Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 24, 1902, PART I, Page 9, Image 9

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Omit Still Lsadi, bt by Very Kar.-tw
Do Ray Heaver or Omaha, for Flr
Flaea, with Kaaaas Illy aaa
Mllwaakee Blading Streast
for Position.
Vied for first.
Onty a little stupid work. Just a moment
or two of fat-bead playing at the right time,
and Milwaukee came up slongslde.Xjnst
now the Western league pennent chase has
assumed an aspect that promise a bruis
ing fnlsh. With Omaha. Milwaukee and
Kansas City all but bunched, and Denver
only waiting to get home to start a merry
laughter once more, it Is only too ap
parent that there must be no more of the
foollshnesa . ef Friday and ' Saturday If
Omaha la to win the rag. It will be a
glorloue finish, however, and welt worth
the' watching. , Dope made on the season's
performance Isn't worth much, but still a
man, with pencil can't help figuring a
little. With the achedule for the rest of
the season after Thursday's game, it ap
peared that If Omaha should win two out
of three of Ita games, the team would
finish with a percentago, of .612. At the
same time If Denver should win two of the
six game scheduled at Omaha and Des
Moines, and the entire twenty-one
acheduled for Ita home grounds, the Grlz
tlles would wind up with .606, Just outside
the monny. Denver has several postponed
games at home and some abroad which
'hav been; transferred and a strong effort
will be made to play out the entire
'schedule. It Is expecting too much to ask
the Grlszlles to win twenty-five or six
straight games, but that'a what they'll
nave to ao to win the pennant. In the
meantime, Omaha has the same state of
affairs as regards schedule, and only has
to win two out of; three. Kansas City
xfcd Milwaukee are dangerous now, be
ef use they are finishing up their - home
serlc,. hut each team has , twenty-one
games away from home, beginning today,
'Milwaukee winding up the aeason at
Omaha and Kansas City at Denver. So It
Is not at all likely they will keep np the
tremendous gait they have lately been
going. On this showing,, the fight Is
plainly between Denver and Omaha, with
the advantage of position In favor of
'Omaha. . . , ,
Omaha 'a achedule for the reat of the sea
son is: At home with Colorado Springs,
August 24, S6 and 36; tt Dm Moines, August
28. 29 and 30; at home with De Moines,
August 31 and two games on September 1;
at Denver, September 3. 4 and 5; at Colo
irado Springs, September 6. 7 and 8; at home
! with Kansas City, September 10. 11 and 12;
with St.- Joseph, September 13, 14 and 15;
with Peoria, September 17, 18 and 19; with
Milwaukee, September 21, 23 and 23. Hew
many of the postponed games mill be worked
in along with the regular schedule will de
pond uo conditions, out Manager Kourae
wants to play the full schedule tt possible.
V In the American, league the race la also
mighty .close, with the surface prospects de
cidedly In. favor of Philadelphia. Chicago,
Bt. Lou la and Boston are also bidders for
the place. Charlie Comlskey Is still very
sangulni, aa his team finishes the season
with a long aeries at home, and he hopes
that both Griffith and Callahan, who have
been oft In their work for weeks, will be in
condition to aid In winning the pennant for
another year. Connie Mack isn't saying
sawed wood In bla Philadelphia back yard,
incidentally, he Is drawing such crowds as
fcave not attended ball games in Philadelphia
iri many, many seasons. If the American
has don nothing else, it haa captured the
popular heart in Philadelphia this year.
In' the work, of the Omaha team the lover
of base ball jnust aurely find delight. From
the start of the aeason until today it has
kept up a marvelous gait in the field, and
now shows no sign of weakening. This con
sistent work affords firm basla for the local
hopes of landing the pennant, for It will
require a woeful slump to. bring about .the
'change necessary to lose. Study the figures
here given, and you will understand why
Omaha'a chance are the brightest: . .
. A.B. R.' H. Av. Wmk.
Btone 3i? S4 K , .Sf ..3tt")
Graham ... 18 10 46 .M .2x:l
Stewart ... 370 48 93 .26 .ah
Del an 374 U' 83. J4a . .Jul
Oenlns .... IK 67 M ,?3 .!4S
Calhoun.... lt 2" 47 '.r2 .242
Carter .... !' 70 5 .2-HI .2X1
Omwllng.... 8.16 84 72 . 214 .2"
Mickey....'. 3'2 44 73 .?7 .217
Thomas.... 2" 21 41 .2"3 .2"5
Pears 1"4 ( 1 .1"2 .)fl
Owen 6 17 .177 .1!1
Hrown ! J( .ids .1M
Alloway.... 73 7 li . .131 .14
O. A. E. Tot. Ar. Wee.
Allflway..,. 6 M 1 f .l9 .!
