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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 9, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY HEEi FRIDAY, MAY J, 1902.
PEORIA LOSES .ON ERRORS
OcU Fits Mors Hiti Tba tha Kan from
Omaha, Eut Throw Gam Awaj.
FOURKITES NOT SLOW WITH THE STICK
Vntme Whlh Waa rnf eneel Tweed ay
Is Be atayrd OIT Tedar Alans
wlla Regalarlr ahrdalre
PEORIA. III., Mar 9 (Special Tel
r:am.) Although tbe Teorlana out battel
the visitors, seen ring fifteen bita off Owmm,
thry lrat the second game of tbe aeries
with Omaha, . largely . through error, the
lorels making some rank plays. For three
lrnlngs not a man crossed the home pis',
but in the fourth Omaha won th game.
Dolan started the baJI with a three-bagger
and Tlbald'a error on 8tewart' grounder
permitted him- to-gallop home. Hlckey
lined out a long hit, which allowed Stewart
to score. Owens hit to Kennedy, who made
a rank error, and Mickey scored on Carter's
hit to Truby. In the sixth inning Omaha
scorod another. Gonding hit for a base.
With two out Carter got a free pass to
first and (Tending scored on Oenlns' hit
along the foul line. The locals were strong
at the bat, but It was not until the sixth
that they made a score. In that inning
Truby bit for two bases and Letotta
brought htm bora with a single. Ia the
eighth another waa added. Lesotte bit for
a bane and went to third on Vaughn's sin
gle. Maloney hit to Dolan and In a double
play that followed LesoU scored. Peoria
made a desperate effort to tie the score In
the ninth. Tlbald walked to first and Wil
son flew out. McOM bit to Owens and
Tlbald was retired at Second. Stone hit
to Dolan, who made a bad error. Truby
hit over eerond, scoring McOIIl. This
ended the run-getting. The game past,
poned by rain Tuesday will be played off
tomorrow. Attendance, g20. The score:
, ' I , . AH. R. H. O. A. E.
Carter, rf ;..,..0 0 110 0
Oenlns. rf 4 ; 0 1 1 1
Fleming, if. 4 o 1 1 0
Calhoun, -lb... 4 0 J 8 0 0
Iiolan, ns ,...6 116 11
Htrwart, it...... 4 1 0 S 6 0
Hickey. 8b... 4 11110
Onndlng, c .....4 1 1 S I 0
Owens, p 4 0 I I 10
Totals ...... .33
11 77 IS 1
n. O. A. E.
3 10 0
1 i 0
2 7 2 1
t 1 0 0
12 2 1
0 0 2 1
0 0 0 0
IS 27 U 1
"tono, rf S
Truby, 2b .' 4
IesottP, . rf ....... ..i
Vaughn, lb.. 4
Maloney, lfi ....4
Kennedy, us 4
Tlbald, lb 3
Wilson, c 4
Hatted for Bhafetall.
Omaha ...... 0 0 3 0 1 0 0 04
1'eorla i ..,...'....0 0 0 1 1 1 3
Kariwrl rtins: Peoria, 2: Omaha, 1. Two
base , hits: Stone. Truby (2). Three-base
bit: Dolan. Sacrifice hlta: Carter, Oenlns.
Htnlen buses: Mickey, floridlng. Calhoun.
First be ae nn balls: Off Shartall, 1; oft
Owens,,. Struck out: By tfhafstall, 1; by
Owens,' 6. Double plays: Stewart, Dolan
and Calhotin; Owens and Calhoun. I'm
Ilre: Morah. Time: 1:30. Attendance:
' Dei Moines the Loser.
MILWAVKEE. May 8-Wilklns' wlld
nciis and several bad errors gave Milwau
kee today' game. Attendance: 4,200.
Score: . ! .
Milwaukee '.'...'.0 0 0 0 3 1 1 0 4 6 4
Des Iklolne ....10 0 0 0 10 0 0-2 ( t
Tiatterles: Frtcken and Lucia; Hill, O.
Wilklita and I Wllklna. i
. Kansas City Wins on Hits.
KANSAS CITY, May 8. A batting rally
In the eighth inning today netted the lo
in In five runs and won the game. Gibson
allowed the visitors but three hit. At
tendance, 600. Score:
R W E
Kansas' Clty;:..0 0 1 0 0 0 i M I 'i
Uolo. Springs.. .0 0 0 0 0 4 0 1 0-8 3 I
Batteries: Oaston and . Arthur; Merrltt
und Gibson. ,.;
Denver Bats on Time.
ST. JOSEPH, May 8. Denver hit the ball
when hits were needed and that la how the
visitors won today's game, the last of the
R. H E
Denver .... 0 102O10OO-444
St. Joseph 10 2 0 0 0 0 0 0-1 1 4
Batteries: Denver, McCloskey and Wil
son; St. Joseph, McKadden and Roth.
Standing of Ine Teams.
i ' Played. Won. Lost P C.
Omaha .,...,.. VI 10 2 .834
.Kansas City ....M 10 4 .714
Uonver 14 8 .671
1'enria ...12 6 f .417
Milwaukee ,J2 6 7 .417
Colorado Springs 11 5 9 .367
St. Joseph . 14 6 9 . 867
Des Mollies 12 4 t .333
GAMES' IN NATIONAL LEAGUE
It. Louis Takes a Close Game Irons
Qaakers 'by Clever
- Ittek Wtrk.
