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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 25, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY It EE: THURSDAY, SEPTETvinEU 23, 1002.
IIU0S1ERS WIN FIRST GAME
Americui Aur,iatia Eurt Bat Out four
Ban t Omahk'i On.
CLEAN, FAST EXHIBITION OF BASE BALL
YIHra Know aplendld Form la Every
neanrf lrient and' Home Tram
Matches Tbra la All
. bot Batting.
American association atari from Indlan-
apolla won from the Omaha team Wednes
day afternoon by a score of 4 to 1. Tbe
victory waa well earned, aa the visitors
made more than twice aa many aafe hit aa
the locale and played equally aa clean a
Kama In tbe field.
Beautiful weather greeted the rival league
teams and a crowd cf 1,000 people waa out
' to are the opening contest of a aeries of
1 flva. Ball could hardly have been awlfter
or cleaner than that exhibited by both
- clubs, the errors being; but one to a aide
and every sort of chance belna; attempted.
Owen wsa In the boa for Omaha and was
touched up for ten hits all told. Mean
1 while Mr. Klllen of the opposing team was
almply unflndable after' the first two tnn
' In, during which the Omahas managed to
; secure four avnfclea Tor one run, their only
one. ft la Indicative of the clever ball the
easterners play that the only tally the
Rangers could get waa earned.
The brilliant fielding; and lightning throw
, Ing to base fey the Indianapolis men was a
feature. Aa an Individual fielding star
Left fielder 'Woodruff was the top liner. He
caught eight fly balls out of as many
chanurs, end some of them were wonders.
As K .hitter the deaf mute first baaeman,
Klhm, swept the boards for the afternoon.
He poled out a single, a two-sacker and a
triple.. Today the tame teams play again.
, " , iMDUNArOLig.
' - . AB, R. If. O. A. E.
Hogriever, rf... ...1 5 0 1 0 0 0
Fox, 2b 4
Coulter, cf - 4
Kuhn. 3b -.,
10 27 11
Gen I rm, Hb 4
C'a r tf i . rf. . ,w J
W right, lb.. T:.. 4
Iolan, ss 3
Htewart, 2b, .......3
Welch, If. .....
Thomas, cf 3
Ooncllng, e 2
Owen, i... i. ...... 3
Totals 29 1 4 27 19 1
Indianapolis.. ........A 1 1 0 0 2 0 0 0-4
Omaha 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 01
- Fnrneil-run tmlliinapolis, 2: Omaha, 1.
Three-baea hit: J4ihm. Sacrifice hits:
Oorullng. Killerr.' Two-base hit: Klhm.
Stolen tutr-ea: . nolan. llogrlever. Left on
liases: Indlatinpolls, -Omaha, 4. Bases
on balls: .Off Owen, 2; off Klllen, 3. Struck
out: By Owen,. 1; by Klllen, b. Time: i:au.
Vrfplr.. jMorsn and Fljrsjemeler
ATHLETICS ;;JRE CHAMPIONS
Philadelphia ; -Cinches the- American
I.eaaviie Peaaant la Two Games
' With Baltimore.
THU.ADKLPHIA. Sept. 24. The Phila
delphia Amerlt-an league team, popularly
known an the 'Athletics," defeated Baltimore-twice
today and thus won the cham
pionship Of. Ue league for Ii2. The new
champion fought hard for both Brumes.
Oood npiftrtun' Hltur.il Won the first con
ges!. In the second gaioa the home players
ftiei VtVrare In th' eighth Inning- on a
single and two doubles. They won In the
' ninth, after two men Were out on two
bases on balls and a wild pitch, on which
.llarttel scored from second base. Attend
ance, 7.731. -Score, first game:
PHILADELPHIA. . BALTIMORE).
It... I 1 1 0 0
MrFsrland. cf 1
Kulti. rf t
Kclbarh, If... 1
Iavler Ibv.".. 0
L. t'roae. .lb., a
'Seybold. rf... 1
Murphy, lb... 0
ftl. Trans, M.. 1
B.hnxk, r 1
MtAlllater, p. 1
ToUl. t it n II 4
I Total. i 24 7 0
Batted fur Butler in the ninth,
Philadelphia 10400200 7
Baltimore 0 0 0 2 0 2 0 1 05
Karned runs: Baltimore, 2; Philadelphia,
4. Two-bane hits: McFarland Jonea, Pavts,
L. Cross, McAllister. Three-base hit: Han
sel. Sacrifice hit: McAllister. Stolen bases:
Howell, Kultz. Double plays: Beybold to
Davis. McAllister to 1 troes to Davis.
T h . . - ., . I J .. I . I ... . A . I V. M .. .1 I 1
uc.i till vcaoco. imi iiiinr, i-, 7, iiiiuc-ijiiii,
7. First bate on balls: Off Butler, 6; off
McAllister-, ii. Htrucx out: riy McAllister, 2.
Time: 1:30. Umpire: Connolly.
Score, second game:
PHILADELPHIA. I BALTIMORE.
H H.O.A.a I H H 0 A B.
Fulta, rt ,
L. Cruss, lb.
Hurpiy. Sb. .
M. Crow, as,
1110 oiMcrarland. cf 0 4 0
0 8 I bach. If..
