Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 23, 1902)
THIS OMAIIA DAILY HEE WEDNESDAY, JULY 2tt, 1902.
SAINTS START IN WINNING
IfcKibWa Train Bobbcrt Grab an lasy
Victory from Otuaha,
BUMP GRAHAM FOR OPPORTUNE HITS
Fast Peaslon at Vlatoa Street Park
tleee te Visiters Beeaaee Thar
Coeld Bat at Rlht
Br cleverly bunching their hltg at propr
time the 8atnta from Mlnourl yesterday
took the flrit gam of th erle with
Omaha. Little excitement and none of the
pectacular which characterised the (treat
fame of Monday marked the contest. 8t.
Joseph took a lead In the third Inning anil
maintained tt without dancer to the end.
The locale were la the came firm first to
laet on their fielding, but ther could do
little at the bat. The fire blta made by
the home team were divided between Do
lan. Stone and Thotnai, both of the lattir
get tin two apiece, one of Stone' being a
two-bagger and one of Thomaa' being a
lae teventh Inning wai the Inning of the
game. In thle eventful period the visitor
made two of their ait luos and the local
landed one of the) re, but the Inning was
specially notable for the (lugging done.
Hall for the visitors nailed the ball for a
home run, mending It clear against the cen
ter field fence under one of the large sign
boards which 1 erected out a few feet
from the fence. Matter followed blm
with a triple to center and McFadden. anx
ious to win his own game, lined out a two
bagger, scoring Maher.
For Omaha Thomas planted the sphere
In right field for a clean three-base bit
and scored on Rohe'a mud of Walsh's
. The borne team made a desperate effort
to put the Jo Jo's on the toboggan In the
final Inning, but the track must not hate
been rough, for somehow the Misaourlaas
refused to slide. Stone was first man to
bat in the ninth and ho lifted the bait out I
Into his own territory for two baaes. Do
lan, with reflections of the day preceding
still before him, lined out a nice single
and Stone scored. This aroused great en
thusiasm and some fan were nervy
enough to Insist that the home team win
the game here , and then, even though It
did require fire runs to do It. But Stew
art sent ens- to short, forcing Dolaa at
econd, Pear forced Stewart at the same
bag with a punch to third and Oondlng re
tired the side and ended the gam by fan
ning out. Attendance 6,000. Score:
. . AB. a H. O. A. E.
Carter, rf 4 0 0 0 0 0
Oenlns, Sb 4 0 1 v I 0
fitone, if 4 1 S 1 0 0
I'olan, ...., o 1 I t 0
Stewart. 2d 1 O A a. A i
Pears, lb 4 0 0 10 0 0
Thomas, cf.., 4 ' 1 1 1 0 0
S 9 O
Totala S3 MRU
AB. R. H. O.
Totals 7 17 14 1
St. Joseph 0 OS0 OOIO2-4
Omaha ..V 0000010 1-2
Earned rune: St. Joseph. I; Omaha, L
Two base hits: Stone, McFadden. Three base
hits: Maher, Thomaa. Home runt Hall. Sao
rlllce hitar Brashear. First base on belle i
Off Graham, 8; off McFadden. I. Left on
bases: Omaha. 8; St. Joseph, 4. Hit by
pitched ball: .By Graham, Hall. B truck
out: By Graham, : by McFadden, 4.
Time: 125: . Umpire: McQuade.
PcMbs Pass! Cable. '
DES MOINES. la.. July 21 Both Barry
tnd Cable were nit freely In today's, game,
ut the locals batted at opportune times
and aided by the errors of the visitor
won out easily. Attendance, 0a Score:
De Motne 2 1004220 -17 1 i
Kansas City 000401008 14 f
Batteries: Dee Moines, Barry and Han
ion! Kanaas City, Cable and Messltt
Evea Break at Denver.
'DENVER, Colo.. July 22. Peoria broke
ven here today, taking the last game of
the double header. Mosklman, the new
twlrler for the locals, pitched the first
game and made an excellent showing. Mc
Closky waa very weak In the second game
and the visitors found him for twenty
four hits. Cox's pitching waa the feature,
the little Peoria n holding; the box through
out the eight lnnlnga. Attendants, 2,ioO.
Denver 10200000 t 10 1
Peoria 010001000-2 10 I
Batteries: ' Denver, Moekhnaa tvnd Wil
son; Psorta, Cox and Wilson.
Peoria '.........A 10400114 0-11 24 0
Denver 101000 102 I 11 I
Batteries: Denver. McClojkey and Wil
son; peorta. Cox and Wilson.
Brewers Los . Aaotker.
COLORADO SPRINGS. July 2J.-Todaya
fame was uninteresting and slow, Mllwau
ee giving a very amateurish- exhibition.
Both pitchers were hit at wilt Score:
Colo. Springs. O2O350O) 12 15 2
Milwaukee .... 2000013 0- U I
Batteries: Colorado Springs. Gaaton and
uauaer; Milwaukee, ttaroer and Lucia.
taacllBB at Ike TeaMaa.
i' . Played, Wen.
Omaha 78 63
Kanaas City 80 46
Denver 71 . 41
Milwaukee 73 38
tat. Joseph 7 2
Colorado Springs ., 75 . 36
Dae Molnea 13 . 2S
Peoria 72 . 23
Oamea today: ;, St, Joeeph
Kansas . City at De Molnea,
Denver. Milwaukee al Colorado
r . k
GAMES, IN. NATIONAL LEAGUE
Cklcaa-a Take Caaaa fraas Claelaaatl
la First laalag, MaJUaa;
"" lares Baaa.
CHICAGO, July M.-Thlelman gave a
paaa, made a wild pitch, hit three batsmen
and waa pounded for alx slnglea in the first
inning, which with, a passed ball, netted
seven runs. His error and three singles
added tae more In the seound. Attendance,
WOO, Including 8.0u0 school children ad
mitted free. Score: -1
CHICAdO. I CINCINNATI.
