Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1902)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, JUNE 28, 1002.
OMAHA HOLDS SECOND PLACE
Denrer! Lom and MiDarer Wilson's Herts
Berenti the Bunding.
ST. JOE PROTESTED GAME IS THROWN OUT
Pitcher MrC'loskr Held to Be Ineli
gible to riay la the Western la
til HI Utile Rock Matter Js
As the outcome of piece Of monumental
managerial stupidity on the part of Parke
Wilson, the Denver team finds lUelf again
In third iilace. Before the Denver team
left home the National Board of Arbitration
awarded the service! or young McCloskey,
the Denver phenom. to Little Rock of the
Southern league. The bor didn't want to
leave Denver' and Denver didn't want to
lose him, ao Packard wired to Finn of the
Southern league, offering $300 for McClos
key's release. Finn replied $500 or Mc
Cloekey. To this Packard reiterated his
$300 offer, and got no reply. In the mean
time Denver left for the present trip with
out McCloskey, but after running against
a snag at St. Joseph sent for him. Mc
Cloekey landed In time to go Into the game
en Monday, and with a little aid from
Crlss, the umpire, landed Denver a win
ner In the tenth Inning. At the outset
Manager McKlbben protested against Mc
Closkey playing, but Manager Wilson said
lie would take a chance. When the notice
of the protest was sent to President Bex
ton he very promptly threw the game out
and Denver loses what might have been a
Victory. At any rate, the omission of that
game and the loss of yesterday lands Den
ver In third place.
Omaha did not play yesterday, and leaves
Peoria with two wins and a tie- for the
series. This Is the best showing the team
has made on the trip, but the satisfactory
feature of It Is the evidence that the boys
have gotten on tbelr feet again, and are
likely to come home In as good position
as they went away. Today, tomorrow and
Monday the team plays at St. Joseph and
then rests two days, playing the 3d and 4th
t Kansas City, returning here next Satur
day to meet Denver in a three-game series.
GAMES IN WESTERN LEAGUE
Pes Moines and Milwaukee Plar
Thirteen Innlnars Without
MILWAUKEE, June 27 Milwaukee and
Tes Moines played a thlrteen-lnnlng tie
game which was a pitchers' battle through
out. The game was called to allow the
visitors to catch-, train. Attendance, 1,300.
Milwaukee 1 10001000000 09 9 1
Ies Moines .... 0 00201000000 02 10 2
Batteries: Milwaukee, Kenna and .Lucia;
Des Moines, Barry and Lobeck.
Bines Win In First.
. KANSAS CITY. June 27.-Three hits and
two bases on balls gave Kansas City the
game In the first Inning today. Gordon al
lowed but two hits after that Inning.
Nichols was effective at critical times. At
tendance, 400 Score: '
R H E
Kansas City ....3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 6 i
Denver 1 0 0,0 1 0 0 0 02 8 2
Batteries: Kansas City, Nichols and
MesBltt; Denver, Gordon and McConnell.
ST. JOSEPH, June 27.-8t. Joseph-Colorado
Springs game postponed on account of
PEORIA, June 27. Peorla-Omaha game
Standing; of tbo Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. P.C.
Kansas City 68 38 20 .A56
Omaha ...55 32 23 .580
Denver ..... 56 . 22 24 .571
Joseph., , St) . 25 , , .545
Milwaukee ...51 25 26 .490
Colorado Springs 54 24 30 . 444
Veorta 62 18 34 . 346
Dee Moines 53 17 3. .321
Games todsy: Omaha at St. Joseph,
Colorado Springs at Milwaukee, Denver at
Peoria, Des Moines at Kansas City.
GAMES IN NATIONAL LEAGUE
Third Inning? Proves Disastrous tor
Dnrke and Phillies Score
PHILADELPHIA, June 27. The third In
ning proved disastrous for Burke, New
"York's pitcher. Dunn muffed Barry's fly
and Philadelphia hit safely seven times,
scoring six runs. The visitors could not
solve White's curves. Attendance, 1.3U6.
PHILADELPHIA. I NEW YORK.
Thomas, of... 1
Barry, rf 1
Hulawlu, aa.. 1
linoln. o 1
0 Lauaar, 8b..
Douslus, lb.. 1 t 10
Drown. If.... Ill
0 Smith, lb 0
V kit, 1
0,Onafn, lb... 0 0 10
Total T II 17 11 lv Total. 1 4 14 II 1
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 7
New York 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-1
Earned runs: Philadelphia, 4. Two-base
hi-: Dooln, Douglass. Three-base hit:
Hulswltt. Stolen bares: Dunn, Bowerman,
Dooln, Brown, Hallman. Double plays:
Child to Hulswltt to Douglass, Hulswltt
to Child to Douglass. Left on bases: Phil
adelphia, 5; New York, 4. First base on
balls: Off White, 3. Struck out: By
Burke, ; by White, 7. Time: 1:40. Um
Yerkes In Bad Form.
ST. LOUIS, June 27. Yerkes opened badly
In today's gams between the BL Louis and
Chicago teams and was relieved by Wicker.
The latter pitched well, but the Chicago
lead was too great to be overcome. At
tendance, l,8i0. Score:
CHiCAi'.O. ST. LOU 18.
1 I. 1 0 !Farrall. lb.... till
Oitanovan, ft.. 0
Smoot, cf 1
Kilns. 0 1
Millar, rf 0
Lova. tb 1
tkhafar, lb... 0
Glano. aa 0
Kboadaa, p... 0
Parclar. If... 1
kiuger. aa.... 0
falnoun, lb. . 0
Hartman, lb.. 0
Heart, c 0
Wlckar. p.... 0
i ii n ii o
ToUla 4 11 17 17 I
Chicago 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 16
Bt. Louis 0 0 0 2 10 10 04
Earned runs: Chicago, 1: St. Louis, 2.
'Two-base hits: Barclay. Scharfer. Miller.
Farrell. Sacrifice hit: Miller. Double
plays: Ryan to Calhoun to Ryan, Jones to
Dexter. Stolen bases: . Lowe, Jones, Far
rell, Slagie. Bases on balls: Off Yerkes, 4;
on N-Ker. i; ore nnoaaea, i. titrurn out:
By Yerkes, t; by Rhoades, 2; by Wicker,
b. I,eft on bases: Chicago. (: St. Louis, I.
