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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 20, 1902)
THE OMAIIA DAILY T.EE: SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1002.
ANOTHER PAIR FOR OMAHA
Eotrkfl Climb K.trh Higter it th
Expsni of Ptorif.
STONE OUT OF THE GAME FOR GOOD
(treat Left fielder Spralna III Ankle
Sliding; to Third Tlase and Wilt
Sot I'lnr Al" This
..Pjr taking two more (tames from Peoria
Friday the Omaha team raised its percen
tage to .698 anJ climbed a rung of the
landing ladder. Tho lam two victories of
even straight from the Distillers were
on 7 to 6 and 7 to 2. It was ladies' day,
and the presence of many hundred Inter
ested fair ones was responsible for the
games belag enthusiastically cheered all the
way, the first time this has happened dur
ing the Peoria series. The attendance was
Another critical accident occurred during
the afternoon in the disabling of Stone. In
the eighth Inning of the first game he
apralned his ankle while sliding to third
on a stoal. He made the base safely, but
was carried off the field and the grounds
In the arms of fellow players. The sprain
la a very bad one, and It will be surprising
if Stone recovers sufficiently to play again
This removes both Stone and Dolan from
the available playing list just on the eve
of the strenuous Milwaukee series. The loss
cannot but be a factor In the final struggle,
and will seriously cripple the Omaha team.
In addition to their fielding abilities, Dolan
and Stone are two of the best hitters on the
team. Pears played shortstop, and Owen
and Alloway were la left Held after Stone
Story of first (im,
Omaha won the first game purely on the
lusctoua errors of the visitors. The local.
were outbatted, and Jones was pitching on
k par with Foreman, but the Rangers ex
perienced no difficulty In securing five un
arned,'rtm on the displays of their op
. . OMAHA.
Genina, 3b i 4
farter, rf 4
Wright, lb 3
Stone, If..... II
Pears, .. . 2
Stewart, 2b. 4
Thomas, c 4
Rrown, cf 2
Foreman, p 3
Owen, If 0
Clark, lb ,
. 3 1
. 0 2
R. H. O. A. B.
0 12 2 0
112 0 0
2 0 9 10
2 2 2 0 0
0 13 3 0
0 12 3 1
2 0 6 4 0
0 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 0
7 7 27 14 1
R. If. O. A. K.
0 0 16 0
1 2 11 1 2
0 0 3 1 0
1 2 2 0 1
113 4 1
0 0 1 0 0
0 112 2
1 3 1-2 1
6 10 24 17 8
Earned runs: Omaha, 2: Peoria, 6. Three-
naso hit: Foreman. Two-bare r!: pr.
Stone. Maloney, Clnrk. Doable plays:
'I nomas to Oenlnn. Foreman to Wright,
Tlbald to O'Brien to Tlbald,. Ball to O'Brien
to Clark. Sacrifice Jilt: Brown. Stolen
bases: Stone, Stewart, Maloney, Tlbald.
Left on bases: Omaha, 3; Peoria, 5. Base
on ballB: Off' Foreman. 1: off Jones, 2.
Struck, out: By Foreman, 6: by Jones, 3.
Hit by pitched ball: By Foreman, L Time:
1:20. Umpire: Moran.
Till the sixth inning the second game
was a close one. Jones weakened, in his
recond game, and Omaha was batting heav
lly, surpassing the Distillers' in. that de
partment, but the fielding tame of the lat
ter was perfect, while the Rangers were
playing ragged ball. The end of the fifth
Inning found the acore two all, but then
the locals struck a batting gait that was
fierce, and rolled up Ave more tallies, while
the Peorians could not score again: Score
Owen, If and p.
Stewart, 2b 4
Thomas, c 4
Brown, cf 4
Kllaway, p and If..... 3
Totals ,...34 7 13 27 18
: AB. R.
Clark, ID. ......
Hanford, c ,,.
Maloney, If :.
Hayes, cf .
Vaughn; ls Moines, Morrison and Perry.
Dratrr Takes ri Vrnp.
DENVER. Sept. lS.-St. Joseph turned the
tnbles on the nome team today, winning
Pt Joseph S ft 2 0 0 2 0 ft 0-7 11 1
Denver 0 1 O 0 0 0 0 0 12 9 1
Batteries: St. Joseph. MmiMn and Gar
vln; Denver, McConnell, Whltrldge and
Kaaaaa 1 lly Wis.
COJ,ORADO SPRINGS, Sept. 19 Cnngsl
ton s home run In the fifth Hfter BnerwalJ
had been forced In by a bsw on balls wss
the feature. Kiiiijih City, however, won by
fast- playing throughout the game. Score:
Kansas Pity.. 3 ft 0 1 1 3 0 2 1-1118 2
Colo. Strings.. 000.25001 0 I 10 4
Ratterles: Kansas City, GLbson and Wil
son: Colorado Springs, McNeely and Baer
wald. Staadlna of the Teams.
The correct official standing of the teams
In tl)e Western league has Just been re
ceived from President fcxton. His schedule
Includes the games of September 17, and In
the Denver calculation he Includes as vic
tories both games which Peoria has pro
tested. Figuring In the games of Septem
ber is and lit. the official percentages of the
various teams today reads: -
Kansas Clty.i 134
St. Joseph ...134
Colorado Springs. .j..!"-
I ies Aloines.. w.l.i.i -
Games today: Milwaukee at Omaha.