1110 Dobbe, U 8 8
i a rMcaier. is .. I
T 4 Crawfor. rf.. 4
I Boyraour, at..
( t'oreoraa. aa.. I
1 4 Bt.lnl.l4t. Ib. 4
Low., ib I
, 1 4 11
.8811 TbMlmaa. p..
8 I Braa. a
Prn.rr. Ik - I 11 auiaa.y .
ialor, p iaar
Totals...... 1 I 14 II I
Totala...... I II tt It 1 '
Batted for Stelnfeld tn the ninth.
Chicago T 3 0 0 0 0 I
I .eft on bases: Chicago. I; Cincinnati, 7.
Stolen base: Slagle. Double play: Stelnfeld
te Pelts to Beck ley. Btruck outi By Taylor,
2: by Thellman, 2- Passed ball: B'rgen.
First base on balls: Off Tsylor, 1; off Theil.
man, 8. lilt with pitched ball: Dexter,
Williams. Lowe, Pelia. Tims: 1:35. Um
Pi 14 attar at Beat St. Leals.
ST. LOUIS July 22-Bt. I-oula lost to
ttay's gam with Pittsburg, the home team
aU a ...
P-ra ""navor. BotUe4 only at tb Brarwdry.
supporting Currle poorly. He weakened
after the fifth Inning and was batted freely.
Attendance, l.aw. Score;
a h o. a t
Tanftaltlll. If.. 1 I 1 1
lUaaOlffflt, at. i t i a
Rtfh-r, ?.. I 4 I c
trnit, rt.. . l i i e
"!!. rt. IS t I 11 t
Barks, it, filf!
a. h o. a .
FarTell, M. .
Hra.hrar, lb.. 1
Krue.r, lb.... 1
i i i i
cinrof. aa ... I I I 1
O Censor, ... I
Tsui 14 r? It 4
Batted for Currle In the ninth.
Pittsburg 1 1 0 0 I I 1 O-
St. Louis OOOOtOOAO t
Earned runs: St. Louis, 1: Pittsburg, 4.
Two-base hlt: Rltchey, Wagner. Three
base hit: I'hllllppl. Hacrlflee hits: Ryan,
Brsnsheld, Rltchey. Double play: Rltchey
to Bransfteld. l'aeri-d ball: Ryan. Stolen
bases: Beaumont, Tannehlll. Burke, Con
roy (J). Hit by pitched ball: By Currle, 1.
Wild pitch: Currle. First base on balls:
Off Currle, 2; ofT Phllllppl. t Btruck out:
Ry Currle, 8; by Phllllppl, t. Left on bases:
8t. Louis, 7; Pittsburg, . Time: 1M. Um
pire: Brown. ,
Brooklyn Makes It Three Straight.
NEW TORK, July 22.-The Brooklyn
tesm made It three straight against the
Phlladelphlana by winning both games of
the double-header at Washington park this
afternoon. Kvana was released by the New
York club last week and received an ova
tion when he walked to the pitcher's box
for the Brooklyn club, with which he
signed only today. The new acquisition to
Hanlon's players also did well at tht bat,
as he made a single and a two-bagger and
scored a run. Attendance, 4,500. Score:
BROOKLYN. I PHILADELPHIA.
1 1 Thomas, ef... 1111
111 0 n.n-r. rf 1 4 4
111 HulWHt, lb.. 1111
.114 4 I Jaaalltarh. a.. t 1
.4141 'Jenalhaa, aa.. I I
MeCraerr. Ik. t 11 I I Pmitlaa, lb.
Irwin, lb I 1 I
Wlinlur, tb.. t 1
bonoran, ... 1114
t 1 1 1
Totals t 1 XI 14 ll Totala...... 11114 4
Rrooklyn 10100140 7
Philadelphia 1 0 1 0 0 0 S 05
Earned runs: Philadelphia, 1; Brooklyn,
I. First base on errors: Brooklyn, 4. Left
on bases: Philadelphia, 12; Brooklyn, 7.
Two-base hit: Jennings. Stolen bases:
Thomas, Barry, White, Chllds, Bheckard,
pahlen (2i, McCreery (2). First base on
balls: Off Donovan, 4; off Dunlesby. 3.
Struck out: By Donovan, 3; by Dugglesby,
8. Wild pitch: Donovan. 1. Time: 2:18.
Score, second game:
BROOKLYN. I PHILADELPHIA.
. . R.H.O.A.. R.H.O.A.B.
snerkard. It.. 1 1 I o l Thomaa, ct...Q I I I
11 0 Barrr, rf I H II
II Hnlswttt, lb.. I 1 1
fjahlen, sa. ..
Doom, a 4
Jenntnf a, aa. . t I
MoCroorr, lb. 1 I 0
Irwin, Ib 0 114
W'hesler. lb.. 4 4 1 I 0
Bana. a 1110
imuaiaa. is. e 9 14
White, If C 1 1
Chllds, lb I I 4 4
Fraacr, p I a
Totala I 10 IT II I Totala 14 14 a
Brooklyn 10200000 S
Philadelphia 00000000 00
Earned run: Brooklyn, 2. First base on
errors: Philadelphia. 8. Left on bases: Phil
adelphia, Brooklyn, 8. Two-base hit:
Bvana. Three-base hit: Sheckard. Stolen
base: Keeler. Double plays: Fa ire 11 to
McCreery, Dahlen to McCreery. Sacrifice
hit: Keeler. First base on balls: Off Evans,
1; off Frsaer, 8. Struck out: By Evans, 4;
by Fraser, 8. Time: 1:38. Umpire: Emails.
teasHasj at tae Teaass.
Played. Won. Lost. p.C.