0 Howell, as....
0 Jones, lb
0 Arnilt. ib
0 Pmllh. t
Total i 7 11 II Totala I
TvA out when winning run waa made.
Philadelphia 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 2 0-
Baltimore 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 1 04
Karned runs: Philadelphia. 2. Two-base
Bacrlflco hit: Malhiaon. Stolen bases;
Howell, Hartael, Davla. Double play
Davis (unaMxlHted). Left on bases: Balti
more, 9; Philadelphia, 7. First base on
balls:. Off Wlllae, 3; oft Wilaon. C. Hit by
pitcher: By Wilaon, 3, Struck out: By
wiusc, a; by w neon, i. raseea ban: smith.
wua pitch: Wlltse. Time: 1:46.
Ka(h for Mashlaartoa.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 24 -Four errora by
noiion, mingieu wnn six nns, gave Wash
ington surtklent runs to win today's game,
orth had the vlsltura' at his me rev. hIIow.
Ing them only three hits up to the ninth
inning. . Attendance, i.uuz. score:
WASHINGTON. i BOSTON.
R H O A K H.O.A B.
Ports, rf. Ill 0'1ouhrtr, If. 1 1
Kyan. cf 1
Btanlar, If.,.. 1
1 I Pareat, aa.... 1 1 0 t 1
a astajii, ct alii
10 4 0 Krasmaa. rf . . I 1 1
Kalatar, lb... 1
. lit 1 OOloaaon. lb... 1 t I
..list 0 l-ac hanea, lb. 14 t
.. i i s I uiitu, lb a a I
.. 1 I nw, e ... 14 4
.. 1 1 I 1 .Hparka. p 1
Totala I II H 11 II Totala. I I 14 11 t
Washington 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 t
Boston 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 12
Karned runs: Washington, 1; Boston, L
two-dim nita: tarey. i'arent, Warner
Three-base hit: Uleason. Struck out: By
rparu, a. xxri on pases; waanington, 4
liuaton, 4. Time: 1:). . Umpire: John
At' Chicago Chlcago-St. Louis, both
gamea posiponea; rain.
At i mveianu . leveiana-uetroit , game
Itaaaiag at the Teams.
ht Louis ,
Uaiu today; 8u Louis at Chicago, be-
None So Good.
H. Mar t aaasr
trolt at Cleveland. Philadelphia at Balti
more, Mnslon at Wanhington.
PAPA BILL ON EASY STREET
Omaha Magnate Sana Himself and
Dreams nt Seat Veer's
"Papa Bill" Rotirke etood around sunning
himself yeaterday, looking Idly back
upon a busy and prosperous season of base
ball. He felt good about the season of
1IHI2 and he felt confident about the pros
pect for that of 1903. An abstract of his
ruminationa runa somewhat aa follows:
"This talk about there being any change
made In that percentage standing la all
hot air. Kansaa City la first. Omaha second
and so on, and so they will remain. That
meeting at St. Joseph next Thursday will
not monkey with the standings. I feel con
fident of that. Of course there are many
protests In; we all have some. In fact, but
they will not be pushed. I have a couple
myself, but shall say nothing about them
unlesa compelled to In self-defenae by the
actions of some other manager In Insisting
that hla bo considered.
"The real object of this meeting Is to eee
where we all atand and to make plans for
the season of 1903. There has been talk
of compromise with the American associa
tion and we have been approached to that
end by emissaries from that league. I do
not believe there will be any compromise.
Burns and Van Brunt, the biggest moneyed
men of us all, are in favor of aa plugging
on ahead and fighting it out to a finish,
and, aa they will be the heavy losers If any
one Is, the rest of us cannot object. I
would certainly have no kick coming, aa I
could break even In thla town even under
the moat unfavorable circumstances.
"Concerning my next year's team I can
aay just this. I have signed Just one man
ao far. That is Eddie Htckey. Then I may
safely say that Stewart, Dolan, Oenlna and
Condlng will be with me sure. That gives
me five strong men which will make a very
good nucleus round with to build a team.
I have made definite offers to almost all the
rest of the men with whom I finished the
season, but they are chary of signing yet,
aa ball players always are ao early after the
finish. They say that Owen goea to the
White Stockings and Brown to the St. Louis
National league team. I do not know.
hava offered each good money 1300 a
month and I think it would pay them to
stay with me and be atar men rather than
go to a place where they run a big chance
of not making good. Of course their sal
aries would be larger in the big leagues
but they will be in with a bunch of twelve
or fifteen pitchers at the first of the aeaBon,
and they will bava to work for their
In the national I.eaarne.
names tnrinv: N'pv York at Philndelnhlfl.
Bt. txtuls at Cincinnati.
At New York-New York-Boston game
postponed: wet grounds .
At Cincinnati Clnclnnati-St. Louis game
postponed; wet ground.
PING PONG TOURNEY A SUCCESS
Jerome MrGec Wins the Handsome
Silver Stela In First
Before a crowd of spectators that fre-
auentlv overtaxed the capacity of the gal
lery, Jerome Manoe won the first ping pong
tournament at tne pariora in im nee duuu
Ing last night, playing through a field of
thirty-two entries to victory In five roundf.