Gnnmng....46 L 11 6M .2 .M
Calhoun.. i! 11 6rl .51
Pearx Z:A IS t 271 .r7 .77
Hrown 1 I" 4 128 ."US .W7
I Thomas 4 31 1 411 .V .(K7
' Stewart.. ...8 315 27 6") .:
Stone 10 8 S JST .Ml
Carter 14.1 11 11 US ..T7
Owen 13 83 7 ,Wt 9'1 .925
Outline 1,2 42 16 2 .9 .V
Graham.... 26 ) 10 116 .13 .910
Dolan 2."!l 2!i 81 67 .a5 .f
hlckey 114 10 49 343 .807 .861
Amid the wreck of base ball firmaments
and the crash ef managerial worlds, when
the grand atand Is rolled up like a score
csrd, and the diamond shrivels Into noth
ingness In the final ground cataclysm that
shall overwhelm the great American game,
Old Pop Eyler will be there with his record,
and agalnat the name of Omaha he will have
set down: "Never tetched me." For thre
years thla grand old Grimy baa wiggled
his paw at the Omahoga, and they were
aa nothing. All kinds ef players with
"Omaha" written across their manly bos
oms have faced this magnificent manipulator
of the horsehlde pill, but to no avail. He
won't let 'em win. At present there Is
a belief that If the old Chicago Whltestock
Ings, or St. Louis Browna could be returned
to . earth , and labeled "Omaha" that Pop
Eyler would make monkeys of them. Just
what there is about the work of thla partic
ular pitcher which puta Omaha playera on
the run Isn't to be discovered by super
ficial observation. Other teams beat him.
and even Omahoga have been known to j
caress his curve with startling familiarity.
For example, yesterday the home team hit
Eyler harder than Denver hit Graham, but
a second' nap by young Mr. Thomas, who
has been sleeping a great deal during the
day of late, allowed Pop'a team to chalk up
another win for him. It' a magnificently
unique record, and the old boy should be
proud of It. Omaha people have had great
faith in him alnce the day he drove Tommy
Hughes to the woods three years ago, and
so long as we must lose games to Denver,
why, we easily prefer to have Pop Eyler
get all the credit there la to It
Clothier I Their Latest Victim and
Final Ar loos
Come. .
NEWPORT, R. I., Aug. 23. The two Eng
lish tennis players, K. F. and M. L. Do
herty, are getting dangerously near the
finals In the national championship In
singles and the possibility of one of them
adding this event to their already-won
championships In doubles grows better
every succeeding day.
Both won their matches today with com
manding ease. H. L. Doherty, already the
champion of all England, defeated H. K.
Allen of Philadelphia In straight sets, while
his brother was disposing of W. J. Clothier,
also of the Quaker City. In three sets to
one. L. K. Ware of Boston and L. H.
Waldner stand between the two foreign
ers and the semi-final round and It looks
as though neither of the Americans can
stop their onward march. Bhould thexe
matches be decided In favor of the Eng
Hah man. thii brothers will draw
The Important question at the end of
play was which of the two brothers would
continue and meet M. D. Whitman, a -former
American champion. In the finals. The
general opinion seemed that the elder
brother, R. F., will be the one decided on.
There seems to be a feeling that Whitman
alone stands between the Englishman and
the championship, comparatively little con
fidence being placed in Lamed s ability to
defend his title.
Clothier had the advantage three time
and Doherty twice before the American
took the first game between the two. In
the second set there was a critical period.
Clothier hnd the games 4-aIl, and love-4
In- the ninth on Doherty'e Service. It
looked like a sure win with Clothier's serv
ice In the next game to give him a second
set, but again the steadiness of the Eng
lishman came In at the right time and a
place shot following the four successive
errors by Clothier gave Doherty the game.
To be sure, the next went to Clothier, as
was expected, but two game more and
the Englishman had the set. It- was a
narrow escape for Doherty. The rest of
the match was plain sailing, and Clothier
never had another chance. The score by
potnta was quite close 130 to 120.
One of the features of the match waa
the numerous double faults; Clothier made
nine and Doherty was guilty of three.
Summary of day's play
Championship singles, fourth round:
H. L. Doherty beat 11. F. Allen, 6-0, 6-2,
R. F. Doherty beat W. J. Clothier, 3-6,
7-6, 6-3, 6-2.
Fifth round: R. P. Huntlnrton beat R.
D. Little. 8-6, 6-2. 6-2: M. D. Whitman beat
Krlegh Collins. 6-0. 6-2. 6-4.
Letter1 Travel for Seventeen Year.
SIOUX FALLS, 8. D.. Aug. 23. (Special.)
After traveling back and forth about the
country for a period of aeventeen yeara a
letter mailed In August, 1885' at Tankton, 1
8. D.,.baa Just been returned to the man
who wrote it.
Bebraakt. Pair Wins CfcamppnMuip
Tennis Double,
Five Fall gets Played, On Deaee, Be
for the Hatch .Waa Determine:
Against the Galeafcarsj
Earl Farnsworth of (Irani! Island and
Isaac M. Raymond, Jr., of Lincoln, the Ne-
rasxa youngsters, won' tne nrst prlxe in
the championship double of the Interstate
tournament bv defeatln U. If. Holland
and F. R. Sanderson of. GSIesburg. 111., at
tne .Field club Saturday afternoon. The
score was 7-5, 8-6, 3-. -I, 1-4.