St. Louis 74
New York 75
S 18 .787
47 34 .580
80 37 . 618
86 88 .607
83 41 .446
83 45 . 428
a 43 .418
25 41 .338
Game today: Cincinnati at Chicago,
New York at Brooklyn, Philadelphia at
Boston, Pltuburg at fit- Louis.
IN AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
Crtbkeaa 3a Hit Hard avad This, Co ap
ple with Poor Sapport, Caasa
Millers t Loee. . .
YANfliB nrfT v.. i uki
was hit hard In the fifth and he was given
poor support. Gear pitched a good, steady
Itothruaa, if . I I 1
L.n.h. nf 1 S a a
Ora4r. lb 1
1 T 8
fLallr. If 8 1
rnjia, lb..... lilt
Werdea. lb... 1 1 10
Hanca, ef t I
ijwm, sa..... 1
ll lio-rara. t.. 8
Smith, If 1 3 o o
McAs4'ws. Ik 1 I
Kiuillla, aa.... 1
urant. It... 111
Thlel, Ib 111
i 4 o
Totals 110 HIT l Totals...... 4 84 T I
Kansas qty 00104101 -T
Minneapolis 21000000 14
Earned runs: Kanaas City, 8. Two baa
hits: Smith, Gates. Three base hit: Gear,
Grant. Sacrifice hlta: Rothfuas, Bevllle,
Hit by pitched ball: By Gear, 1; by. Crib
ten, 1. Struck out: By Gear, 1 Time:
ladlaaapolls Wlaa la Seweath.
INDIANAPOLIS, July 22. Lundblum and
his team mates could not stand prosperity
and after catching a lead failed to hold
It Indianapolis benefitting. Attendance,
IT4DIANAPOLI8. I TOLEDO.
.. R.H.O.A.B.I R.H.O.A.B.
Hogriorar, rf. 1 1 0 Bunia, Ib till
Kuhna, If I 1 t Mean, rt 1 1
Wooarutt. Ib. 1111 I Ow.ni, aa..... t 1 4 I
Klhra, lb I I II 0 Turner, lb.... It
O'Brlaa, aa... 1 11 Smith. Ik 1 1 4
Coulter, rt.... 141 Flaaagan. If.. 1 1 4 I
Vol. Ik 111 0 Ollka, cf 1 0 0 0 0
H. rlea. .... I Klalnow, a.... 1 18 3
Klllaa, .... 4 11 0 Lundblum, p. t 1 8 1
Touts mil ll Total. ,4 " 14 8
Kuhns hit by pitched ball.
InClanapoll 20000040 4)
Toledo 0 0 0 0 2 0 t 0 01
Struck out: By Klllen, 8; by Lundbhim,
I. Two baae hltsi Klhm, Kiel now. Hit
by pitcher: By Lundblum, 8. Three base
hits: Hogiiever, Klelnow. Double play:
Klelnow and Owene. Left on bases: In
dianapolis, 8; Toledo, 2. Umpire, TyndalL
IOalsvllle Dafeaia Colaanbaa.
LOXTI8VILLB, July 22. The Columbus
batsmen were unable to touch Flaherty's
delivery. Six double plays were made. At
tendance, 2.741. Score:
Karwla. rt.... 14 11 HHart. ef 4 114 4
Boosar. aa.... 1 8 11 Vlox. aa.i..'.. 1 III
Odall. ct. ..... ill OOrlra. lb I 4 4
Plnumo. If. I 0Mcf.rl.n4. rf 0 I 0 1
Oannoa. Ik... 1 14 1 1 Turner, lb.... 4 10
S.h.ab. lb.... 4 1 Knoll, if I I
Clrm.r. lb.... Oil Srhaetike. tb. 1 I 4 1
achri.er. a... I l roi, a e i a i i
Plahany. p... I 4 4Wagner, p.... 1
Totala I 1 It 1 ll Totala...,,-. I 4 IT I I
Columbus 00000011 03
Louisville 10103010 0t
Left on bases: Louisville, (; Columbus. 3.
Home run: Kerwln. Sacrifice hlta: Vlox,
Bchaub. Double plays: Schaetske and Vlox,
Vlox and Grim, Gannon and Bonner,
Flaherty, Bonner and Gannon, Odwell and
Bonner. Clymer, Bonner and Gannon.
Stolen baaos: Kerwln, (3); Bonner. Struck
per, Kerwln. Glmm, Bchrlver. Bases on
balls: By Flaherty, 4; by Wagner, 3. Wild
Eltch: Wagner, 1. Paased balls: Bchrlver,
Time: l.ii. Umpire: Dickens.
At Milwaukee Mllwaukee-St Paul game
postponea on account oi ram.
taadlan al Ika Teevana. . .
Plaved. Won. Lost. P.O.
IxUlsvllle T 55 34 .694
Indianapolis 79 63 27
fit. Paul 79 44 85 . 607
Columbus 80 88 42 .475
Kansas City 80 & 41 .4x8
Milwaukee 76 35 41 .41
Minneapolis 78 28 49 . 872
Toledo 80 24 64 .8u0
Games today: Minneapolis at Kansas
City. St. Paul at Milwaukee, Toledo at
Indianapolis, Columbus at Louisville.
AMERICAN LEAGUE GAMES
Detralt Takes Laet at Series froat
Baltimore After a Hard
BALTIMORE. July 22. The Detroit team
took the laet ef the series here this after
noon, after a hard fought ganse. Pitcher
utee. who waa playing renter field, mis
Judged a fly aa badly tn the fifth that It
In the two runs
K HO AC
Olltort. aa ...
0 ltarh. If ...
1 Willi. ml. lb..
Wlllae. cf ...
