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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 25, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25, 1002.
CASE-.'AT PEORIA IS A TIE
Thirteen Innings, One Scare, ii All Omaha
and f eoria Can Do,
BOTH SIDES OBJECT TO UMPIRE LATHAM
Calhnan Pnt Oat of the Game for
Calling the I m pi re !ames and
Peoria la So Belter
TEORIA, 111., June 24. (Special Tele
gram.) Omaha and the Distillers played
thirteen Inking to a tie tbls afterDoon.
Vmplre Lathnra Rave Peoris a poor deal
three separate tltnes and one of them was
responsible for I'eoria's inability to win the
came. In the Blxth inning Calhoun was at
tat. There were three balls and one strike
on him. The next ball Latham railed a
atrlke. Calhoun ran toward the umpire,
carrying his bat, and called him a "thief"
and was promptly ordered out of the game.
Later he became abusive from the bench
and was escorted from the grounds by a
policeman. Thomas relieved Calhoun at
bat. Hart plti bed another one and Latham
called It a ball. Thomas advanced to third
by a base on balls and a single and then
cored on a wild pitch. Peoria's run was
earned in the fourth inning. Attendance,
AB. R. II. O. A. E.
Carter, rf 6 0 14 10
Gfnlns cf 0 12 0 0
Calhoun, lb 1 0 0 6 I . 0
Thomas, lb 3 1 0 0 0
Su.ne, If & 0 2 2 0 0
Iiolan, as 4 0 0 2 & 1
Stewart, 2b 4 0 14 11
Jllckev. 3b 4 0 13 11
nomltha. c 5 0 0 7 1 1
Iirown, p t 0 0 0 8 0
7 39 21
Totals 43 1 39 26 8
Omaha '...:. 6 00 00 1000000 01
teoria .0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 01
Earned run: Peoria. Two-base hits:
O'Brien. Stone, Stewart. Three-base hit:
Haloney. Sacrifice hits: Htrkey. Ball.
Htolen bases: Carter, Hart. First base on
balls: Off Brown. 1: oft Hart. 4. Hit by
tiltched ball: By Hart. 1. Htruck out: By
Hart, 7; by Brown. 5. Mild pitch: By
Hart. 1. Double olnvs: Ball to Vsughn.
lolan to Thomas. Brown to Calhoun to
Jllckey. Vaughn to Ball to o Brlen. Time:
S:'. empire: Latham.
Game called on account of darkness.
Bluea Beat Millionaires.
KANSAS CITY. June 24 Nichols was In
vincible until the ninth Inning, when the
visitors made a three-bagger and a double
and scored two runs, tverett was rent to
the bench In the seventh for throwing the
ball Into the outfield. Attendance, 760.
Kansas City.. OS00001 -7 13 2
Colo. Springs. 00000000221
Batteries: Kansas City, Nichols and M
Bltt; Colorado Springs, Newmeyar and
IHIIffaokee Wins In Fourth..
MILWAUKEE, June 24. Milwaukee won
today's game from Des Moines In the fourth
Inning by making eight runs and knocking
Barry out of the box. Attendance, 400.
R H E.
Milwaukee .... 00082001 12 14 4
le Moines.... OOllOtOlO 571
Batteries: Des Moines. Barry. Wllklns
find Lobeck; Milwaukee, Frlcken ana Lucla,
Denver Defeats St. Joseph.
BT. JOSEPH. June 24. In a ten-lnnlng
gajne Ipuuy. iJeover oereated St. Jnsspn on
a rank decision of Umpire Crlss. The game
win ae protested. Attendance, .wm. score
Denver 1 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 0
St. Joseph 000001021 15
Batteries: Denver, McCluskey and Wil
son; St. Joseph, Glade and Roth.
standing; of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. PC.
56 36 20 .643
54 33 21 .611
St. Joseph ...
53 30 23 . 566
64 29 25 . 537
49 24 25 . 49
Colorado (Springs 52 23 29 .
Worla 50 18 S2 .3)
Les Moines 51 16 35 . 314
Games today: Omaha at Peoria, Dea
Moines at Milwaukee, Colorado Springs at
bt, josepn, uenver at Kansas city.
Crelshton Drnbs Wanesh
WAfBA. Neb.. June 24 (Sneclal Tele
gram. )Crelghton defeated Wausa on thnlr
home grounds today by a score of 16 to a
Batterlos: wausa cneatwooa, rorsoerg
and Wllklns; Cretgnton, Down and Eads.
GAMES . IN NATIONAL LEAGUE
tt. Loots Takes it Cloae Game from
Cincinnati, Yerkea Hold Ins; Out
Long; Enough to Win.
BT.l IXUIB. June St. St. Loula won a
close game from Cincinnati today. Yerko
though tiring at the end. held off the visit
ing team long enough to win. Attendance,
ST. LOt'IS. I CINCINNATI.
R H O A.E R H O il
y.rr.11. lb... lit 1 Hoy. ef 1
banovsn. rt.. 1 t 1 t OiCrswforS. rf. t 1 I t t
Smaot, of 0 0 I 0 B-klr. lb.. 1 I 11
B.m.r. if... s i e;uck. lb lists
msr. M...0 tit 0 Coirorsn. ss. 0 1 t t
Hr.hr, lb. 1 II 1 0 P.lti. lb lilt
H.rtm.m Ik. 1 1 1 t IE wins. If... t S
Klin. 1 t t 1 0'Brsn. e ... 1 I
Isrkts. p.... S lit Phillips, t I 1
Totals ...4 mil :l Totals ... I 11 14 II I
St. Louis 20010100 4
Cincinnati 0 000020101
Earned runs: St. Lpuls. 1; Cincinnati, 2.
Two-base hits: P-lts (2i. Bergen. Braehear.
Three-base hits: Ryan, Hartman. Sacrifice
bit: Smoot. Double play: Kruger to Farrell
to Braahear. First base on balls: Off
Terkua, 1; of! Phillips, 1. Btruck cut: By
l erkua. J; by I'hllllps. 1. Lf i on base
f?t. Uouts 6: Cincinnati. 10. Time: 1:24.
impires: Brown and Power.
rittabnrai Wins on Errors.