The victory cam only after a prolonged
atruggle through five set, and the Ne.
braskana finally won by a grand rally in
the last set. when, with ihm anr 1.1
against them, they braced and took fir
straigni gamea, winning tb set and
A VictOrr over aurh fnrmlilahla arm,
nenta la a great credit to Farnaworth and
Raymond, but' what make It still more
so Is the fact that it waa the third suc
cessive conquest In . doubles', for them that
day. Commeuclng 5tbe day with, jonly .their,
first round ensaa-ement. nlaverf the
feated In turn Parker! and Wilder and Pe
ters ana Asncrart m tne morning. Then
they took on Holland and fund
the championship at 4 o'clock. Thus the
winners defeated all In one day the three
beat teams In the tournament outside of
themselves. . That made nine hard acta of
aoubiee ror them In eight hours, all In
tournament comnetltlon. . There .. n
eighty-four gamea In all that these boys
luugai inrougn to cnampionshlp honors.
Holland's Heannrkabl Retard,
Fullv as remarkahln w. K. .w
Holland In winning the final round of the
consolation singles from Young. This he
... wv , 11C VIUBO Bl IU0 PTm
rifle atruggle he and Sanderson had ex7
periencea witn Farnaworth and Raymond.
While hla partner, went to the dressing
room utterly exhausted, Holland never
left the courts,-but took on Young after
those fire sets and beat him 7-6, 3-6, 7-5.
Bo Holland takea home a cut glass cigar
jar ana a case of seven raiors. even
though he couldn't get a Cross' kit bag:
Holland's match with Touna- was a Mna
one. Young took the first two game of.
I me nrst set ana later three more, but Hol-
land pulled it to deuce and wdn by. a good
rally, 7-5. He played loba almost alto
gether and largely from bla back. hand.
Young meanwhile played a driving and
placing game. In thw second vnn-.
placing won' by 6-8. Holland devoted hira-
seii to places in the third. set, and after a
not nnian woo, 7-5. . ' . , .
Meanwhile the final match In th
tlon doubles could not he nlavot ' t A,.
seml-flnala Clarke and. Haakll k u.
kina and Towle, 5-6, 8-7, 6-4. after a great
raui. ine aecona set wa especially kfeen,
lun.imn ninieii ana. Clarke to play
"loung and Caldwell In 'the ITnala. The
match will be held at 5 o'clock Monday afternoon.-
Fortunately all ar Omaha m.n
ao none of the visitors will be kept over by
ice miscnance which delayed thla affair,
i Careful Heady Playing.
The final In the championship doubles
was the same charactsr of match aa the
finals in the single Friday, It, waa careful,
heady play all the time, with all. hanrfa
watching every point. It waa for the moat
pari a glow nail, for hat, eldei. Jobbed; g
good deal, but 'at tlinee some fierce smash
ing ralllea developed. Here Farnsworth and
Raymond were the superior, winning many
point on tnat game.
None of the four wera up to their usukl
game. Raymond had a penchant for slam
ming everything Into the net; Farnsworth
was ao atale that he surnrlaaA him.oir
missing shot after shot in a war foreign to
nis usual cinch game; Sanderson was so
generally done up that he bad no spunk
after the first three seta and In the last
set he missed point after point during the
last few gamea. .1,
The result entire, however, waa vr n,
a draw: The -winner made 154 points, the
loser 145. The winner placed thirty-five
Dans beyond reach of. their opponenta
the latter thirty-one. Sanderson -and Mi.
land put fifty-elaht into the net. v.ra.-
worth and Raymond seventy-two. Th only
big discrepancy waa In balls out, where
Dsuuerson ana nonana put .nity.-n.lne, the
other pair only thirty-seven, 80 the gam
was very even. .
The, Kebraakana took the flrt aet, .T-5.
Through. deceptive teachings horses have stood without food all day in
rich pastures, hitched .only by a small cord when a . little
jerk with their own weight would have made them free. "
' . Through deceptive teaching and unjustifiable prejudice
men suffering from disease are standing in reach of help
blindfolded, with arms folded hitched to superstition and
selfish, jealous advice from local doctors when invsetiga
tion would show them the fallacy of their way. These men
would shudder at paganism, idolatry and ancient" witchcraft,
but it ia only a different form of delusive ideals, made up of
prejudice selfish arguments and narrow advice,.
It is right and proper for a doctor who can speak. FROM
PERSONAL. KNOWLEDGE to say th'at.-Vertain-"mnare:
fakes. It Is right for any man to say that the majority of
advertising physicians are impostors and many of them rank
frauds, becaune we all know that to be so; but to say that
any man is a fraud simply because he advertises, is like say
ing that all churches and creeds are fakes because hypocrites
get among them. ,
Imitators and pretendeds only thrive on the success of
others and there is no way to keep them down except to avoid
iheir 'pitfalls. To do this successfully, every man desiring
treatment should go only to specialists of fame and. known
reliability, with the best banks and commercial .'references.
When you read an advertisement that sounds all right in the
papers and on presenting yourself at the office find the "sage"
of medicine to be a beardless boy of 24 or 23, you at least
know that he has no cures of long standing, if. indeed, he
has anv at all. .When we offer our cores to the'nnhlip win An
so, with a written legal guarantee in every instance, because we will not accept a case for treat
ment unless we ure certain we can cure it perfectly and permanently. Our specialty is
rtV?rl!,W,,,"U "V hV bf0" TOU ,0r ye,r' ai w br '"' TO', hl we rculi t fui,ii. Wa euro
I to'?rL..0Vnr VUh,,Ut ."UoB ?rom bu"BeM '" Blood Polso. in ft to H day.. Lost manheed t.
aoUcilad CUf" aia mUa3r" bUt " OB'llcon- Con.ult.tlon at offlc or by fr- aa"
VV. A. GUUK, Ul. U.
The original Dr. l ook that others try to
r Initiate. My trtatment can only be had
: at my jofiica. (t-alblisha lv4.