0 Prentla., p....
0 Bhl.lda, p....
Totala T 1 17 11 Totala...... u 1
Mullen out In the fourth: hit by batted
Detroit 31100300 0-7
Baltimore 2 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 08
Sacrifice hits: Caaey (2). Two-base hits;
Selbsch, Gleason, Wlitse. Three-base hit:
Dillon. Home runs: Buelow (2). Stolen
bases: Hsrley. Howell, Wlitse. Barrett,
Koblnson. First bnse on ball: Off Shields,
2; off Prentiss, 6; eff Mullen, 2. Struck out:
By Shields, 1; by Mullen. 8. Passed ball:
Robinson. Wild pitch: Prentiss. Ift "n
bases: Baltimore. 8; Detroit, 8. Time: 2:10.
Boataa Defeats Cklraaro.
BOSTON, July 22. In two Innings In to
day s game the home team scored six of
their sevtn hits and both of Chicago er
rors were made In the same inning. At
tendance, 6.K02. Score:
BOSTON. , CHICAGO.
, R.H.O.A E.I R.H.O.A.B.
rontirtr. If 1 I 4 0 0 Strang. Ib....l 1 I I I
C'olllna, lb.... til Jnne. ef 4 440
Kt.hl, cf 1 0 1 0 Green, rt.....O 0 4 0 0
Frrrman, rf.. 1 1 0O Dala. ai .4 I 4 I I
Parent, aa.... 1 3 0 M.rtea. If 111
LaChance, lb. 1 I II 0 Iab.ll, lb 1 I I 1
Perrla, Ib 1 1 1 I 0 laler, lb I I I 1
Crlg.r, a 04 Sulllran, ... 1 I
Young, ( I 1 0 1 Piatt, p 1 1 e
Totals 4 t ft II ol Totala 1 1 14 7 3
Boston 00002002 4
Chicago 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 01
Earned run. Ttnatnn PhlaM 1 ta
base hits: Davis, Sullivan. Double plays:
Davis and Isbell. First on balls: Off Piatt,
4: off Youns. 2. fitnick out Rv Vtiin ir
6; by Piatt, 1. Time: 1:84. Umpire:
Phillies Taka the Last.
PHILADELPHIA. July 22. The homo
team won the last of the aerloa tmm
Cleveland today by a batting rally. Hust-
iiurn was wua ana waaaeu, who took his
place, allowed the visitor hut two hn in
six innings. Attendance, 2,768. Score:
PHILADELPHIA. I CLEVELAND.
0 110 0
Hartaal, It.... 1
0'nay. cf ,
0 Bradlar, lb...
1 McCarthy, If..
0 Hlrkman, lb.
L. Crou, lb..
M. Croia, aa..
Thon.jr. 2b... I
Oochnauer, aa 1
wooa. e I
4 T 14 14 1
Total! 11 17 I 1
Philadelphia 0 10 0
Cleveland 0 2 2 0
0 0 0
Earned runs: Cleveland, lj Philadelphia,
Two base hits: Thonev. Bchreck. Throa
baae hits: Muruhv. 8acrlflce hlta: Mc
Carthy, Wood, Fulta. Left on bases:
Cleveland, 6: Philadelphia, 7. Stolen baae:
f PrniM. Tlnuhlj. nlov,- Tn.. niw.hn.ii..
and Hickman; Murphy and M. Cross. First
Dane on Dans: jn joss, 4; on Hustings, 3.
mrui! ouii or j ubs, 1; Dy Hustings, 1
Waddell, 6. Passed balls: Powers. Wild
Time: 1:46. Umpire
St. Louis Beats Washington.
WASHINGTdN. Julv 22 Todav'a wnme
between Washington and St. Louis was a
nattinc maicn in wnicn the visitors came
out vlotorlous. McCormick'e home run
scored the decldlna run. Attendance, i ftis
BurkatL if.... Ill
1 ft ran, cf
Hemphill, ef . 1 1
9 Irle. Ib 1
9;Palehantr, If. 1
Cuuahlln. lb.. 1
rrtei. n a a .
AndaraoB. lb. 1 I 14 1
Wallace, aa. . . I I "4 llLea. rt.
MeCorm'S. ID 1 1 a via ray, is..
Fadden. lb.... 9 14
0 EI7. aa....
o narke, e
OlPatt.n. d. . . .
Totals T 11 II II I
I Totals I 11 n 1
Batted for Towniend in eighth.
Bt. Louis 10801011 0-7
Washington 0 0 B 0 1 0 0 0 0-0
Earned runs: Washington, 4; St. Louis, 8.
Two base hlta: Delehanty, Coughlln. Wal
lace, inree oase nits: Mempniii, fTiei,
Home rune: Burkett, Frtel, Mccormick.
Sacrifice hits: Ely, Carey, Kahoe. D6ub)
play: Doyle and Carey; Doyle and Ely,
Base on balls: Off Townsend, 8; off Harper,
L Hit with pitched ball:' By TowrtBend,
by warper, 8. mruck out: By Town-
aond, 8. Left on bases: Washington. 4:
Bt. Louis. 6. Passed ball: Kahoe. Wild
fitches: Townsend, 1; Harper, 1. Timo:
:40. Umpires: Carruthera and Connolly.
Staadlagt of tka Teams. '
Plaved. Won. Lost. P.O.
Chicago 71 42 29 .693
Philadelphia 72 42 3 .683
St. Louis 73 40 . 33 .648
Boston 77 42 35 .545
Washington 7 88 40 .474
Cleveland 77 85 42 .465
Baltimore 78 81 45 . 4U8
Detroit 73 29 44 .397
Games today: Cleveland at Washington.
Chicago at Baltimore, St. Louis at Boston,
Detroit at rnuaaeipnia.
When tka Baffles Meet
There'll be feathers in the air down at
Vinton street park Saturday afternoon. At
mat time Hue iveitn win leaa nis nocK
of Omaha Eaglea against a covey that la
Fremont, and the ball ki
that will result will be the- limit. If you
think the Fremont Eaglea can't play ball
you are entitled to one more think. Yes
terday they went against the Signal Corps
team on their home around and the score
resulted: Fremont Eagles, 10; Signal Corps,
8. Batteries: Eagles, Ttlman and Kelm;
Signal Corps, Watklns, Smith and Hull.