Magee thus took first prixe, a handsome
silver ateln, while Sam Burns, who was
ritf t-uteri onlv bv Ma eee in the final round,
took aecond prlxe, a miniature silver loving
Magee won on ma siaaning uawiorn
stroke, which has made him known as the
showiest and speediest tennis player who
ever hit Omana, ana wnicn is especially
effective in olna nong. where no overhand
strokes are legitimate, 'ine poie vauuer
had his game down to perfection, ana was
safe aa well aa swift. Hla match with
Burns waa won by U-0. 6-1.
Society sent a large quota of Its satellites
out to witness the play. The entire tourna
ment waa played off in the one night, be
Binning at 8 o'clock. Four tables were kept
busy till the aeml-tlnal round, and intercut
waa Keen. There were many cioaeiy rougn
matches, notable among them being that o
Tom Crelgh and F. M. Smith, which the
latter Anally won by acores of 4-4. -3, 12-10.
George Pritchett was playing a very strong
game the early part or the evening, nut
waa put away In the third round by Magee.
The initial tournament waa voted a grea
auccess and others will doubtless follow
probably some for women, and some mixed
affairs. The summary by rounds reads:
First Round Fred Hamilton beat Charlea
Shlverlck. 6-3, 6-3: J. 1 Houston, Jr., beat
J. I Paxton, 6-4, and then by default;
Spike Kennedy beat George Rasmussen. 7-5,
6-2; Sam Burns, Jr., beat Frank Hankell,
6-3, 9-7; Joe Baldrlge beat Stockton Heth,
by default; Tom Crelgh beat Lee McShane,
by default; F. M. Smith beat J. Rymmel-
hart, 4-6, B-3, 7-b; wood Allen oeat v.
Hearls, 4-6, 7-5 6-1; Ezra Millard beat Will
Burna, by default: A. Benn beat Benny
Cotton. 6-1, 6-1; Sam Caldwell beat V. K.
Cundiff, by default; J. K. Buckingham beat
A. V. Klnsler, by default: Jerry Magee bent
R. T. Burns, 6-1, 8-6; Harry Tukt-y beat
W. P. Palmar. 6-4. 6-7. 6-4:. George Pritchett
beat George Mclntyre, 6-0. 6-2.
Second Round Hamilton beat Housjaan,
-4. 4-6. 6-1: Sam Burna beat Ramuf n.
6-4, 6-2; Crelgh beat Raldrtdge. by defiHilt;
Smith beat Allen, -J. 6-1; Millard bent
Benn, 4-6, 6-3, 6-1; Caldwell beat Bucking
ham, by default: Magee beat Rustln. 6-4.
6-0; Pritchett beat Tukey, 1-6. 8-6, 6-2.
Third Kminri-Bam Burna beat Hamilton.
4-0. 6-4: Smith beat Crelgh. 4-6. 6-3. 12-10;
Caldwell beat Millard, 4-4, 6-2; Magee beat
Pritchett, a-3. -4. -
Seml-Flnal Kounfl Mm Burns beat Bmltn,
-4. 7-6: Magee beat Caldwell, 6-1. 6-3.
Final Round Magee beat Sam Burna.
DEVIL CARS GO AWFUL PACE
Oaa ( Them at Providence Track
tiets Down Ktar Mlle-Per-Mlnate
PROVIDKNCE. R. I.. Sept. 24-World a
records were smashed at Narragansett park
today anu the aecond annual race meeting
of the Rhode Island Automobile club waa
a great auccesa, daplte bad weather.
George C. Cannon was the sensation of
the day. He clinched his title to the steam
championship of the world by driving the
famous car or nis own construction in
1:06, the fastest mile ever made over the
Narragansett park track. The previous
world s record waa 1:07 2-5, held by Mr.
Cannon himself. Then, to complete his
fame, the young Harvard atudeut aet a
new world's record for steam cars for five
miles at 6:06 flat, reducing the previous
mark from 4:43 1-5, another record of his
own. His time by quarters for his world s
record waa 0:164, 0:33. 0:4y',. 1:064. His
five-mile record waa l:12i. 2:2V 3:414.
Alex winton and nia "Bullet" were held
back by the strong wind, but they covered
all mllee In 6:39 3-6. Five mllea were cov
ered In 6:301-5, and the faateat single mile
was 1 :OS J-6.
Percy Owen won the thirty-horse-power
and the rree-ror-au gasoline classes and
the aweepatakes. Mr. Owen also won' the
sweepatakee a year ago.
The first race for motor bicycles, five
miles, was won by George M. Hendee's
"Indian" in 6:34 2-5. The open class for
electrto carriages, two miles, waa won by
Knight Neftel in a car of hia own make
Then Alea Winton and hla "Bullet." in
the five-mile race, broke the track record
the first time around. In l.ub'i. The second
mile waa In l:u6. the third In 1:081. the
fourth In 1:" and the fifth, the fastest. In
l:t3-6. The heavy wind prevented hlra
completing ten mllea.
A gasoline machine, under 1.300 nounda
went live miles In 7:414. The special race
for touring cars waa won by K. Tudor. Ir.
Of Boston. Percy Owen, with Winton s
"Pup," made the five miles In 6:25V to
win the gasoline class, limited to thirty-horae-power.