Office ko.rt I . sj. to
. m. Sunday. Q .
t ll.ia p. m.
U0-U2 U. 14th Street,
O H All A.
(0 er Daily Neva.)
th other fighting for It. The victors kept
their balls In court much better, and mad
no mora errors at net than their rpponenta.
The score:
Flrt set:
Farnsworth and Raymond
H I II I 11 I H 4-42-7
Holland and Sanderson
. Then Holland and Sanderson stepped I
and took th second aet easily, making Just
double the number of potnta the other team
totaled. Farnaworth and Raymond foet the
set by lack of control.. The score:
Second eet:
Farnaworth and Raymond
t 1 I I H 1 014
Holland and Sanderson
1 4 1 4 4 4 4-2S-
Th third set also went to Holland an
Sanderson, who won by outplacing their bp
ponenta. With the aeta I to 1 against them,
Farnaworth and Raymond refused at first
to let camera man take their photographs
between set, they felt so badly. The score
Third set: '
Farnaworth and Raymond
I Ml I I I 1 I 21 4
Holland and Sandersoi
. 4 I 4 a f 4 4 1, S-3&-4
-Nebraska Mea Rally.
Th fourth tet It wss drf or die for the
Nebraskana, while the other team was
equally anxious to win, aa it meant th
match If they got It. But the youngsters
started In from th beginning to win, al
lowing the others only the third game.
They aeemed rejuvenated and smashed
and placed furiously. Holland and Sander
eon were almost h el pleas and scored only
twelve point In the entire set. They were
outplayed In all Mepartmenta. The score
Fourth set:
Farnsworth and Raymond
4 6 14 4 4
Holland and Sanderson .
0 14 10 0 -l-l
. With aeta two all the contestants de
layed not a minute. They started the last
and deciding aet with all handa anxious to
have it finished. Farnsworth and Ray
mond took the first game, but then met a
rally that lost them four gamea atralght
before they could collect themselves. Then
they In turn rallied, and against all expec
tatlona pulled out five gamea In aucceaalon
and the match, their opponenta being una
ble to stem the tide, though they sent both
the ninth and tenth games to deuc. Score
Fifth set:
Holland and Sanderson
0 9 4 4 4 2 I I S &-33 4
arnsworth and Raymond
4 7 2 0 4 4 4 5 7-3-4
Analysis and Summaries.
An analysis of the game reads:
Place. Net. Out. Fault. Tls.
First set 7 18 16 1 42
Second set -... 6 4 4 0 14
Third set .... & 8 18 0 31
Fourth set ... 8 14' 0 28
Fifth set 10 14 15 0 39
Totals ..... 3tt &8 59 1 154
Place. Net. Out. Fault. Tie
9 17 8 s '36
6 14 8 1 2S
9 17 8 2 M
3 4 0 12
6 19 ' 0 83
31 n V 1 146
First set .
Second set .
Third set .
Fourth set
Fifth set .
ChamulonshtD double, first round:
Holland and Sanderson beat Oilman and
MrNeal. 6-0. 7-5.
Jlarcilton sr.d rr:tcS;tt beat Erotrs and
Rogers by default: .-.
Ma e and-Sheldon beat Young and Cald
well, -z, a-a.
Ioveland and Shepherd ' beat Carr and
Anoott, a-ii e-i.
Farnsworth and Raymond beat Haskell
and Clarke, 6-1, -2.
famer ana wilder Dee.1 urosaey and
Hill. 6-4, -0. :, .: i
Graves and Cockerlll beat Honklna and
Towle, -2, 13-11.
Peters and Asncrart beat Howell and
Hues, -3.
Holland and Sanderson beat Hamilton
and Prl tenet t, -l, -. '
Magee and Sheldon beat Loveland and
Shepherd. 5-7, 7-5. 7-5.
Farnsworth and ' Raymbnd beat Parker
and Wilder, 7-6, -4. . ., "
Peters and 'Ashcraft ' beat Oravea and
LocRerlll, 3.
i nira rouna. semi-nnais.
Tl'ollflrtd and Sanderson beat Maa-ea and
Sheldon, 8-6. 2-6, 6-2.
i Farnsworth and Raymond beat Peters
ana Asncrait, a-u, e-4.
Fotrrt-h rmind. finals:
Farnsworth and Raymond beat Holland
ana Hanaerson, 7-5. z-s, -. 6-1, 6-4.
consolation singles, preliminary round:
Van Camp beat Webster, 6-2, 6-4.
Cockerlll beat Ryan, 6-0, 6-1. ',
First round; ' '
Towle beat Krwln, 6-0, 6-S.
Young beat Clarke, 6-2, 8-4.
Cary beat Prouett, 7-9, 6-2, 6-0. -
Hlles beat Van Camp. 4-6, 6-4, 6-J,
McNeal beat Cockertll, 10-8, 6-4.
Howell beat Copeland, 6-0, 6-1.
Graves beat Dufrene, 4-6, 6-4, 6-L
Holland beat Hill. 4-6, 6-3, 6-L
Second round:
Young beat Towle, 7-6. 6-S.