Peoria nt D s Moines. Kansas City at
Denver, St. Joseph at Colorado Springs.
Won. lost. P.c.
81 M .601
l2 63 .B!
79 63 .F!M
SO . 64 .5 (
71 3 AO
' & 75 .440
60 M .26
35 1) .2j
IN AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
Kansas City Una Toledo on the Ron
When Game la Stopped In
KANSAS CfTY. Sept. 19 Toledo could
not hit Wolfe and Kansas City won with
ease. The game was called In the seventh
limine to allow Toledo to catch a train.
Attendance, 460. Score:
KANSAS CITY. 1 TOLEDO.
R.H.U.A.B. . H.H.O.A.B.
Rottlfima. rl. I I 1 I 0 Ollka, Ih 0 10 0 0
IXOCK OUT FOR KNOCKOUTS
Kentucky Appeal Ceurt lui'.aini Injuictioi
of Priio Tight.
M'GOVERN AND CORBETT ARE ABANDONED
Manager Gray of Sonthern (Inn aya
He Doesn't Propose to Go Against
lonrt and Will Repay
McAnd s. 3b. 0 0
Wolfe, p II 1
0 Holt, lb 0
ITurner, aa... 0
0 Qrafliua, c. . .. 0
1 Mitrhell, of.. 0
0 Cosaawell, if. 0
0 8ilm, lb 0
o Mock. rf.:... o
Tola la ... 11 Jl 10 1 Totals ... 0 t II 1
Kansns City 1 0 6 2 0 0 8
Toledo . 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Earned runs: Kansas City, 5. Two-base
hit: Nance. Sacrifice hit: lewe. Stolen
bases: RothfuBs, Nance, Smith, Wolfe.
Doubl" plavs: leewe to Nance to Gan
non; McNeill to Selm to Graflius. Bases
on calls: UfT Wolfe, j; on Menem, 4.
Struck out: Hy Wolfe. 3: by McNeill. 1.
Time: 1:30. Um;lre: Miller.
Milwaukee's Costly Experiment.
MILWAUKEE. Sept. 19.-Dlsch. Milwau
kee's try-out pitcher, was knocked out of
the box' In third Inning today and Colum
bus won the game by a score of 4 to 1.
Attendance, Kio. Score:
11 11. O A S K.H.O.A.D.
0 0 Dunaan, If. ... 1
1 0 A. McB'a, rf. 0
0 0 Bchlaback, lb 0
4 0 Hallman. rf. 0
1 0 t'llnsman, aa. 0
1 o Hunklc lb... 0
0 0 o. McB"e, 3b. 0
Totals 38 2 24 12 0
Omaha .' 0 0 0 0 2 2 3 0 7
Peoria .t.'.r.. 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 02
Earned runs: Omaha, 4: Peoria, 1. Three,
base hits: Stewart, tenuis, Tlbald. Two
base hits: Owen, Rail. Left on baaea:
Otnaha. 4; Peoria, 8. Rases on balls: OiT
Jones, 1. Struck out: Hy Alloway, 1; by
Owen, 2; by Jones, 2. Innings pitched: Ry
Alloway, 6; by Owen, 4. Passed balls:
Hanford, 2. Tune: 1:20. Umpire: Moran.
Thrro Straight for Milwaukee.
. DES MOINES, Sept. 19 Milwaukee
batted out a victory this afternoon, making
It three straight from Dea Moines. The
locals tried out two new men, a catcher and
first baaeman, and both were dismal fail
ures.' Attendance, 600. Score:
Mtrwajkee .... 21420001 214 17 1
Vv Moines..., 0 20040000 4
batteries: Milwaukee, Adklns and
$ 1 Bpeer, c 0
4 1 lilarh, p 0
Totals ... U 17 16 J
I Totals ... 1 11 2T 11 I
Columbus 0 0 4 1 0 1 0 0 0-
Milwaukee 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-1
Eaiord ruoa: Milwaukee, 1: Columbus,
1. Two-base hit: Hallman. Stolen bases:
Hallman. Hart. Sacrifice hit: McHrlde.
Rases on balls Off Dlsch, 1; off McMakln,
2. Hit by pitched ball: Myers. StrucTc
out: By Ditch, 1; by Hawley, 1; by Mc
Makln, 1. Double plays; Knoll to Turner;
Hopke to Vlox to Hart. Ieft on bases:
Milwaukee, 10; Columbus, 10. Time: 1:40.
Rain Finds Them Tied.
8T. PAUL. Sept. 19.-Loulsvllle scored
one run In the tenth and no one was out.
when a terrltlo rain came on and the game
reverted to the nlntn inning ana stood c
tie. Attendance, 638. Bcore:
., ST-,' fallU I LOUISVILLE.