Huck Keltn. line the wise old bird he is.
is not savins: a word about his team, but
Gus Btephan says Buck Is going to catch,
ana ir ne loses ne win not do allowed to
leave hla cage again thla falL
Hastings Wlaa la tke Ninth. '
HASTINGS. Neb.. July 21 (Special Tele
gram.) The most spirited game of bnse
Bali played In Hastings this year wag wit
nessed toaay Dy a large crowd or entnusl-
asta. Plnneo, Mace, Schaufelberger, New
meyer, Johnson and Ollphant batted 'the
game out for Hastings In the ninth Inning,
when tne score, stood 2 to 4 In favor of
Glltner. All safe hits In the ninth Inning
gave tne game to Hastings by the score
of 4 to 6. One of the features of the game
waa a lemt by Brhaufelberger which
brought In a run. Waunek and Jefferles
were the battery for Glltner. md Schaufel
berger and Plnneo for !i.teiings. Umpire:
Appleman. Considerable money changed
Newsboys' 1'lenle Game.
On Thursday the Newsboys will have
their annual outing at Krux a nark. One
of the features will be the boll game, which
uoo-uoo r.yes win umpire ana which
will be called at 10:30 a. 111. with the fol
Omaha. Position. Council Bluffs.
Neeno Catcher Fisher
Skinny Pitcher Bnn
Joedy First baae Dent
B. Kooler Short stop Carlson
Ehaw Second base Hampter
Chicken Third base Vandy
Morey Left field Smith
Newsy Center field Tuckmin
Turlck Right Held Curly
Saperlor Takee Trio from Redsklaa.
SUPERIOR. Neb.. July 22-(Speclal.)-Buperlor
made It three straight from the
Haskeil Indians yesterday afternoon by
hard hitting in the last Inning. Score:
Haskell - 0013011008
Batteries: Superior Townsend and Heck:
Haskell. Bartholomew and Felix. Double
plays: Superior, 1; Haskell, 1. Btruck out:
By Townsend, 7; by Bartholomew, 4. Two
bass hit: Heck.
Fatrbary Wlas Rxeelleat Game.
EXETER. Neb.. July 22-rSpeclal Tela
gram.) Exeter lost to Fairbury tortiy
through the Inability to bunch hits. The
feature of the game was the fast fielding
of Hood at third. Score:
Fairbury .... 0 001000001
Exeter 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Batteries: Fairbury, Price and LaFrance;
Exeter, Jackson and Doane.
At Davenport Davenport, 13; Evansvllle,
At Rock Island Rock Island, 4; Decatur.
At Cedar Rapids Terra Haute, 4; Cedar
At Rockford Bloomlngton, 3; Rockford,
Peadev Defeated at Lyaas.
LYONS. Neb., July 22. (Special Tele
gram.) The home team defeatel Pender
here today by a acore of 12 to . Batterlee
Lyons. Tsylor and Smith; Pender, Wheeler
At Memphis: Nashville. 4: Memphis. 1.
At Uhreveport: athreveport, 4; Birming
At Little Rock: Little Rock, I; Ckatta
rolled to the fence,
that won. Attendal
R HO A 1
Hlrlr. If 1
Elherf.ld, aa. I 11
Caarr. Ib I
P.rrett, ef.... 1 4 I
Be-k. rf I 1 1
L.pln. lb ... 1
Olraann. Ib... 1 I T 1
HQ.Inw, c... 118 1
McAllllter, If I
RACES 0PENAT CLEVELAND
Uraad Clrcalt Meet Starts Day Late,
Owl a aj la tka Heavy
CLEVELAND, July M.-The grsnd clroult
rsces here opened a day late, because of
the downpour on Monday.' The 83.0UU atake
for 2:08 paters was the banner event and
It was decided onty after an eiaht-heat
contest. Fred 8. Wedxewood was the open
ing lavome ana continued so until after
the fourth hrat had been paced.
Dan R., who had always been well
played, won the "fourth heat, but dropped
the next two heats. At the ralllna? of tin
seventh' heat the Wedgewood hoiee Was
sgaln favorite, but Dan R. had more In
reserve and won the last two heats rather
Pronounced favorites won each nf fhs
other three rare. In heats. Oeers' Dandy
Chimes, favorite In the 2:18 Dace, caused
a mild sensation In the second heat by
oreaaing in rounmng tne nrat turn ana
falling back Ave lengths b.-hlnd thn leari-
ers. Then Geers pulled him down and was
ahead again before the turn home was
The track waa spongy and at least two
second slow. Eight thoussnd spectators
were on hand, a larger crowd than has
ever gathered at a Cleveland opening day.
2:14 trot, three heats in Ave, purse 11.500:
Major I)elmar. b. g., by Delmar-
IT. nw(D Hrtn UnnnaMk 11.
Promise, blk. g. (James) 12 2
Ida Hlghwood, b. m. (Spears) 14 8
Prince Belma, b. h. (Meiienry). ........ 4 10 3
Earline S., b. m. (Garrison; 8 3 7
Pug, g. g. (Marrlfleld) 3 7 1
Klondike, g. g. (Gerrity) 8 5 4
Dr. Spellman, b. g. (Erwln) 7 8 6
Wynema. b. m. (Kenny) ft in
George Smith, b. g. (Welgle) 10 8
Cretonne 8., b. m. (French! ds
Major ureer, ch.- h. (McCarthy) ds
Benselene, b. m. (Kerr) , da
nme: i;us, a:L"4. z:u.
29 pace, three heats In Ave, purse 33,000:
Dan R., ch. g., by Tssco
Junior, dam by Colonel
Hunt (Btahl) 81111411
Captsln Sphynx, b. g.