CHICAGO. June 24. Errors by the
patcntM-up local team gave Pittsburg
nearly an ineir runs ana an easy victory
louay. Aiicnuaace, i.iuu. Boore :
P1TTSBI HI. i CHICAGO.
rls. rf.... 0 110 0 eiaala. K....S SIS
lrk. lr Ills I Johh, cl t S I
umont. cf I t 1 t Iwitv. lb... I I I I I
Viir. u.l 1 1 I t'unsalton, rlt I I (
Hr.n.fl.ld. lb 1 0 11 1 K.hn. c S 1 1 t 1
Hitch, lb.. 1 11 Williams, lb 11 1
l-M-h. lb..'.. 1 4 I Loss, lb t 4 I
fmllh. c 111 Kltnf, m 1 tilt
lann.hlll, p. t 1 1 LuDagrm. p. 1 t 1
Totals ...111 II IT ll Totals ...I J7 U t
Pittsburg 10010110 A 7
CbKago 11000000 01
Left on hniM' Chlravn B r1ftt,iir
Two-base hits: Clark. Kltchey. Sacrihcs
Ttlts: Clark. Leach. Stolen bases: SUgle,
Wtir i. Clark. Double play: KUng to
Lews to Williams. Btruck out: By Lund-
gr.-n, i; dv raniienill. 1. Bases on balls
Off I.jncUren, 2; off Tannehlll. 3. W ild
pucnts; L.uuagren, X. lime: l:5. lm
pire; u Uy.
Phillies Urst Boston.
BOSTON. June 24-The Phlladelphlas
shifted their batting order today and the
Chan iterated wlih telling effect, as the
visitors set-med to have no trouble In con
necting wUb fcason curves.' Boston scored
Take N. 24tb Bt. car and get oft at
Eprague, or take Ames At, and get
off at :eib
Ladles free when ac
companied by gentlemen
Itegular Events Trl-Clty Amateur Trot, 1:30
, Trot, I Za Pace, 1-Vear-Old Trot.
Roman Stadium Racs, Ella Range, ths Great
Ouidclees Wonder, Military Band. Etc.
Tomorrow Trl-Clty Araatejr . Pica. 118
i"i. j;w race.
Its only run on a pass and two singles In
the first Inning After that White was an
enigma. Attendance, 1.2w. Score:
PHILADELPHIA. . BOSTON.
RHO AS R. H.O.A B.
Thnmaa. cf.. I t 1 0 Lunb tt 1 0 I C
Barrr. rf 1 1 I TnnT. lb.. 11
H'U.wlu. 1 I 1 I e'r-nrj. It .. 1
xl. c (Ill 0 t-arner. rf 1 1
'nn:nii, lb. I I 14 0 ,rm r. lb. 0 I 1
Hmti, If . 1 imM. lb . I I
Mallntn. lb. II I I I'lwnnfr. ss t 1
Chllrti, lb... 0 I I 1 Klttrlote. c. t
Wtiltf. p Eimi. p I
Totals ... I 11 17 11 ljHale. p
I Totals ... 1 4 ft 11 1
Batted for Eason In eighth.
Philadelphia 00201001 04
Boston i v v v v v v v v i
Earned runs: Philadelphia. 4. Two-base
hits: Dooln. Jennings. Home run: Jen
nings Sacrifice hits: Tenney. Barry.
Brown. White. Double play: Hulswltt to
Jennlng" First bae on balls: Off Eason,
2; off White. 2. Hit by pitched ball: By
Eason, 2. Struck out: By Easnn. 2; by
White, 4. Time: 2:32. Umpire: Cantllllon.
Brooklyn Beats Sew York Astaln.
KEW VORK. June U -krfinlilvn arsln
defeated New York today. Hughes, who
pitched fur Brooklyn, only allowed the
oral team live nits. Attendance, j,zju.
DRCKJKLTN I NEW YORK.
R H O A E I R. H.O.A E.
rtan. rf ... 1 1 Rro4la, tt.... 1 4
Koeler. rf ...I I I 0 unn, rf 111
8herkrit. If I I 1 Jonea. If .... 1 4
MKroorT. lb 14 1 llgt'r, lb... I t
Dahlen. sa... 0 0 4 0 Hnwerman,
Irwin, lb.... I III 0 Smith. Jb. ..l 1 I I 0
Aheam. ... I 1 lO Hua lb. 1
Flood, lb ... 1 I 4 0 Ban. aa t 1
Hashes, p .. 1111 S.Sparka. p.... t 1
ToUla ...I 10 nil ll Totals ...1 mil I
Brooklyn 20001111 08
New York 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 01
Earned runs: Brooklyn. 4. First on er
rors: Brooklyn. 1; New York. 1. Left on
baeee: Brooklyn, 4: New York. 6. Two
base hits: Keeler. Irwin. Hughes. Three
base hit: Pheckard. Stolen bases: Keeler,
Sheckard. t lond Double play: Dunn to
Bowerman. Sacrifice hit: Ahearn. First
on balls: Off Hughes, 1; off Sparks, 2.
Struck out: By Hughes, 1; by Sparks, 1.
Passed ball: Bowerman. Wlln pitch:
Hughes. Time: 1:35. Umpire: Emslie.
fttandlnsi of the Trams.
Played. Won. Lost. PC.
Pittsburg 52 40 12 .79
Brooklyn 54 31 23 .674
Chicago 51 28 23 .649
JJoston 49 24 2i .4S9
.Sew ork 52 22 3i .403
Philadelphia 53 22 31 .415
Cincinnati 61 21 3D .412
Bt. Louis 49 2o 29 .4"
Games todav: Brooklyn at Roston. New
lorK at I'M adeluhla. Cincinnati at Mt
Louis Pittsburg at Chicago.
National Lesgs Wants Injunction.
CLEVELAND. June 24 The Phtladelnhla
national league iiane nan ciun, inrougn
Its attorneys, tooay filed sirtt In the
I'nlted States district court here praying
for a perpetual Injunction against Messrs.
