Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 11, 1902, PART I, Page 11, Image 11

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Omaha Holds Iti Lead Easily and Looki
Good at Home.
ladlvMaalltr t-ont la KfTaria Milif
Prefer Machine aad Rrnalt
. la Flue start la Ratt
Doing fairly well.
Five unifi out of sla at home and tlx
raises out rf Seven abroad la not such a
bad record. Acd what a howl the susress
ef the 0 oah team has set up In some
Quarters. One or two of the dopemakere
for w.ter papers, whose eyes are turned
Inward, have shouted a dally chorus ct
"Walt till Denver gets there:" or "Walt
till Kansas City romes!" We are waiting,
and will welcome the Kent of both the
Cowboys and the Grizzlies. Moreover, we'll
guarantee them an hour or two rf real lively
work every day they play In Omaha. It Is
too much to expert that Omaha will win
I! Its xames, but The Bee s'ands by what
it said before the araon opened, that the
team winning from Omaha will have to
bustle all the time. No one could be more
anxious than the Omaha fans for a clash
feMween Omaha and Kansas City and Omaha
and Denver on the home grounds. They
know what the Rourkltea can do, and are
srer to find out what some of the others
are cspsble of. However, the critics of th
Omaha team must not rely on the fact that
It is all good luck that has given the vic
tories credited to the leaders. Some mighty
fine ball playing has entered Into that re
suit. For example. In the tie game with
APeorla on the Omaha grounds, the visitors
'made twelve hits and got two runs In twelve
.Innmgs. In one game at Peoria the Plratee
made fifteen hits and got but three runs.
It takes ball playing of the highest order to
produc such results. Batting Is not the
strong point of the Omahas, yet they man
age to scrspe together a few hits Just at
the right time In each game. It is the field
ing of the team, its perfect co-operation,
that has made it the leader. All other
Western league teams have been criticised
for lack of concerted action. Among the
Omahas this has been developed to a high
point. Not a record player has a position
n the nine; each uembet Is a hard work
ing part of a whole. Errors do not come
frequently, owing to the skill of the Indi
vidual players, but when an error does
e' up It la generally the re?ult of a hard
try1 on a ball a record player would have
shirked. Thla la the real secret of Omaha s
fcu?ces. It Is ball playing and not luck,
as some of the critics will find out before
the summer la ended.
It la not impossible that the history of
IrOO wlU be repeated. Then Omaha's team
made a atrong Jump forward In the early
part of the season, only to fall back later.
One thing Is absolutely sure, and that Is
that any alump the team may take this
season will not be due to the cause which
wrought Its downfall In ISM. It was an
open secret then that dissension in the
ranks of the players and flagrant disre
gard for the ordinary rules of base ball
discipline were the contributing causes of
Omaha's dreadful slump. No repetition of
that discouraging experience is likely.
Only the best of feeling exists among the
playera, and each has the Interest of the
learn entirely at heart as much as If It
were his own. On these tacts the Omaha
tana are 'building their hopea.
Kansas City has made a good stand on
the home grounds and Is holding second
place by a nice majority. The aeries with
Omaha means much to both teams and
ought to prove intensely interesting to the
public. Denver will have opportunity thla
Week to discover the easy spots supposed
to exist at Milwaukee and Peoria. After
finishing there Omaha will give the Orlx
tUa welcome and prepare them for the
reception that awalta them at home. Den
ver has not been playing the aort of ball
eapected from the team, the infield show
ing especially weak. Davis Is playing his
usual careful game at first, but Delehanty,
Radclltfe and Dundon have been con
stant contributors to the error column.
Parke Wilson la doing his beat to steady
the boys. Kansas City has been putting
in a fast, consistent game. The other
Mini have been playing erratic ball, Colo
rado Springs and St. Joseph being the chief
That Missouri supreme court came Just In
time to give Jimmy Manning a lead-pipe
itnch on Jakle Welner. If there ever waa
a "rubber leg" protected by court decision
that act Ilk the old darkey'a coon trap,
fouthpaw Jakle is the one. First, he be
longs to Manning under the Pennsylvania
decision, because the reserve clause doea
hold good, and then he belongs to Manning
cinder the Missouri decision because the re-
Sent Free
TfTat Packaf oi this) Now Dia.
. ovary Mailed to Every Man
tonvUng Nana mod Addres
Quietly Restore Strength
and Vigor.
Fvwa trial paekare of a moot remark
febta rarnedr ar balna- mailed to all who
rlta th BtaU Metfloai Institute. They
ar4 ao raaajr tnea who bad battled for
V I I0BINS0N. M. D C NU Medical Director
rears against th mental and physical suf
fering of lust manhood that the Institute
(a decided to distribute (re trial pacta
t o U who writ. It ia a horn treat
font and all men who suffer with any
ionn of eaauai woakrvre raaultlug front
Ktithful fully, prematura lea of etrengta
4 memory, ek back, varicocele, or
tsacte,Ua of part can now our iham
ilvaa at home
The rmAv h., - --ii-iw t,,l -f
to Men.
