; third,
Eugene Neville of Park. Time. 3k seconds.
Class A First. Ralph Smith of Park; sec
ond, Arthur Carlson of Walnut Hill; third.
Frank Relnert of Windsor. Distance. 4
feet 9 inches.
Class B First, Fred Poesch of Train;
A great many medicines used in treating- Contagious Blood Poison are
composed largely of mercury -and potash, and are intended to dry up or re
move the humiliating outward eymptoina. But such treatment cannot euro
the disease, and its continued use will often so weaken and disease the stom
ach as to make a nervous wreck of the patient. And too, when these min
eral medicines are left off the smoldering poison takes on new life, snd soon
the old symptoms of ulcerated mouth and throat, brown, scaly splotches,
falling hair, sores snd ulcers, etc., return with increased virulence. S. S. S.
cures Contagious Blood Poison by purifying the blood and keeping tha
stomach and digestive members in perfect condition all the while by its fins
tonic effects. S. S. S. is s purely vegetable remedy, made entirely of roots,
heft nd barks of recognized virtue as blood purifiers. S. S. S. cures on the
principle that not only must the poison be removed from the blood, but also
the circulation must be enriched snd vitalized with nourishing powers.
S. S. S. is known everywhere ss the greatest of all blood purifiers and a safe,
certain cure for Contagious Blood Poison. Home treatment Book and medical
advice free. S. S. S. is for sale at drug stores.
Money Saving
Hens, lb. 13
Cholc Pot Roast, per lb. Us H
and 0
Lamb Shoulder Roast, per lb.,
t 70
each . . . 39c
Leaf Lard, 13H Iba..
tl AA
for 91evU
Premium Hams,
a Hams, 13C
1610 Harney St.
FI.or.2s, Doug.
2144 and
Ind. A2147,
Do You Care
to Save?
If you do and are wiling ta car
ry home your purchases, ws can
Hive you bargains in
Home Dressed Chickens, lb 19H
Rib Rosst, prims beef
Pot Roast lOo, go, 7o
Pork Roast 7
Chuck Steak, prime beef . ...laVjo
Home Rendered Lard ISViO
10 lbs SI. 00
Home Made Pork Sausage . .lSUo
Lamb Chops lOo
We have Just added a choice
line of fancy groceries, and our
prices are right.
Jos. Bath's Gash Market
TeL, B. 6S84. 1S21 Tamam,
second. Earl Tlcknor of Vinton; third.
Ralph Ford of Walnut Hill. Distance. 4
feet 7 Inches.
Class C First. F. Lockwood of Walnut
Hill; second, Donald Smith of Walnut Hill:
third, James Delaney of Train. Distance,
4 feet 0 Inches.
First. Arthur Carlson of Walnut Hill;
second, Dan Uruenlg of Saratoga; third,
Ralph Smith of Park. Time, 43ft seconds.
irat. Park team, composed of Paul Wil
son, Ralph Smith. James Millet Fred
Haines, John Sunderland, Lyman Phillips
ana Eugene Neville; second. Pacific team.
uumpuawj 01 joe vavanii, nomer ream,
Russell Mason, Elmer Carter, Gilbert Drew,
Ira Corey and H. J. Tonge; third, Saratoga
team, composed of Ralph Bauer, Dan Orue
nlg. Willis Peck, Fred Wedemeyer, Ray
Richards, Henry Klene and Edwin Peets.
First, Ssratoga team, composed of Ralph
Bauer, Dan Gruenlg, Roy HArtman and
Fred Wedemeyer; second. Walnut Hill
team, composed of Art Carlson. Llovd
Bawdlear, Ernest Adams and Ralph Ford;
third, Park team, composed of Paul Wtl-J
son, Ralph Smith, Fred Haines and Rich-'
ard Prawlts. Time, 1:29.
Goald Company Will leans Tweafy.
Ftvs Millions la Short Tlasa
Kates. 1 1
NEW TORK. May 11 From Interests
closely connected with the Missouri Padf lo
Railway company It was learned today that
the directors will soon authorise an Issue
of notes which will bear I per cant Interest
and probsbly run for three years. Ths
exact amount of ths Issue has not been
determined, but will approximate 13,000,000.
S. 9cl

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