BT. IOUIB. May 8. St. Touls won out
today In the ninth Inning from Philadel
phia by good stick work. The game was
closely contested up to this Inning. Dug-
gleby ami Yerkes, the opposing pitchers,
roka about even. Brashear's timely single
In tbe ninth, with two men on the bags,
won the game. Attendance, 700. Score:
BT. LOUIS. I PHILADELPHIA.
Farrell. 8b.., 1-1 4 Thowiea. ef... lit
Donovan, rf,. t II Duuslae. lb.. 111 t t
emout. (t ... 4 l t OlBarrv, rf 1 0
Harder, ir...l It 0 Jaikillech. . t t 1
Kmsr, u. , 1-8 1 .tiUrowne. It... 1 I 4 (
Harluan, I 14 tiHulejrIU. a.. Stilt
Hre.hear, lb, t 111 1 tlli.llma. IS.. 1110
NUhola. .... lit OXtillila, lb.... i lit
Verses. .... I t 8 o;iu,l.bj. p.. t t t
Tolala...,. I lltll l ToUls 1 K 14
One out when winning run was scored.
St. Louis , -..0 00000002 2
Vhlladelrhla .,..,....0 0010000 01
F.arn4 runa: St. IOuta. 2; Philadelphia,
i Two-base hits; Hartman, Barry, llall-
- and pale,
-Sia aaaaaa a
i v I.
S- doctor if he Knows of anything better.
. , "A avkbbor U ml Ud a
Cf for a graat maaf
mndd It to pf n
wer freatly deUjbbed." N. IC DKAm
UM. Alt Bnolsta
msn. Barriflre hit: Krrer. Double plays:
Farrtl to Kruger. Hrhar to Kruirer.
Buses on ballR: Off Terkes, 1: off Dug-
fleby, 1. Struck out: lty Terkes. 1; by
usslebv. 1. Ijeft on bsees: Bt. Louis. 7;
Fblladelrhla. 7. Tlm: 1:26. t'mplre: Can
tlllon. Remnants Drnn Neve York.
CHICAGO, Mar 8. Chicago found Sparks
easily te1y and batted him sli over the
field, every man getting one or more hits.
Inker's fielding whs a decided feature. At
tendance, 4"J. Score:
CBICAOO. I K"W TORK.
H H O A ll R.H.O.AK
Sa(b. tl ... I I
Wllllis N.. I 1
t VHaltrta. eft
riark. II. .... t
IwiUt. lb.... l
llndr, lb... 1
(Vna.lton. Ill 4 I I tllxTl. IS.... 1
Kilns, e 1SSI SiKirnn, io.... I
LflWK. Jt I I
lllxan. as t
() Hasan, lb.. I 1
t Ja.kann, rf... t
Tinker, as.... til
W Wlll'ma, ft t 1
0 SrarSa, t
Totals. 1 1IJ4 It il Totals..... 4 I 14 11 I
VsnHaltren out for interference.
Batted for Sparks in the ninth.
Chicago 2 0 2 0 2 0 2 2 10
New York 0 0 0OOO3024
Left on beses: Chicago, 8; New Tork, 3.
Two-base hits: Dester, W. Williams. Sacrl
ftco hits: Dexter 2. 8tolen le: Con
ation, Kllng, u tiagen. uouDie piay:
we to Tinker to u Hagen. niruca out:
by Williams. 4; by Sparks, 1 Passed ball:
Kllna. Bases on halls: Off Sparks. 1. Hit
with ball: By Wllllums, Bowerman and
Smith. Time: 1:35. Umpire: Emails.
Brldesjrooma Beat Pirates.
PITTSBURG. Msy Brooklyn won In
the third Inning, when two Mta, two bases
on balls and two errors were made. Out
kla the Una pitching on both aides,
Srheckard'a playing waa the feature. He
batted In two runs, caught six files and
shut off a run at home by throwing from
duep left. Attendance, 3,600. Score:,
Brooklyn. I nrrsmTRO
R H O A E I K H O. A a.
tvnlan, et IIS DiDsvIa, rt..'... 1 t 1 1
Kralar. rt....l 18 t:('larka. If.... I t t
Charkant, If.. 1 11 troornr, as... I I
MnOraarf, lb.1 I I I OIWifMr, at... t 4 t
Pablan, aa... t 111 0 HranaSaM, lb 111 1 0
Plon. tb 1 1 1 Rttrnej, lb... t 1 I t
Ira IS. ik 1 1 Leach, lb.... 1 18 11
Ahearn, a..,. 141 O'Connor, a.. I I
Knsoa, 9 I 1 'Phillips. ., 1 1 4
Totals. ... 4 lltM l TsUls 1 I 87 18 8
Brooklyn 00400-000 04
Pittsburg 00000001 0-1
Two-bssa hit: Bransfleld. Sacrifice hit:
McCreery. Stolen bases: Davis, Leach.
Double plays: Dahlen to MnCreery (2),
First base on balls: Off Phllllppl, Si oft
Kitson, 4. Struck out: By Phllllppl, S;
by Kitson, 3. Passed ball; O'Connor.
Time: 1:40. Umpire: O'Day.
Reds Win PI tr hers Battle.'
CINCINNATI. May I -Hahn pitched
superb ball today, allowing but six hits
and these were scattered. A bunch of hits
In the third netted the Reds their runs.
Plttinger pitched good ball and during the
latter pan or me game it was somewhat
of a pitchers' battle. Attendance, 800. Score;
CINCINNATI. t BOSTON.'
..Ill tXuaa, et 4 1
ttnbba. If 1
I 1 Tenner, lb... e I I
8 1 0 Damns, lb.. 0 13
Maroon, aa. ..