Time: 2:07. Umpires: Power and Brown.
Boston Wins In Batting Rally.
B08TOT. June 17. The Bostons suited
.the game out of the tire by a fine batting
rally In the seventh inning, after they had
apparently lost the game by wretched
fielding. A one-handed slop by Long was a
zeaiure. Attendance, i.duu. score:
BOSTON. I BROOKLYN.
' R H.O.A B.I H.H.O.A.K.
Coaler. (....! 14 1 rxlan. el 1 1100
T.inar. lb... 1 111 1 I Kaalor. rf 0 I 1 S
lMoal lb... 1 114 1 fharkars. If.. Oils
rarsay. n.... I 1 I Mccraary. Is. 111 t I
tourtuajr, If . . 1 II IM'ablan. as.... Ills
OrantDsar. lb 1 I 1 I lllrwin. lb 1 111
LaiiS. aa 1 4 O.Ah.ara. .... till
Kltlr4(. -. 1 I I (flouJ. lb I I 0
Mala. p...... . 1 d kltaon, p 1 I
Willi, p 11
I Tola La T 1 14 II 1
Tola at I 11 17 11 II
P-oston 1 0 0 1 0 0 5 0
Brooklyn 0 1010400 0-7
Earned runs: Boston. (; Brooklyn, 1.
None So Good.
B. Mar dt Caasmnr
Two-base hit: Cooley. Three-has hit:
Carney. Sacrifice hits: Klttredge. Willis,
StoJen base: Cooley. First base nn balls:
f)(T Hale, 2; ,rt Willis, 1; off Kltsnn, 3.
Struck out: By Willis. 1. Wild pitch: By
Klteon. Time: 1:48. Umpire: Cantlllon.
Standing of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. PC.
Pittsburg S3 41 12 .774
.Brooklyn 57 S3 24 .67S
Chicago 53 29 24 . 547
Boston 52 25 27 . 40
Philadelphia" 56 25 31 .446
Cincinnati 52 22 30 . 42.1
New York 55 22 33 .4')
St. Louis 51 20 31 .302
Games today: Chicago at St. Louis. New
York at Philadelphia, Brooklyn at Boston,
Pittsburg at Cincinnati.
AMERICAN LEAGUE GAMES
Wlaters In Fine Shape and Boston
Defeats Baltimore with
BALTIMORE, June 27. Winters was In
fine shape this afternoon and easily ena
bled the Boston Amerlran league team to
win the first game of Its series with Bal
timore. Attendance, 8,168. Score:
BOSTON. I BALTIMORE
Dousherty, if 0 4 1 0 Oilier, rf....! 14 0 0
Col Int. lh ... 1 111 OSotbarh, If .1 1100
Olaaann. of... I 0 11 0 Williams, 2b. 0 1 4 ft 0
Freaman, rf..l I 1 0 e'MHIann. lh..O 1 10 1 o
Patent, aa 1 1 0 7 0 Sajrmmir. rf..O 0 10 0
Lal-hanr. lb. 0 1 15 0 0: Hrranahan. c. 0 0 I 0 0
Farrla. lb 0 I 0 4 0 Orlar, lb 0 0 I 0 1
Warner, c 0 0 7 1 0 oilhart, aa....0 112 0
Wlntara, p.... 1 10 1 OjHowall, p....O 1 0 ft 0
Total I II ft II o Total I lltfl 1
Boston 10001100 36
Baltimore 20000001 08
Sacrifice hits: Collins (21. Howell, La
Chance. Two-base hits: McGann, Dough
erty, LaChance. Three-base hits: Free
man, Williams. Stolen bases: Ferris,
Howell. First base on balls: Off Winters,
2; off Howell, 1. Struck out: By Howell,
1; by Winters, 3. Left on bases: Balti
more, 3; Boston, 10. Wild pitch: Winters.
Time: 1:40. Umpires: Johnstone and Con
nolly. Phillies Defeat Washington.
WASHINGTON. ' June 27.-PhiladeIphla
won today's game from Washington
mainly through Wiltse's clever pitching at
opportune times. Manager Mack suspended
8eeond Baseman Bonner for two weeks.
Attendance, 3.162. Score:
PHILADELPHIA. I WASHINGTON.
Hartral. If.... 1 1 4 0 0 Rran. rf 0 110 0
Fultaa, ct....l 1 4 0 0,Wr,lrtmi, Jb 0 0 1 I 0
Davla. lb 1 1 1 0 ptlrhanty. If. 0 1 I 0 0
L Croaa. lb..0 0 0 0 OlKelater, 2b... 1 14 10
Berbold, rf... 0 10 0 olt'oushlln. aa.. 0 0 4 4 0
Shrek, e 0 0 7 0 0 :aray. lb 1 1 0 0
M. Croaa. aa.. 1 1 1 I OiLee, rf 0 I I 0 0
( i.tro. 2b.... 0 0 1 I 0 Clark, r 0 0 I 1 0
Wlltaa, p 0 0 11 0 Townen4,, p.. 0 0 111
Total 4 I 27 1 o Tout I I 17 11 1
Philadelphia 00100201 04
Washington 00001100 02
Earned runs: Washington, 1; Philadel
phia, 2. Two-base hit: Seybold. Three
base hit: Fultze. Home run: Kelster.
Stolen bases: Delehanty. Seybold, Davis.
Sacrifice hit: Clarke. Bases on balls: Off
Townrend, 4: on Wlltse, 1. Double plays:
Kelster to Coughlln, Wlltse to Cross to
Davis, lilt by pitched ball: Davis, 1.
Struck out: By Townsend, 2; by Wlltse, 6.
Left on bases: Washington, 3; Phlladel-
thla, 4. Passed ball: Clarke. Time: 1:45.
Moore Loses For Cleveland.
CLEVELAND, June 27. Moore lost the
game for Cleveland today, forcing the win
ning-run in Dy giving iJjrKett a base on
balls Inr the ninth. Attendance, 2,918. Score:
ST. LOUIS. CLEVELAND.