- R.H.O.A.B. K.H.O.A.K
Oolar. ' cf 1 lit Kcrwln rf... 0 tool
Liimlfr. rf... 1 1 t 0 0 Clrmar. If.... 1 110 0
111 I lard. If. .. 0 1 3 0 0 Odwall, cl.,.0 0 10 0
HuzKlns. 3b.. 0 4 1 0 Oanaal. lb...O 1 13 t 0
Krricuaoo, lb. 0 0 Bptea. c 0 t 0 0
Hurley. .... 0 0 11 0 Bonner. 2b... 0 0 1(1
Marvan, as... 0 0 4 1 1 Bchaub, lb... 0 10 10
Euan, lb 0 0 I 1 0 Quiulan, aa .O 0 1 1 0
Millar, p 0 I 1 0 Flaherty, p.. 1 1 I 1
Totals ...I (17 11 1' Tola la ...1 (17 15 4
St. Paul 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0-2
Loulaville 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 02
Sacrifice hits: Kerwtn, Clymer. Stolen
buxe: Ronner. First base on balls: Oft
Miller, 3. First base on errors: Louis
ville. 1. Left on bases: St. Paul, 4: Louis
vide, 4. Struck out: Ry Miller, 1; by
Flaherty, 2. Double play: Marcan to
Ferguson. Passed ball: Hurley. Time:
1:32. Umpire: Flggemier.
Last Goes to Indianapolis,
MINNEAPOLIS. Sept. 19. Indianapolis
won the laat game of the season in a
downpour of rain. Attendance, 200. Score
INDIANAPOLIS. i MINNEAPOLIS.
Hotrtever, rf I 1 1 0 0 Lynch
j Genuine '
Little Liver Pills.
Muit Sar SIgnaturo of
$m Pac-fliaalU Wrapoar alaw.
I Tory aasajn
4 aa aaar
FOR TIRflD LIVU.
r ULLOW tall.
CUnt ICtC HCAOACHt.
110 aaakaa lino by ear aara aa4 aafe ayataaa el tan
BKaktawal. Kutlrvly saw sias Kk.a. Wiila lar U
lUkt. TKI LH.lCiLXa HALT O.
tMWSta, Ua CUik alrea. laKAvivX
FRANKFORT, Ky., Sept. 19 The In
junction granted yesterday by Jurlfre Em
mett Field of the Jefferson circuit court,
restraining the Southern Athletic club and
others from pulling off the McOovern-Cor-bett
contest for the featherweight cham
pionship of the world at Louisville on Mon
day evening next, was sustained by Asso
ciate Judge James D. White of the court
of appeals this afternoon and the contest
will not be held in Kentucky.
Judge White Invited the full bench of
the court to sit with him and hear the
case, which all but one member did, and
the decision is one of tho court, though the
motion to dissolve the injunction was made
before a single member of it. A major
ity of the court expressed the opinion that
the glove contest which was enjoined in
the lower court is a prize fight, and that
It Is immaterial whether the purso waa
to be evenly divided. The six members
of the court sitting were divided equally
on the most important legal question
raised In the case that of whether tho
chancellor had power to by injunction re
strain the commission of a criminal act
The opinion of the court Is brief. In full
"The majority of the court who heard
the application to dissolve the injunction
of Judge Field are of the opinion that the
conteat which has been enjoined is a prlzo
fight, and that It is not material whether
the victor in the contest is to receive more
of the reward offered than the van-qulshed.
"The court Is divided equally on the
question whether the chancellor has pre
ventive power to restrain the holding of
such a contest. Chief Justice Guffy and
Judges White and Burnara holding the neg.
tive and Judges Durell, Hobson and Gresr
holding the affirmative. The motion to dis
solve Is therefore denied."
The argument of the motion to dissolve
consumed five hours' time, and Judge White
filed his opinion after thirty minutes' con
sultation with his associates of the court.
The argument attracted many of the In
terested parties to the court chamber.
among them Manager R. C. Gray of the
Athletic club. He was sorely disappointed
at the action of the court, but stated that
it was final so far as his club was con
cerncd. He said that there would be no
attempt to pull oft the fight anywhere In
Kentucky so far as he knew. The decision
so lawyers say, so far-reaching that It
will, prevent all boxing contests In Ken
tucky In the future.
Gray Glvea tn.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Sept. 19. Robert C.
Gray, manager of the Southern club, tonight
detlaied tuts leuly-ruuud context between
Terry McOovern and Young Corbett, sched
uled for next Monday night, off so far as
his club was concerned. Mr. Gray an
nounced that the 130,000 worth of tickets
which have been sold for the bout will bo
redeemed at any bank.
The Southern Athletic club is out about
15,000, including the forfeit of $3,500 put
up to insure the bringing off of the contest.
Although the Frankfort decision 1 con
ceded to be a knockout' blow for boxing
contests in Kentucky, there la some belief
tn Louisville, (hat the fight will be held
Monday night. Today's injunction was
against the Southern Athletic club and Mr.
Gray, and the latter announced tonight
that his club bad severed all connection
with the event and submitted to the court's
decree. This, of course, leaves the field
open for some other promoter to take up
the contest, as neither pugilist was en
joined by today's decision, nor was a ban
placed upon boxing contests in Louisville.
At midnight it was announced that the
fight was off absolutely and unconditionally.
An attempt was made to have the two men
appear in a six-round bout at one of the
theaters, but this was objected to by Mc-
Govern's manager, and after a conference
of several hours' duration between several
porting men the Idea of having the two
men appear wu given up.
0 Yrr, c...
0 Byera, lb..,
Totals . .. ( 1011 IS I
Totals ... 1 11 14 11 1
Wllllama out on bunt strike.