He won the free-for-all. five
miles. In :4Jiv and the sweenstakes. same
distance. In 6.14. A special race for motor
bicycles waa won by John Ruel, five miles,
Jollet Raeea silll Delayed.
JOI.1KT. III. Sent I4.-Raln irev.nted
the second dava program at I malls nark.
lousy, u.rr inu nursvs are waning an oi
1 aurtunlU g race.
iOLF TOURNEY GETS START
Womei Play Qualifying Eouid it th
MEN WILL TEE OFF THIS MORNING
alrlnaa anil Time Annoanced to the
Entries Yesterday Promise a Basy
Session on Country Clab
Ideal golfing weather, bright and brac
ing, greeted the crowds of gutty chasers
who assembled at the Country club
yesterday morning for tbe opening day of
the transmlasiSBippi golf tournament.
The first day waa given over to the
women and thla morning tbe qualify
ing round of the women's championship
was played. There were ten entries, the
eight lowest scores, medal play, to qualify.
The following qualified:
Mrs. George V. Roope, Denver, V; Miss
Belle iJewey. 115; Mrs. A. F. Oulou. 127;
Mrs. C. T. Kountie. 128; Miss Ella McShane.
134; Mrs. I). It. Wheeler. 134; Mrs. E. 11.
Sprague, 117; Mrs. D. B. Ellis, Denver, 116.
The other two entries were Miss May
Shane, 153, and Miss Caroline Mercer, 138.
These failed to qualify. For thla after
noon's first round the eight who qualified
are matched aa follows:
Mrs. Roope and Mrs. Wheeler, Mrs.
Spragun and Mrs. Guiou, Miss Dewey and
Mies Ella McShane, Mrs. Ellis and Mrs.
Mrs. Roope's score of 97 strokes was
easily the lowest for the morning, ao to
her goea the silver flask as a trophy for
best qualifying score.
Women Play Today Aajala.
Later It waa decided not to play the pre
liminary round of tbe women'a champion
ship till Thursday, as the time waa not
pressing. The fart that there remain but
eight qualifying players to play down necea
sltatea but three rounds more, while had
there been sixteen four rounds would have
been needed. Thus the eight will play
today at 12:30, just after the last pair of
the men has started. The women'a pairings
will remain aa published.
Late in the afternoon the women'a con
testa in long driving and approaching and
putting were held. Mra. Roope of Denver
took first honor In the driving contest
laying her gutty a- good 137 yards distant
from the tea.
The approaching and putting conteet was
closely played. Miss Ella McShane of
Omaha winning. Each woman played three
balls to the eighth hole from a point sev
enty-flve yards distant. They played over
the bunker and into the hole. The woman
making tbe lowest aggregate score on all
three balls took first. Miss McShane ac
compllshed the feat of holing out all three
in but nine etrokes, which la very credit
able work. That la an average of but three
strokes to the ball.
In the evening social features held full
awav at the Country club. Though not all
of the entrlea had yet arrived, there waa
a considerable gathering of golfers there,
and at T o'clock a table d'hote dinner waa
aerved to forty persons. At 8:30 music and
dancing began, and by 9 o'clock the club
waa crowded with a great crush.
Palrlnara for Championship.
Pairings for the Tranamleslssipt ama
teur golf championship' were made public
yeaterday and show 102 men entered
for the qualifying round. Play on thla
round bcglna at 9 o'clock on Thursday
morning, at which time the first pair,
Elliott Marshall of St Joseph and H. O.
Leavitt of Omaha, will leave tee No. 1
From that time on the patra will atart
at intervale of four mlnutea. So many
and there that the last pair, J. Baldrlge
and E. W. Dixon, will not get away till
12:20 in the afternoon.
The sixteen lowest scores at medal play
will qualify and at 2 o'clock In the after
noon these sixteen will start in on the
first round. The aecond round cornea Fri
day morning at 9 o'clock, the third round
Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock, tbe semi
final round at 9 o'clock Saturday morn
Ing and the final round for the champion
ship at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon.
Meanwhile tbe aecond alxteen best acores
will qualify for the consolation cup and
the first round will occur Friday morn
ing at 10 o'clock, tbe aecond Friday after
noon at 3 o'clock, the semi-final round
Saturday morning at 9:15 and the final
round at 2:15 in the afternoon. Tbe pair
9:00 Elliott Marshall and H. Q. Leavitt.
9:04 C. C. St. Clair and T. R. Kimball.
9:OHh. D. Adama and W. K. Martin.
9:12 H. E. Ely and E. M. Moraman. Jr.
9:16 J. B. Reynolds and W. A. Redlck.
9:2o C. W. McConaughy and H. B. Mor
9:24 John Murphy and k. K. jewett.
9:28 F W. Maxwell and E. M. Fairfield.
9:32 C. M. Carter and II. Lowrle.
9:3ft B. F. Qulnaud and H. C. Sumney.
9:40 J. R. Maxwell and R. R. Kimball.
9:44 F. B. Clark and H. C. Cartan.
9:4R W H. Ferguson and A. L. Heed.
9:52 W. H. Daggett and W. Rogers.
9:56 Ray Huttenlocher and Clemy St,
10:110 J. H. Butler and J. T. Stewart 2d.