Gramas' r, Ik
wnran, o 9
Totals 8 117 11 Si Totals I 14 14 I
Cincinnati .. 00200000 03
Boston 00000000 00
Earned runs: Cincinnati, 2. Two-base
hits: Dobba, Stein f eld t. Long. Three-base
hits: Hoy, Beckley, Tenney, Moran.
Stolen base: Hoy. Doable Dlays: Lush to
Tenney, Magoon to Beck to Beckley. First
Dase on uaun: un iiann, i; ort flttenger,
1 Mtnielr rtut 13. I T a V. !-, c V. T1 f t i
S. Time: 1:8a. Umplrea: Powell and
Standing; f tha Teams.
Played. Won. Lost P.C.
New York ..
St. Louis ....
16 3 .833
11 8 1 .64
' 5 .043
J 8 . .438
7 10 .412
6 U .353
AMERICAN LEAGUE GAMES
Bat One Detroit Man Oeta gate Bit osT
Powell's Ptunltna; De
''.., ' '. "Terr.
DETROIT, Mich.. May 8. Powell Ditched
a magnificent game this afternoon. He
waa hit safely but twice, and both times
by Slever. One was a clean alngle and the
other a bunt. The home team fielded
wretchedly and waa outplayed at every
angle of tha game. Attendance, 3,000.
score; ... .
IT. LOUIS. .. i
ft H. O A K.
Burkatt. If... 1
IIS Barratt. cf ... I 0 1
Heldrlck, ef.. lilt
Aadarsoo, lb. 1 1 li t
Walla, aa.. 1 I il 1
Hoimas. rt.a o s s o
Caaer, lb..t I 8 t
Hariar. If.... 1
Blbarfald. sa. I 3 4
raadan, lb... 8 1 I
M'AlllaUr, lb 8 I 1
1 8 1
a 3 j
Dillon, lb.... 11 1 I
Mcuulra. .. t I I 1
Sierar. 8 8 8
Totals 6 11 17 1 I
I Totali...... 0 82 IS I
Heldrlck out for interference.
St. Louis 10000020 06
Detroit 0 0 00 0 0 0 0 00
Three-base hits: Burkett. Heldrlck. Bac
rince nus: iioiraes. Heldrlck. Base on
balls: Off Slever, 1. Hit by pitched ball:
Barrett. First base on errors: Detroit, 1;
St. Louis, 4. Left on bases: Detroit, 6:
Bt, I.ouie. 10. Struck out: By. Slever, 1.
Double play: McAllister to Klberfeld.
rasaed ball: McUulre, . Time; 1:40. Um-
yirr; junniwa j. .
Atklotlea Strike Battlac Rooad
PHILADELPHIA, May 8 -The home
club won from Baltimore In tha eighth in
tilng today by ecorlng three runs on two
doubles and two singles. Up to that In
ning Howell had been remarkably effec-
uvo auiu ioua,u iiae uaiamors a gam.
Ai.hvnu4ti;ia. ,ouv. oevre;
PHILADELPHIA. ' BALTIbtORg.
. K.O.A.. R H.O.A B
run,. Jb.... 1 I j Jsermosr. K.,1 1
Dana, lb.... Illil KUlar. lb..,. Ill
L. CRM, lb.. 3 111 Orlsr. ."-
Jajrbola. ef.., Ilii J Williams, lb. t I
nanaai, K... Balbaoh. If . .. 1 8 1
.. -. . i
Staalmaa, rf. 1 t
Powars, S....8 118 1
McOann, lb., t
ToUlS t 17 14 41 Total. 1 A 1
Philadelphia 0 0 0 2 0 1 0 3 4
Baltimore 20000000 08
Earned runs: Baltimore, 1; Philadelphia,
a. i wu-umo hub: oeyooni M. cross
Knma run Vllw RaHrt im hi... li
mour J. McOann. Davis, M. Cross. Stolen
bases: Belbach, Seymour, Steelman. Dou-
uie piay; r uiis to jjavis. juen on bases:
Tlalflm.fcr t PV.II.u,.l.. a TT( .
on balls: Off Howell. 2; off Wtltse, S. Hit
uy iiniinu iau; rum, oeyooia. atruc
out: By Howell, 1; by Wilts. 1.1W11
4 to help them
jff better deed?
j' Then whv not tpll
your friend who is ill
just what Ayer's Sarsa-
parilla has dona for you ?
When you see a person weak
nervous and dehili-
recommend our Sarsa-
aa wu IUI4) AOAV J L'UI
ck - W who ba4 taoteiW from acroloU
aa. iivriDt 4 Avar BaasaparUla la any own famity
r Taarts and iwy wita aatia factory results. 1 tecom.
child waa mkkjy cL aa4 tha Darsnta
Baaatca lad. .
Mtch: Wlltse. Time: 2X. IntDlrs:
O Laughlln. .
Cklesgs'i Third Rtralght.
CLEVELAND. Msy 8 Oarvln held
Cleveland down to three hits today and
(."hlrago took the third straight game.
Wright also pitched a strong game. At
tendanca, 2,800. Score:
C-LEVBI.ANP. I CHICAOO.