(McLaughlin) 8 1 1 2 83 I 4
Fred 8. Wedgewood, ro.
h. tGeers) 1 I 4 I 3 1 4 3
Wlnfleld Stratton , b. h.
Terrace Uueen, br. m.
(Shafer) 3 4 3 4 4 dr
Salem, blk. g. (Fisher).. 4 7 8 dr
Dandy C, g. g. (Garri
son) g dr
Msggle Hubband, b. m.
(Urant) 6 ds
New Richmond, g. h.
Lou Vaughn, b. m.
Time: 2:08Vi. 8:074. 2:1(H4. 2:08. 2:08U. 2:10.
2:19 paoe, two heats In three, purse 21,000:
Dandy Chimes, b. h by Chlmes-Persls
(Ueera) 1 1
Miss Ophelia, b. m. (Shank) 2 2
Albert, ro. g. (McDonald) 4 8
Junius, ch. g. (Saunders) 3 5
Beware, b. h. (O'Brien) 8 4
Tom Keene, b. g. (Swearinger) 5 8
mc a Julia, b. a. (We sni 7
Emma Lou, b. m. (Johnson) 7 10 I
Wayne King. b. g. (Hogasni 8 9
Ann Wood, b. h. (Erwin) '. 11 8
B. S. Dillon, oh. g. (Kerr) lu 11
Jay D., b. g. (Marvin) ds
Charley Hofer, br. g. (Fisher) ds
Time: z:wft. zauvt.
2:27 trot, two heats In three, puree 31,000:
Directum Spier, b. c, by Dlrectum-
Lulu Campau (Kenny) 1 1
Wllque, b. g (McDonald) 2 2
John Patterson, b. g. (Geers) I 8
Lauretta, ch. m. (Middleton) 4 7
Horace W. Wilson, ch. h. (Shank) T 4
Miss Johnson, b. m. (Benson) 5 6
Roy Wilkes, ro. g. (ureer... a s
Blanche, b. ro, (Klrby) 8 8
Prince Caton b. c. (Knlaht) I. 8
Juraah, b. g. (Munson) 10 10
Fourth money aiviaea. Time: s:u, :i.
FARNSWORTH BEATEN AGAIN
Wltk Gillette He la Defeated by
Miller and Emerson la Tklrd '
Roand of Doubles.
CHICAGO. July 22. The feature today In
the western championship, tennis tourna
ment on the Kenwood courts was tne piay
of P. Alexander of Princeton. Owing to
the trlstate tournament at Cincinnati, In
which he participated, Alexander was un
able to reach Chicago In time to compete
in veaterdav'a nlay. Thla necessitated his
starting In on the first round In single
today Fn order to catch up with the other
players. At the end of today's play he
had qualified In the first, second and thlra
rounds in singles, ana naa piayea a maicn
In doubles. Play In the tournament was
brought un to the fourth round In singles
today and the third round la doubles. Sum
First rouna, singles:
F. Alexander beat J. C. Neely, Jr., 6-0, 6-L
Second round, singles:
F. Alexander beat E. F. Drake, 8-0, 6-2.
R. G. Hunt beat F. W. Hill, 6-0, 8-1.
E. Bailey beat A. C. Noble, 2-6, 10-8 6-L
N. Emerson beat J. H. Hays 8-3, 7-6.
E. R. Patterson beat E. E. Zimmerman,
Third round, singles:
L. H. Waldner beat B. Lamb, 6-1, 6-2.
K. O. Hunt beat J. T. Bailey by default
F. Alexander beat A. C. Snow. 6-8, 6-2.
E. Colllna beat R. Miller, 6-2. 6-4.
E. M. Ashcraft beat E. I Morley, 7-5, 6-4.
E. Dlehl beat H. E. HelmhoU 6-1, 7-5.
E. R. Patterson beat C. A. Proctor, 6-3,
First round, doubles:
McGeever and Beard beat the Bailey
brothers, 4-6, 6-7, 6-2, 6-2, 6-4.
Second rouna, aounies:
Alexander and Little beat the Qreely
brothers, 6-3, 6-3, 6-L
Peters and Garnett beat Noble and Hill,
6-2, 6-0, 4-6, 6-2.
Hunt and Patterson beat Morley and
Trumbull, 6-1, 6-1. 5-7, 6-3.
Collins and wainner beat Mccasxey ana
Pierce, 6-1, 6-0, 6-8.
Miller and Emerson beat Plica and
Chester by default.
Third round, doubles:
Miller and Emerson beat Farnsworth and
Gillette, 4-4, 6-3, 8-6.
JEFFRIES STILL FAVORITE
Many Beta Are Being: Made ea Big?
Fellow at Ratio ef
Two to Oae.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 22 Jeffries fin
ished his hard training today. He boxed
eight faat rounda before a large gathering
of business men at Oakland. During the
bout Jim nearly KnocKea Kennedy out,
and the latter retaliated by landing a
tteavy right on jenrias nose, drawing
blood. Jeffries instructed his trainers to
give him a battle, and they did so to the
best of their ability. Eddie Graney. thi
referee of the blK contest, waa in the rina
and gave a practical demonstration of how
he would act toward tne contestants. He
rtfralned from going between the fighters,
but ordered them to break, and they did
Jeffries will do light work for the next
few days. Ha will take no chancea of In-
luring his hands and will therefore refrain
Fltaslmmons took a short Jaunt through
the park this morning and boxed at the
Olympic club In the afternoon. - He sparred
with two clever amateurs, and wound up
by going three fast rounda with Hank
Griffin. Fitxslmmons will confine his work
for the next three days to light gymnastic
work. Both men are ready to enter the
The betting now atands 2 to 1, with
Jeffries on the long end. Betting la lively.