: f fJa
Jf of wartnth andseama to act direct
th desired location giving atrangth and
evelopmeqj Just where It to needed. It
urw all (ho ill aad troubles that coma
ran rrs of misuae of the natural funo
iona and he baan an absolute auoceae in
se e vmm. a neuaei le tea enate aieaieai
, inaiuuie, TN Efcaalroa Building, rt. Wayne
U4.. slating that yau daalra est of thatr
rta trtal backaaea will be eomDlUd with
proenptlr. The InaUtuta to daalroua at
"1t M throat claea of snea who ar
tenable to loav bam to b traatad and
tna tra aampla wtil enable them t aa
bow aaay It U to ba cured of aaaual weak-
P" - 'h peP" remediee are em
ployed. Th lnatitut tnaka no rastrte
ttona. Any maa who wriiaa will ba sent
a free aumtl. carefullv Beaded in a nlmla
fT o that Its raclptaat need have no
Ear amDaraaamaat or publicity.
M.y-wy4 t ,T4jr vu 1 LejKaWt
sens clause doesn't hold good, and the
player may play where he pleases. And
still we bear talk of "orgsnited" base ball.
It Is about as badly dlaorganlied Just at
preseot as It well could be, and la getting
no better fast.
In the major leagues the hurdlers are still
in practice. "Dummy" Jack Taylor, the
pitcher, Jumped from Cleveland to New
Tork, and Clarence Wright, also of Cleve
land's pitching staff, leaped to Brooklyn.
It is reported that a deal is being cooked
up whereby Lajole will plsy In New Tork
for Freldmsa, who la willing to pay Colonel
Rogers a nice sum fof the release of this
cause of litigation. Thla would doubtless
be very welcome to Magnate Phlbe. who la
coughing up $1,100 per month to see Larry
get fat on the bench. There are many
other rumors afloat and there is reason to
expect other moves among the "out-for-the-stutf"
One of the unpleasant stories told dur
ing the week ia that Byron McKlbbon went
to Toledo to tamper with Dale Dear's team.
No statement as to his success has yet been
given out, but for the good of the Western
lesgue it is hoped that he will tall. 80 far
Jones of Denver and Welmer of Kansas
City are ths only known hurdlers In the
Western and they are two too many for
the honesty of the game. 8t. Joseph prob
ably needs to be strengthened, but why not
do It in a legitimate way? Duffy is find
ing new material for his Milwaukee team in
National and American league cast-offs and
It certainly seems that McKlbbon could do
as well if he would only try. The affair
also has the color of a confession of weak
ness on the part of the Western league,
for in coaxing players away from the Kan
sas City American team its superiority Is
admitted. Thla course is certain to gain
sympathy for the opposition. It wss hoped
by patrons of the game on both sides of
the controversy thst the test of strength
between the two organizations would be
settled fairly and without resort to any
underhanded or dishonest practice. In
ducing players to jump contracts Is mani
festly unfair and amounts to nothing less
than the encouragement of dishonesty.
Omaha patrons need not worry about
Pitcher Brown leaving the team. President
Sexton's order in his dual capacity merely
involves the payment of a certain sum
of money In event It shsll finally be de
cided that Terre Hautu Is entitled to the
same. Manager Rourks Is willing to pay
the money If the case Is decided against
him by th board of arbitration. Terre
Haute claim Brown under a three-year
reserve rule. Brown did not sign a con
tract for the current year with the Indiana
club, and la in no sense a contract Jumper.
He is subject to Omaha's draft, though,
and if the board holds that Terre Haul
had a claim on him, then Rourke will have
to pay the draft price. In the meantime
Omaha will have the aervlces of one of the
coolest, quickest and most effective pitchers
who ever atood In the box for the Western
league. Papa Bill's Interest In the game
la further shown by his allowing Stone to
remain at Peoria for another week at least.
Stone la doing splendid work, both with the
bat and in the field, and is a tower of
strength with the Peoria team. Hla pres
ence would assist Omaha In the batting
department, but there is some question as
to whether he can be trusted in the field
aa the tried and tested men who are now
there. People at Peoria were loth to part
with him, for he U quite popular there,
and ao will remain until the Plratea have
at leait met the Denver and Colorado
Springs teama. It is not Improbable that
he will be allowed to finish the season
with Hart,
One of the really delightful features of
the Western season so far haa been tho
rejuvenation of Willy McGlll. Willy Wil
son, Harry Vaughn and Harry Truby at
Peoria. There's a quartet whose 00m-
btned agea would go mighty near 160 years,
and they are playing like a lot of colta.
The liveliest youngster on the team ia not
a circumstance to that bunch. Bill Wil
son's catching ao far has been superb
and that old wing of his, which we all
thought waa dead, aeema as good aa a new
one. Vaughn at orst ana TruDy at second
ar playing Ilk Aneon and Pfeffer In their
best daya, and McGlll haa pitched some
excellent ball. Time works wonders, and
one of them la to furnish ball player
occasionally with a second time on earth.