R HO A El R. HO. A K
Plrkarlna. rt I I I I t f'raaj, lb ...l I ,
Hrmrhlll, If.. 1 Jrmaa. cf Ill
Shrork, lb... t It 1 toim, It I lit
Wood, c 1 I 1'PaTla. aa t I I I 4
funw, Ih... I l!H M rr'4. rf t t
gradlar. lb.. t 4 0 lahall. lb. I II
Oorbnauar. aa t I I 1 t fair, ib t I I
ir. rf... 4 R ar fnd, et I
Wrltht, I l I (karTIa, .... t t I t
Totala I anil it Totals 4 T 17 It 1
Cleveland 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 01
Chicago 8 0 0 0 1 0 0 0-4
Ramed runai Phloavn 1? r'tvMlanft 1
Two-base hit: Wood. Three-base hits:
w right,-Qreen. First base on balls: Off
Wright, 2. Left on bases: Chi. ago, 8;
Cleveland, 2. Struck out: By Wright, 8;
by Garvin, 2. Passed ball: Wood. Wild
pitch: Wright. Time: 10. Umpires:
Carruthers and Connolly. .
Seaatore Defeat Boston.
B08TON, May 8. A wild, pitch by Win
ters and Boston's miserable fielding gave
Washington the game today, & to 1.
Neither team could do much batting.
Freeman's three-bagger and a catch by
Hickman were the only features. Attend
ance. 4,064. Score:
WASHINOTON. I BOSTON.
R.H.O.A.C.I R H O A E.
Bran, rf 1 4 1 t'Parant, BS....4 0 8 4 1
Ketatar, ib...l 4 I t stabl. cf...
1 1 1
t a t i
t i t i i
WolraHoo. Ib 1 t I l.Olllna. Ib.
Dolahamy, II. 1 8 I t.rraaman, rf
It t Hickman. If.. 111
Carey, ib 111 o Lacbanca. lb tin t
BIT, aa 1 111 ITarrla. lb.... 1141
Drill, e l a 0 t
Fatten, a t 1 I t
Warnar. e. ... s 8 a
Winters, p... t t
Uleaaos s 1 s
Totala I 17 II l Totala 1 IT 14 t
Batted for Winters in tha ninth.
Washington 110000012 t
Boston 00000001 01
Earned runs: Boston, 1; Washington, 1.
Two-bare hits: Lee, Ely. Three-base
hit: Freeman. Double play: Warner to
Collins. First base on balls; Off Winters,
4; off Patten, 1 Hit by pitched ball: By
Patten, 2. Struck out: By Winters. 2: by
Patten, 2. Wild Pitch: Winters. Time: 1:44.
Standing; of tbe Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. P.C.
St. Louis 12
Boston ..., 14
IN AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
Kansaa City Cowboys Take Doable
Header front the
TOLEDO, May 8. Kansas City won two
games today. The first was won in the
ninth, when O'Brien batted out a home
run and brought In four runs. t Attend
ance, 1,100. Score first game:
KANSAS CITT. I TOLEDO.
R. H. OA. B.I H.U.ai.2.
Nanca, cf. .
1 1 0 0 0 Burna. aa I 1 I
1 O'Mlllcr. rf.... 111
E. Smith. If.. 1
v j. Bants, lb.. I I 1 s o
OriOT, lb.... a
a 14 t o
Turner, lb.... 1 1 t
, i a o t
O Uflen, 2b.. 1 8 8 t 0
(II Ik a. cf...
Loewa. aa.... 18 41
MoBrrde, lb.. 1 1 I
McDonald, p. 0 0 I 1 0
Oear 0 0 0 el
(layer, If 8 1 8 t
Klelnow, a... soil
Hasher, p... 1
Totala I II 14 1 Totala 1 10-M 11 0
Two out when winning run was made.
Batted for McDonald In the eighth.
Kansas City 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 2 4-8
Toledo 1 1100100 27
Two-base hits: Burns, J. Smith 2l, Tur
ner, Myers, Nance (Z, EL Smith, Bevllle.
Three-base hit: J. Smith. Home runa: E.
Smith, Orady, O'Brien. Sacrifice hit;
Oeyer. Double play: Leewe to Orady.
Struck out: By McDonald, 1; by Weyhlng,
1; by Hughey. 2. Baaes on balls: Oft Mc
Donald. 2; off Weyhlng;. 1. Hit with ball:
Hughey. Time: 1:63. umpire: O'Neill.
Score second game:
K. Smith. If.
t i a o t
Burns, aa..... 1881
Miller, rf.... 1 8 0 1
J. Smith, a, I 1 1
Turnnr, lb.... 1 8 8 8
Merer, lb.... 0 I 1 1
O'Brien. 8b.. 8
Leave, sa. ... t 0 1
Ollka. cf 1 8
(rarer. If 1 I t
McBrrda, lb.. 1 8 I
uear, p u i u a i
nock, p 1
Totala 1 I 17 1 1 Totals 4 II 84 I 8
Kansas City o 0 0 4 0 0 S 0 7
Toledo 3 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 04
Two-base hits: J. Smith, Turner, Mc
Bryde, E. Smith. Home runa: Rothfuss,
Mock, Bevllle. Sacrifice hit: Leewe. Struck
out: By Mock, 6; by Oear, 8. Base on
balls: Off Mock, 1. lilt with ball: By
Gear, 1; by Mock, 8. Time; 1:65. Umpire:
Colnsaans Gets Fosr In m Row.
COLUMBUS, May 8. The Columbus bat
ters knocked Brennon out of the box In the
second inning today and won the fourth
straight game from Milwaukee. Bailey
waa nit hard at tlmeu. but good fielding
behind htm kept the score down. Attend
ance, 2,0u0. Score:
COLUMBUS. I . MILWAUKEE.