Indlanapoll 1 0 0 1 1 0 2 2 0-7
Minneapolis t 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 06
Rosea on balls: Off Newlln. 6; off Wil
liams, 2. Two-base hits: Yeager, Byera,
Uulllln, Woodruff. Hogrlever. Passed balls:
Yt-auer. Mattnews. tacrine nits: uulllln.
Fox. Stolen bases: Hogrlever CM, Coulter,
Matthews, Wllllama, Fox Left on bases:
Minneapolis, 6; liirttunapolla, 9. Struck out:
Ry Williams, 3. Time: 1:20. Umpire: Tin-
Standlnir of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. PC.
Indtiinapolls 13li 91 45 .v
Louisville Xi M 4S .6K2
St. Paul 133 73 60 .648
Kansas City 133 87 WJ .Ml
Milwaukee .....U 64 74 .1tvl
Columbus 1.17 Kl 74 .4H0
Minneapolis 134 64 82 .797
Toledo 138 42 M .31 '4
Games today: Columbua at Kansas Cltv
Toledo at Milwaukee, Indianapolis at St
Paul, Lxiuiaviue at Minneapolis.
GAMES IN NATIONAL LEAGUE
Ball Loat In Bleachers Helps Thlla
delphla to Give Boston
fa Cloae Rub.
ROSTON. Sent. 19 Ronton hoat Phlta
dnlphla today In what developed, In the
mum inning, into a lively contest. White.
who batted for Iberg, drove a hot ball to
left, that bounded off Coolev'a foot into
Lha bli.-ache.rs. and. Lhi lMitLer Mrortii on thu
nit, bending in two other runs. Score;
HUSTON. I PHILADELPHIA.
H. It. O A K.' K.H O A B
114 0 1 Thomas, cf.. 1 1 1 1
1110 0 Harry, rf 0 1 1 0
0 1110 Hulivltt, aa. 0 1 0
10 10 0 Jentilage. lb. 0 0 11 0
10 0 0 Krus. II 1 1 1 0
0 10 1 lioutias, a... 0 1 1 1
1 t t 4 Greene, Se... 1 0 1 1
1 4 0 0 ( hi 14a. lb.... 1111
0 0 10 Urg, f 0 0 0 1
1 1 0
iMji.r. Zb... 0
Cooler, II ... 1
('arurr. rf... 1
Grm,er, lb. 1
l.oag. aa 1
Moran, c 0
l'iuiiier, p.. 0
scores were made, affording the contest
ant some rare sport. I ne nonors ot lire
nrat any were won by C H. Adams or
Rifkwrll City and P. White of Srhnller.
who tied for the highest scores of the
day. Milntyre of UolritteM wns second
and W. R. Llnnell of Eldorn third Tho
tournament closes this evening.
KnrcesBfol Fair at Wahoo.
WAHOO. Neb, Sept. 19 (Special Tele
gram.) The . Saunders county fair ended
today witn a very large attendance. it
Whs Children's day and the schools from
various parts of the county attended in a
uoay. a cotipie or exira coacnes were
attached to the freight train to acommo-
dnte the crowds from Yutan and Mead.
The following are the results of the horse
Free-for-all trot, purse 2io: Queen Tolus
won, Tom Will second, Swift Wing third.
Oreen trottlnjr race, purse $1W: Pack
wood won, Stella second. Red Rlrd third.
Running, three-fourths of a mile and re
peat, purse IHJO: Huckwood won, Pewey
F.lkton second, J. R. Couch third. Time:
Running, half-mile and repeat, purse
JlXi: Rlllv Van won. Revenue second. Lit
tle Pick third. Time: 0:51.
Trotting, 2:40 class, purse $?on: Queen
Tolus won, Stello second, Swift Wing
third. Time: 2:37.
Three-minute pace, purse 1100: Nettle
Hunter won, Sleepy Dock second, Grace
third. Time: 2:46.
Running, half-mile and repeat, purse
tV: Revenue won, Huckwood second, Ulg
Knough third. Time: 0:51.
The base ball game between Memphis
and Weston was hotly contested. Kach
side was supported by a large crowd of
R H 13
Memphis 0 000061 0-8 S 6
Weston 7.0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 24 3 7
Home run: H'lckle. Two-base hit: Hall.
Ratterles: Memphis. Hall and Owens;
Wtston, Carpenter and Wolta.
DOMESTIC TRADE THRIVES
Creston Fair a W inner.
CRESTON, R., Sept. 19 (Special Tele
gramsThe Creston district fair closed a
most successful four days' meeting here
toduy. The attendance was targe through
out. The racing was better than Is or
dinnrlly run outside of large cities. The
fair proved a financial success, also, which
assures another one next year. Summary
of today's races:
Free-tor-all pace, purse $300:
Captain Mack Ill
Toklo 2 2 2
Dulcie 8 5 2 2
Governor Foraker 3 5 4
Harry Prince 4 4 5
Time: 2:2u, 2:16V4, 2:24.
Trotting race, 2:30 class, purse $300:
Olenbrlnt 2 4 4
Robert Muck Ill
lirlft Away 4 3 3
Vlnclns , 8 2 2
Time: 2:25, 2:25, 2:24.
Sioux City Wins at Norfolk.