Th Official Guide of the National Asso
ciation of Professional Baae Ball Leagues
for the season or loz, known aa tne Minor
League Guide," which haa been edited by
T. H. Murnan of Boston, la out today.
This is the first guide of the National Asso
ciation of Professional Baae Ball Leagues
and contains a complete history of ths
minor leagues under the national agree
ment, also the new national agreement now
governing th minor league organizations.
It contstns the official playing rulea, under
which all games must be played, the aver
agea of all the minor leaguea, th official
minor leagu schedules and much othsr val
uable Information. The book contains the
portralta of the officers of the National as
sociation, principal minor. league officials,
etc. It Is published by A. O. Spalding
Bros. New Tork, Chicago and Denver. ;
"Oanafca'a Owi" Bora Have Bets Male
tag Great Record for
Th collegiate base ball season is at Its
tenlth. A brief month mora and th stu
dents diamonds will be deserted and grass
aad weeda will spring up wtere bases were.
Realising thla fart and realizing, also, that
they have the material to make a champion
team and hav a winning season th
Crelghtoo university . boys ar exerting
very effort to establish themselves as one
of the cleverest collegia! aggregations ia
th west. Th smaller college teams of th
state hav easily fallen before th Omaha
students, and ths fast Washburn college
aggregatloa met Its defeat at their handa la
a f to I game. The fact that Nebraska
only run up T scores to Washburn's 1
shows how good Crelghton's feat waa and
that the games between Nebraska and
Crelghtoa toward the end of the aeaaon will
prove very warm contests.
Wisdom haa beta shown by securing Ed
Lawler, the popular Original captain, -as
special coach for Crelghton. Bealdea being
able to play shortstop la a manner almost
equal to tho averago professional Lswler
la gifted with the beat powers for develop
ing and rounding out a team. He inspires
th players with coolness and nerve,
coaches thsm up on ths scientific point of
the game aad develops confidence and cer
tainty ia every player. In tact, the Otig
laala can thank Lawler for much of their
good reputation and standing.
Welch, who ba Uetm duiug such it
twirling this season, had hla first ff day
la th gam with th Nebraska Indiana. It
waa a surprise to see steady old Harry go
p la th air betori a band of tbfst aboriginal
sluggers. Ia batting Welch leada lb team
thla year with a percentage of .too. This
la a surprisingly good record for a pitcher.
At present Kthoe, th steady lltU right-
fielder, I hla nearest competitor, with aa
average of .100. Captain O'Keaf. whoa
greet weakneee has always be, at the
stick, is pulling up this year aad at present
ranks fourth la batting averages. Lynch.
Dlaecn. Clark and Bton ar also doing
good work with the wUlow". It has beaa
th object of the coaches t ktreagtbea the
batting department of the team and they
hav succeeded In developing one of the
strongest hitting tesms In college uniforms.
Bucklln and Colfer are making good show
ings as slsb srtists. Colter's fine showing
In the Indian game, where he pitched the
last two innings, snd Bucklln's work on
the eastern trip shows that both are prom
ising young pitcher whose only needs are
control and plenty of practice. Callahan,
the brilliant little foot ball quarterback
and last season's shortstop for the base ball
team, has not msde quite the showing that
was expected of him this aeaaon. The lad
la quick, has a powerful arm, but Is some
times troubled with "rattles."
This Is due. perhaps, to the fact that he
has been unwell this spring, and It Is not
unlikely that he will pull back Into his old
form before the sesson closes.
Crelghton's abort eastern trip la over and
now come heavy home games. On Msy 19
the swift Highland Park delegation will be
taken in hand and it will require the
Crelghton lads' mightiest efforts to conquer
these penaant winning Hawkeyes. Then on
Saturday, May 24. comes on of the biggest
games of the Crelghton schedule. On that
occasion "Omaha's Own" will have aa ad
versaries the champion University of Ne
braska team, and the event will undoubtedly
prove the greatest In local amateur sport.
This will be the first time that Crelghton
and Nebraska have met In athletics and It
is to be hoped that Omaha will hereafter be
a frequent witness to contests between
these two institutions. By Its strong show
ing this sesson Crelghton has demonstrated
ita right to play in faat company, in fact
la the only college In the state that can In
any way claim a team that has a chance ot
success la a game with the university, and
this opening with Nebraska Is a good
May SO will conclude Crelghton's home
schedule by a game with Drake university.
As yet Drake's strength has not been fully
tested, but If It follows Its usual custom
it will show the fans on the hill a very tine
grade of ball. On May 31 Crelghton and
Nebraska will meet at Lincoln in the clos
ing games of both their schedules.
Loral Bicycle Riders Will Again Have
an Oraaalaatlon to Con
trol Their A ft Ira.