Hllee beat "Carey, by default.
Howell beat McNeal, 6-2, 6-4. ' - -Holland
beat Oraves, by default.
Third round, semi-finals:
Young beat Hlles, by default. .
Holland beat Howell, 4-2,. 12-10.
Fourth round, finals:
' Holland -beat Young. 7-B, -; 7-8.
' f i.n.i.l ntU.n H ... . V. 1 .. - . . .
Oilman and McNeal beat Hamilton and
fnicneii, oy aeraun.
-Young and Caldwell beat Carey and Ai
bott. bv default.
HaskHt n& Clarke beat . Croskey and
Hopkins and Towle beat ; Howell ' and
Second round, seml-finala:
Youna-and Caldwell beat nllmiii mnA Hn.
Neal, 5-7, 8-6. 6-4.
Haskell and Clarke beat Hnnklna and
rr 1 r o . . r
iuio, y-o, ai, 9-.
-.:,. . 'ra Glvea Oat.
Tennla men gathered, at the Field club for
the laat time last night. .There waa a dance
going on and the table loaded with the
prises waa carried Into the middle of the
dancing pavilion and the festivities were
stopped abort. ' Then John 8. Knox took
charge and In a clever little speech called
the winners to their reckoning. The prises
war distributed and every recipient waa
compelled to respond to 'Speech!" There
waa general congratulation, and finally the
players left, all towing they had experi
enced a great week and would come again.
The priiee went aa follows:
First prise singles, a loving cup and name
n ChalleilSa CUD: V. R Hindnmn nf
Galesburg, HI. . . .
oecona prise singles, traveling ease: Earl
FarnsworthvCraiid Island,, Nb. ; .. . ,
r Irst nrlla dnnhlra two rV,,.
and names on challenvA enna? Pamawinh
and Isaac Raymond of Lincoln.
Beoona prise doubles, two shaving seta:
Sanderson and H. M. Holland of Gales
burg. First prlxe consolation singles, cut glaaa
Cigar Jar: Holland.
Second orlsa COnaWslam.r'Irvn alnarlaaaa im
torell: Conrad Youm of Omthi. '
Prl Zeal in roninlu tirin ...
elded. uu"
Bearerd Meet It Waterloo.
CRE8TON. Ia.. Ana- 2S 'Riu.z.1.1 vtv.-
Bedford baa ball club, which has only
TT.t u,,lt,n mree lime ,thl year and
which has claimed to be . the- champion
amateur t?am in aouthom low. v, i
it ambition deatrovad . Th liraHv. h. tk.
aHon team, . which beat -tbem In the
ftarnoon IIIU Of tha Aftnn kiu hull
ournament by a score of 4 ltd 2. This
erews not only took away from them their
namplonshlD ambitions, but alan.
their chance of winning first prlM In the
toiirnaraeut, which meant the long end of
a IISO purse. The momlnv a-a.m au, t.i.v.
betweea Lo rimer and Shannoa City, and
waa a pretty a. contest aa any would wish
to see, . Lurlmer winning by a ' score of 1
to 0.
aartsaaea Gather fa rlcla Trials.
Weatarn dog fancier are beginning to pass
'""f" iicia viia aogs tow ine Buuth I
inla field trials, whith will h
Balem next Tuesday. Jumna Ht, PWrlln
O'Nall,' Neb., want through today with sev-
cai goi, among mem being .Fannin M ,
n irian suiter Deiontriug to H. rebbs
mlth of Aimconda: Ioc Jlna-o. a Hlmi,
ily dog. trained at O Nell: Karrh I.lht
belonging at, 'ort Collina, Colo., and en-
f. t.i iiuy, anu xtoocrt Jing,
winia Hnier, air. Mcrnarnn
a bad forty doc In worklna- at o'Mn
He will return to th Nebraska field trials
to be held at O Nell on ficottmbcr 11. w
reports th Nebraska bunting exceptionally
guvd this year.
Acne, Tetter
vSalt Rheum
Nettle Rash
An itching, burning skin disease during the hot, sultry summer weather, is a positive terror
and a veritable demon of discomfort. The intolerable itching and stinging are tantalizing
almost beyond endurance, and the unsightly eruption and rough, red skin keep one thoroughly
uncomfortable and miserable night and day. Eczema, Tetter, and diseases of this type are
caused by acid poisons in the blood, which the heat of summer seems to warm into life, and
renewed activity. These fiery acids keep the blood in a riotous and sour conditiou, and the
skin unhealthy and feverish they inflame the pores and retard perspiration, when the whole
body leeis like an over-heated
furnace, and the escaping poison
burns and blisters like liquid fire.
To the skin disease sufferer, sum
mer time brings no joy, but is a
season of unrest, sleepless nights
and incessant pain, resulting in
shattered nerves, physical ex
haustion and general derange
ment of all the vital forces.
Scratching is a pleasant recrea
tion to one tormented and almost
distracted by an aggravating itch
ing skin eruption. Some find
temporary relief in bathing and
the application of lotions and
salves. , A few hours respite is
gained by such methods, but
nothincr applied externallv can
alter the condition of the blood or check the outflow of the burnintr fluids throueh the skin.