NORFOLK, Neb., Sept. 19. (Special Tel
egram.) In the game between the flloux
City league team and Norfolk today, Sioux
City won by a score of 15 to 9. Sioux
City made two home runs and Norfolk
Sioux City ,...s 6 2 0 2 2 0 2 0 115
Norfolk 0 0 0 0 0 1 6 0 29
Ratterles: Sioux City, Johnson and
Rrueggeman: Norfolk, Wilkinson, Glenn,
Wllklns, Ryers and Agan,
GAMES IN AMERICAN LEAGUE
With Patterson Pitching; and All Chi
cago Batting:, Detroit Has
CHICAGO, Sept. 19. The visitors never
had a chance In today's game, Patterson's
clever pitching and the local's timely bat
ting winning easily. Attendance, 500. Score:
CUICAOO. I DETROIT.
R.H O A E I H.H.O A.B.
110 10 Caaey. lb 0 0 1 4 0
0 Elberfald, aa. 1 1 4
0 Barrett, cf... 0 11
1 McAI'a'r. lb. 0 1 11
0Yeaser, If.... 0 10
O'Uullln, rf.... 0 0 1
Patteraoo, p. 1
O'Connell, lb 1 1
Duelow, c... 0 0
Mercer, p.... 0 1
Totals ... 1114 14 1 Totals ... t I 14 11 1
McAllister out: hit by batted ball.
Chicago 0 0 3 1 0 6 0 0 9
Detroit 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 02
Left on bases: Chicago. 4; IH-trolt. 6.
Two-base hits: Strang, Davis, McFarland
Ci). Double plays: Strang to Davis to
Isbell, O'Connell to McAllister. Struck out:
Ry Patterson, 1. Passed ball: McFarland.
First base on balls: Off Patterson, 1. Time:
1:56. Umpires: Sheridan and Carruthers.
Philadelphia Beats Boston.
PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 19 Hoston and
Philadelphia met today for their last series
in the championship race, and In a battle
of the pitchers the home team won. The
game was exciting from start to flniuh
and was won In the eighth Inning on Mur
phy's single scoring men from third and
second baaes. Attendance, 11,311. Score:
rtilLADKLPHIA. I BOSTON. '
K.H O A I R.H.O.A.B.
Rare Results at St. Joe.
ST. JOSEPH, Sept. 19. Ten thousand
people attended the races at Lake Con
trary today. The events were:
Free-tor-all trot: Teny W. won. Gold
Dust Muid second. Vanity 8. third, Cap
tain Rracker fourth. Time: 2:17.
Free-tor-all pace: Lola Minx won, Syl
via One second, Rlanda liedwood third.
Captain Potter fourth. Time: 2:14.
Empire Track Still Too Wet.
NEW YORK. Sept. 19. Rain today again
caused the postponement of the races at
the Empire track. The management an
nounced that the two days' program would
be dt-i Mfd Ul, itutdtt tti'.d timt th- 1'tFSt
race will be called at 10 a. m. The double
card consists of ten races, Including the
33.0110 special between Prince Alert, 2:00H.
and Anaconda, 2:01V
Tehran to Try Triple Header.
KANSAS CITY. Sept. 19 (Special Tele
gram.) Louisville has -hree postponed
games with iKansas City. Secretary Ruell
announced tatnlght that, should Tefieau be
in need or iitiese games to win the pen.
nunt, he wJ Ibring his team here Monday
ana piay in
ifera' with Yachtsmen.'
RELFA8T, fTt. 19. Sir Thomas Lipton
arrived today at Rangor on board Erin, to
confer with the officials of the Royal Ulster
Yacht club, through which his challenge
for another series of races for the Ameri
ca's cup will be dispatched shortly.
Mostly Mnd at Indianapolis.
INDIANAPOLIS. Sept. 19. The state fair
race program has been declared off. The
track was ankle deep In mud again today.
Antomobtle Hares Postponed.
DETROIT. Sept.. 19 The automobile
races scheduled for this morning at the
Orosse Point track have been postponed
on account of rain.
Hartial, cf... 0
Kulll, If 1
Uavla. lb.... 1
L. t'roaa, lb. 0
B)rhold. rf... 1
M. (Tom, aa. 0
Snrerk, c 1
W.JJaJl, p... 0
0 11 0
0 Dougherty, It 0
OlParent, aa.... 1
Stahl, cf 0
Freeman, rf. 0
Oleaeon, 3b.. 0
Lai h'ce, lb.. 1
Kerria, Sb 1
'riger, c 1
touog, p.... 0
Totals ... 117 1S 1 Totals .
Philadelphia 3 0 10 1
Poston 0 0 2 0
Earnud runs: Roston,
Two-base hit: Stahl.
4 14 11 1
0 0 2
2 0 0 0-4
1; Philadelphia. 1.
Totals 10 IT I 1
ToUla . .. t f 14 13
Batted for Iberg In the ninth.
Roston 1 1 0 0 4 0 0
Philadelphia 0 O 0 0 0 O 0 3 36
burned runs: Boston, 2; Philadelphia, 3.
Home run: White. Stolen baaes: D.-xter,
Tenney, Cooley (2), Long (2), Carney. Dou
ble plays: Long to Ter.ney,- Thomas to
Qreene. First ! on balls: Off Piuliiger.