So earnest haa been the revival In cycling
Interest that it la now almost ensured that
Omaha la to have a bona fide wheel club.
an expression of athletics which -the city
has not possessed in four years. That a
city the aize of this, and a city which was
once as good a wheel town as this, should
be without a bicycle club at any time Is a
condition that furnishes an excellent ex
ample of bow dead this sport became; that
the wheelmen will be successful in rein
carnating the organized interest In their
game shows plainly how keen the return
of loyalty to the "tin horse" Is, and how
lasting It la likely to grow.
No name is yet announced for the new
club, nor la Its organization completed.
Officers will shortly be elected, however,
and all the committees essential to Its con
duct named. In ita purview the new club
will be somewhat different from us pre
decessors here. No track meets will be
Included in its intentions, the nearest, ap
proach to this being probable road races
under the exclusive auspices of the club.
Even this competitive feature, however. Is
to be kept more or lees In the background.
as the great object ot the club ia to be for
pleasure purely, and road runs, evening
ridea and picnic wheeling Journeya will be
the matters upon which most stress will
be placed and moat attention given from
day to day and week to week.
People in the small towns about have
already awakensd to the fact that the bi
cyclers from Omaha, who a few years ago
kept their quiet streets awhlr with whiz
zing wbeela, are again to vteit them. From
Blair cornea a atandlng invitation from a
hotelkeeper to a corking good dinner tor
aa many aa will come whenever the run ia
turned in that direction. This proposition
has made a big hit with the wheelmen and
they intend to put Blair on their acbedule
very near the top of the list.
That run from Omaha to Blair and re
turn, by the way, funlshee just about the
Ideal atunt for a day's wheeling by riders
who are In good condition and who have
been riding regularly long enough to get
Into the awing of th action. It la twenty
five mile up and Just about as many back.
and the road offer about all In the way of
level atretchea and hills here and there
that can be desired by those who dislike
monotonous runs. To take a day for a
run of that length, with two or three hours
for dinner and loafing at the Blair end.
meana a degree of speed and a lack of
strain ideal from a standpoint of real
helpful exercise, pleasure and healthful
profit generally. Thla le the most popular
middle distance run about Omaha, and has
been ao for year. In the heydey of the
wheeling sport here many fierce road race
were held over it. It means no heartbreak
Ing, mankilllng "century" pace to cover it
eaelly in a abort day.
The rain last Sunday afternoon prohibited
th ran which had been planned to Cres
cent City, Ia., and return. A crowd of
wheelmen th size of which waa extremely
flattering to the future of the game here,
was at the starting point, and the band gat
away together Ike a amall army. Before
the cycler were out of the city, however,
the rain cut in and the run waa cut out
till today. Thla afternoon the start will
be made from Seventeenth street and Cap
itol avenue, aa uaual, the time being 1:10.
The exhibition of keen interest in road
riding la extremely pleasing to the wheel
men who are leadens In the local revival
movement Every day, too, brings to notice
another bunch of the oldtlmera who are
taking a hand. Even the veteran Jack
Kaatmaa la aeea again astride tho leather,
and be seems to enjoy it as much as ha
did years ago, though in a lesa violent
It is expected that organisation of the
new wheel club will be consummated thla
week. In that event there will be a sched
ule of evening rvns very soon now, for that
feature will be one of the first to which the
club will give ita attention. Thla will un
doubtedly provj a moat attractive matter
thla summer, and It would not be eurprta
ing it the evening runa, which the long
summer evenlnga will permit to be ot aome
length, would be even a better drawing
card than the weekly Sunday ridea.
Oesalp frana Track, Stable and Pad
doek Akest the Harneaa
P. H. Height attended the recent sale of
W. Chamberlain's korses at Clarka, Neb.,
and returned wlthwlght head. The pick of
the lot ia Hopkins, 6-year-old, cheetnut
gelding, pacer, by Taconn-t 11845, dam Sally
Kopkiua bf Casitua M. CUjT. Jr., St. lisp
kins la considered one ot the best green
pacer in the atate. Another purchase was
Union, a bay pacing gelding by Taoonnet,
dam Thornanlne. out of the dam of Thorn -less.
J: It; Little Thorns. Ml. and
others, by Venture liTJ. a bob of Artatoe
axa aaaa
m. niuamee, anotnsr pure baa, la a
yearling roaa oolt. paoer, by Taoonnet. dam
Queen, dam of Tom Lee. t ltVa. by Captala
Walker, son of Major EdsalL A yaarliag
filly, full slater to Hopklna, waa purchased
and looks promising. Another yearling par
chase la the cheatnut filly Babatta. by Ta
coonet, dam Payaetta, out of tha dam of
Dob Payne. J ig, mad Chanolag. MS1, by
Joe r. Pay a ITT. Aaotaar oa of th lot
Is a bay yearling filly. Florian. by Tacon
net. dam Alcanine, by Alrantaru. I
aire of Altro. 2:11. and others. The only
aged animal bought was the mere Song
stress, by Protector 142T. son of Mamhrlno
Patchen Ei. dam Louette by Kentucky
Prince 2tT0, sire of forty-one; granddam
The Smith Mare by Strldeamay 1955, tire of
Pratt, 2:28, and others, by Princepa.