Burkett, If . . . 0 1 1
Hamphlll. rf. 0 I 1
0 0 Plrkerlnc, cf. 0 0 I 0 0
0 0,Har, If 0 1 1 0
0 l.Fllek. rf 1110 0
1 0 Jjole, lb.... 0 0 ft 0 0
7 0 Jllrkman, lb. 0 0 7 0 0
1 O'Draiilay. lh. ..0 ft l
0 0lGochnuer, ft 0 0 1 ft 0
1 OiBrmla, o 0 I I 1 0
I oiMoora, p 0 10 10
Heldrl.k, cf.. 0 1 1
Anilaraoo. lb. 0 1 11
Wallac. aa... 1 0 1
MrC.nrm'a Ihl I I
Padtfen. lb... 0 0 I
Donahu. o... 0 0 0
Powall, p 0 0 1
-Wood 0 000
Total 112710 1.
I Total .-1 1 17 II 1
'Batted for Moore In the ninth.
St. Louis 00000000 22
Cleveland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 01
Two-base hits: Bemis. Burkett. Stolen
bases: Lalole. Bradley. First base on balls:
Off Moore, 5; off Powell, 4. Hit byi pitched
ball: By Moore, 1. Left on bases: Cleve
land, : St. Louis. 8. Struck out: By
Moore, 2. Time: 2:20. Umpire: Sheridan.
Rain at Chionsro.
CHICAGO. June . 27. Chlcasro-Detrolt
game postponed on account of wet grounds.
Standing; of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost.
St. Louis 61
Games today: Boston at Baltimore.
adelphia at Washington, Detroit at
cago, uieveiana at est. iouis.
iN AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
St. Panl Takes Game from ' Toledeo
In Elarhth Inning; by Found
ing; Mock Hard.
TOLEDO. June 27. St. Paul won the
game in the eighth Inning today by getting
four hits off Mock, whom the locals had
been unable to hit up to that time. Attend
ance, l,5uo. Score:
ST. rAUU I TULEHJ.
Oaler, lb lilt 1 Burna, lb 1 1 1 I 0
HumIm, ID..1 10 1 o Mrany, rf....l 110 0
Dllard. If . ... 0 0 ft 1 0 Tumar, lb.... 1 10
Lumlar. rf... 1 II 0 Smith, lb 0 (111
Shannon, cf.. 1110 O.Owan, aa 0 1 I t
Kallay, lb.... 0 0 11 0 l.Orafflu. C....1 111
Marlay, o 0 0 10 l'oilka, cf 0 14 0 0
Lrnrh. aa 1 Oil 0 Klalnow, If... 1 1100
ailmmal, p... 1 1 D 1 0,Mock. p 10 4 1
Total 17 11 ll Totali ft 11 17 11
St. Paul 0300000406
Toledo 0 0 3 1 0 0 0 1 C 6
Two-base hit: Meaney. Home runs: Klel-
now, Turner. Sacrifice hit: Smith. Stolen
base: Owen. Struck out: By Stlmmel. 1:
by Mock. 1. First base on balls: Off S'lm
mel, 2. Wild pitches: By Stlmmel, 2. Time;
1:40. Umpire: Sheridan.
Error Saves Shat Oat.
INDIANAPOLT8. June 27. IndianaDolla
bunched hits off McMackln today and
would have scored a shutout but for an
error In the ninth. Attendance, 738. Score:
Hallman, rf . . 0 I I
Cllngman, aa. 1 '4
McBrlda. cf.. 1 1
Behubavk. tb. 1 I I I 0
RuDkla, lb... 1 10 1 0
Dungan, If... 1 ft .
Croaa. e 0 4 1
MrMackln. p. I 1 I
HngTtavar, rf. 1 1 0
Kuhna. If 1 0 1 0
Woodruff, lb. 1 I 1 a 1
Klhm. lb..... 14 1 0
1 I ft 0
Total! ft I 17 II I Total 1 17 I 4
Indianapolis 0 1 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 (
Milwaukee O 0 0 0 0 0 0 11
First base on balls: Off Williams. 1: oft
by McMackln, 1. Two-base hits: Hogri.ver,
wuuam. 1 nree-oase nit: woonrurr. Mac
rlflce hit: Kuhns. Double plays: Williams
to J unen to mnm, noarun to r ox to
Kihm. Ift on buses: Indianapolis. 6; Mil
waukee. 7. Time: 1:28. Umpire: TyndalL
Minneapolis Loses to Colambas.
COLUMBUS. June 27 A base on balls
and three singles In the third Inning gave
Columbus the game today. Turner wild
throw saved Minneapolis rrom a shutout.
Bailey was very effective as was New:it,
except la one inning. Attendance, 1.579.
KnolA U 1
Nattraaa. aa. . 1 I 4 I 1
Hart, cf 1 I
Mrara. lb.... 1 II
Tumar, lb... . 1 I 1
M. Tarland. rf 1 40
Vto. lb 1 ft 0
Foi. c 1 I I Ealuaky, rf..
Baliay, p a a a inti.i. ..
Nawllo, B 1 1 l
Tsui 117 14 11
I Total 1 4 14 li 1
Columbus 00100000 I
Minneapolis VOO1O0000 1
Two-base hit: Nattress. Double p'ay:
Werden to Grant. Struck out: By Bailey.
I: by Newlln, 3. First base on balls: off
Bailey, 3: oft Newlln, 2. Wild pitch: Bailey.
Time: 1:29. Umpire: Haskell.
Rata at Lonlsvllle.
LOUISVILLE. June 27. Louisville-Kansas
City game postponed; rain.
Standing of the Trams.
Played. Won. Lost P.C.
Louisville W 38 g .69
Indianapolis 65 38 20 ' .636
St. Paul i 33 24 .671
Columbus 5S 33 25 . 669
Kansas City 66 27 2 .4x2
Milwaukee 67 26 XI .413
llnnneapolls 66 18 38 .321
Toledo 67 13 3 .812
Games today: St. Psul at Toledo, Mil
waukee at Indianapolis, Minneapolis at
Columbus, Kansas City at Luulsvllle.
Keara.y Takes aaeoad Irani Herders.