Hart, cf 2 8 4 0 Kallmaa, If.. 1 8 8 10
Meanr, rf....t 8 8 0 0 McBrlde, cf.. 1 110
Lallr. If 10 4 Parrott, rt... t 1 4 t t
Orlm. lb 0 1 10- 1 Dungan, lb... I 111 0 1
Evans, lb.... 1 114 1 MoAnd wa. lb 8 8 8 1
Turner, Ib... 8 1 1 0Cllne.men, aa. 1 T 4 t
NatUesa. St.. t 4 8 O'Connell, lb 1 8 4 1
Fox. c. 1801 Spear, o till!
Bailey, p 1 8 1 4 Bracken, p... 0 8 8 1
. O I meted, p... t 4 1
.Crone 8 4
Totala 11 17 It ll Totals T 187 18 7
Batted for Olmsted in tha ninth.
Columbus 0 1 4 0 1 0 0 0 0-4
Milwaukee 0 1 0 1 2 0 0 0 04
Stolen bases: McAndrews, O'Connell.
Two-base hits: Meany, Turner, McBrlde,
Dungan, O'Connell. Three-base hits:
Evans, Bailey. Sacrifice hlta: Meany, Nat
tress. Double play: Clint-man to O'Con
nell. Struck out: By Bailey, 2; by Brac
ken, 1. Bases on balls: Oft Bailer, 1; oft
Bracken, 2; off Olmsted, 1. Wild pitch:
Bailey. Time: 1:33. Umpire: Tlndlll.
Millers Are Easy Victims.
INDIANAPOLIS. May 8. Indianapolis
drove Clarke out of tha box in the second
inning and won as it pleased. Umpire
Ebrlght's work waa faulty and both teams
complained. Attendance, duo. Score:
K.H.O.A.E.I R H O i
Knfrlever, rf I I 1 el olQulgley, aa... 1 8 4 4
ifnerer, rt a a i ei u viuigiey, as... i at
ihna. If.... 8 14 OlPbyle. Ib 118
utter, cf... 1 i 1 0 Morrleaey, III 1 j
hm. lb 1 8 ! Werden. lb . 1 T 1 t
Kuhna, II.... I
O Brlea. as... 84 1M r'arlan. ef. t a t
Babb, Ib till Wilmot, rt... t 1 t t
Fox. Ib .1 8 8 8 llBuma. rf t 1 t t
Heydon, a.... 1 4 1 tarllale. If... 1 0 1
Helium, p.... 1 1 t 1 0:ZaUKky, .... till!
( lame, p c i t t
Hpohr, p t I 1
Teule 11 II 17 II 11 Touie 8 fit t 8
Klhm out for falling to touch first base.
Indianapolis 18002018 11
Baaes on balls: Off Clarke, 2; off Spohr,
1. Struck out: By Kellum, 3; by Clarke. 1.
Wild pitch: Spohr. Hit by pltoher: By
Kellum, Werden, Clarke, Heydon. Two
base hits: Coulter, Fox. Three-base hltst
Hogrifcver, Kuhns. Zalusky. Sacrifice hit:
Heydon. Double playa: Fox to O'Brien to
Klhm, Quigley (unassisted). Stolen bases:
Hogriever, O'Brien, Fox t2). Paased balls;
Heydon. 1; Zalusky. 1. Ieft on bases: In
dianapolis, 8; Minneapolis, 8. Umpire:
Ebrlght. Time: 1 :U.
Saints and Colonel Split Even.
LOUISVILLE, Msy 8.-Loulevlll and St.
Paul divided another double-header be
tween thera today. Coons allowed tha vis
itors but six hits In the first game, bxcept
In the last Inning Cook held the local team
down well in the second contest. Attend
ance, l,4u0. Score;
LOUISVILLE. gT. FAIL.
Kerwle, rt... 1 8 8 Oeler. 8b...
Oennan, cf... 8 8 Dlllart. lb.
Flournoy. If.. 1 1 I 1 !Shar. aa
i i a i i
ua.n eu. as... lists
Saiea, t . I I t
8. hrlrer, lb.. 1 t 1 I
Tannehlll, si I I I I
Shannon, af.. 1 t t t t
Lumley. rf... I t
aeuenn. u... a
Brberab, lb... t I
Oarla. p t
Coon a. p..
Totals I It 87 11 t Totala a 4 87 11 4
IoulsvIHe 10000110 0-2
at. Paul 1 1 0 0 0 0 0-2
Left oa bases; I-oulsvllle, 11; St. Paul, i.
Swo-base hit: Shay. Three-base hit:
oter. Home run: Gansell. Sacrifice) hit:
Hurley. Double plays: Tannehlll to
Schiiver, Flournoy to Tannehlll to Oansell.
Stolen baaee: Flournoy, Shay. Struck out:
By Coons, 2; by Davis. L Hit by pitcher:
Coons, 1. Bases on balls :Off Coons, 1; off
Devla, 6. Time: 2:00 Unvrfre: Sheridan.
Second game. Score:
T.- PAUL. . I LOC18VILLE. '
a no. a a. I a at oa a.
Oeler. tb 1 I I 1 t Kerarla, rt...l 8 t t 1
Dillard. lb.. .8 8 11 baaaua, oi... 1
Shay. aa...... 111 1 riewrnoy. U.. 1 1 1
Kelley. lb... 1 I 1 Oaaaell, lb... 1 118 1
dbaaoaa. ef.. 8 T 1 I w a 1
Lamley. rt... 1 a. 8 lt.kri.er. ... 1 18
acOaau, M...1 l 1 t llaaaekill. a! I I
Pioroa, a 8 8 4 1 Bebvab, lb... 1 181
Cook. S 11 1 !"'. p.... 111
T eta la I II II I
Batted for Ienser In the ninth.