10:04 W. H. Dunshee and J. P. Hobbs.
10:08 F. L. Woodward and J. R. Lemlet.
10:12 D. B. Ellis and W. J. Foye.
10:16 W. Dickinson and A. V. Klnsler.
10:20 T. Hufford and W. D. Bancker.
10:248. A. Foster and J. Q. Adama.
10:280. H. Titus and J. W. Robb.
10:32 J. G. Berryhlll. Jr.. and E. V. Lewis
10:3S M. V. Bolton and D. M. Vtnsonhaler.
10:40 F L. Houck and Ward Burgexa.
10:44 John Powers and W. H. McCord.
10:4814. 11 Ferguson and II. E. Bush.
10:62 R. 11. Finkblne and J. B. Raiim.
. 10:66 C. A. Galloway and Herb Howell.
11:00 John Francis and K. H. gpraarue.
11:04 C. B. Wahiquist and H. C. Town
11:08 A. M. Bamhardt and J. F. Schmel-
11:12 Dr. A. O. Hunt and G. M. Entriken.
11:16 J. D. Foster and H. R. Penney.
11:20 J. J. Dickey and J. A. Bcoble.
11:24 J. 8. Brady and M. C. Peters.
11 :2S E. C. Finkblne and H. T. Lemlet.
11:32 Oscar Allen and R. B. Busch.
11:36 L. M. Smith and L Drake.
ll:4o H. Cummings and C. V.'ilhelm.
11:44 W. P. Hall and C. 8. Montgomery.
11:48 G. N. Peake and F. G. Strickland.
11:62 Frank Hamilton and J. E. Baum.
11 :64 Thomas Klluatrick and F. Colpetxer.
12:00 E. K. Bruce and W. F. Smith.
12:04 F. P. Klrkendall and C. N. Diets.
12:( Fred Hamilton and C. D. Kountze.
12:12 A. J. Love and J. A. Kuhn.
12:16 J. L. Kennedy and D. Baum.
12:20 J. Baldrldge and E. W. Dixon.
The Omaha Field club members and their
friends as well aa frienda of Country club
members are Invited to the grounda during
the days to witness the play during the
MOROS ARE HARD TO REACH
Chaffee tables that Captala Persblas
Has Had ta Retara la (amp
WASHINGTON. Sept. 24. That the taak
of reducing the Moros to terms is proving
difficult Is indicated by the following cable
gram received today by the War depart
ment from General Chaffee:
MANILA. 6ept. 23 . 1902. Adjutant Gen
eral Washington: laptaln John J. Per
shing returned to Vicars; unablu to reach
Mac In forts; water and swamps prevented
The dispatch means that Captain Per
shing haa been compelled to retreat to hla
base at Camp Vicars, and that the Moro
poaition la much atronger than waa believed
by army officers.
'the C hief si itealera.
Old aorea, ulcers, piles, flstuia and Ilka
stubborn rcaladlea soon yield to Bucklea'a
Arnica Salve or no pay. 25c. For sale by
SIAM'S CROWN PRINCE COMES
inae af atlves at Terrlhle
WASHINGTON', 8ept. S4. The Siamese
minister, Mr. Phya Akhara Haradhara, ac
companied by Mr. Edward H. Loftus, the
secretary of legation, conferred with Third
Assistant Secretary of State Pierce today
respecting the forthcoming visit to the
Vnited State of Crbwfa Maha Vajarlavudh,
the crown prince of Slam. The visit will
be semi-official In character. The crown
prince doea not wish to be burdened with
a full official reception which would divert
him from the more serious purposes of
hla trip, but he does wish to have suf
ficient official recognition to insure com
fort in hie movements and opportunities
to meet persona who may assist him in his
mission, which la to atudy our Industrial
establishments. The royal visitor will
spend about six weeks in thla pursuit, in
that time traversing the country from
New York to San Francisco, at which
point he takes ship for home.
The president has designated Secretary
rierce to represent the government in look
ing after the comfort of the crown prince,
whose expenses will be defrayed by himself,
except In small matters. David B. Sickles,
vice president and treasurer of tbe Ameri
can Surety company of New Tork, and who,
durlryr. President Hayes' administration waa
minister xo eiam, win assist nr. fierce.
The prince's aulte consists of Colonel Rava
jalloboh, first aide-de-camp; Camp Luang
Sarasldhl, aecond aide-de-camp: Mod. R.
Anuavatra, private secretary; hia royal
highness. Prince Chakroblnse, brother of
the crown prince, and an aide officer and
attendants not yet designated.
He will sail for New Tork October 10
and will be presented to President Roose
velt at the first opportunity. Both of the
Siameea princes apeak English perfectly
and are, fa large part, European bred.