Only persistent and faithful constitutional treatment can do this. The acid poison in the blood,
which is the real cause of the eruption, must be attacked, and when the blood has been cleared'
of all accumulated impurities and restored to a healthy condition, then, and only then, will a
thorough and lasting cure be effected, and for the accomplishment' of all this, no remedy,'
equals S. S. S., which contains all requirements for cleansing arid building up the acid blood,
and invigorating and toning up the system. S. S. S. completely and permanently eradicates '
every vestige of poison, thus effectually preventing a fresh outbreak of the disease.
Cases that have resisted ordinary treatment for years, yield to the purifying, cooling :
effects of S. S. S. upon the blood, and when rich, pure blood is again circulating through the
system, the itching and stinging cease, the eruption disappears, and the red, rough skin
becomes soft and smooth again.
-". a a. .a
okin diseases appear in various torr.:.. sometimes in
pustules or blisters, sores, rashes, or red, disfiguring bumps
and pimples but all are caused by a bad condition of the
blood, and for which S. S. S. is a safe and effectual cure.
No bad effects can come from its use, because it contains no
; Arsenic, Potash or other harmful drugs, but is guaranteed a
'Stnctl' vetsble remed1'
If you are a sufferer from some summer terror like Eczema, Tetter, Acne, Psoriasis, Salt
Rheum, Nettle Rash "or kindred disease, write us about it, and medical advice or any special
information wanted will be given without charge. , ' . 1
. Our Book on Skin Diseases will be sent free to all desiring it
Kansas City, Ma, May, 1898.
In 1896 I experienced at times
patches on the inside of my hands that
itched and burned, causing inticli dis
comfort. As time went by It grew
worse. I had read medicine in my
early twenties (now 50 years of age)
and was convinced that I waa afflicted
with a type of Eczema. I consulted
several physician and a number of
speciaiUts, ami used several external
applications, one of which wa claim
ed to be a certain apeci5c. I confesa,
however, I had but little faith in
external applications, yet I used them,
receiving but alight temporary relief.
In February I decided 1'J.try S. S. S..
and in less than a month I experienced
a change for the better, and by May
of that year all symptoms had dis
appeaied, and I found myself entirely
cured, and have had no return of the
dUeaaeaince. W. P. Brush, ,
Station A, Kansas City, Mo.
. Escondido, SnnDiep.Co.,Cal., Oct tooo.
Pea Sirs My bod broke out with
rash or eruption. The i!o:ing, especially at
night, w,aa simply terri ;.- it would almost
disappear at times, only to return worse than
ever. I had tried many preparations with,
out beneSt, and hearing of 8. S. S. determin
ed to give it a fair trial; few bottles cured
me entirely, removiug every blemish and
pimple from my body. L. Mahncx J
For turee yeara I had Tetter on my hand,
which caused them to swell to twice their
natural size. Part of the time the dieaa
waa in the form of running sores, very pi-.
ful, and causing nie much uit-mfort. hour
doctors said the Tetter had proKresard to
far to be cured, and they could do nothing x
for me. 1 took only three bottles of S., S. S.
and waa completely cured. This waa fifteen
yeara ago, and I have nevet ainct seen any,
aign of my old trouble.
Mrs. I B. JaCkson,
837 St. Taul St, Kansaa City, Kan.
Lack. Oily Quarter Saotnd tf th Oareted
Flat If ark.
Sophia, b. m. (Lmflsey)
Aadaboa Bor Haa CraTlasj Company
' la 2K4 Psee ana Goes Below
the riaas Other Good s
READVILLE, Mass., Aug. 13. With tha
best card ot the week, the Ovand Circuit
meeting at tha Read villa track ended thla
afternoon. The great feature waa Dan
Patch's mile in 2:0014 In his effort to break
Star Pointer's figure of l:59tt on thla track
five yeara ago today.
Dan Patch made a great bid In hla first
heat to get Inside the record, going the
half In 0:69 flat, and then breaking.. Driver
McHenry immediately pulled up the pacer.
driving him home at a jog. In the aecond
attempt the gelding paced tha mile ' In
J:0014, breaking his own mark , by half
second. Dan Patch had to face a cold
trong wind part of each mile. Ha was
otarted out with two ' running horse for
pacemakers. After tha first mile Driver
McHenry aald that the horse started away
at a terrlflo clip and waa settled Into his
stride at the half mile. Juat beyond that
point, McHenry says, the pacer struck the
brace on bla gig, scoring hla leg and going
to tha first break be haa ever made when
at apeed. On Dan Patch's aecond attempt
he waa a aecond and a quarter behind his
first trial at tha "half. He came home at
what looked a record-breaklag clip, but
the Judges said the time waa 2:0QK. Th
time by quarters: First, 0:80; half, l:0H4i
three-quarters, 1:80H.
Other Fast (loins;.
Another feature waa the great apeed of
Audubon Boy, the handsome Kentucky
horse which went in 1:03 In both heats
of th 2:04 pace. This event waa the best
seen In Readvllle this year, flv horses
tarting, the Lexington gelding. Royal R.
Sheldon,', being the favorite, . But Ajudubon
Boy iipaet all calculations and won easily,
Dan R finishing second and Shadow Chlmea
and Royal R. Sheldon dividing third and
fourth money.
Th Neponaet 2:10 pace for a $3,000 pure
waa hotly eontaated. Th bay mare from
New York, Daphne Dallas, waa the favor
ite, but Geers won out with the Tltusvllle,
Pa., mare. Terrace Queen.