Last Sundsy, sltbough s chilly day, found
L. F. Crofoot at the track, and his pacer,
which be then speeded for the first time
thla spring, msde a remarkable showing
He was taken right out of a buggr and
hitched to a cart and driven a half-mile In
I IS, the last quarter In SS seconds. After
less than fifteen minutes' cooling out Mr.
Crofoot drove him a quarter In seconds,
a 2:25 gait. Mr. Crofoot'e horse Is a black
gelding without a record and is called Gov
ernor Taylor.
W. A. Paxton In the next few days will
be drlvina for the first time hla new r.r.
rlage team. One of the horses is a rnarh
horse which be haa owned for some time!
the other Is Con a full hmiher in pnilv
Fox. 2.29. bv The Conmiernr z-1?u H.m
Senator'a Maid, with a record of 2:30, by
HI Belden (thorouehbred). rranddam Hattle
Brown by Dan Brown, 11574.
Three horses arrived at the track last
week from Hastings. The best known of
the two is Tony W.. 2 18V. by E. W. M ,
19852. son of Red Wing. 2:30, dsm Trinket
by Toung Prlnceps, grandson of Prlnceps;
granddam. Don Belts by a grandson of
Hambletonlan. 10. Tony W. is owned by
W. H. Crow, who has accompanied him to
Omaha, where he will make hla first start.
After a few weeks In the Nebraska circuit
he will go east, probably as far as Cincin
nati. George M. Babbitt has also accom
panied an animal by Graham's Mambrino.
dam, Maggie M. by Blue Buck. The third
horse Is a 4-year-old pacer called Billy the
Kid. the property of a Mr. Comstock of
H. J. Root has sold his trotter, St. Pet
ersburg, 2:18, by Russia, 2.2'.i, a son of
Nutwood; dam,' Neppy, by William Ryedyck.
Clinton Brlgg's horses now stationed In
Omaha are what Is left of a ten years' ex
perience In breeding trottera. Mr. Brlggs
bought a half interest In the horses of Ed
Pyle of Syracuse, Neb., In 1892. One of
the horses In the lot was a dun gelding
that has since become famous and is now
used on the Brooklyn speedway by a prom
inent eastern business man. The gelding
la Newsboy, by Brentwood, a grandson of
Hambletonlan. 10. Newsboy haa a pacing
record of 2:124, a trotting record of 2:2014,
beelde a running and Jumping record and a
proud list of victories In horse shows In
different parts of the country. Another
fast one at thla time waa Goldnote, a well
known fast, cream-colored pacer. Still an
other 'fast one was the gelding Falrywood,
who won the Minneapolis trotting derby
three times In succession. This derby Is a
three-mile event and Falrywood got a
three-mile record of 7:30H. He la now be
ing used for ice racing In Toronto, Cansda.
The two stallions at the head of the Alam
Ito stock farm at that time were Hurly
Burly and Alamlto. These two stallions
were both raised at the Fashion Stud In
Trenton, N. J., the once famous breeding
establishment of the east, and have not
ben parted since they left Mr. Brlggs'
hands. Although they were sold at dif
ferent times, they were both purchased
by the same man in Austria and they are
now at Vienna. Alamlto, 2:134, waa sired
by .Eagle Bird, 2:21, son of Jay Bird; dam.
Aurania, by General Washington, 1161.
Hurly Burly had a record of 2:16. but It
was no measure of his speed. He was
aired by Rumor. 2:20; dam, Lucia, by Jay
Gould, 197, granddam by George M. Patchen.
From these two stallions haa come aome
of the fast trotters of Nebraska and their
blood still runs through a number of horses
till owned in Omaha.
Post-Season Tnrneya at Ten Plna and
Nine Plna on the Dooka
at Preaent.
Again have the local bowlers altered
their plana. First they fixed it up to have
a aummer one-man tenpln tourney aa a
wlndup affair. Then they determined that
a two-man tenpln tourney waa the proper
denouement for the season Just ending.
The lateat now ia to have two tournaments,
a one-man tenpln affair and a one-man
nlnepln contest.
For these events full arrangementa have
been completed and the nlnepln tourney, at
least, ia now a cinch. It will begin thla
week, probably Tuesday night, and twenty
men will play. Four prizea are up and the
entrance fee la $1. The tourney will con
stat of a total of eighteen gamea of ten
frames each. These will be played off three
at a whirl, on Clark'a alleys, the contest
thus consuming six weeks. Ten men each
will play on two nlghta a week, thua get
ting through the list. The entrlea to date
are: J. J. Berger, Charlea French, George
Chatelain, H. Beselin, I. S. Hunter, C. B.
Orlfflths, C. H. Mullln. L. O. Shrader,
George Forgan. W. W. Whlttaker. W. H.
Emery. M. R. Huntington, W. J. Little.