Lajole and Bernhardt to prevent them from
playing base ball with the Cleveland Amer-
can League club.
AMERICAN LEAGUE GAMES
Chlcsao Bnnrhed Hits In Tsro In-
nlnw nnd Cinched Game
DETROIT. June 24. Chicago hunched
four of the seven hits In the fourth and
fifth Innings, and, aided by two stolen bases.
an error, a sacrifice hit and a hit bitsman.
scored four runs. Attendance, 1,802. Score:
DETROIT. 1 CHICAOO.
R . H.O.A. K- R H.O.A E.
Barratt. ef.. 1
l1 Strang, lb...
Jonoa. ef...M 1
I l'Oraaa, rt 1
Holmes, rf. .. 1
McAl'a't'r. ss 0
Harlar. It ... 0
0 OlDarla, aa.
M-rtaa, It.... 1
Iaball, lb.... 0
Dalr. lb 0
McParl'4, c. 0
Callahan, p.. 1
MrOuIra, e... t
Totals ... 11111 1
Totals ... I I IT 11 I
Sacrifice hit: Davis. Stolen bases: Casev.
Holmes, Jones (1. Davis, McFarland. First
base on balls: Off Miller, 1; off Callahan. 3.
Hit by pitcher: Oreen. First base on errors:
Chicago, 4: Detroit, 1. IWt on bases: De
troit. 8: Chicago. 4. Struck out: Bv Miller.
2: by Callahan, 1. Wild pitch: Miller. Time:
i.ti. umpire: u LAugnnn.
Baltimore Makes Sensational Triple.
BALTIMORE. June 34 The featura of
today's Baltlmore-PhlladelDhla same was
a triple play, made possible by a marvelous
ny eaten Dy seioacn in tne seventn. rianK
was wild and timely puts enabled the Bal
timore team to oat out the winning runs.
Attenaance, i.zw. score:
BALTIMORE i PHILADELPHIA.
Ksllr, cf 1 1 4 0 0 Hartssl. It... I 1 0 0 0
BrlbaoB. ir. .. I I I 1 rulti, of 1 I I
Williams, ib 1 0 I I Daria, lb....O I 1 0
McOann. lb.. 11 1 L. Croaa. Ib. I 1 III
Sermour. rf. 0 1 Sarbold, rt.. lilt
Braan'h'n. c. 1 0 1 I 1 Ronsar. lb... Ill
Oyler. lb.... 1 1 1 0 M. Croaa, all I I I
Oil hart. as... 0111 Bchreck. e... 11140
Hovall, p.... a 1 1 e Plank, p 0 111
Totals ... 4 17 11 I Totals ...4 10 14 14 0
Baltimore 0 0 120010
Philadelphia 10001000 04
Sacrifice hits: Davis. Bresnahan. McOann.
Gilbert. Two-base hits: Seybold. Selbach.
nansei. l nree-nase nit: He riar.ii. Htoien
bases: Kelley, Bchrwk, Gilbert. Triple
play: Selbach to Williams to McGann.
First base on balls: Off Howell, 1; off
flsnk. 7. Btruck out: Bv Howell. 2: bv
Plank. 1. Kit bv Ditched ball: Bv Plank.
1. Left on bases: Baltimore, 4; Phlladel-
pnia, 4. Time: 1:50. Umpires: Connolly
Washington Bnta Ont Victory.
WASHINGTON. June 24 Washington
took kindly to Winters' delivery and batted
a victory today. Adklns. who relieved Win
ters atter the fifth inrilng. allowed the
home team only two hits. Collins was put
out or tne game lor Kicking. Attenaance,
WASHINGTON. I BOSTON.
R.H.O.A K.I R H n A K.
Ryan, ef I 1 I o Dough'ty, II. I I I I
woir t n. id. lais s Collins, lb... 1 1 a
Dsleh'tr, If.. 114 Plnaan, cf... 1 1 1
Ketatar. lb.. 111 0 Olaaa'n. Ib-ef I 0
Coushlln, ss. 1 1 I 1 rraamaa. rt. 1 I I
tarajr, ID s 1 11 1 Parent, aa .. 1114
La, rt 1 I 0 LaCh'ca. lb.. 1 I 0
nan, e sisss rams. Ib.... 1 1 I I l
Orlh. p 114 4 Crisor. e 0 1 1 1 l
.winters, p .. e I
Totals ... t 11 17 11 I Adklns, p.... 11
I Totals . .. I 14 11 I
.. 0 0 4 1 1 1 0 0 7
Two-bass hits: Kelster (2i. Ryan. Dough
erty, Freeman, Dlneen. Parent. Three
base hit: Freeman. Home runs: Kelster,
Ferris. Double play: Parent to Crelger to
rerris. first i use on balls: on winters
2; off Adklns, 1. Hit by pitched ball; La
Chance. Struck out: By Orth. 3: bv Win-
ters, 1. Left on bases: Washington. 6;
ooBion, . tassea nan: inger. Tim
1:46. umpire: Carruthers.
Cleveland Defeats St. Lonls.
CLEVELAND. June 14. Cleveland won
easily from St. Louis, not a St. Louis player
reacning nrsi uniti tne seventn Inning.
Lajole s home run with the bases filled was
a feature. Budhoff hurt his hand In at
tempting to atop a liner and retired In
ravor or Harper in the fourth Inning. At
tendance, 2.42. Bcore:
CLEVELAND. ST. LOl lS.