KEARNET. Ntb . Jun. !7.-(Speclal Tele,
grtuu Kuaxacy, .won tcila Itvak Chay
enne today In an eleven-Inning game by
snsppy playing. Burman tied the game
for Kearney In the ninth with a home run
and Kearney scored again In the eleventh,
with no one out. Score:
Kearney 0 000010210 l-
Cheyenne 0 000101100 04
Batteries: Kearney, Pendergraft and
Fulmer: Cheyenne, Nash and Brlerly. Um
pire; Dr. Lawrence Packards.
BLOOMFIELD SEES A FINE GAME
Seventeen Innlnsrs of Fast Ball Re
sults In Victory for
BLOOMFIELD. Neb.. June 27 (Special.)
By far the best game of base ball ever
seen In this territory was played on the
home grounds here between the Crelghton
and Bloomtleld league teams to about 300
spectators, taking seventeen Innings to de
cide the contest. It was so clOHely con
tested that It was nobody's game until the
last man- was out, both pitchers having
splendid support, and brilliant plays were
so numerous that nearly all of the eighteen
men shared alike In the distribution of
honors. The pitchers displayed remarkable
nerve In holding out until the very last.
AR.R.H.E.I AB. R.H.E.
0 Oroaby, cf..
1 Orant, lb
1 Wllklna, If
I Raid. O., o
1 Payer, p
0 Darey, aa
0 Hough, lb
0 0 Dart. 2b
1 llReld, U. rf
Totals M io 7 Total 70 6 12
Crelghton ....O 2 2 0 O00O0O00OO 0 0 26
Bloomfleld ....0 000020200000000 14
Base hits: Crelghton, 10; Bloomfleld, 12.
Three-base hit: Payer. Two-base hits:
Dart, Kads, Downs, Turner. Struck out:
By Henderson, 15; by Payer, 11. Bases on
balls: Off Henderson, 2; oft Payer, 3. Hit
by pitched ball: By Payer, 1. Double
plays: Payer to Davey to Hough, Downs
lo Turner. Batteries: Crelghton, Hender
son and Eads; Bloomfleld, Payer and Reld.
Time: 2:40. Umpire: Turner.
Field Clnb Games Saturday.
The Omaha Field club first team will play
the South Omaha Cowboys Saturday after
noon at the Field club. A month ago these
teams met and the cowboys were van
quished. The lineup:
Field Club. Position. Cowboys.
Abbott First base McShane
Crelgh Second base Kelley
Crelghton Third base Chambers
VanCamp Rlghtfleld Ruff
Hoagland Centerfleld Jackson
Malone Shortstop Young
Reed Leftfleld Jelen
Crawford Catcher. Flnley or Seaman
Clarge or Gordy.. Pitcher Prendergast
At 2 o'clock on the same afternoon the
Field club second team will play the Union
Pacific club. Qreenleaf of the Omaha High
school team will twirl for the club nine.
Elsthth Straight Victory for Wahoo.
WAHOO, Neb., June 27. (Special Tele
gram.) The Greenwood base .ill team was
added to the Wahoo Greens' list of victims
here today by the score of 6 to 6. Tie
locals have won eight games straight.
Longenecker pitched a strong game for
Wahoo, allowing only six hits and no
passes. Two fast double plays behind him
helped to win. Simodymus and Lyle's bat
ting and base running were the features.
Wahoo 2 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 6 10 12 4
Batteries: Wahoo, Longenecker and John
son; Greenwood, Ballenger and Stevenson.
Struck out: By Longenecker, 12; by Bal
lenger, 9. Three-base hit: Simondymus.
Two-base hits: Lyle, Ballenger.
Mlnden Defeats Exeter.
MINDEN, Neb!, June 27. (Special Tele
gram.) Mlnden defeated Exeter todav In
one of the most Interesting games of the
season. Both teams played good ball from
start to finish. The feature of the game
was the splendid fielding of McLead,
Mlnden's third baseman. Score:
Mlnden 30302010 8 10 3
Exeter 0001002003 74
First base on balls: Off Gaines, 1; off
Moore, 2. Struck out: By Moore, 8; by
Gaines, 2. Two-base hits: Hood, Wilson,
Page, Bliss. Batteries: Mlnden. Gaines and
Moore: Exeter, Moore and Doane. The
same teams play tomorrow. McCook plays
in Minaen Monaay.
Reapers Are Harvested.
Backed ud by perfect fielding and with a
first-class catcher. Greenleaf of the West
Earnams whitewashed the Reapers with
ease rTioay. ureenieai auowea two nits
and struck out twelve men. The score:
West Farnams 02020012 7
Reapers 00000000 00
Hits: West Farnams, S: Reapers, 2.
Errors: West Farnams, 1; Reapers. 4.
Struck out: By Greenleaf, 12; by Cooper,
b. Bases on balls: Off Greenleaf, 5; off
Cooper, 7. Hit by ball: West. Double
6 lays: Kane to Baum; Montgomery to
aum, Herbert to Baker. Umpire: John
son: Time: 2:66. Batteries: West Karnam,
Greenleaf and Utt; Reapers, Cooper and
Game at Conrtland Beach.
At Courtland beach Saturday afternoon
the C. N. Diets team will .play the Carpen
ter Paper company club at 3:30, the lineup
Diets. Position. Carpenter.
Hathaway catcher Betterqulst
Davison pitcher Levlne
Harrison .first base Sullivan
Anderson second base Fitzgerald
Jenkins third base
B. Platner shortstop ..
Reed leftfleld ..
Wllltams rlghtfleld ..
L. flatner centerneia
Twenty to Two the Score.
The Union Stockyards Juniors defeated
the Diamond C Juniors by the score of 20
to 2 in a very one-sided game. Qulnn for
the stockyards struck, out fifteen men and
allowed only four hits. Score:
R H E
Stockyafls 4 3 3 1 1 2 20 4 1
Dlamoncf 0 0000020 27 15
Batteries: Stockyards, Qulnn and Miller;
Diamond C, Hachten and Galllgen. Struck
out: By Qulnn, 15; by Hachten, 3. Time:
1:65. Umpire: Millett.
Drops Two to Coleridge.