St Paul 10300004 0-5
Louisville 01001000 4-8
Left on bases: l-oMla-v1!le 7: St. Paul. 7.
Tw-bae hit: Bchrlver. Home run: Dll
lart. Sacrifice hit: Shannon. Double
piays: Lumley to Dlllarcl. Flournoy to
Spies. Tannehlll to Bchrlver to Spies.
Stolen bases: DUlnrd, t'.elor. fltruck out:
By Cook, 3; by Denser, 8. Bas on balls:
Off Cook. 8; off lHnser. 2. WIM pitches:
Cook, 2. Time; 3:tXk Umpire: Sheridan.
Standing: et the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. P.C.
C'"!'Jmbua it 11 3 .7x
Louisville It 5 .M
St. 1-aul n i Mh
Indianapolis 13 8 & .615
Kansas City 13 7 0 .5.I9
Milwaukee 13 ( 8 .5
Toledo 12 2 8 .2n"
Minneapolis 13 2 11 .164
Nebraska Loses te Sort nweatern.
CHICAGO, May 8-(SpeclaI Telegrams
Nebraska met Its first defeat today at the
hand of Northwestern, the latter owing
Its victory rather to Nebraska's errors
than to Its own playing. Although It was
of a superior sort It wss the yellow streak
of the westerners which Js bound to show
tip once In a while. The shame is that It
should have come In today's game. Town
send pitched a One game, but his support
was extremely ragged at the times when It
was needed the most. It was a pretty
game from a spectators' point of view,
abounding In double plays and pretty
Melding on Northwestern' s part. Score by
Northwestern 2 0 8 2 0 4 0 011
Nebraska 2 10000003
Hits: Northwestern, 8: Nebraska, 4. Er
rors; Northwestern, 3; Nebraska, 7. Bat
teries: Northwestern, Friend snd Remble;
Nebraska, Townsend and Bender.
At terre Haute Terre Haute. 10; Rock
At Evansville Evansville, 1; Cedar
At Decatur Rockford, 8; Decatur, S.
At Bloomington Bloomlngton, 4; Daven
At Little Rock-Little Rock. 7; Shreve
At Chattanooga Chattanooga, 4; Atlanta,
At Nashville Nashville, 10; Birmingham,
Dakota City Gets Decisive Ron.
DAKOTA CITY. Neb., May 8. -(Special
Telegram.) The Dakota City ball team
won a well played game from Hubbard
here today by a score of 9 to 8.
On the College Diamond.
At Chicago Chicago Northwestern uni
versity, 11; University of Nebrsska, 3.
At Lawrence Kansas university, 7; Mis
souri university, 6.
AMATEUR HORSEMEN GET BUSY
Large Nomber Enrolled as Members
of t'lab and Racea Arranged
"A meeting was held by the amateur
horsemen at the Millard hotel last evening.
The outlook for the summer's season
seemed particularly bright. The follow
ing, most of whom were present, were en
rolled as members: J, L, Kennedy, F. A.
Nash, J. L. Baker. C. N. lsard, A. W.
Nason, W. A. Watson, W. F. Uerke, W. A.
Mackey, J. M. Cudahy, W. E. Mullen, M.
T. Learned, A, N. Benn, C. C. Kendall, L.
F. Crofoot, C. S. Moore, W. C. Russell, R.
A. Thompson, D. Talbott, Tom Dennlsnn,
KV. A. Pax ton, Jr., H. H. Thomas, H. W.
Dunn John Northcott, O. C. Bvrne, F. 8
Cowglll, C. W. Hall, John Bishop, Nat
Brown, C. E. Black, Dr. C. E. Cosford, W.
H. Dudley, Charles Crclghton, P. B.
Height. W. B. Huston, XV. H. McCord, H.
J. Root, H. E. Togg. XV. IL Town, A. U.
Wyroan, A. Campbell, James Hayden, M.
Doty, Al Russell, H. E. Fredrlckson, Hugh
McCaffrey, Frank Burkley, J. H. Jones,
Joseph Crow. Clinton Briggs, Hugo Bran
dels. After the enrollment of members was
completed races were- formed for tomorrow
afternoon. The fast event ot the day will
be a special race, a free-for-all mixed, with
these horses: Tom Dennlson's Durada, 2:18,
trotteri H. W. Dunn's. Jeska, 2:l4, pacer,
and doubtless Dr. , Coaford's , Nellie Ash,
Dacer, with a half-mile amateur record of
A verv Interesting regular event will be
a mixed race,the horses to be hitched to
wagons and the race to be awarded the
person driving Hhe half nearest 1:4G. Four
entries are anticipated, two of which are
as follows: M. L Learned's Patsy, 2:2514
trotter, and A. W. Nason s Cedrlc, pacer,
with no record.
A 2:86 pacing class has the following en.
tries: L. F. Crofoot's Qovernor Taylor, R
A. Thompson s Blackhawk. C. C Kendall s
A three-minutes trotting class has been
arranged for P. B. Height's Max. W. A.
Eaxton' c3r 'f.' Fx. 2:19a; Charlea
A 2:6t) pacing event Is booked for O. E
Backs Ruby, W. H. Mullen's Lolla and
W. C. Russell a Poverty.
The classification of these races was not
made as to record, but as to the supposed
present speed of the vsrlous horses.