RHOAE R HO A E
Plekarlng. cf I 1 4 tlBnrkett. II .. I I I I I
Bar. II I I Hemphill, rt. I
riuk. n 1 1 1 OHaldnck, ef.. 1 1 t
Lajols. Ib... till D'Andaraon. lb 1 I S
Hlckmas, It I I I I !wal!aca. ss.. 1 4 I
Bradler. lb . 0 I I 0 MrCork. lb.. 141
Oorhn sr. as. 1 I I I SlPaddan. lb.. S 4 1 S
Bamia. c Ill 0 J OoD'h'a. e 1 4 I s
ttarnnars, p. i l s v sudhog. p.,. 1 s
Harpar, p.... 1 4
TOISIS ...11 11 17 is s
Totals ... 4 I 14 11 I
Cleveland 0021002 12
Bt. LjOUIS 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 34
Two-base hits- Bernhard, Hickman. An
derson. Horns run: Lajole. Stolen bases
Lajole. Flick. Bradley. Double nlnva: I n
Jole to Gohnauer to Hickman. McCor-
micg to t'aaden to Anderson. First base on
balls: Oft rijdhoff 6: off Harir L Hit
by pitched ball: By Bernhard, 1. Left on
uases: iiev-eiano. iv; Bt. Louis. 4. btruck
out: By Harper. 1; by Bernhard. 3.
Passed ball? Donahae. 1. Wild pitch:
Bernhard. Time: 1.43. Umpire: Sheridan.
laadlnsj of ths Tea ma.
Played. Won. LosL PC.
i mcago ty
Bt. Louis 4
32 17 .o3
3U 24 .6o
27 22 ,5M
24 i .4t
25 -JH .4n3
14 29 .4J
23 19 .442
23 33 .4JO
Games today: Boston at Washington,
Philadelphia at Baltimore, Bt. Louis at
Cleveland. Chicago at Detroit.
imagers Defeated hy Locals.
GENEVA. Neb , June 24 (Special ) The
base ball game between Strang and Gensva
today resulted In a victory for Geneva by
a score of t to 1
Hnrsa Golf Team Beats Pierre.
HI'RON. 8 D., June 24 (tyerta!. The
Ptorrs golf team plae4 the liuroa tttua
on the links of the latter club Saturday,
resulting In a victory frr the Huron gilfirs
after a closely contested game Another
match will be played on the nerre lings
In two weeks by the t.ame teams.
IN AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
t'olambns Coald Do Nothing; with
McDonald nnd Kansaa
COLUMBUS. June 24 Columbus could do
nothing with McDonald today, while the
visitors bunched their hits In the first and
eighth Innings. Attendance, 1.440. Score:
KANSAS CITY. I COLCMBl'
R H O A E. I
I t I 4
1 Naltraaa, m
I K,iti. lb
0 1 Turner. Ib.
HntMuaa, lb. 17
MrBrlds. lb.. C I
Totals ...4 17 10 1 Totals ... 114
Kansas City 10000001 -4
Columbus 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Stolen base: Nttreis. Two-bsse hits:
Myers, Bevllle. Sacrifice hits: Hart, Vlox,
Uer, Rothfuss. Double play: Grady to
Rothfu.s. Struck out: By Popp. 2: by
McDonald. 1. First bass on balls: Off P'PP.
4: off McDonald. 1. Hit by pitched ball:
By Popp. X. Time: 1:30. umpire: Hasg ;iL
Indianapolis ghnta Ont It. Pnnl.
TVnTlVlDll TO T , , n k 01 Vallum iM
, . 1 . 1 n . , x xw.t. w 'ii.' . ....... ......
St. Paul safe at all times today and backed
by magnificent fielding and opportune hit
ting, won handily. Attendance, i.123. Score:
INDIANAPOLIS I ST. PAt'L.
R. H.O.A. E. I R.H.O.A B.
Knrrtmr. rf I I I 0 O'Oelor. Ib I I I
Kuhna. If 0 II Huialna. Ib. 0 I 1
WoodruS, Ib. I Dlllard, If... t
Klhm. lb.... 1 I Lumlar. rf.. 1
O' Brian, as.. 4 1' Shannon, cf.. 1 1
Coulur, ef... I 1 Rally, lb.... 111 1 I
Foi, tb 0 1110 Plarca. c 1 I 1
H.ydon. ... I lit 1 Lrnrb, as.... 1 0 1
Kaliara. p... 0 C bach, p I 1
Totals ...4 I 17 ll l' Totals ... f 14 1 I
Indianapolis 00001010 4
Bt. Paul 0000000000
First base on balls: Off Kellura, 1; off
Chech, 2. Struck out: By Kellum, 6; by
Chech, 1. Hit by pitched ball: By Chech,
Heydon. Two-base hit: Huggips. Sacrifice
hits: Kellum. O'Brien. Huggns. Double
play: Kelly to Lynch to Kelly. Stolen
bases: Hogrlever (2). Shannon. Left on
bases: Indianapolis 6: St. Paul, S. Time:
1:46. Umpire: TlndalL
Minneapolis Proves Easy.
LOUI8VILLE. June 24. Louisville had
no trouble In defeating Minneapolis today.
while the locals hammered Newlin at op-
R. H.O.A E
lOrant, tb.... 1111
Oaniel, lb . .
rinjninr If .
Phrle. lb ... s s 1
wiimot, rf-. I 0 0
Lynrh, cf.... I 1 0
Brers, e 1 4 1
Mrrarland, If 0 1 I 0 1
Zaluakl. lb... 0 14
Hraratts, as. 0 0 110
Newlin, p... 0 10 4 0
Totals ... I 10 17 11 l1 Totals ... 1 I'M 10 1
Kerwin out, hit by batted ball.
Louisville 10011000 0-
Minneapolis 10000000 01
Left on bases: Louisville, S; Minneapolis,
4. Two-base hits: Flournoy, Bchrtever,
Lynch. Sacrifice hits: Gannon, Kerwin.
Dcuble plays: Grant to Zaluskl, Breyette
to Grant to Zaluskl, Phyle to Grant. Stolen
bases: Kerwin, Schaub, Gannon, Gansel,
Grant. Struck out: By Coona, 1; by New
lin, 1. Hit by pitcher: Coons. Base on
balls: Off Coons. 1; off Newlin. 4. Wild
pitch: Newlin. lime: 1:40. Umpire: Ward.
Klelnow Wlna for Toledo.
TOLEDO, June 24. Klelnow won the
game for Toledo today by hitting the ball
over the fence with Coggswell on a base In
the thirteenth Inning. Attendance, 1,2A).