There is plenty of Fitxslmmons money and
Jeffrie' supporters are taking up all the
wagers in siftht. The arena la ready for
occupancy. Vlsltora are coming from all
psrts of the United States. Up to the
present time 13.0o haa been taken In for
tickets. Interest In the coming battle Is on
the increase and there Is every likelihood
thst there will be a 360.0UO bouse.
ar,sw.ase sro. . r a. a.
Brewed from carefully aclacted barley and bops never permitted to
1st ve tha brewery
SLOCUM ADVOCATES UNION
Blackimithi' Prsident fwl Hopeful, but
Iniiati on Cncrtd Aetidn.
NEW WAGE SCALE TO BE ASKED FOR
lalon Pacta 3 Blacksmiths May De
mail Iaerveee ef Tea Per Ceat
la Their Dally Eara. '
John Slocum of Mollne. 111., general
president and organizer of tbe International
Brotherhood of Blacksmiths, reached Omaha
last night and will be here for several daya
In connection with the strike on the Union
Pacific. Mr. Slocum, who wa In th city
last Friday and Saturday, ha Just returned
from Cheyenne and North Platte, where he
consulted the blacksmiths and addressed
them upon the Issues of the present labor
difficulty. H say non of the blacksmith
are out at either of these two places and
aa they have not yet been asked to accept
piecework there la no reason to think they
will go out Mr. Slocum will seek a meet
ing with President Burt while here.
"I feel much encouraged over tb altua
tlou after my trip wet," aald Preidnt
Slocum. "I don't think the company la
going to ask our men In th other towna
outside of Omaha and Armstrong, where
they areyon a strike, to accept piecework,
and In tCla event the men, I feel sure, will
remain at work. It will be better for our
cause if they do not strike, for It will keep
that much more of a financial burden off
the central organization, and In time Uke
these, when so many unlan labor men are
out on strikes over th country, the finan
cial aide of the question la to be vitally
considered. However, we are la good con
dition and have every reason to look for a
auccessful termination of our affatra with
the Union Pacific."
A well-defined rumor has gained circula
tion to the effect that the blacksmiths will
present a demand to the Union Pacific for
a general increase In wagea. In fact, the
plan, aald to be under way now, contem
plate a new wage scale entirely, which the
company will be asked to adopt. Since the
blacksmiths are out only In two place on
the system, Omaha and Armstrong, it la
reported that they stand a good opportunity
of securing the adoption of thla proposed
Abrtat Tea Per Cent.
Only recently have the blackimlth on
the Illinois Central and Missouri Paciflo
succeeded in obtaining a 10 per cent In
crease In their wage scale, and thla amount
la probably what will be asked of the Union
When here before President Slocum, aa
waa published at the time, advocated among
tbe striker the necessity for more effect
ive union between the three crafts black
smiths, bollermakera and machinists. He
suggested the plan of organizing a federa
tion and a Joint executive committee com
posed of representatives of these three or
ganizations, and that plan, which haa been
favorably received by the strikers, will be
promoted by M Slocum while here.
Already the strikers have held two meet
ings and have primarily launched1 thl
achenie. It will be In operation within a
few days, when It la expected all the
forces will be working In thorough har
mony and eo-operation In every Important
and minor detail. ,
The blacksmiths have transferred their
headquarter from Sixteenth and Cuming
atreet to Labor temple, o aa to be la
close communication with their associate.
Regarding a report that the Union Pa
ciflo had employed Charles Hem pie, fore
man of the Burlington shop at Haveiock,
to coma to Omaha and Install piecework,
an official of the company made thl
atatement; ' ,
"Mr. Hemple waa up her lalt week, but
ha ha not been employed by thl company
la any capacity, and will not be employed
to Install piecework, nor will he be em
ployed to succeed Jamee J. Clair, who la
now foreman. Mr. Clair haa been with us
for a long time, ha done good service
and there i no disposition or Intention of
removing him. We are not looking for
anybody to install piecework for us."
May Start Contract Labor.
It la reported that the Union Pacific ha
opened negotiations wltb twoj of the
foremen of the Burlington shop at Have
lock to accept contracta for certain boiler
making work at their shops. It waa the
original design, It la said, to make tha
contract labor experiment In the Chey
enne shops, but later, It la aald, it ha
been decided to test tt in Omaha. '
Among the bit of Information received
by the strikers yesterday were that the
force at Armstrong was now working ten
hours a day instead of nine; thst nine ma
chinists had quit work at Bill, Kan., tha
most Important roundhouse btween Kanno
City and Denver; that three machinist
and two Boilermaker had gone out at
Cheyenne, and that two engine, on a
passenger and on a freight, No. 1,858 and
1,735, respectively, had bad boiler failure
at Grand Island. '
Mora men are expected by tha Union Pa
cific. Eight or ten were looked for laat
night. The company la not employing men
in all the placea to which the atrlke ex
tended, for the reason that there are
enough la the shops to do all th work,
they contend, that need to be don.
Strikers last night claimed to have se
cured an affidavit to the effect that Intoxi
cating liquors had been sold at th Union
Pacific ahops In Omaha, and declared that
the matter would ' be protecuted. Offi
cials of the company yesterday denied all
responsibility for tbe dispensing of liq
uors on their grounds and said that If It
was done it was without the consent, au
thority or knowledge of tb company. "
The atrlkera have changed tha hour of
their parade, July 29. from 2 o'clock In tha
afternoon to 9 In the morning, a th band
that will do eervlce on that occaslon could
pot be secured In the afternoon. Much at
tention 1 being paid to thee festivals, thl
purpose of which 1 to provide fund for
the otrtker. From a tent ahow given In
Omaha last night something Ilk 160 was
derived. Striker: are claiming new finan
cial strength and persist In their determi
nation to wage a long fight. Apparently
they are a mora determined set today than j
Baroa de Shay Wins. 1
DETROIT, July 22. Baron de Bhsy won
the postponed Merchants' and Manufac
turers' exchange I2.0UU stake this afternoon,
liking two straight heats. In i;l6 and
2 16'V Ted and Wentworlh also started.