J. R. Snyder. Jamea A. Clark and B. B.
These men are all nlnepln experts, many
of them caring more for thla game than
for tedptna Itself. Some ot them never
play anything else. The competition In
the tourney will be keen, the rivalry hot
from the start, and the contest will be
further Interesting because of ita being the
first nlnepln tourney to be held In Omaha.
For the one-man tenpln tournament
things do not look quite so bright yet, and
It will probably not be commenced till next
week. For thla, again, twenty entrlea are
desired. This will also continue alx weeka
and there are alx prizea announced. The
first Is a gold medal, the others, in turn,
$10, $7, 15, S3 and $2. There will be two
nlghta of play a week, alwaya on alleys
No. 2 and I at Clark'a. Ten men will play
a night, and each will play all evening on
the aame alley, changing to the other alley
the next night he plays. Ths entries to
date are: C J. Francisco, M. R. Hunting.
The uaTiie Itch King rightfully belonps to Eczema, for no other disease can approach it in
the intensity and fierceness of its itching. It is an irresistible and overpowering itch, nnlike
that produced by any other disease, or from any other cause. Eczema's itch is torture, ami, at
times, so distracting that the sufferer scratches till the skin is broken and streaked with blood.
Scratching does harm, of course, but the eczema patient is deaf to reason and reckless of conse
quences when the itching begins .
Eczema is caused by a too acid blood and the retention in the system of uratic and other
waste matters which the proper organs have failed to remove, and, through the circulation, these
irritating poisons are carried to the surface of the body, producing inflammation and redness of
the skin, pimples, pustules and blisters, discharging a gummy, sticky fluid, which dries and
I suffered for three years with Eczema
on the lower part of ray leg and ankle,
and it became ao badly swollen that 1
could not wear toy shoe and was practi
cally a cripple most of the time. I spent
a good deal of money without relief, and
had about given up hope of ever getting
rid of the tormenting disease, which at
times itched almost beyond endurance.
When my attention waa called to S. S. S.
I decided to try it and began to improve
at once, and in a short time was cured.
The S. S. S. also built up my general
health, and I feel better in every way.
I am convinced S. S. 8. is the greatest
knor'Ti remedy for Eczema.
H. B. Sweet,
116 ralmetto St. Chattanooga, Tenn.
the body is overheated, is almost unbearable. In Eczema the blood must be treated, and not the
skin, if a permanent cure is effected. Local applications of washes, ointments or salves allay the
itching aud burning to some extent, but do not reach the acid-laden blood, or cleanse the circula
tion of the accumulated waste, but S. S. S. does, and by thus removing the cause, the irritating
eruption disappears, the itching and burning ceases and the unhealthy skin becomes soft and
smooth again. S. S. S. cures Eczema and all skin diseases of the Uric Acid type, restoring to
the thin, sour blood all of its lost properties, making it rich and pure again. All parts of the
of Blood Purifiers, is the only known medicine that conquers Eczema, the Itch King of skin
diseases. Write us about j'our case, and our physicians will advise you without charge.
Our illustrated book on skin diseases will be sent free to all who desire it.
ton, H. L. Fowler, Tom Reynolds, W. W.
Hartley, D. J. O'Brien. F. J. Bengele.
Meanwhile the long awaited series be
tween the German and American teams ia
announced to begin thla week. It haa been
decided to have four meetings, each man
to throw three games ot ten frames at a
session. Two nights' play will be bowled
at Clark'a alleys, two at Lents & Williams'.
Only one contest will be held a week, ao
the match will continue four "weeks.
As further proof that the month of May
is yet to be the hotbed of more bowling
than any period of the whole year comes
the news that the Omaha league team,
which won the league championship this
season, has finally completed all arrange
ments for Its matches with the Nebraska
City champion team. There will be four
meetings of these teams, two at Nebraska
City first, then two here. Three games of
ten frames will be played at each contest.
In order to avoid making two trips each
way or staying over two nights It has been
suggested that the teams play In the after,
noon, and again the same night. This will
probably be done. The gamea in Omaha
will be on Clark'a alleys. It Is said that
the matches will commence next week.
Charlea French has the last week rolled
up twenty-eight points straight at ninepins,
which is the best lob at thla game ever
done In Omaha, and supposedly in Ne
brsska, as no record of a mark aa good
aa that la known to local followers of ths
game. It la certainly a wonderful record
and waa made In three gamea, not In four.
French dropped the last two points out
of thirty frames.
Bowlers have been interested In the
bresklng of the world's record for team
tenpina, two men, thirty framea each, at
Providence, R. I., last week. The Provi
dence team in winning from the Fall River
team bowled 1,607, beating the record by
two plna.
A strange rase Is that of Mrs. Mary
Elvira GUWpie, who at the age of M haa
Just been admitted to a hospital in Denver.
She Is the mother of thirty-seven children,
Including fifteen seta of twins, but all have
drifted away from her and she knows not
the address of one of them.