1 1 I o a Hanman, rt.. I I 1 0 0
I t llngraan, as. I
0 MrBrtde. cf .
1 Schelbeck, Ib I
0 Dungan, It..
McAnd wa, Ib
If II 11 4
Touts ... I IM7 10 1
One out when winning run was scored.
Toledo 1 00110000000 1-4
Milwaukee 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 06
Two-base hits: Burns (21. Hallman Owen.
Smith. Runkle (2), Herman. Three-base
nit: Klelnow. Stolen bases: Hallman.
CUngman, McBrlde. Double plays: Klel
now; Burns to Smith 3i, CUngman to
Schelbeck to Rjnkle. Struck out: By Par
dee, 66; by Herman, 6. Wild pitch: Her
man. Time: 1:30. Umpire: Sherrldan.
Standing; of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost,
Louisville (4 86
lndlanapolla 52 32
St. Paul 53 31
Columbus 56 31
Kansas City 55 27
Milwaukee 54 24
Minneapolis 53 IS
Toledo 54 17
Games today: St. Paul at Indian
iuiiwaus.ee at roieao, Minneapolis at
vllle, Kansas City at Columbus.
HARVARD WINS FROM YALE
Enthusiasm of Yslelts Is Somewhat
Dampened by Manner 1st Which
Base. Ball Game Goes.
,.1W "AVEN. Conn., June Jl.-Before
16 (i0u spectators Harvard defeated Yale this
afternoon In the commencement hnr h.-ill
game. The defeat greatly dampened the
rmnusmra wnicn Deiore tne game began
was ss picturesque as was ever seen. Many
of the classes that returned for reunions
marched arounri tHm HUmnnit i, ,t v. ..
brass bands. The class of iss mado a
novtri appearance, ieo as tney were by ten
men on horseback, carrvlna flahnola lanooa
with Yale pennants flying at the top. Four
oi-uiL-n mmpipers were also witn tnis class.
The triennial classes were e&rheri aallnra
and carried huge pompoms of paper on long
"""". me cnernng was at times neafen
lng. but died down as Yale hopes sank
after the fifth Inning. There was a des
perate rally of enthusiasm toward the close
of the game, when Yale graduates and
atudents. dying hard, gave their team a
final support and encouragement, hoping
to make a strong finish. But Clarkson's
cleverness was too much for the Yale bats
men. Score :
P H r
Harvard 10100821 010 18 2
Yale 001110000 4t
Batteries: Yale, Garvan. McKelvey and
Winslow; Harvard, Clarkson and Milne.
Mlnden Dropa One to Falrbnry.
MINDEN. Neb.. June 24 (Bpeclal Tele
gram.) In the second game with Falrbnry
on the Mlnden diamond Falrbury won by
a eLure ui i ui t ocore oy innings:
Mlnden 00010101 1 44
t airoury i o o I 0 0 4 0 01 1
Two-base hits: Cooley, Fets. Struck out:
By Bliss. ; by Gresory. 1. First baaV n
bslls: Off Bliss, 2; off Gregary, 11. Bat
ttrles: Mlnden. Bliss and Moore; Falrbury,
v,i i B, Biiu if laiive.
Kearney Halts In Descent.
KEARNEY, Neb., June 24. (Special Tole
gram ) After loslns seven straight a-ama
Kearney has once more struck the winning
iui a,uu tni auernoon won a game from
pneiton oy a score or 17 to 1. Ba'tprls
Kearney, Black and Burman; Bhelton
Salens and Conroy. L'mplre: Hoffmelster.
At Terre Haute Cedar Rapids, 1; Terr
At Evansvtlle Evansvllle, t; P.ock Is!
At Bloomlngton Bloomtngton, 1; Hock-
At Decatur-Davenport, 11; Decatur, 0.
In Soathern Association.
At Chattanoosa Chattanooaa. 7- Rlrm.
At Memphis Memphis. 7: Near Orleans A
At Shreveport Little Rock, 21; Bhreve-
At Nashville Nashville, 4: Atlanta, 1.
Erne Defesfa Maloney.
LONDON. June 24.-Frank Erne of Ruf.
falo defeated "Jim" Malonev of F.naiant
In the seventh round. 'Tommy" Ryan of
Chicago defeated "Johnny" Gorman of New
iora in in intra rouna.
Fnallsh ftehooner Is Third.
ISLAND OF HELIGOLAND. June 24
"noer. pwneo Dy Kupen Guineas, ar-
ivea nere at n:w p. m. yesteraay, so that
both if the yawls. Vol-au-Vent. owned by
John Dempsey. and Leander, which started
from Dover. Ensland. at noon Jtin SI In
the race to this Island for ths Oermin
emperor's cup. beat the new Enrlish
schooner vacnt Ctctlv. nwnaH Kir n-it
Quentln. deslsned to challenKA Fmnarnr
William's Amertcan-bullt schooner yacht
Meteor. Cicely waa the first ysrhl In ths
race to reach Heligoland but It was betn
on time allowance, it allowed Vol-au-Vsnt
i nours sua utsatr y ooura.
RACING MEET OPENS TODAY
Uaogaal Bunch ef Fut Btppn How at
GOOD SIZED PURSES PROVE ATTRACTIVE
Ipeclal Featerra Are Galdeless Won
der, Ella Ranee and Roman
Stadlam Race Events
on Today's Card.
With threescore horses stabled at ths
track, with a schedule of fourteen races,
many of tbem better than the 1:20 class.
with the oval Itself In good condition, with
unconvicting counter attractions, and with
two weeks of solid rainy weather gone by
as a promise of a fair streak to come, ths
prospects for the races at the 8prague
street track, which begin tbls afternoon,
are exceedingly bright.
All In all, it Is probable that as good a
bunch of animals as those now quartered
here has not been assembled In Omaha
for many years. They have come In from
all parts of the middle west and a good
share of them have been racing for many
weeks already this year, so there will be
only a few msklng first starts here.
What Is reeponslbls largely for this un
usual gathering of good horses Is the fact
that the purses are by no means puny.