This trot wss on the csrd for the last day
of the Blue Ribbon meeting at Orosse Point
last week. -
until properly aeei.
Do not always receive the sympathy nnd attention which
they deserve.. Their ailments ftre rerjarded as purely imagi
nary, or natural and unavoidable at their time of life. Di sense
and inGrruity should not always be associated w ith old age.
The eye of the gray haired grandsire may be as bright and
the complexion as fair as any of his younger and more
Good Blood tha moorot of homlthy old mgo, for it regulates
and controls every part of the body, strengthens the nerves, makes the muscles
elastic and supple, the bones strong- and the flesh firm j- but when this life fluid
is polluted or poisoned and loses its nutritive, health sustaining elements,
then there is a rapid decline of the vital powers, resulting in premature old
age and disease. Any derangement of the Mood quickly shows itself in an
U j r' 8ore 'art' Xxltnot or some other troublesome growth upon the Iwly,
and rheumatic and neuralgic pains become almost constant, accompanied "with
the debilitated organs, when all bodily ailments disappear.
S. S. S. is just such a tonic as old people need to improve a weak digestion
and tone tip the Stomach. If there is any hereditary taint, or the remains of
some disease contracted in early life, S. S. S. will search it out and remova
every vestige of it from the system.
Write us fully about your case and let our physicians advise and help
yon. This will cost you nothing, and we will mail free our book on blood
and skin diseases. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, Atlanta, Ga.
TIrai aiiiiarx'1 -f !;;Mi-''
fef V. . ... JfH &S Jr '&?'
Wi malra H.t.f.iH. .... .
"""'s mirmmi or unousiness line propositions to tn
irlv.i - order to secure their patronage. The many years of our successful
practice prove that our methods of treatment are safe and certain.
our "n"01 or rlte, and If we find that you cannot be cured we will
.iIiJ2ioe.,el,rmonelrl,NOKBANYtori,ITION ul w And you are cur
sole wa will guarantee a
SAFE AND POSITIVE CURE
In the shortest possible time without Injurious after effects. Our charges will
be as low as possible for conscientious, skillful and successful services. Consult
ua before consenting to any surgical procedure upon important bloud vessels
We will spare you the penalties associated with Nervous Debility.' Weak
nesses, Premature Decline, Loss of Memory, Energy and Ambition, Nervous
ness, Pimples, Palpitation of the Heart, Shortness of Breath, Apprehension of
Calamity, the Chagrin and Mortification of Weaklings, the frlijlit of Contem
plated Matrimony, etc. We will render you robust and atrong mentally and
Call at our offices or write Trjr our book, free, which will explain the dlaeaaea we
cure, and how we cure them to star cured when others fall. Our Special Home 1
Treatment Will Cur You. References: Beet Banks and Leading Business Men of
" Consultation at offlce or by letter free and strictly vonldentlal
Hours, 8 a. m to 8 p. m. Baadaya, IO to 1 p, m. only.
STATE ELECTRO-MEDICAL INSTITUTE
Longest established. Thoroughly reliable. Authorised by th lawa of the. itate.
1308 FARNAM STREET
A CROSS WOMAN
I a disagreeable creator to live with;
the trouble la In th stomach and
bowels. She aeeda
Prickly Ash Bitters
THE SYSTEM REGULATOR.
This great remedy removes atonce the bilious Imparities in the
system, cures constipation and strengthens digestion. A few dosea make
a wonderful change; th tired, pale, nervous, despondent woman be
comes strong and happy, with rosy cheeks and cheerful spirits.
PRICE, S1.00 PER BOTTLE.
f XUsWa. lit tLa.'' 11 lan an....
for Wind Cave
Jolly good times.
Healthful rides over tha
July 14th to Jlst. 1902.
Round Trip From Omaha
To Hot Springs, So. Dak.
.1 i" '- -aT
r 1 ic
au, , A. CaJVat,
tae I a aa e a s
fee IMaeasee ef
Mvm. formation is ooairaa Dy sincere people, 10 cases inai we
aave cured to stay cured, which had been abandoned by family physicians and
so called experts. What ws have done far ntheie we ran do for you. If you
eaanot call, write us a full and truthful statement of your symptoms. Our
home treatment la successful and strictly private. Address,
COOK MEDICAL CO.,
SI Ml 11S ft. ltk tt., OsMfca.
uiKCMiun una com extremities.
S. S. S. being purely vegetable, is the safest and
best blood purifier for old people. It does not shock or
hurt the system like the strong mineral remedies, but
ffetltlv aril t1ir.-,-...vli1.. a1-.haH ,1.- 1.1 f 1 - 1 .
EVERY MAN AFFLICTED WITH
RUPTURE AND KIDNEY
and assoolate diseases and weaknesses
of men, owes It to himself and his
posterity to get cured safely and pos-
itlvelv without lo.ivlnir nv hlliihi nr
Weakness in his system.
You do not want to be mutilated
and maimed for life in trying to he
cured of Varicocele, Stricture and
kindred troubles by aurglcal proced-
. ... '
AND 14th NTRFRT8
Cured in B 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 coma to our erne where we will ax-
filaln to him our method of curing these diseases. V
nvlte In particular all men who have beoome dissatis
fied with treatment elsewhere. We will explain to you
why you have not been tuted and will demonstrate to
your entire satisfaction why we can cure you safely,
quickly and permanently. Our counsel will cost you
nothing and eur charges for a perfect cur will be rea
sonable and not mere than you would be willing te pay
for the benefits conferred.
CERTAINTY OF CURE
Is what you want. We will give you a written legal
guarantee to eure you, or refund your money. We can
and will cite you, by permission, whan satisfied that In-
. . .
Powered by Open ONI