A New York paper tells how the little
daughter of a multimillionaire name not
given is taken for a walk every pleasant
morning. The child la accompanied by two
maids, one walking on either side, and be
hind these come two men servants, burly
of build, of determined aspect and both
armed with revolvers. All this because the
parents fear their darling may be kid
naped. The nine Wlrta brothers of Forest Grove,
Ore., have formed themselves Into a baae
ball team and stand ready to cross bats
with any family nine in the world. The
boys, all stalwart and athletic, are sons
of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Wirts, who lived
near Waukesha. Wis., from IMS to 1878,
conducting a tavern. Then the family
moved to Forest Grove, where Mr. Wlrta
died ten yeara ago. The young men are
all sound democrats, like their late father.
George C. Carrie, a St. Iulsan 25 years
of age. has what promises to become a
great lytic tenor voir-e. He la a member
of the choir of tha Grsnd Avenue -Presby.
teiian church and sings two octaves and a
half tone and goes to high C twenty times
Beauty's Blood Deep
How untrue the old adage "Beanty'a Skin Deep." How many
women of beautiful feature marred by impure blood try in vain to get
a pure complexion by doctoring the akin. The quickest, surest, only
way to beauty is to cleanse the blood.
"I tisva Wea tsklBff CufinU for
ptaiplaa and hav frll bnfltd."
Miftt Oortmcl Grant. Cambridge, Mast,
au wrw wll wlta Casearsia. Tkar
art t-s f : r tht ecmpisxi ' - "
Mtu Cutirui C. Cbgmaa. . English. Ia.
"Cnsrnrtt will eUar ths erkaanUstna of holla.
ilmplrt nns b!ackba4a ravaaa br imparo
A. a. urima. a. v.. ainkbiasais, Taiaa.
"Caenru hav dona s great goal of good foe
Ba nua far ail our faaullfT'
- Mua Fionas Cook. Waastar City, la.
How many, many young women are anaemic, pale, sickly-looking, perhaps
with pimple on face and neck, owing to poor, unhealthy blood. Perhapa
womanhood is approaching, that serious time of life when irregularities ar
liable to break down a constitution. Tha first rule for purifying and enrich
tag tha blood is to keep th bowels free and natural, gently but positively,
without nervous shock, and Cascaret Candy Cathartic is the only medicine
to do it.
m . - a Beat for the Bewala. All 4rwf.gists, toe, sjc, Joe. Neva sol ta
rVvVvVJ bulk. Tba genuine Ublct stamp C C C. Guaraatae to cuaf
Hardens into scales or bran-like
particles, or forms into great
sores or scabs. These highly
inflammatory poisons break
down the pores and glands of
the skin, and cause it to harden,
crack and bleed. This is one of
the most inveterate and painful
forms of this disease.
Eczema attacks the head,
face, arms, chest, back, legs
and feet in fact, any and every
part of the body. It niaj' come
m sparcely scattered patches or
break out in large spots, but
whatever the form, or wherever
located, the itching at times,
especially after return? or when
system take on new life, and all inflammation subsides under
the influence of the nourishing, cooling blood.
Chronic sufferers from any form of Eczema or other
skin troubles will find S. S. S. a remedy that they can rely
upon, no matter how severe the disease or how long it has
resisted other treatment.
S. S. S. contains no Arsenic or mineral of any descrip
tion, but is guaranteed tmrelv vegetable. S. S. S.. the Kim?
within ten minutes without perceptible
fatigue. His range Is a full tone greater
thHn that of Jean de Rcke, the world's
most eminent lyric tenor. Keoently Mme.
Lillian Nordlca, hearing him sing, said:
"The young man has one of the most re
markable voices 1 have ever heard."
Thirty artlsta entered Into competition
for designing and executing the equestrian
statue of General George B. McClellan. for
which congress at Its last session appro
priated The competition Is now
eloped and for two weeks all the modele
will be on view in Washington. It Is pro
vided that the statue must represent the
character and Individuality of the subject.
The commission having the matter In
charge will ieot four models which are
most meritorious. For each of tliese a
prise of will be award' d. and final
selection will be made from that set.
Miss Lotta Greenup, who Is aiding her
father, George W. Greenup, In his rnce
for congress in the First congressional
district of Kentucky, by playing
on the violin and singing rag-time songs,
says of her experience: "L have quit count
ing my offers of marriage. One fellow out
west wants me to 'Come, out to play the
fiddle while he milks the cows.' He was
sure that If I played they would give twice
as much milk and then he would get rich
In a short time. A law student wanted me
to marry him so my music would help him
through college, and then hla law would
make us both comfortable."
The spark of love for each other slum
bered forty years In the breasts of Ir.
Harry H. Price of 2 West Chelton ave
nue, Oermantown, and Miss Susan Trum
ball of Worcester, Mass , who were mar
ried last Tuesday In Philadelphia. Ur.
Price and Miss Trumball met forty years
ago at a summer resort on the Maine coast.
It was a case of love at first sight, and
their friends looked for a speedy marriage.