COLERIDGE. Neb.. June 27. (Special
Telegram.) Coleridge today defeated
crelgnton in tne second game played here.
14 to 4. Batteries: Coleridge, Morrison and
Wood; Crelghton, Downs and Caram.
Struck out: By Downs, 11; by Morrison, 3.
Hits: orr uowns, ii; orr Morrison, none.
Hit by pitched ball: By Morrison, 2. First
base on balls: Off Downs, 6. Errors: Cole
ridge, 8; Crelghton, 10. Time: 1:20.
Errors Cost Game for North Platte.
NORTH PLATTE. Neb.. June 27 (Sne-
claf1' Telegram. ) Falrbury won today's base
ball game, wnlcn was (ull or errors on the
part of the home team, which played very
Falrbury 0000110 0 13
North Platte 1100000003
Batteries: Falrbury, Rain and LaFrance;
North Platte. Mercer and Short.
Fart Dodse Falls to Seore.
FORT ' DODGE, la., June 27. (Special
Telegram.) Webster City shut out Fort
Dodge today by a score of 3 to 0. The locals
hit the ball hard, making eleven safe
drives, but failed to connect when hits
meant runs. Batteries: Webster City,
Porter and Harper; Fort Dodge, Boyle and
Plattsmonth Fans Are Active.
PLATTBMOUTH. Neb.. June 27. (Spe
cial.) The Plattsmouth base ball club has
been reorganised and Robert Mauty elected
manager, Claude Butler captain and H. A.
Schneider treasurer. , The first game will
be played on the home grounds tomorrow
afternoon with the Pacific Junction team.
At Rock ford Dsven port, 10; Rockford, 0.
At Evsnsvllle Decatur, 10; Evansvllle, 4.
At Terra Haute Torre Haute-Blot,mlng-ton
At Rock Island Rock Island-Cedar
Rapids game postponed.
Wans on Monraer's Bench.
NORFOLK. Neb.. June 27. (Special Tele
gram.) In the game between Norfolk and
Wausa today Norfolk won by a score of 3
to 0. Batteries: Norfolk, P. Buckiln and
C. Wtlklns; Wausa, P. Fosberg and C.
In Soathera Association.
At Chattanooga Nashville. 1; Chatta
At Littl. Rock New Orleans, 2; Little
Vanderhllt Abandons Rat.
BELEFORT. France, June 27. The con
testants in the Paris-Vienna automobile
race, which started from Champlgny, near
Paris, early yesterday morning, continued
on to Bregens, Austria, today. The first
mac-hlna left here at 4 a. ro. W. K. Van
derbllt, Jr., who was the fifty-fifth con
testant to arrive here yesterday, has de
cided to abandon Uis xave and rlU return
l Pari. , . , ...
LAST DAY OF HORSE RACES
Card of Seven tnnsnnlly Attractive
Events Offered for Saturday
Because of the rainfall Thursday night
Frlday'a racing at the Sprague street track
was postponed till Saturday , and the
events of two days will thus be bunched In
one. This assures a card of seven events
for Saturday afternoon, snd among them
the fastest of the meeting.
A rather amusing situation led to the
postponement of the races Friday. The
rainfall of Thursday night was not In Itself
sufficient to cause this, for the track Is a
One rain track and will dry off Into shape
after any ordinary night's rain. But the
management had not expected a rain, and
so after Thursday's races the track was
well wetted, to make It perfect for the
next day. This, with the rain that fol
lowed, was too much for even that well
drained oval, and It could not be dried In
time. Either the wetting or the rain alone
would have been enough to make it fine.
Four of the races to come Saturday,
therefore, will be for $500 purses, and
among them are a 2:12 pace, a 2:25 trot, a
2:35 pace, a 2:30 pace and a 2:40 trot.
Then FUa Range will do guideless wonder
work as usual, while the Roman stadium
races will not be omitted. The Trl-CHy
amateur pace, too, will bring out a big
field of entries and will be hotly contested,
while the performances In a similar race
on Thursday promise half miles In 1:09 or
The track dried up nicely Friday after
noon, and, unless a bard rain is experienced
this morning, the races this afternoon will
be ery fast. The program Is one of the
best ever presented in Omaha at a race meet
ing, and as the track was what the horse
men call "lightning fast" Thursday, It
should attain that form again today, with
On account of the lengthy program the
races will be called early and will start
promptly at 1:30. No delays will be al
lowed between heats. The races will fol
low after each other In quick succession,
with the exception of tbe special exhibi
tions, and the spectators will see some of
the best races ever trotted or paced. Ella
Range was reported In fine form last night
and should make good time.
METEOR FINISHES FIRST
Emperor William's American Built
Yacht Proves to Be Very
KIEL, June 27. Emperor William's
Amerlcan-bullt schooner yacht Meteor,
with the emperor himself on board and
steering most of the time, finished seven
minutes and twentv-two seconds ahead of
Cicely In the large schooner race held here
today in connection with the regatta.
Cicely Is owned by Cecil Ouentln cf Eng
land and was designed by Fife.
Under Its time allowance, however. Cicely
claims the race by one minute and eleven
The Judges have reserved decision be
cause of a protest by M. Gullleaume. the
owner of Clara, which was also In the race.
wno avers that the rules required Cicely to
carry two anchors at Its bows Instead of
one. The race will le given to Cicely un
less It Is ruled out. The empress and
Fraullen Gerstoff, one of her ladles In
waiting, were on board Meteor.
The race was a trial between American
and Engilsh-bullt boats. Meteor and Idula,
oeionging to tne empress, and Lasca and
Nordwest are American-built yachts, while
Cicely and Clara are of English construc
tion. Some of the best English sailing
talent was In command. Cicely was sailed
by Captain Wrlnge and Meteor, whose
crew is largely English, by Captain Parker.
Henry Barney of New York, who was as
sociated with Archibald Carv Smith in .de
signing Meteor, saw the race from an ex
MISS NEELY LOSES GAME
Beaten for Lawn Tennis Champion
ships by Miss Jones of
PHILADELPHIA. June 27. The feature
of today's play In the woman's champion
ship lawn tennis championship was the
final In singles between Miss Jones of Ne
vada and Miss Neely of Chicago.