EDUCATION FOR OFFICERS
New Scheme for the Army Proposed
by Secretary Root Before
WASHINGTON, Sept. 24. Before leav
ing for the west Secretary Root issued
an order establishing the general scheme
of education and training of officers of
the army. The order establishes schools
at every post of the army for officers. In
cluding all lieutenants and captains of less
than ten years service aa commissioned offi
cers. These schools take the place of the
former method of training in the officers'
schools and lyceums. It is not Intended
that officers shall be forever attending reel
tatlons. Under the old system of lyceum
Instruction there waa no auch thing as
graduation, but under the new scheme pre
pared under the direct supervision of the
secretary of war, officers will be able gen
erally within two years to secure certifi
cates in all the courses which they are
required to pursue. The purpose is to give
officers a thorough technical knowledge of
drill regulations, guard duty, target prac
tice, service with troops In camp, mill
tary law, field engineering and other
branches of knowledge indispensable to mil
itary men. Recitations are prescribed for
the Junior officers and thla practical course
will occupy two perloda of ninety days each
between November 1 and April 30. Every
lieutenant will be required to establish hla
fitness not only in the theories of his ordl
nary duties, but also must learn practically
the dutlea of adjutant, quartermaster, com
mlssary and those' of other staff bureaua.
It la Intended that.'Hhe' officers who estab
lish the greatest professional aptitude
under the provisions of this order shall be
selected for further instruction at the gen
eral service and staff college and tbe war
college at Washington.
WESTERN MATTERS AT CAPITAL
Postmasters Appointed and Rnral
Free Delivery Roates
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Sept. 24. (Special Tele
gram.) Postmasters appointed:
Nebraska E. T. Foe, Cowles, Webster
county, vice Charles E. Putnam, resigned.
Iowa Charlea Brubaker, Medford, War
ren county; Mra. Lottie Baxter, Mucha-
kinock, Mahaska county.
Wyoming Mrs. Nellie Gabbott, Carbon
Rural free delivery will be established
at Chester, Howard county, la., November
1, with two carriers. The routes embrace
an area of thirty-six square miles, contain
ing a population of 900. The poatofflce
at Hanover, Buena Vista county, la., has
been ordered discontinued.
George Fenton, Charles E. Wilson and
W. H. Wooster have been appointed sub
atitute carrlera at Marshalltown, and Wit
her Say at Clarlnda, la.
The postofflces at Craig and Wood River,
Neb., become International money order of
fices, and the office at Flnchford a domes
tic money order office on October 1.
PENSIONS FOR WESTERNERS
Sarvlvors of the Wars Geaeroasly Re
membered by the General
WASHINGTON. Sept. 24. (Special.)
Tbe following penslona have been granted
Irsua nf SeDtember 3:
Nebraska: Increase, reissue, etc. John
dependent relatives Nancy Houck, Suther
Iowa: Widows, minora and dependent
relatives Minors of William W. Patterson
Council Bluffs, 112; Catherine Young, we
vada. 68: Emily K. Maxwell. Volga, $12.
south Dakota: widows, minora and de
pendent 'relativea Hannah E. Cordea, Red-
sau of Beptember 4:
Nebraska: Increase, reissue, etc. Alvln
Nelson, Lincoln. $10. Widows, minors and
dependent relatives Minor of Henry Lleb
hart, Dawaon, $2; Emily A. Fullman, Val
South Dakota: Increase, reissue, etc.
Daniel Thomas. Mitchell. 18.
Iowa: Originals John Do bier, Daven
port, 16; Jeose R. Ong, Iowa City, 66: John
K. Throw, Keo uat, is iwar witn nnain
ncreaae. reissue, etc. John D. it. W right.
Spen-er. tu: Ueorge uoodman, vaukon
$8. Widows, minors and dependent rela
tlves Mary Woods, Clinton. $8; Allle K
Chambers. Le Claire, $8; Mary A. Parks
Cincinnati, $8; Sarah Hud ley. Keen, $12
Margaret Woodruff, Washington, 112.
MONTGOMERY TO INVESTIGATE
Cralser Sails from Cape Hayllra to
Eiaaiaa Sltnatloa la Regard
WASHINGTON, Sept. 24 The cruiser
Montgomery sailed yeaterday from Cape
Haytlen for Gonaivea, St. Mary's and Port
de Paix to Investigate tbe situation at
those porta In connection with tbe block
ade declared by the provisional government
These three placea are in the possession
of the revolutionists and Montgomery will
investigate to determine whether the block
ade la effective or almply a paper declara
tion. So far aa known here the provisional
government has no sblpt with which to en
force a blockade.
San Franclscc ot away from Norfolk
for Cape Htytlen. where it will relieve
Montgomery If the situation . at Santa
Marta Colombia, should naceasltatc tbe
sending ef the latter ihlp to that point.
LORD DERBY CAPTURES PRIZE
Tai Themais Dollaf Farts at Btadvill ii
HE RAJAH ALSO MARRIES "ROFITABLY
Weds Himself to the fT.OtiO Sew Fa-
Bland Fatarlty for Foals of fM
Parian; Team Makes
READVILLE. Mass., Sept. 24 Twenty-
one thousand dollars In purses waa offered
for the eventa of tbe New England Breed-
era meet at the Readrllle track today.
Lord Derby captured the $10,000 purse In
the 2:07 trot, while the other big purse.