Out of ten races that are not amateur
events five of the purses are $500, and the
other five are (200. That sum looks fairly
good to winners, and better to losers, and
the horses are here to go after these
bunches of money.
Amatear Races Promise Well.
Although there are such speedy events
as a 1:11 pace and a 2:18 trot on the card,
the professional races will not be the only
ones to show good, fsst work. Some of
the amateur events are expected to develop
Into great rsces, both from time and com
petitive standpoints. These four events
are. In fact, attracting the balance of at
tention thus far amone local horsemen.
The additional features of the meet, be
sides regular races, should prove good
drawing cards. The guldeless wonder, Ella
Range, Is to do her famous stunt against
time, driverless, riderless, each day, and
In addition to this the Roman Stadium
rsces, between two teams for a half-mile,
should be exciting and Interesting. In
these the riders, who stsnd with a foot on
the back of each horse, will be attired in
full Roman racing costume snd will cover
the distance In halr-ralslng time, consider
ing the method employed.
Bom of Today's Starters.
Just to show what class of horses will
start today take the record of Dulcle 8.
through the Cedar valley circuit. In her
first stsrt of the year at West cnion sne
waa a close second to Bonnie Onward in
J:2414 and 2:26. She had the esme experi
ence at New Hsmpton, Ia the next week,
but the week following at Decorah she beat
Bonnie Onward, her conquerer in the pre
vious contests, going the second, third and
fourth heats in t:iS. 2:26 and 2:Z5H
Dulcle 8. is entered in the 2:25 pace and, be
sides others, will race against Clifford, a
local horse, and Billy the Kid. a Hastings
horse that has been training In Omaha all
A stable companion of Dulcie b. is uerma
Egmont, who was fourth at West Union
and second at New Hsmpton. Bertha Eg
mont races against three local horses
Bschelor Maid, who has been going some
good trials for Al Thomas; Jim Under
wood, a third trotter, with trials of 2:25
snd better to bis credit, and probably C. C.
D., a fast gresn one belonging to P. B.
The 1-year-olds, of course, nave naa no
rsce experience, but are all showing miles
like old race horses.
DEFEATS MISS MAUDE BANKS
Miss M. E. Wlmer of Washing-ton
How Champion Woman
invrnuTi tun. u Tha Wnmiin'i
National Championship Lawn Tennis as
sociation tournament began today on th
grounds of the Philadelphia Cricket club
at Wlssahlckon Heights, a suburb. All of
tne cnampions oi me - -
numbered among the entrlee.
. . . ... . n ' rvlav WSa til. fie-
feat of Miss Maude Banks the former
Philadelphia champion, by Miss M.
Wlmer of Washington. Summary :
Women's singles: Preliminary round-Miss
..j. u.i.n. nf Marietta beat Miss M. F.
mnuiicr i mi... ... -
Oberteuffer of Merlon. S-3.6-3- nf n
First rouna miam . v."
beat Miss H. T. Steele of Philadelphia,
MURDERER MAKES CONFESSION
an nt Bedro, Washington, Admlta
Being; Implicated ta Ban
aiv rtJANCiSCO. June 24. A special
to the Examiner from Sedro, Wash., says
that a msn, confessing to be one of Nora
Puller's murderers, has surrendered to the
city gaarshal at that place. He ssys ns is
John Bennett, for whom the police hsve
been searching for several months.
in an interview st the jail Bennett as
serted he would make a full confession,
which would implicate some of the most
prominent- men in Saw Francisco. He
acknowledged that he was mixed up In ths
affair at first, but asserts that he wss not
ths rsal murderer. He says hs baa been
mnnited with money to aid blm in evading
the officers until last month, when ths
financial supplies cessed.
Bennett says Nora Fuller went witn mm
the Sutter street house of her own free
I have here letters in my pocket," ssys
Bsnnett, "showing where the real culprits
have sent me money to keep out of the
way, but when they have neglected me tt
gives me the excuse to end the awful fesr
and suspenss to which I bsvs been sub
The alleced Bennett answers perfectly ths
description of ths supposed murderer.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 34. Arter receiv
ing a rteacrintion of the orlsoner from the
city marshal at Sedro today Chief of Police
Wlttman aald be believed the man was an
lmposter, looking for notoriety or tree
transportation to San Francisco.
MEGEATH QUITS THE PLACE
General Manager of Central Coal at
Coke Company Bella Block
aad Resigns. '
KANSAS CITY. Juns 24. (Special Tele
gram.) George W. Megeath has resigned ss
general manager of the Central Coal anj
Coke company and has disposed of nearly
all his stock In ths company. Mr. Megeath
has been general manager of the company
since October, 1100, and owned a large
block of the stock. No reason was given
for ths retirement of ths general manager
by ths o me la Is of ths Central Coal and
"Yesterday Mr. Megeath left our com
pany of his own volition." said R. H. Keith
last night. "There has been no friction of
any kind la our company. Mr. Megeath
has sold about one-half of bis stock. Hs is
now la New York, but I do not think he
will take up a permanent residence there."
R. H. Keith will assume ths cut les of
general manager ta addltloa to his duties
f president ef ths company.
DYING BOY'S LAST REQUEST
Congressman Landis EelaUi a Touching
Incident in tht House.
ELOQUENT ANSWER TO THE DEMOCRATS
goldler Who Does Not Want It Sold
In Years to Come that lie Fol
lowed n Retreating;
WASHINGTON. June 24. Two notable
speeches marked the closing of the general
debate on the Philippine civil government
bill today. They were made by Mr. Landis,
an Indiana republican, and by Mr. Williams,
a Mississippi democrat. There were big
demonstrations after each concluded.
The other speakers today were: Messrs.
Ball of Texas, Jones of Virginia, Shafroth of
Colorado and Crumpacker of Indiana. The
latter closed the general debate for the
bill with a strong speech.