Contrary to expectations Miss Neely
quickly gained the advantage and was
within one point of securing the first set,
but Miss Jones, by brilliant and masterful
handling of the racquet won the match In
straight sets. In the two games Miss Jones
scored 67 points against 72 scored by Miss
Neely. Miss Jones will tomorrow meet
Miss B. Moore, the present champion, for
Road Race from Krnsr Park.
The bicycle road race which was to have
occurred last Sunday at Plattsmouth In
connection with the picnic of the Inde
pendent uroer or Foresters there, but
which was postponed, will take place Sun
day, June 28. The start will be made from
Krug nark, the riders leaving a point in
side the grounds. The race will be to
Irvlngton and return. The prize list has
been largely Increased and a big crew of
starters Is expected. Louis Flescher has
charge of the entries. The start will occur
at 3 o'clock sharp.
Whist Leaa-ae Elects Officer..
NEW YORK, June 27. The business
meeting of the twelfth annual congress of
the American Whist league was held today
at the Oriental hotel, Manhattan Beach,
and the following officers were elected for
the ensuing year: President, John T. Mit
chell of Chicago: vice president, Thomas A.
Whelan of Baltimore; recording secretary,
Henry T. Fry of Chicago; corresponding
secretary, Clarence W. Vail of Brooklyn;
treasurer, Frederick C. Thwaits of Milwau
kee. Wiley Wins Championship.
SPOKANE, Wash., June 27. H. Max
Wiley of New fYork and Ernest Maxwell
of Toronto, lightweight champion wrestlers
of their respective countries, have battled
before the Spokane Athletic club for the
championship of North America. Wiley
won, taking two straight fails, catch-as-catch-can.
Captain of Harvard Crew.
NEW LONDON, Conn.. June 27. William
James, Jr., of Cambridge was today elected
captain of the Harvard 'varsity crew. He
rowed this year and Is a 1303 man. He
is a son of Prof. William James, physi
ologist of Harvard.
Golf Champion Defeated.
TRENTON. N. J., June 27. At the In
vitation tournament of the Morris County
Golf club today F. O. Relnhart of Prince
top defeated Amateur t'hamslon W. J.
Travis in the first round at match play by
75 to 78.
If warm weather makes you. feel wearr
you may be sure your system needs cleans
ing. Use Prickly Ash Bitters before the
hot weather arrives; it will put the
stomach, liver and bowels in order and
help you. through the heated term.
Low Rat Eastern , Excursions.
On July 5 to . Inclusive, tbe Nickel Plats
Road will sell tickets at one fare for round
trip to Portland, Me., and return, with
final rstura limit August 15th. Particulars
at City Tlcltet Office, 111 Adams St.. Chi
TODAY r1' Sr'ib'W Friday and Saturday will be consolidated. The
THE BIGGEST DAY'S RACING .trsss
EVER BEEN SEEN
Tri-Clty Amateur Consolation Pace.
Millard Hotel Stake for t:J5 Pacers.
Harden Bros.' 2.40 Trot.
J. La Brandels aV Son's 1:25 Trot.
W. R. Besnett Co. 1:1 Paes.
TrM-MlUlppl J .80 Paca,
COOL WEATHER IS UNTIMELY
Low Temperature Hinder Distribution of
Mid-Bummer Special ti.
KING'S ILLNESS MIXES FOREIGN MARKETS
Trade on this Side, However. Is Well
Maintained, with Agricultural
Trospects Far Above
NEW TORK. June 27. R. G. Dun & Co.'s
Weekly Review of Trade says:
Foreign markets were badly disarranged
by the sudden llllness of the king of Eng
land and there was much liquidation prlur
to the closing of the London exchancs
from Wednesday afternoon to . Monday
Trade Is well maintained, although low
temperatures Interfered with the distribu
tion of midsummer specialties. Manufac
turing operations have Increased in ac
tivity and especially In the Iron and stfel
Industry and textile production, while the
constructive work on new buildings and
bridges is very heavy. Labor difficulties
have not Improved In the coal reglnn. but
numerous settlements have been effected
Railway earnings thus far reported for
June exhibit an Increase of 4.6 per cent over
last year and 17.7 per cent over 19J0.
Most of the blast furnaces that were
stopped by the scanlty of anthracite ciwl
have resumed with coke, of which the ovens
have established new records of output and
shipments have been still larger owing to
the stocks accumulated during the car
Despite too vigorous pig Iron production,
numerous contracts have been placed
abroad and still the machine shops, manu
facturers of stoves and Implements, and
consumers generally are seeking dlversos.
Structural shapes of steel and all forms
of railway eciuipment continue to lend the
market orders in these lines running far
Into next year. Bars and sheets aro the
least active divisions of the market, but
even In these there lo no tendency to weak
Higher freights have not materially
checked Importations, and It Is reported
that a large structural mill In Germany
has sold Its output for this year to Ameri
can consumers. Another evidence of do
mestic needs Is the placing of a Mexican
rail contract with British producers which
would ordinarily have bten taken In this
Eastern manufacturers of footwear re
port a larger volume of contracts, mainly
for delivery In August and September.
There is still Borne concervatlsm regarding
the future of this Industry and no later
business has been placed. Salesmen are
sending In more orders, the change for the
better being most noticeable at the south,
where the stagnation was formerly most
pronounced. Leather has accumulated and
some tanneries are closed, but belting con
tinues In demand at full prices. Chicago
hides are slightly easier.
More activity occurred in cotton goods,
although at some concessions In prices.
The exchanges were a natural result of re
cent declines In the raw material, buyers
having delayed orders on that account. Al
though bleached cottons were freely pur
tTiased at the decline there was little trad
ing In print cloths, even at 3 cents.
Woolen goods have been taken more
freely, especially the better qualities, and
clothing manufacturers are preparing lor
a large fall trade. Raw wool i In better
request at eastern markets, but the new
clip is held at a premium that limits trade.