In the 2:09 trot George W. Spears' horse
Ansella waa a warm favorite and won the
race. The Hartford, Conn., mar. Fiesta,
finished second.
The 2:15 trot brought out a field of nine
horses, but the Donerall, Kr., mare, Mobel,
made abort work of the race. .
The' 8:12 clasa consolation trot for a
82.000 purse fur the nonwtnner In Thurs
day's 815,000 Massachusetts stake race waa
the laat event on the card. Miss Whttnsy,
the bay mare from Port Henry, N. T., won
and made a new mark for herself, reducmg
her record from 2:11 t 2:08V '
General Nelson A. Miles and hla wife oc
cupied John Bheppard's box. Fred g. Qer-
la aold today The Monk, which defeated
Lord Derby yesterday, to C. G. K. Billings
of Chicago, and Fred I. Wedge wood to
Fred C. Jone of Memphis, Tena. The
price paid for tbeae two horses la said to
be 820,000. Results:
Tha NeDOnset. 2:10 claaa. nailna miVaa
rrrCa Quwu. b. ui., Vi Ijirn 1; - j
Utiy KandulL by llambrlnn
Swlgert (Oners) 1 t 4 1
Daphria rVallaa. h fi Knny) .5 t j
Time: 2 :0tiWa.. 2:(j6-.. 2:07.
Class 2:09, trotting, purse 82.000. best two
In three:
Ansella. br. m., Antrlm-Haxel Tcirk,
by Alwood tSamlers) 18 1
Fleata. blk. m. (Demarest) 4 1 4
Fereno, blk. m. (Benyon) .". "J'j't
uan rviiKes, cn. g. (Mitchell) .
Alice Barnes, b. m. (Spenr) .....
Time: 2:0NU. 2:08t. a :07V.
Class 2:04, pacing, puree 21.600; two .In
Audubon Boy, ch. h., J. J. Audubon
' , 1 l-ll. II., U. f. AUUUDdn
Flaxy, by Bourbon Wilkes (Hudson). 1 1
Dan It. ch. g. (Oeers) 2 2
noyai k. pneiaon, bla. g. (O Ni
Shadow Chimes, b. h. iSnearl .
Connor, blk. g. (McDonald) ...
Time: 2:03, 2:03Vi.
Clasa 2:15, trotting, purse 21,
... S 6
. 8 8
. 4 4
Mobel, b. m., Moko-Chestnut Bell, by -'
Red Wllkea (Benyon) 1 1
mary JJ. cn. m. (Hunt)
Unntd ' ..' I. ...... .
Betsy Tell, blk. m. (McCarthy)
Silver Glow. b. a. (Golden) .....
Silver Glow, b.
Pixie, blk. m.
All Alone, blk. h. (Wilbur)
- - w. a.. j icn
2 4
6 2 4
4 3 6
6 6 8
7 8 7
11 8
ID .
Bummer Morn, b. m. (Thomas) ..ds
a: 12V. z:uv. Z:10. ''.
2:12, trotting, purse 82.000, two In
Mies Whitney, b. m.. Edgemark-Net-
1 1
... 2 2
..'. 4 8
... 6 6
... Tda
tie. bv HmurrUp t VlrTVinolH ,
Belle Kuser, br. m. (Hudson)
Charlie Mao, blK. g. (Raybould)
Altro L. blk. g. (Golden)
Polndexter, b. h. (Paige)
Dan T, b. g. (Manville)
Lenla, br. m.- (Saunders)
Time: 8:10H, 2:08.
riaslas; Day at Red Oak.
RED OAK. Ia.. Aug. 23.-(Speclal Tele Montgomery county ralr closed
this evening after a good afternoon's sport
Owing to threatening weather In the morn
ing the attendance was small. This Is
the third year the association has had
rainy weather during fair week. The
finances this year will rnma nut at.m,t
even. The racing waa not particularly ex
iy jtiiou iime waa made on a
slow track. The last half of the third
heat ef the f:30 pace waa traveled Id 8:01.
Francis Pilot was distanced in the first
account ot an accident,
2:20 pace, purse 82UO:
xoKio, n. s. (Garrett) 1 1 1
Lady Richards, br. m. (Jones) 2 2 4
Dutch Girl. b. m. (Powell) a J 1
Captain Mack (Johnson) ,....4 4 j
rinncia runt, a. m. (nney) J1S
Time: 2:24, 2:24, 2:2044.
8:00 trot:
St. Vision, b. a. (TIaag)
Bell Bow. b. a. (Qunn)
Lonsias Chief, b. a. (Sain)
Louies Pet, b. m. (Butler)
Time: 2:46H, 2:40, 2:43, 2:41.
ntui miie runs
Billy Van, b. g. (Terpening)
KUPKWfWlH It a WT ftr.,ll
Lady Malchtock a. m. (Long)"!!;;;;!
Golden Rod . "
Alex Dockery. b. g.' (Moore).'..'..'.,.'.'.
rirne:- x:s2, 1:82",
Quarter mile run: '
NttDiwr. br. a-. (J. Ganrlrvl
Balkllne, b. s. (Bolt.) ..,
Klale, b. m. (L. Gourley) ..