Some routine business was transacted In
the house today prior to the resumption
of the debate upon the Philippine civil
government bill. Bills were passed to es
tablish ft subport of entry at Naco, Arlx.;
to appropriate $3,000 annually for the sup
port and maintenance of the permanent
International commission of the congress
of navigation; to authorize the director of
census to compile statistics regarding irri
gation. Mr. Ball of Texas, the first speaker on
the Philippine civil government bill today,
made a general onslaught upon the repub
lican policy. Taking Pecksniff as his text
he charged the president and sdmlnlstra
tion with hypocrisy.
If the president would dissolve the firm
of "Hsvemeyer, Root, Wood, Thurber A
Co." and strike a blow at the sugar trust
by agreeing to accept the house Cuban reci
procity bill, he said, the bill would pass
the senate by the aid of a solid democratic
vote in twenty-four hours. The responsi
bility for us to do our duty by Cuba, he In
sisted, rested on the president.
Turning to the question of trusts, he also
charged the administration with hypocrisy
upon that subject.
"Has the gentleman read Mr. Bryan's
comment upon the democratic harmony
dinner in New York," asked Mr. Olmstead
Calls Qntatlon Impertinent.
"I decline to answer such an Impertinent
question," replied Mr. Ball, amid republican
"What Is your remedy for trusts?" asked
Mr. Llttlefleld of Maine.
"To place all trust made products upon
the free list," responded Mr. Ball, "to
deny trusts the power of interstate trans
portation and the use of the malls, and to in
augurate an administration which will re
sort to penal statutes and not Injunctions
In the prosecution of trusts."
In charging the democrats with sssalllng
the srmy In the Philippines, Mr. Ball
charged that the republicans were hypo
critical. "Like hyenas," said he, "you go
down into the grave to slander the armies
of the south and of the north to try to
make the American believe the soldiers of
both armies were guilty of the sort of
atrocities that occurred In the Philippines.
I denounce your statement as calumnies
and slanders upon both armies.
Mr. Landis, who followed Mr. Ball, made
an earnest speech in support of the policy
of retaining the Philippine Islands. He
drew a touching picture of the death bed
scene of a soldier who died In his horns
town last October, and who said to Mr.
Landis before he died: "We soldiers who
served in the Philippines do not want to
hare It ssld In the years to come, 'We fol
lowed a retreating flag.' " In that utter
ance, Mr. Landis said, was the true phil
osophy of ths situation. "And," hs added,
amid republican applause, "It will not be
aald in the years to come thst our brave
boys followed a retreating flag." The dem
ocrats, he proceeded to argue, urged on the
wsr with Spain and they helped to ratify
the treaty which gave the Philippines to the
Sharp Debnte with Clark.
Mr. Landis engaged In a sharp speech
Mr. Clark, after war waa declared, as
The treatment of Catarrh vrith antiseptic and astring
ent washes, lotions, salves, medicated tobacco and cigarettes
or any external or local application, is just as unreasonable
and senseless as would be kindling a fire on top of the pot
to make it boil. True, these give temporary relief, but the
cavities and passages of the head and the bronchial tubes
almost immediately fill up again with mucus.
Taking cold is the first step towards Catarrh, for it
v.va uviapiauuu, dull IUC yuiauuuus
wmca snouia pass on inrougn me sum, are thrown baclt
upon the mucous membrane or inner skin, producing inflam- eir;?B
tnatinn and TreKiv flrtv rf mnrnt nnrh rt .,t,t. 'LJ -5rv
aosorDca into tne Diooa, ana inrougn. the circulation reaches every part of
the system, involving the Stomach, Kidneys and other parts of the body. When
the disease assumes the dry form, the breath becomes exceedingly foul, blind
ing headaches are frequent, the eyes red, hearing affected and a constant ringing
in the ears. No remedy that does not reach the polluted blood can cure Catarrh.
S. S. S. expels from the circulation all offensive effete matter anH u-hn rifK
T,1 m K1-hwt ia
j - - a . v. uuvo uirfc ucjaiigc IJ1C
Stomach and digestion, but the appetite and general health rapidly improve
under its tonic effects. Write us about vourra&e mnA tn-t th Ket ,is4iVi -a,i
fret Hnnlf rn nirrnf1 onsi clrin si t cni as a
This IS a Tienicl
Zo Ztr the new ginger snap
for 5 cents a package!
A merry-go-round cf pleasure from
the time the package is opened 'till
the last snap is gone Everybody
is invited. The fare is 5 cents. If
you want to go 'long with the rest
with Mr. Clark of Missouri. Hs described
charging up and down the aisle boasting
thst the democrats had taken the repub
lican party by the back of the neck and
dragged It Into war.
This drew from Mr. Clsrk a challenge to
Mr. Landis to plsce In his speech the nsmes
of the eighty-five republicans whom he
described as the kickers, and who, he said,
went to President McKlnley and threatened
to vote with the democrats to recognize the
Independence of Cuba unless he sent the
right kind of a message to congress.
"That Is a fiction," cried Mr. Landis,
while Mr. Cooper of Wisconsin, who said
he was a member of the committee that
waited upon President McKlnley, denied
thst any such conversation occurred. On
the contrary, he said, ths committee told
the president that they were willing to
abide by the decision of the administration.
Mr. Landis thereupon repeated his state
ment that Mr. Clark bad boasted that the
democrats had drawn the republicans Into
the war. "That's what we did," shouted
Mr. Clark. "And then when the war came
with Its problems, consequences and re
sponsibilities," flashed back Mr. Landis,
"you turned your bscks and ran away."
A tremendous burst of applause greeted
this reply. For fully a minute It continued
unchecked by the presiding officer.
"There is not a word of truth In that
statement," retorted Mr. Clark when the
applause died away.
Democrats Are fltlld Running.
"And that is not all." returned Mr. Lan
dis, "tbey not only turned their backs and
ran awsy, but they are still running." (Re
newed republican applause.)
"That statement Is not true, either," cried
When Mr. Landis referred to Mr. Clark's
former criticisms of Orover Cleveland the
Missouri member corrected him snd de
clared "the second election of Orover Cleve
land was the greatest calamity that has be
fallen the bumsn race since the fall of
"Didn't you vote for him?" queried Mr.