Agricultural prospects are far above the
average and rapid progress Is made with
winter wheat harvesting. Delays have been
encountered from heavy rain, while Injury
has occurred In the southwest from drouth,
iut these adverse Influences are less ex
tensive than usual. Wide differences be
tween cash prices and next crop options In
dicate the views of traders. The week
brought little alteration In spot quotations,
light supplies holding all cereals fairly
steady. Injury In Texas has partially off
set the splendid outlook In other cotton
states, while the strong statistical position,
together with liberal consumption and cov
ering of short contracts at Liverpool, com
bined to cause a sharp rise In option prices
and a moderate stiffening of spot cotton,
but the late advance was not maintained.
Failures for the week numbered 200 In
the United States, against 204 last year, and
20 In Canada, against 23 a year ago.
BRADSTREET'S HEVIEW OF TRADIS.
Past Six Months Period Has Few
Eqnnls In Volnme of Business.
NEW YORK, June 27. Bradstreet's to
morrow will say:
The current week closes a six months'
period, which as regards volume of busi
ness done, except speculation, and general
prospects at the close has had few equals
and no superiors. Thus ends quite satis
factorily a fiscal year, which owing to
smaller crop yields gave little promise at
Its opening. No ground appears to have
been lost, but on the contrary distinct gains
over the best of jirevtous years have been
noted in many lines. Profits mav havo
been smaller, but the volume of trade
turned over has about made up for this.
Export trade In. agricultural products Is one
of the few lines to suffer in comparison
with; previous years.
Unseasonably cool weather Is a drawback
to immediate retail distribution and ar
rests the progress of the corn crop east
and west. Confidence In the outlook, how
ever, is evidenced by the continued heavy
Duylng lor rail delivery noted in tne great
grain growing sections of the west. This
Is also reflected by a continued large In
crease in railway earnings over the best
results of previous years, except where, as
In the case of the coal roads, distribution is
paralyzed by the wholesale shut-down of
production and consumption.
From this single exception, however, the
general Industrial situation has rather Im
proved. The" price movement has been ir
regular, In keeping with varying weather
conditions, as far as agricultural products
Cotton moved higher earlier on weather
reports from Texas and .Louisiana, nut
rains at the close of the week in southern
Texas aave hones of a change here. The
rest of the cottonbelt conditions are of a
In cereals the features have been tho
strength of corn on reports of cold weather
and tne advance in oats, due to snort sup
plies and large cash demand. Wheat has
fluctuated within narrow limits, but the
large decreases In supplies have consti
tuted a balance to the quite favorable re
ports as to the winter and spring planted
At this, the usually dullest period of the
year, the movement of general merchan
dise is still very large. The coal strike
duns trade at tne eastern marKets.
A lull in the demand of lumber at retail
Is noted at New York, Philadelphia and
other cities, but the cities are firm as to
prices. Builders' hardware sales are far
ahead of last year.
Lower prices for print cloths have not
evoked surprise at the east, but reductions
in bleached cottons have Induced good
sales. Woolens note a better demand and
raw wool Is steady, reflecting good reports
from the clothing branch of the trade.
Crude forms of Iron and steel are in as
rood demand as ever. Considerable bust
ness has been booked In pig lion for next
year. Foundry pig Is especially scarce and
spot deliveries command fancy prices.
Plates, bars and structural material are
also active and the latter is ordered far
ahead. Foreign Iron and steel are being
Dougnt rreeiy and oio material is oelng
carefully looked after. Other-metals are
dull and lower, copper and tin being- espe
cially very mucn weaaer.
Wheat. Including flour, exports for the
week aggregate 3.3M.701 bushels, against
t,W).M last weea ana 4,3M.i4 in this week
last year. Wheat exports, July, 1901, to date,
aggregate 248.668,564 bushels, against 214,
601.550 last season.
Corn exports aggregate 130,012 bushels,
against 110.979 last week and 2,455.460 last
year. July 1, lilol, to date, corn exports are
26.323,177 bushels, against 173,879,684 last
Business failures for the week In the
United States number 153, as against 177
last week, 1H6 In this week last year, Ui In
1900, 158 in 18i and 173 In 1898.
Take North 24th Street Car and get off
at Bprague, or take Ames Avenue and
tet, off at 20th.
On account of rain yesterday Friday's
program was postponed one day to give
the track time to dry off, but
in Omaha It wl II bring together over SO of the
bast horses in the west.
As the Omaha track is the best rain
track in the country, and after a rain Is
In better condition than before, Ella Range,
the phenomenal guideless wonder, may
beat the wonderful mile she paced Monday
In that record-breaking time of 2.1o4.
The Roman Stadium Race, which was
better Thursday than it was Wednesday,
will bo still better todsy.
Tho Military Band will make a specialty
Of popular airs.
illliard ilylel 1 horstmsa'g headquarter.
the symptoms. Go after the cause. Stimulants and cathartics will nerer
cure indigestion. They may temporarily relieve the system but tho next
meal clours It up again aa badly as before.
The food should be digested absorbed Into tho
system. This strengthens the body and leaves
no waste matter to be expelled by artificial means.
If your stomach won't digest what you eat you
must depend on such a preparation aa
which digests It without the stomach's aid,
thusbulldjng up the body while the stomach rests.
This will sot.n make the stomach strong again. It
Is not necessary to diet. Kodol digests any kind
of good wholesome food. It strengthens, satis
des and Invigorates.
Relief At Last.
"I wish to think you for what Kodol has douo for me." writes Clifton Glrton, Onllett,
tnd. "It cured me of dyspepsia after everything elso had failed. When t tried Kodol
It, helped mo right away. I can cheerfully recommend It."
Digests What You Eat.
Prepared by E. a DeWltt A Co., Chicago. Tbe f 1. bottle contains 24 times the SOci sis.
ha nlft'e llttlA Fapltl ltt.t the famous llttln liver pills for blllousneafi ot
VC Hill lilUC LCllJl KliCI constipation. Safe, thorough. They never grlpo.
1111. W. A. COOK,
for Diseases of
have cured t. stay cured, which had been abandoned by family physicians and
so called experts. What we have done for others we can do for you. if you
cannot call, write us a full and truthful statement of your symptoms. Our
home treatment is successful and strictly private. Address,
COOK MEDICAL CO.,
HO and 112 S. 14th St., Omaha, Neb.