The races will be called at 2:30 p. m at
the half-mile track at Twenty-fourth and
Snrague and according- to the rules of the
American Trotting association no admis
sion can be. charged to the ground or
Some prominent Omaha men will officiate
as Judges and timers, and a well known
Council Bluffs horseman will doubtless offi
ciate In the starter's box.
' Hawkeyes Beady for Badgers.
IOWA CITT. Ia.. May .-8peclal.)-The
lowa-Mlnnesota Held and track meet on
Iowa field rriday afternoon promises to
be a hard-fought contest. Coach Williams
of Minnesota says of the prospects of the
two universities in the meet: ''From what
I can Judge from the records made by the
athletea of Minnesota and Towa previous
to the meet, I should say that Iowa haa
the best chances of winning a closely con
tested meet." The three events which
Iowa think they are sure to win are the
broad Jump, the discus-throw and the
two-mile run. Ross made 22 feet 3 Inches
last Saturday In the Iowa home meet
against 21 feet 24 Inches by CroTsette of
Minnesota. Swift of Iowa threw the dia
cus 112 feet, against 106 feet by LaFans of
Minnesota. Haroldson won the Minnesota
two-mile run In 12 minutes." Iowa has but
on performer in the event. Ralph Wil
liamson, who went last week the distance
in n :90.
Whitney Has Bad Lnek.
NEW TORK. May 8 W. c. Whitney's
English Derby candidate. Nasturtium, will
It Is reported, be shipped back to the
United States on the steamer Minneapolis
Great hopes had been held for the winning
of the classic event by an American bred
animal, but soon after Naaturtlum's ar
rival In England, several months ago. she
developed lung trouble. Mr. Whitney is
said to have small hope of ever racing her
again. Hrebrand. a promising 2-year-old
by Water Cress-Cotfae Girl, is dead at
Mr. Whitney's place, Westburv L. I Ths
Sukellt fcrU'ffg m'y JUVenUe
WOMAN STABBED TO DEATH
Crime Oeenra at Her Home Daring;
Progress ef Drenkea
CINCINNATI. May g. Mrs. George XV.,
Hergt was killed early today during a
carousel at her home in Daytoa, Ky. Her
husband, William Thornton, Prank Kent,
Thomas Shields and William Murray, alias
Ford Mattox. have been arrested on the
charge of murder.
Herget Is the son of a wealthy distiller
who died at Pekin, III., two years ago.
Owing to tha habits of George hit Inheri
tance was left la truit. When hi monthly
remittance came, Thornton, Kent, Shield
and Murray wr accustomed to visit th
On ot thos occasion, yesterday, con
tinued during the night. At 1 o'clock this
morning tbe officers were attracted by
screams and found Mrs. Hsrget lying pros
trat la her yard badly atabbed. She died
shortly after being taken te th hospital
without making any statement.
Th ceven men were taken out of tbe
house afterward la such eondltioa that non
of ihem up te almost Boon were abl to
talk. Th dad woman's maiden nam wa
Bellinger of CTyde, O. They had bo cbll
dren ' .
Mrs. Palm Sella for Havana.
NEW TOR.K, May 8-Mrs. ., Tomaa
Estrada Pa I ma, wife of the president-elect
of the Cuban republic, aalled for Havana
today on the steamer Havana.
HAMPTON ROADS CONFERENCE
Meeting Between Lincoln and Confederate
Leaders Detailed bj Senator Vest.
CORRECTS STATEMENT OF TILLMAN
llolltver of Iowa llnnioronaly, bat
"nreastlratly, Rrhnke earmark
for Ills Attack of Phil
WASHINGTON. May 8 DIcua!on of the
Phlllnnlne bill in tbe senate todav. while
it scarcely abated In. bitterness, took on an
amusing phase, la a breexy speech Mr.
Dolllver of Iowa made such a good-natured
and yet such a taroaMlo arraignment of
Mr. Carmark of Tennessee that senators
and occupants ot the thronged galleries
were convlused with lauahter. While
seemingly considerable temper was aroused
oy tne debate, good feeling was shown by
the active participants In the war of words
Mr. Dolllver and Mr. Carmack who cor
dially shook hand and laughed over the
Ia response to some statementa made
yesterday by Mr. Tillman. Mr. Vest of
Missouri delivered a forceful and effective
speech and made an historical contribution
with reference to the Hampton Roads con
ference between President Lincoln and
Mr. Carmack delivered a scathina da.
cunolatlon of the conduct of military oper
ations In the Philippines and denounced
General Smith, branding him as a "scoun
drel" and "murderer who had dishonored
the American army and had done nothing
but butcher a whole people."
Dolllrer's Trenchant Rebnke.
In a sarcastic response Mr. Dolllver of
Iowa scorchlngly arraigned Mr. Carmack,
Incidentally reading an editorial from a
Memphis paoer criticising the Tennesse
senator's attitude on the Philippine ques
tion. Mr. Carmack' reply wa of such
a nature as to cause him to be called to
order for a statement reflecting upon Mr.
Dolllver. but the Incident ended In good
Mr. Perkins of California Interrupted
the debate to offer a resolution
declaring that tbe senate had heard
with profound grief of the death of
Rear Admiral William T. Sampson, and
providing for the appointment ot a com
mittee .of five senators to Join a Ilk com
mittee of the house to attend the funeral
as a mark of respect to tbe dead officer.
The resolution was adopted and Messrs.
Perkins, Galllnger, Quarles, Martin and
Mallory were named aa the oommlttee.