"Yes," responded Mr. Clark, amid great
laughter. "And that Is one thing I expect
to pray Almighty Ood to give me absolu
tion for on the day of judgment."
Mr. Landis gave a description of the Mis
souri delegation and Mr. Clark singing
"Orover, Orover, four years more of Orover
and then we'll be In clover." Recent events
had shown, he said, that the democratic
managers were looking for a new leader.
Who waa it to be? The peerless lesder
spparently was about to move from a $5,000
to a $25,000 house and retire from publlo
"It looks very much." asserted Mr. Landis,
"as though Orover Cleveland was to be the
man, and If he Is, the gentleman from Mis
souri sgaln will be beard in the chorus,
'Orover, Orover, four years more of
Mr. Landis paid a glowing tribute to the
bravery and heroism of Oeneral Funston.
In the midst of It, while he was describing
Funston swimming a river during the ex
pedition which resulted in the capture of
Agulnaldo, Mr. Sulser of New York raised
a general laugh by exclaiming: "Funston
Mr. Landis concluded with an eloquent
peroration, In which he declared that It
waa his belief thst the Anglo-Saxon race
was destined ultimately to rule and tri
umph throughout the length and breadth
of the world. He was given a most flatter
ing ovation when be took his seat.
Oeneral debate on the Philippine bill was
closed at the night session, when the speak
ers were Messrs. Lacey of Iowa, Schinn
of Maryland and Douglass of New York
for the bill, and Flnley of South Carolina
and McDermott of New Jersey In opposi
tion. Mr. Lacey responded to the argu
ment that our course In the Philippines
should be the same as that In Cuba, main
taining that there had been no attempt to
drive us out of Cuba.
At 10: SO p. m. the house adjourned, and
in accordance with the rule governing thla
debate the consideration of the measure
under the five-minute rule begins at 11
a. m. tomorrow.
Oxford Honors Choate.
LONDON.-Juns 24. Oxford university to
dsy conferred the honorary degree of doctor
of civil law on Joseph H. Choats, the
United States ambassador to Orsat Britain.
AllUS HI1LI VoPOIS,
arraiw r. L . X. t A , t 1 . 1
,3 aguu i.uui9iiik uiiuugu tne Doay tne
mucous membranes become healthy and the kin active,
all the disagreeable, painful symptoms disappear, and
a permanent, thorough cure is effected. S. S. S. being
sxnfr am aexexl w.ni'
THX IWin FCCiriC CO., Atlanta. Os,
y PALPITATION jj
B Nerroas flattering or S
1 ssrsre heart throb- ff
blag is sa indication a
1 of disorder ia the
I PRICKLY I
j BITTERS ll
I Is a Talaable remedy I I
k In e a c h cases. It V
cleanses and strength-
I ens the stomach, lirer I
fi and bowels, remoTsa M
H the cause of the heart H
I symptoms, promotes I
H dlgsstnn,bsi14s ap a
strong sod Tigoroaa I
1 Sold at Druggists. I
1 Price, $1.00. B
White Hibboit P.eniedy
ivuee Hliku tiaiirsi'i k.nlca,
While ftiobon ItemtMiy wUl cure or da
suuy itio u:&scu vHtt fur alcohoila
siimulaiiis, wuuutr tu patient la a con
tinued luebriaia, "a upyier," social
drinker or urunaard. impuiut for au
oua to nave an anpsute tor aicuUuils
linuors after using t nils Albbua Hxm.uy.
butlur.eu uiciulifti ul Mr. c 1. il,
airs. Moors, frens tiuyerlnlenasnt of UisJ
Woman s inns Una "leuperajtc union,
Vsuiura, Cai., wriica: "I kavs laaled Wtilte
Kiuuun Keineuy uu very oU.Uimle ul' mia
sms, and tne cures have been nutny. in
many ca.es Ito itemeuy was xivd secrsUjr.
1 ctteertuliy recommend ana endorse Wlute
Kiuuou nemeuy. jawoer ul uui onion are
delighted to nnd a pracucat and economi
cal treatment to aid us In our iecyeruce
irrs. M. A. Cowan, of tbe Woman's
Christian Temperance Union, stales: ';
snow of so many people reueemed
from tbe curse of drinl, by the use
ol White Ribbon Hemedy taai 1 -mmest!
request you to give it a trial.' Lruggis.
or by mall, 11. Trial package free by writ
ing or calling on Mrs. A. M. Townsend (for
years secretary of the Woman's Christian
Temperance union), 218 Tremont tit., Bos
ton. Mats. Bold la Omaha by
Phons 77, 8. W. Cor. lth and Chicago.
Oooda dellverel FREE to any part of city.
Diseases asSl Utawsann vf Mas Osty
M Yean &zrie. 1 Tears ls
llHlPflPCJ C "" r . a treatment
iniuwMVkkb wbia is ins cjuiicti5 r,
I safest and most r.Mural that has y.l bees;
' discovered. Mo pain whatever. t cutUnat
and does net Interfere iis work or --V
j a ass. TrsstcMol st offioe or at some n&il
a permanent cure guarantee.
Hot Springs Trostnunt fcr SypHillt
1 Ant all L:oj4 Diseases No "B?.AXINcl
ulT on uie oun or iee mio aa ii.svaaJ
sl ol t.r an 1 a,tiiu at ct.
Lrantnsswil tras sa nf-se rvoomeiui ain
ncre ssviitri-ieterjr Utaxi Ike . 1 furu
trestmeni asv. al .out isr . I TZ
COST. X ewre ttat is car4.ia tw be
psrmanaut Irr U.'e.
vm 2C,wQ3r.sivBT Vf
ana sii J.r.aiu;i weakaaseee ai r
Ptrtccvra. Kidney aiu Aa-Was" Ina-
sasaa. Jlyurwe. e'-e4 i.r.-sbt sa,.i .ly .
t-aULsht.klg IAjW. lt3H.lATOfc rHsUa,
Vrsmtment br mtiL i". u. Sam TS
Osbee ever til V itk etreeC betvera tTasw
tsaaa sMst fcfcasTta. iUaW nfst a .xJLt.
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