Besete, b. m. (Kmltb)
.lime: iO'A. X.
2 1 1 1
1 4 2 2
4 2 3 8
8 8 4 4
.1 1
..8 3
..6 S
..4 4
' -
....... .1 1
2 2
v 8 2
4 4
aartagfleld Beaten, bat Caaraaeoaa.
SPRINGFIELD. Neb.. Ana- M -illi.l s
In a poorly piayed game on both sides
today the I-e-Mlaae.Andreeaen base bail
team defeated th locals by a score of
11 to 7. Pflua started nut tn niii,
ball for Spiingneld. In th flrat Inning,
with three men on bases and two men out,
an easy h'gh fly to short was muffed,
picked up and thrown wild, allowing four
runs. Sprlngrteld will hang up 21u0 for
three gamea with the Lea-Glass-Andreeeen
club, with same lineup, with a mutual
umpire, game to be played here, the win
ner of two of the games to take the purse '
Ihe score:
Lee-Glass-Andreesen 40061100 0 11 8 4
Bprlnglleia 1O0244OOO-7 12 6
Batteries: Ie-OlSKs-Andreesen. Neft
and C arke; Sprlngneld, Pflug and Nlchol
soii, Clement and tiuut.
aaaaaer UewllaK Biarea.
Bom of tha bowle rs are making ,nj
score on th Oata Cltv Uv. Th. .. 1
leys have rrceutly been drrwrd down and
are now lik new ont-s. Hcores of 2) ana
better at tenpins: W Welier, Ft in
Dennis 207, U. 217; (:. B Brl.lenlwckar
2. U. 214 . 2,; 1U ji W. . A.
( handler. 215, 11. F. Hall, tl3, 3; Vr
Jame Boyd. 2V1, 26; W. Hartlev k"
H:.-rkr:t r.-r: II I.i;:.. ...V .,1,
- 810 makea 8100 by our sure and safe
System of turf Investment. Battraly '
NewPlan, FREE, Write for It quick.
Turf Commissioners,
112 Clark Street. CHICAGO.
Diseases aaa Disorders al Mea Oalav
ST Year Experience, in Year la
Omaha. ' '
VARICOCELE which is'th.'qxacKtlr!
sateai and most natural that has yt bn
discovered. No pain whatever. Treatment
at office or at home and a permanent aura
hot Springs Treatment for Syphilis".
Jili ' w,ud x-oiaona. Mo "BK&Aivlisri
OUT on the skin or face and all external
eigne of the disease disappear at onoa. a
treatment (hat la more sucoesstul and far
more satisfactory than th 'old form" of
treatment and at is than HALF THU
COST. A permanent cur for llf.
flVFR 3fl Rfifl S"e" eurJ 01 nervoua
U 1 6.11 wUL)uU debility, loss of vitality
and ail unnatural wcaknesae of men.
stricture. Gleet, Kidney and Bladder Di
eases. Hydrocele, cured permanently.
Treatment by malL P. O. Box 7.
Office over 216 8. lvh atreet. between Far
nam and Douglas fits., OMAHA. NEB.
of MEN. :
13 years in Omaha.
cured by th QUICK
EST, aafeat method
that ha yet been die-
Soon every sign and symptom disappear.
miletely and forever. No "HRKAK1NO
our ' or tne aiseaae on the sain or fac.
A cure that Is guaranteed to b permanent
lor me.
drtenilon from work;
cured In 6 DAYS with
out cutting, pain; no
'k: Demanent curt ruir.
'. mkm from Kicesses or Victims
to Nervous Debility or Exhaustion, Waal
lug Weakness with Early Decay in Touni
and Middle Aged, lack of vim, vigor anil
atrength. with organ Impaired and weak
IHICflHK cured with a new Hoik
Treatment. No pain, no detention from
bualnesa. Kidney and Bladder Troubles.
Caaaaltatloa Pre. Traataaeat hy Mall.
rHABGK LOW. Ill S. 14th St.
Dr. dearies & Searles, Omaha, Kab.
Imm Vaughn, b, m. 4S;ent-er)
.ocania. Dr. n. (Krolblne ..
ton Kllev. b. m. iHuriaon)
Terrili 8. ch. g. llkaell)
Dandy t . g. g. (Gurrtaon)
Cinch, ch. a. (Haul
6Wr Pugh, th. g. (UcKlnney) .... 8 I 8 ro
8 2 8 ro
t I Iro
10 4 2 ro
4 7 ro
8 7 6 ro
7 8 ro
aele , w, WlUon, kit Carson.
212. 2a! ; II. Retd. 207.
auvtuon, tfuu,
Oda ar Kvea Seare.
NEURA8KA CITY. Neb... Aug. . 23 To
the Sporting Ldltor of The Be: please
mak reply u the following problem in
th next Bunday'a edition: A beta R that
the total score mada by both teams will
be of an even number. H beta that tha
total score will b an -odd number. Th
iiii that un the game played nine full
timings; the club that lent refused to play
its lust half of th ninth; the umpire re-vr-ited
tl.i i.uw uik to eight (ull In
nli.gB, making the score 8 to 2. When
the winning club mad three cra In
Its last half of the ninth, making the
score 11 to 2, who wins, A or RT A Sub
scriber. .
Ana. Umpire's dsclalon gee. Gam nda
tt I In 1,