But when the doctor, who had fallen Into
a comfortable fortune, attained hla ma
jority, he fotind he had spent a good por
tion of It. Before entering matrimony he
determined to win another fortune, and this
was slow work. Pr. Price waa seriously ill
last January, and In his delirium he kept
calling for Miss Trumball. She was sent
for, hsstened to his bedside, and nursed
him back to health. Then they determined
to get married.
The postmaster general has Issued a fraud
order denying the use of the malls to lizzie
Coffee of Hurnipe Corners, Mich., who ad
vertised herself extensively throughout the
country as a candidate for matrimony,
stating that she had t60.(mo In cash, and
wanted a "congenial companion and part
ner" to help her spend it. According to
letters received at the postofflce at Burnlps
Corners, about 2o0 people a day discovered
that they loved Miss Coffee and could be
as "congenial" as desired under the condi
tions named. It was found by postofflce
Inspectors, who Investigated the case, that
Miss Coffee hud one husband and no money
except that received from her dally visitors.
A copy of the charges was forwarded to
the postmaster at Burnlps Corners, who
returned the papers with the comment that
Miss Coffee had left for parts unknown
with a man other than her husband. About
6 proposals remained uncalled for at Bur
nips Corners.
Anyone would readily believe that a
Philadelphia watchman would be likely to
go to sleep on duty, but few will be pre
pared for the Ingenuity recently displayed
by a drowsy guardian In the City of Broth
erly Ive. He is employed in a large mill
at night and required to make a certain
number of rounds while on watch. Be
tween tlmea it la, of course, natural for
him to go to sleep, but In order to avoid
rotating his rounds ha fixes up a plan
worthy of a Chicago man. He balances a
wide plank, across a trestle and on one
end sets a pall filled with water. A
very amall hole has been punctured in the
bottom of the pall, which enables the water
to run out, slowly. As soon aa he finishes
his round he lies down on the other end
of the plank and i soon snoring. When
the water has trickled out of the pall for
twenty minutes his weight counterbalances
that of the pall and he falls to the ground,
wide awake, and in time to start on hla
rounds again.
"I ainat &i mj taattnnnlal to yonr valuable
ateotcta Cararta for afUif-h troobla."
Iran Atitrmti l f imuai air gar),
m Waat t'KMautk fetraal. Maw Tork.
"! wna tnf'srieg with '' haarfarh a rrat
aal. but aftar taking- n hoi f Oaat-aretc. aia
ntlrair eurea " UUa Clam Ktllblual, 6 ao.
aa&duaky atroot. lalar Ohio.
"f Mfirti did m s world of too. Mr Hti
waa in ia4 ccudmua for tin and one
sua curod ata "
-Miaa Mahal Allan. Clara, Micklgna.
ateaVa laasaeajr, wBMags af Naw Yaca. SBi
The doctors said 1 had pustular F.crema;
it would break out in small white pus
tules, mostly on my face and handa,
discharging a sticky fluid ; crust would
form nnd drop off, leaving the skiu red
and inflamed. I was tormented with the
itching and burning characteristic of the
disease for five years, and duriug the
time used various medicated soaps, oint
ments and washes, but these applications
seemed to mate me worse. After taking
S. S. S. a short time I began to improve;
the itching did not worry me so much.
I continued the medicine, and aoon all
the ugly eruptions disappeared and my
skin is now as clear as anybody's; I have
not been troubled with it since.
F.. F,. Kelly, t'rbana, O.
Clark'sBowling Alleys
1313-15 Harney 8t.
Half Fare
Harrisburg, Pa.
Washington, D. C.
MAT 14 to 19,
Good returning till June SO.
Also ONE FARE FLUB U 00 ta
Minneapolis and Return
May It, It, 30.
laOl.iaoa Farwasa ttM
DR. McGREW (Ags 63)
Dlaeaaaa as Ulauraan f Btoa Omly,
Yeara' Kxpsrteaee. It) Yeara la
safest and must natural that ha vat Won
dteoovered. Wo pain whatever, no outtina
an doe not Interfere wlta work or twist
Boas. Treatment at ofnoe er at home aad
a Dannanaot our ruarantea.
Hot Springs Treatment tor Sypollls
And ail Blood Ilssaaea. K "SltSAKIKCl
OUT" on tba akin ar faee aad avll ezlantaj
Siaa of tba duaaae dlaeppear at aaca. X
traatmant that la mora succeeaful
ana fax
rnar aatlataeiory Uaa the "eld for
rm ' of
trastmeal aad at u
COiT. A cur that
1 uaraniaad ta t
permanent for 111.
nuco on nnneasa ourd
UIU1 tUiUUUdebJUlt. loa
ri Lain r
ana ta
uiuialuiei woaanea at
r, Oleet. cUdnay arid fcladd- Lua-
ASK My areas I. eurad (, n manaauir.
lUAsUittt LOW. COB SCI . . . iUI raVKas.
Traatmant br a0. f. J. Bos 7sa,
I Offio ever fa . lath atraet. batvaaa Faa
j fcaaa aad Pontfe a"-, oat Ha. MsVai.