If You Want the Best
In looking at offices In different buildings, the greatest praise the owner of
rental agent can give an office Is to say that It is "as good as an office la The Bee
Building." It may be In some respects, but It can not be In every reBpect,
The Bee Building is one of the only two absolutely fireproof office buildings la
Omaha. The Bee Building Is the only building having all night and all day Sunday
elevator service. The Bee Building furnishes electrlo light and water without ad
ditional cost. The Bee Building Is kept clean, not some ot the time, but all ot the
Keep these points in mind when looking for aa office, and you wilt-take one ot
those listed below, it you are wise
List of vacant rooms in
The Bee Building
i i Rental.
flOOU Hi 18x43 feet, races Seventeenth street an& ban windows along 'tha001
alley. This is a large, light room, ai.d the rental price Includes beat,
light, water and Janitor service. It has an entrance both on The boa
Building Court aud Seventeenth street , ..a...u.. .......... Price tmra
.IUITB ion There la no finer office suite In Omaha than this one. It 1 located
lust on the right nand of lh. great marble stairway, and has unusually
large wlnuows looking upon the tront entrance way of the building. It
fronts on fc'arnam stieeu 'One room is 17xls and tho other VX19. It has a
burglar-proof vault, maibla mantel- piece, hardwood floors, and will be
frescoed to suit tenant Prloc S7S.0I
ROOM lu4i This room Is just at ths head ot the main stairway on the first floor,
it would be a very asaliable onioe for seme real estate nwn or con
U actor. The floor space is loxls luet M.....u....I,,laul..MILLUU Price 120. Ot
ROOM 808 1 This room is 21x8 feet and is very conveniently located near the
elevator. A sign on the door can be readily seen in stepping off the eleva
tor , frloe tI4,0t
HOOll aai This room Is I7xU feet and will be divided to suit the tenant.
This room is particularly adapted tor some concern needing large floor
spacs and is a decidedly handsome onice, having an .nuance lacing the
court and wlndowe looking out upon feWventewnth street. It bao a very
large burglar-proof vault, hard wood floors and is one ot the choicest ooi
cce la the building. , .umuu,,,,.,,,,, Pries ssiUI
ttOOM 401t 15x13 feet. This room is nxt to the elevator and faces court. It
has a Large burglar-proof vault and is well ventilated. Uaa good light,
and tor the price furnishes first-class accommodations u Price 17 M
IVITE 014i This U a very large room, 17x41
light and well ventilated. It is very
fered In Tbe Bee Building. It could
employing a large number ot clerks, or requiring large floor spaoe a
wholesale Jeweler, or manufacturer's agent, who would like to be In a
fire-proof building, or it will be divided to suit the tenant Pile t&O.Ot
HtSOM SKI i This room faces the court and Is 1814 feet. It has a burglar-proof
vault, and as It is near the telegraph office and on the same floor with a
number of grain firms, it would be a particularly good room for a grain
yfirm desiring hrst-ciass accommodation , r,..,w frioe 120.01
SUITE 610i This consists of two rooms, both lSHxllH. Each of them has a
larg. burglar-proof vault, have been newly decorated and are rooms
where any business or professional man may be comfortable. Price tor
the tWO aaa..aa..a ......a. Ot
R. C. PETERS & CO.,
Is the worst disease on eartn, yet tne
easleat to cure hhim iuu hmuw
WHAT TO IX). Many have pimples, spots
on the skin, sores in the moutk. clears.
falling hair, Done pains, catarrn; don i
know It Is BUJOO POltiON. Send to DR.
hKOWN. 935 Arch St.. PhlladetDhla. Pa..
for BROWN'S BLOOD CURE, U-( per
bottle; lasts onw month. Sold only by
Sherman & McConnell Urug Co., 16th aud
T)odge fits.. Omaha.
Brown's Capsule, flu? ta
MANY OP THE BEAUTIFUL .
HALF TONE CUTS
THE ILLUSTRATED BEE
from time to time are for sale at the
publication office all In good condi
tion low prices.
Cured In 5 days (to stay cured)
NO CUTTING, SURGERY, TYING WITH
SILK, OR PAIN.
We want every man afflicted with Varicocele, Con
tagious Blood Poison, Nervous Debility, Stricture, or
allied troubles, to come to our olllce where we will ex.
filaln to him our method of curing these diseases. W
nvite irf particular all men who have become dissatis
fied with treatment elsewhere. We will explain to you
why you have not been cured and will demonstrate to
your entire satisfaction why we can cure you safely,
quickly and permanently. Our counsel will cost you
nothing and our charges for a perfect cure will be rea
sonable and not more than you would be willing; to pay
for the benefits conferred.
CERTAINTY OF CURE
Is what you want. We will give yoa a WTltten legal
guarantee to cure you, or refund your money. We can
and will cite you, by permission, when satlslled that in
formation Is desired by sincere people, to rases that wo
feet It faces west, but
seldom that space of this size is ot
be used to advantaa. bv soma Arm
DR. MARY PROCTOlTl
WOMEN OF OMAHA
THE PAIN PERIOD PLASTERS I nwka
aa prtMortb bv bip4 aa muy women Ih
hmm York thai I want lh woman of Omaha,
to Know what a won nan ui bifaaiug tivay aro.
mo rauer may givo la at mot inaiouteaaaous.
Ii you onoa uao ono you will mvw a.gatn
4rea,J tho core t os ot tho pain portod. I havo
othar ramodloo lor you, ot whUh I'll toll
you If you vrito to boo. I accopt no
loto &n4 any woman may wrfto to mo lu
aurod conftooaoo au4 racalvo any nad ad-
vioo, a t k.K. Aodrosa lr alary Proctor' lu
mmio, tun airoat, now ion.
My Nfnedta aro aoid In Omaha oalr
Sherman . McConnell Drug Co. lath ar
i.touaw a raw.
l)a Big lor .aoat.rsi
irllatloa. Of Icaratlub!
is . rasas,
OMadA-' Fal.laaa. taa feu &si
fiiA-tOstMiCttOe. aut f sotauavtta.
ty Braa-arlata, '
' uid r.
r uanai. i I . I
I i IWIXI V""
f eaanaiM. H,
11 ft ivwwa
r" I raw
ess eat s.al
Powered by Open ONI