2; off Iberg. 2. Struck out: lly Pltlinger, 4;
by Iberg. 4. Time: 1:33. Umpire: Lmsilt.
At Rrooklyn New York-Rrooklyn gams
At Cincinnati Chicago-Cincinnati game
tandlaar of tho Teams.
Played. Woa. Lost PC.
Pittsburg 131 97 34 .740
Rrooklyn 129 70 1 .642
Roaton 125 (5 .6 JO
CtrK-tnnatl 1 ti 64
Chicago I'.1 64 r .4)
St. Louis 125 6a 70 .410
Philadelphia 124 61 77 .S!)
New Yurlt 124 45 T .361
Games toiay: Philadelphia at Boston.
Chicago ,t Cincinnati, Brooklyn at New
York, tit. Louis at Pittsburg.
Schreck. Stolen bases: Parent. Davis (21
Seybold. Lett on baes: Boston, 3; Phila
delphia, 5. First base on balls: Off Young.
2' off Waddell, 2. titruck out: Ry Young,
2; by Waddell, 3. Time: 1:45. Umpire:
At St. Louis St. Louis-Cleveland game
poktponed; wet grounds.
At Washing ton Washington-Baltimore
fame postponed, Baltimore club not arrlv
ng on account ot railroad wreck.
Standlntl of the Teams.
St. Louis ...
Roston at Philadelphia
vaiuuiore at w asnington, Detroit at ini
cago, Cleveland at St. Louis.
Bhootlaf Toornament at laws Falls.
IOWA FALLS, la.. 8ept. 19. (Special.)
The annual shooting tournament, of the
Iowa' Falls Gun club opened In this city
yesterday with a good attendance of
sportsman from various parts of northern
and western Iowa. There were over thirty
entries the various events, and as the
weather wa Ideal, some exceptionally &n
Memphis, 4; Atlanta, 4.
Shreveport, 9; Chattanooga, 2.
Little Rock, 3; Birmingham, L
BATES REACHES FORT RILEY
After Him Come Soldiers on Train
and on Foot for the
JUNCTION CITY, Kan., Sept. 19. Major
General Bates, commander of the Depart
ment of the Missouri, arrived at Fort Riley
today for the maneuvers. "The first battalion
of the Twenty-second Infantry, comprising
companies from Fort Reno, Oklahoma, and
of Fort Logan H. Roots, Ark., came on
train, and later a battalion of engineers,
300 men, commanded by Major Leach,
and the Sixth infantry 1,068 men
from Fort Leavenworth, Kan., ar
rived, having made the march overland.
Most of the regular troops that will partici
pate in the maneuvers are expected by to
WASHINOTON. Sept. 19. Brigadier Gen
eral Kobbe, commanding the Department of
the Dakotas. has been ordered to Fort
Klley for duty in connection with the army
maneuvers there. A report has been re
ceived at the War department explaining
why the Nebraska militia was unable to
participate in the Fort Riley maneuvers.
It was found that a sufficient appropriation
bad not been made by the Nebraska legis
lature to provide for the transportation of
the state troops to Fort Riley and return.
Dun's BoTicw Biji High Ifontj Has Failod
to Check It
FALL DISTRIBUTION IS Bf GUN EARLY
Volant of Orders Already Placed In
dicates Mack the Heaviest Aggre
gate on Record Sooth and
West Shipping- Active.
NF-W YORK, Sept. 19.-R. O. Dun A Co.'S
Weekly Review of Trade tomorrow will
sayi Domestic trade continues active, high
rates for money having thus far failed to
check Industrial operations or unsettle con
lidence. Stringency Is considered only
chiefly of temporary Importance to specu
lators, while large Import of gold promise
relief. Crops are making encouraging prog
ress despite some Injury from frost. Labor
disputes are few, the anthracite coal strike
being the only ane that retards progress,
and each week shows some Increase In
output. Fall distribution of merchandise
has begun unusually early, while the vol
ume of orders already placed Indicates
mjch the heaviest aggregate on record.
At the south and west conditions are es
pecially favorable, shipping departments
working vigorously and payments are
promptly made. Traffic congestion causes
complaint, yet railway earnings thus far
available for September show a gain of 4 9
per cent over last years return and 15.7
per cent over 1900.
Official returns of foreign commerce dur
ing August show the Improvement In ex
perts over the two preceding months that
was Indicated by weekly movement of mer
chandise and staples, and imports far sur
passed the corresponding month In pre
ceding yearn This liberal buying In for
eign markets testifies to well sustained
domestic consumption, particularly as to
Iron and steel, but Imports of coal are ab
normal and will be still more of an ele
ment In subsequent statements.
Connellsvllle Stocks Burdensome.
Relief comes slowly to consumers of coke,
although each week brings a new high
record of output. Stocks are becoming
burdensome In the Connellsvllle yield, but
facilities for transportation show little Im
provement despite numerous promises that
coke shall have precedence over other
freight. The worst of It Is the Increasing
Importation of pig Iron, Great Britain alone
pending 70,000 tons during August, while
arrangements are now being made for re
mote deliveries. Steel Is also coming In
freely, German producers accepting orders
at gradually advancing quotations. Ksti
mates of the tonnage on the books of the
leading domestic concerns fell little short
of 6,no0,0UO tons, covering deliveries nine
months ahead, while new contracts for
railway and structural shapes lire con
stantly offered. The abnormal condition
of this Industry bears testimony to the
unprecedented expansion of business In the
United States and It is unfortunate that
such heavy purchases abroad are made
necessary by the Inadequate supply of
fuel. Recent advances In tin and copper
were not maintained, supplies proving fully
equal to demands.