$7,009, for the New England futurity for
foals of 1899, waa won by The Rajah, sired
by the Prince of India. Another feature
waa the trial by B. F. Dutton'a pacing
team, Darlel, 2:054, and Connor, 2:03',
against their own team record of 2:10. They
made two trials and in each aucceeded In
lowering tbelr former record a second and
There were but three entries In the
2:07 trot. Lord Derby drew the pole, with
Chain Shot next, then Onward, Silver and
Amelia outside. Some little difficulty waa
encountered In scoring the first heat. Lord
Derby coming down alowly. Finally the
Judges threatened to fine Spear unlesa ha
drove Lord Derby down with the others
nd a good atart waa made. Lord Derby
broke just after the starting and Amelia
took the pole, led all around and finished
first, Lord Derby Just escaping the dis
tance flag. In tbe second heat Chain Shot
took the lead, with Amelia aecond and
Lord Derby way behind at the half, but
here Lord Derby began to assert his rlghta
and rapidly overhauled the Held. In the
third and fourth heats Lord Derby out
classed the others and won easily.
The New England futurity atake brought
out six startera. The bay horse Direct
View, ran away front- the others In the
first heat and won In 2:16, but went in
the air In the next two heats, which were
won by The Rajah.
The best racing of the day was in the
2:19 pace, the game little horse Locanda
winning a popular victory after toeing the
second heat through a break. Results:
1:07 trot, nurse HO.ono:
Lord Derby, b. g., by Mambrlno
King-t'lorlbel. by Almont Junior
(Boear) 4 111
Ansella. b. m. (Sanders) 13 4 4
haln Hhot. t. g. (McDonald) 2 Z 2 2
Onward Silver, ch. h. (Hussey).... 3 4 3 8
Time: 2:06, 2:07J. 2M. 2:
z:o pace, purse z,
r. h., by Allerton-
by Alcyone (Brod-
bine) 1 5
Ten-Ill 8, ch. h. (Lassell) 2 1
Kltonlca. b. h. (littler) 3 7
Diavolo. br. g. (O Nell) 4 2
Sphinx S, ch. g. (Spear) 6 3
Art Alco, b. g. (Timothy) 1 4
Cinch, ch. g. (Bass) ' 6 6
Time: 2:074, 2:(4, 2:074. 2Km.
2:24 trot, purse $2,000:
Maxlne, b. m., by Jackdaw-Pansy
McGregor (Lyons) 1
Katrlnka, b. m. (IXizier) 2
invader, b. g. (Demurest) r
Melton, h. h. (Laesell) a
Red Cliff, ch. b. (Caroenter) 4
Kamerer. b. h. (Young) , g
Nauita. b. m. (Bwttser) s
Boralma Brother, b. h. (Paige) 7
Handspring, b. h. (Pierce)
rime: iMi, z:ii'i. i:vit.
New Kngland Futurity, foals of 1899.
The Rajah, b. g., by Prince of India
Burralo Maiden (Lyons)
Direct View, b. h. (McDonald)
KyrllllK. ch. h. (Young).
Oxford Boy, b. h. (Paine)
Fruition, b. g. (Cheney)
Highland Laddie, blk. h. (Milan)
Time: Z:16Vi, 2:IKVi, 2:l!i.
Against time to beat 2:10 pacing to team:
Dadel, b. m., and Connor, blk. g. (Mc
Donald), won In both heats. Time: 2:08.
REGULARS INTHE PARADE
Secretary of War Designates Which
Are to March with the Grand
WASHINGTON. Sept. 24. At the request
of the local committee having in charge
the annual encampment of the Grand 'Army
of the Republic, the secretary of war haa
Instructed the commanding general. De
partment of the East, to direct the follow
ing named troops of the array to partici
pate in the military parade of Tuesday,
The Fourth Artillery Corps band and four
companies of coast artillery from Fort Mon
roe. Three companies, coast artillery from
Fort Washington, one company coast ar
tillery from Fort Hunt. Three companies
coast artillery from Fort Henry. One com
pany coast artillery from Fort Howard;
the Engineer band and Third Battalion of
Englneera from Washington barracks. The
Second Cavalry band and Seeond Squadron,
Second Cavalry and Fourth battery field
artillery from Fort Myer. The troops of
the army will be under the command Of
Colonel Slugtna, Second cavalry.
Awarded first price, Paris,
TUB KEALTr RECORD.
INSTRUMENTS placed on record Wednes
day, September 24:
Christine Madsen and husband to Lucy
U Penny, lot , ftariem lane a w
Mary J. Ellis to J. L. Boyd, lot 14,
HinMr 9 Vllllalde add. No. 1 1.500
Ernest Sweet and wife to H. A. Whip
ple, unoiv 101 31 ana e irei mi ay
.r.H w feet lot 32. Luke St T.'B add.. 1
Julia F. Mulcahy and husband to South
Omana ixian ana fiuiiuinB bmwib
tion lot Z. block 36. Alhrtght'e Choice I
H. G. Alexander and wife to Fred and
Kate brwKfnan, ioi zi, diock o, x-er-aona
& B.'a add
E-. D. Eshelman and wife to c. N
DOW, lot e, diock , neeu a isi auu...
telt Claim Deeds.