Mr. Carmack of Tennessee replied to Mr.
Burton's defense of General Funston. He
acknowledged Funston's physical courage,
but said he had been guilty of falsification
and was not fit to wear a uniform.
Mr. Carmack then entered a protest
against tbe revival of sectional animosities.
He said he presumed that the republicans
were acting under Instructions from the
White House In the hope of breaking the
force of the disclosures, which were being
brought owt regarding the Philippine. Mr.
Carmack said the south had a problem to
deal with and all they asked was to be let
alone. If the republicans proved all the
outragea they alleged in tbe south It would
not Justify the policy In the Philippine.
Mr. Vest of Missouri called attention to
the statement of Mr. Tillman, made yes
terday, that at the hlstorlo conference In
Hampton Roads In 1864, between President
Lincoln. William H. Seward, secretary of
state. Alex A. Stevens, vice president of
the Confederate state; R. M. T.. Hunter,
former United State senator, and John
A. Campbell, formerly Justice of the
United tSatea supreme court. President
Lincoln wrote upon a piece of paper: "Save
the Union," then handing It to Steven,
"Alex, take this paper and fill up for
yourselves the condltlona of peace be
tween the two countries."
Mr.. Vest said the etory had been denied
by John H. Reagan of Texas, who waa the
last surviving member of the Confederate
"He knew personally," said Mr. Vest,
"without having been present at that oele
brated Interview, that the incident waa
without the slightest foundation.
Effect If Trne.
"If true." said he. "It would place the
government and officers of the Confederate
state In the category of criminals, be
cause it offered the Confederacy all that It
ever demanded In the wildest hope of tb
moat extreme partisan of that caut It
they would only return to the union; If
true It would mean that the Confederate
could hav placed on that aheot of paper
tbe perpetual establishment of slavery and
the right of secession, tha moat extreme
demand that had ever taken locality even
in the dream of any Confederate."
From the Up of Stephen and Hunter
had come to him, hs said, "the detail
of what took place. Upon the return of
the commissioners of tbe Confederacy he
heard their official report, aa Mr. Reagan
beard It, the latter being a member of the
cabinet and the speaker (Mr. Vest, a mem
ber of th Confederate senate.) I sm today
tb only surviving member of th twenty
Ix gentlemen who acted a Confederate
Mr. Vest then stated that what did hap
pen at Hampton Roads beyond queetlon
wa thlc That when the president and
Secretary Seward met th commissioner
of tha Confederacy, Mr. Lincoln, address
ing hlmaelf to Mr. Hunter, whom h knew
well, aid: "In the flrt place, gentlemen.
I desire to know what are your power
and Instruction from the Richmond gov
ernment," avoiding, ald Mr. Vet, a Mr.
Hunter told him Jilmielf, the word "con
Mr. Hunter, to whom tne Inquiry was
addressed, said: "Mr. President, , we are
Instructed to consider no proposition thst
doe not Involve the Independence of th
Confederate States of America."
"Then." said Mr. Lincoln, "the Inter
view had as well terminate now, for I
must say to you, gentlemen, frankly and
honestly, that nothing will be accepted from
tbe government at Richmond except ab
solute and unconditional surrender."
This Terminates Interview.
Mr. Veet aald that this terminated th
Interview and as the Confederate commis
sioners retired President Lincoln, addres
sing Stephens, who was the last to go out,
said: "Stephens, you are making a great
mistake. Your aovernment is a failure
and when the crash cornea, aa It aonn mini
come, there will be chao and disaster
wnicn we cannot now foresee which must
corns to your people."
"This account of that Interview," con
tinued Mr. Vest, "substantially, and al
most word for word aa I have given It,
came o me from Mr. Stephens and Mr.
Mr. Vest said he considered It hi duty
to make this statement in order thst his
tory may not be falsified, In order that
the men who were eald to have refused
this offer at tbe hand of Presldsnt Lin
coln should not be made to sin in the'r
graves, adding, "for If they had refused
what waa said to have been tendered to
them by the president, they would have
been accessories to th murder ot every
man who tell from that time In defeat
ot th Confederate cause snd they should
bad given the lie to ths Intentions which
they professed when they risked every
thing, everything that is held dear amongst
men. la defun ot the. Confederal eau."
The liniment bottle and flannel atrip are fam
Jliarohjects In nearly every household. Tliey are
the weapons that have been used tor generations
to fight old Rheumatism, and are about as effective
in the battle with this giant disease as the blunder
buss of our forefathers would be in modern warfare.
Rheumatism is caused by an acid, sour con
dition of the blood. U is filled with aciid. irritatinsr
tuatter that settles in the joints, muscles and nerves, and liniments and oils
nor anything else applied externally can dislodge these gritty, corroding par
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the blood. Rubbing with liniments sometimes relieves temporarily the ache$
and pains, but these are only symptoms ; the real disease lies deeper. The
blood and system are Infected. Rheumatism cannot be radically and perma
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thoroughly and promptly as S. S. S. It neutralizes the acid's and sends
tonic. It relieves pain and builds up the exhausted vital forces at the same time.
Our physicians will advise, without charge, all who write a1out their case, and
we will send free our special book on Rheumatism and its treatment.
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AILING WOMEN 7""
j made healthy and happy
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It I a blood maker and a blood purifier. Its purity
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a. W. Vr. tli and Denaje ate., Onsnna.
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j nsnw OI2T THIS
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Diseases ana Utswsatasa ui JUaa OatlFe
B Years' Experience. 85 Yeara la
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