New England manufacturers of footwear
are well occupied, new business coming
forward more rapidly than old orders are
filled In many cases, so that activity Is
assured well Into the future. Leather Is
quiet, with no olgn of weakness, but large
receipts ol cattle at western markets
caused a slight reduction In prices of
packer hides from the record-breaking
figures that have prevailed. Cotton goods
are more firmly held, as the raw material
develops strength, and light stocks in first
hands give the market additional sunnort.
.Woolen and worsteds are notably quiet,
because leading concerns have sold their
entire .product of staple goods.
r auures ior me wees: numnerea im in
the United States, against 157 last year.
and twenty-flve in Canada, compared with
twenty a year ago.
WEEKLY CLEARING HOUSE TABLE.
Summary of Bnslnesa Transacted by
the Associated Banks.
NEW YORK, Sept. 19. The following
table, compiled by Rradstreet, shows the
bank clearings at the principal cities for
the week ended September 18, with the per
centage of Increase and decrease as com
pared with the corresponding week last
STEEL TRUST WINS SUIT
Court by ote of Eight to Three Da.
cldcs In Favor of the
TRENTON, N. J., Sept. ltWTne court of
errors and appeals, by a vote of S to 3, de
cided in favor of the United 8tates Steel
corporation In the suit brought by Mra.
Berger to restrain the corporation from
converting $200,000,000 7 per cent preferred
stock into 5 fer cent second mortgage bonds.
Vice Chancellor Emery in the court be.
low granted an injunction restraining the
company from carrying out its purpose.
The decision of the court of errors and ap
peals today Is a reversal of the vice chan
cellor and leaves the United 8tates Steel
corporation free to carry out its project so
far as the Berger litigation Is concerned.
No opinion was filed, the court simply an
nouncing Its decision. The opinion will be
Boston Gas Companies to Merse.
ROSTON, Spt. 19 All the gas companies
of Greater Boston are to be merged which
eventually will furnish gas for fuel only,
s the result of a conference here of some
of the most prominent capitalists of the
country, says the Advertiser today. The
Rrooklyn company' plant will produce
electricity which will ultimately supercede
en rorrinletelv as an Illumination. This
means the eventual consolidation of all the
gas and electric light interests of Greater
Hefaaea ( Accept Momlaatloa.
PITT8 FIELD. Mass.. Sept. 1 -After glv.
ing the matter careful consideration John
C. Crosby of this city announced today
that he declined, fore business reasons, to
ai-retit the nomination for lieutenant aov
ernor tendered him on Wednesday by the
democratic stats conveuuun at uuaiuo.
Amount. I Inc. Deo,
Salt Lake Clty....s...
Portland, Ore ,
New Haven ,
Sioux r ails
Totals, V. S
Outside New York...
10 667, 654
24 .8 .
Amount. Inc. Dec,
?t John. N. b...
Victoria. B. C
3. 185. 540
t 47.838.43"! 28.9..
Not Included In totals because containing
other Items than clearings.
Not Included in totals because of no
comparison for last year.
Dry Uooda Market.
NEW YORK. Sept. 19.-DRY GOODS
The dry goods market today ruled quiet:
local weather conditions bad. Sellers hava
not changed their altitude and rlct ar
BHU !flw EJHU
Sole Agents for Omaha.
'e invite the public and patrons to see
the finest ready-to-wear line of cloth
ing made in America,
Now ready and on sale.
Suits from $27.50 to $40
Overcoats, $27.50 to $40
nnott's Clothing Dcpt
Washington (and refarn)
THE OFFICIAL ROUTE FOR NEBRASKA AND IOWA. Two soltl
through trains of standard and tourist sleepers and chair car,
without change, from OMAHA, OCTOBER 4. Tickets on sale Oc
tober 2, 3, 4, B. Final return limit, November I.
LIBERAL STOPOVER PRIVILEGES. .
For further information call at or Address .'
Raak Il.4 8r(rna Ciit Ticket G3o,
1323 FARM!,. STREET, OLUHl
REPORT TO THE COMPTROLLER OF THE CURRENCY
United States National Bank of Omaha
At Omaha in the State tf Nebraska, Sept. 15th, 1902.
Stock, Securities, etc
Furniture and Fixtures ,
U. S. Bonds (circulation)..
U. S. Bonds.. 100,000.00
Exchaige ... 925,816,43
M. T. BARLOW, President.
Capital Stock ....
V. B. CALDWELL. Cashier.
C. W. HAMILTON, Vice-President.
W. E. RHOADES, Ass't Cashier.
Arm In all lines. Print cloths, firm but
dull. Rurlaps are dull and barely steady.
L,lnens. firm with nothing doing.
MANCHESTER, Sept. 19 DRY OOODS
Clotlis and yarns, 11 rm with a fair demand.