E. C. Hodder and wire to H. A. Whip
ple. undlvH lots I' to n, iiU s i.i
Total amount of transfers
Afl Und, called' Dyawaia,
Iodlgastioa, Gastritis, VUarr
fcom, 7ahtrbraafc. Catarrh,
Ulcaraitoa of StocnacA, etc
NAD'S DYSPEPSIA CURE
Clta"a the tnocf Uoinf of the
stomach. We kacrw It will
mike a complete curs. Try it 1
Sand for Book lot, yB.lt, te
IiaaJt Xaa, M wa, . ta
For aaie by Sherman ak Mo
Connell Drug- Co., 8. W. Cor.
16th and Dodge Bts., Omaha,
and leading dmgguta.
FASHION IN KAIR
a waaaaa a aaaMM kaa ml salt, aaa BaN
Ika baatta W wmtmxy a Taasa aaaailful Thus
Baa. rl, k Wmi ahaSa. atauav r--4 afacaa,
aa gaiaiaai ! . af a yiaawias muw ft ba
Hi .l.i li. t. n i
imperial nsir nepngraior
, . Haw. Hkm taa ait aatt a4 flaa.r. Saaii
ml raw aaj claa.4 has. fct4 S aaajSlw.
lrnueiial Chemical Co.. 13S W. Md St., N. T.
4uld by ctneinian at Mct'onneU Drug Co.
The Perfect Tood"
Brain and Muscle
the perfect food for old grid young, gick
contains more nutrition, more tissue
building qualities, more nerve stimulant
than is found in any other food.
A regular diet of MaltaVttai for
breakfast and supper will remove the
cause of Insomnia and dyspepsia.
It gives health, strength, and
Malta-Vita needs no cooking.
Always ready to eat.
SOLD BY QROCERS
MALTA-VITA PURE FOOD CO.
BATTLB CREEK, MICHIGAN
Coal Comes High,
Is Your Office Warm in Winter?
How well will your office be heated this winter? If you look
forward to a cold office this winter, better move now.
The Bee Building
Does not try to save on the coal bill on account of the pric
of coal. Every man Bpends more time at his place of business
than in any other one place.
Tf yon want R warm offipp nf rflsnnnhlp prlc, call on
R. C. PETERS & CO.,
Ground Floor. Bee Building. '
All the Parts
Complete in Twenty Four Parts
At The Bee Office
Price 10c each By mail 15c
In all DISEASES
12 years of suc
cessful practice in
VARICOCELE and HYDROCELE
curatl In I dajra, without cutting, pain or loas ol
ttma. Legal guarasis. to cur. you or uoaar re
funded. C YD If 1 1 10 cured for Ufa and tha polacn
Wll illlalO thoroughly claanaM from tha
syatam. Boon .vary sign and symptom dlaappaara
eomplecaljr and forarar. No "BKRAKINO OUT" of
tha dlaoaaa on tha akin or far.. Treatmanl contains
so dangerous druxa or Injurious meatciuea.
IVCItf II CM 'm Kiceaea or VICTIMS TO
llCAIV ill kit NEKVOl'H DEBILITY OK EX
HALalluN, WASIINO WBAKNEX8, with fiARLY
DECAY In YOLNO ana MIDDLE AUICD; lark of Tim.
lgor sad atrangth, with organs impaired and weak.
CTDIPTIIDC er4 with s asw horn, treat.
OiniUlUille metit. No pain, no detention
L'HINAKl, Kldner and Bladder Troubles, Weak
back. Burning I'rlne, Frequency of Urinating, Urine
High Colored, or with milky sediment on standing.
Coasultatioa Free. Trrslmcal bjr Mall.
Call or address, 110 ft. 14th St.
OR- SEARLES & SEARLES. ,A
will soon be here
soon be in town
list your rooms '
in The Bee.
Telephone 238 ami the want
ad man will call.
BEE WANT ADS
EASY HONEY ! !
IS Bakes 1W br ear sur and safe aataa mi tun
Invteiment Knllrely saw .Ian FftgaV rue for it
gutck. THI HiLliLAeS IjaLT ( c. Turf Calais
atoaers. ill Qlmik tfuaeV, CttKAUU.
iJii.ni ii.a. ,'i ii i. -A;
Treats all forms of
27 Yrars Experience.
17 Vears. lii Umtbi
Ills remarkable sua
I'eas lias oevur been.
equaled anderery day bring many flattsrln -report
of tbe gooU be Is dulug, or tti rsllac
be bas given
Hot Springs Treatment for Syphilis
And all Hlood I'olsons. NO ' HHEAKINO OUT"
on tnu skin or face and all external signs of
ineaiiHiaae aiHaupear at once.
BLOOD DISEASE. rrrnoT .
VARICOCELE MhWhXVWTA la
OVER 30 000
caaes cured of nerv
ous debility. Ions of
vitality, unnatural discharges, Stricture,
Gleet, Kidney and liludder IJlseases,
ULICK CURES-LOW CHARGES.
Treatment by mall. P. O. Box 76H. Offln
over 215 8. H'h street, between r'arnaro and
Douglas git., OMAHA. NKU.
For the ping pontf bark and the
lawn tennis limp, we can cheer
fully recommend Oold Top beer.
It will also straighten out an
auto face and wreathe It In pleas
ant smiles. What more do you
Jetter Brewing Co-.
Ko. Omaha, Neb, 'Phona t,
Omaha Office, - 'PbonB 1542
inn Main, Co. Tlluffs. Phone 80.
iPona H J
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