BRADSTREET'S REVIEW OP T1IAUE,
JobblnK Distribution Active and Rf
tall Bnslnesa Iinprovlna;.
NEW YORK. Si-pt. 19. BradBtreefs to
morrow will say:
Jobbing distribution continues very actlvo
and retail business Is improving. Now that
tho corn crop Is practically made and the
only possible changes are those of qunllty,
the disposition to book fall and winter
orders Is unrestrained at the west ami
northwest. At the south the tone of trade
reports is notably chferful, largely owing
to higher cotton prices because crop ac
counts are not so favorable as a week ago.
Collections are as a whole good and the
connnmus of reports as to thin and as to
money conditions point to good supplies
of the clrculntlng medium In the country
at large. Whatever stringency notfd. a
condition usual at this time, is limited
largely to the employment of money In
speculation. The claim Is made that plenty
of money at the Interior and Indeed at oil
centers for all ordinary purposes are avail
able. The selllna- position seems to be the
strongest side of the price situation, except
possibly In the cereals and agrlculturul
products generally. Even here the firm
financial position of farmers enables them
to market their products slowly and no
accumulation of moment Is recorded except
in cattle receipts, which this week sur
passed all records. Notable strength Is ex.
hlblted in manufactured goods, the textiles
leading In volume of demand and m
strength of prices. In keeping with ad
vances of firmness in the raw materials.
large distribution of cotton goods is going
on at the west and the firmness In the east
ern trade is notable. In view of the rela
tively quieter tone of demand. Woolen
goods are firm snd the mills are actively
The coal situation deserves notice. The
delay In the ending of the anthracite coal
strike throws Increased pressure on the
bituminous product and price- for that
article are now at least one-quarter higher
than the low point before the strike began.
Anthracite production Is slowly but surely
Increasing as more mines and miners go
to work, but the necessities of some retail
buyers make for fancy prices for what
is left. A long season at full time wMI
be necessary to restore stocks of anthra
cite to old dimensions. Hides have ea-ed
In price partly because of this and also
because of tanners suspending work, owing
to unprofitable business In the finished ma
terial, leather is as strong as ever, how
ever, because the shoe business Is good,
being best at the west. Lumber is active
as heretofore and the strength of prices is
potable, hardwoods being specially strong.
There has been a slight easing of tho cur
famine as tn coke and coal supplies snd
the furnace situation in the valleys Is there
fore bettered, but the eastern mills are
complaining of delayed supplies. Foreign
iron and steel are reaping the benetlt and
the foreign Invasion of Iron has now
reached the Mississippi. British pig Iron
for quick delivery is selling freely at Pitts
burg and Chicago. Foreign steel is being
bought for mills In the central west and
larse quantities of rails. Ihes" for next
rear's delivery, are being bought abroad,
n finished products, export tin plates,
Americans have about all the business that
they care to accept. Rails, plat's and the
structural iron are all heavily soil ahead.
The ore trade on the lakes Is ss active nl
ever, every nerve being strained to handle
the business offered. In oth-r metals the
features are the renewed weakness In
copper and tin, the bomn of the former
metal appearing short lived. Hardware la
IF YOUR HAIR
ta Onr.ltnaka) or ftleaehsd, tt ean ka
restored to any beautiful oolor ky
The Imperial Hair Regenerator
COLUBINOi fur amy or IUacit Hair.
Colors ara dnrabla i raail spsUad, IM ua
oaaaottMdatMiterl. aamala nfhMr ooUrai
rraa. Carreairnidoacs oMAdsatlaL
Imperial Chemloal Jo., lUi W. ltd 8t., N. T,
Bold by Sherman ft McConnell Drug Co.
purity In . Gold
strength of fine
barley and selected hops
the purity that comes
from pure water, right
brewing and perfect
cleanliness. Try It.
Jetter Brewing Co.
South. Omaha. Neb., P-hon t.
Omaha Office. Phona 1542.
1013 Man, Council Uluffs,
strong In all markets, and western stove
manufacturers ara reported to have all
the orders they can handle.
Wheat, Including flour, exports for the
week ending September la aggregated
4.M4.4SS bushels, against 1.444.142 last week
In liw yer n1 'M6'Wf
Wheat exports since July 1 aggregata
56,f.37.(W6 bushels, against 72i181.M4 list
season and 38..19.6IW In lisiO. Corn xnorti
aggregate 4fi.&.iX bushels, against M) itiiat
week. 61.25 last year and 1.1S4.M In ! ik
or the fiscal yar exports are too 1
bushels, against 12,132.931 last season and
Kt.7ul.24I In !!. n
Huslness failures In the United States
for the week ending September 1" numW
lie. a. against 17 last week 1S " ,wl
w"ln 1l"Vy,?"r ,n lM' Ui "S
In 4 X naa 1 A tam Iks aaiaais a V ' . .
teen, .a sgalpsl the same number last wekl
Sna;ar and Molaasra.
NEW ORLEANS. Sept. l8raA
Strong: open kettl., 21 -16c- own ketTiI
centrlf uiial. ..T7i TT. " otT.n ttla
4Sc: ,-nW. iV. '"0w-
NfcW OilK. Sept. 19-Si:OAH R.
firm; Mir retlnlng. i; ren.rlfugat m u-Zl
fee. Uulasats sugar, 2V; rented, fir
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