Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 25, 1904)
TFIE OMAfT, DAILY PEE: SUNDAY. SKPTBMnER 25. 1DCM.
PA SKINS THE MISSOURIASS
Bangsrs Walk Awaj with St. Jte 8cor9
Ten to One.
PFEISTER WILD BUT HIT ONLY THREE TIMES
Omaha and alnts Wind lp Season
rrlth a Doable-Header This
Afternoon First Called
Buck on the ruling Now for the finish!
After a good sleep Friday night Pa
Rourke's boy burned the bridge behind
them and convalesced from the Indispo
sition of the afternoon before and yester
day aflerpoon did things to Percy Cham
berlain's tribe. Monkey-doodlo Hod.on and
hla fellow tribesmen were touched up In
no uncertain manner and although Jack
Tfelater did walk a number of the Saints
In a seemingly reckless manner, he man
aged to pull himself out of the hole at
the eleventh hour.
In the third Inning, when Pfelstef walked.
Captain Webster of the Mlssourians was
caught chewing gum In school hours by
Umpire Kelly who was unusunlly fretful
and peevish all day and was put out of 8t. Josph
the game. Romlg succeeded ' Webster st
second base. At the beginning of the sixth
Left-fielder Belden was tardy In quitting
bis practice play and besides threw the
ball to Kelly, who beckoned for It. and so
Ira. too, for this rapltal offense, was given
walking papers. Schelbeck took Belden's
place While walking off the field Relden
walked real close to Kelly and did not
seem to be at all afraid of the umpire.
Kelly fussed and fretted with the players
all through the game and kept, not only
them, but the fans In a continual stew.
The players may have been wrong at times
but Mr. Kelly appeared to he wrong on
about every other decision. It was his
star off-day, many of his decisions even
In favor of the home team being so rank
as to elicit repeated hisses from the grand
stand and bleachers.
The 8alnts started right In the first In
ning and actually made one run, Ilartman
being the brave, bold man who saved his
team from a shutout. With two men out
Ilartman sent the hall to the left field
corner M the diamond, stealing third a
few momenta later and scored on an error
by Pfelster. McConnell was at the time
on first base and was trying to make sec
ond when Gondlng threw the ball a trtflo
high wli.h the Intention of fooling Hart
man and catching him at the plate with
a return from Pfelster, who fumbled the
ball, while Hartmait scored.
, Pfelster Gets Oat of Hole.
Tn the third Inning the little boy on the
center field fence began to grow pale
around the gills and dark lines were gath
ering under Ms eyes when Pfelster walked
WcBrld. Hartman and Webster, having
them all on bases with Lezotte at bnt.
It w'aa a critical moment and the little boy
grew weak at tho knees, but when Le
jsotte struck out and retired the side there
was great rejoicing and no runs for the
Saints In that Inning.
In the seventh McBrlde and Garvin
walked and were on bases, waiting for
help from home when Hodson came to bnt
and went out on a fly to Welch, again
getting Pfelster out of a dllemna. Two
pretty double plays, Dolan to Thomas and
Carter to Thomm retired the Saints In
short order In the sixth and eighth innings,
respectively In the fourth Welch made
a spectacular running catch ffom Belden's
bat. Welch was roundly applauded arid
ent to the head of the class.
The Rangers made thirteen hits off Mr.
Hodson, distributing the hits over the game
in a well-balanced manner. In the fifth
Thomas tapped the ball over the left-center
field fence, nearly hitting the little boy.
causing him to break the new pnlr of sus
penders hr. bought last Thursday. An
other home run like that and he little fel
low would not have had any support for
his nether garment.
This afternoon the Western league sea
son will close In Omaha with two games
between the Omaha and St. Joseph teams.
The first game will be called at 2:30 and a
bumper crowd is expected to see Pa's
Hangers take two more falls out of the
Monday afternoon at Vinton street the
Omaha team will play the Originals for
the benefit of the Good Shepherd home
and from present Indications the game will
ba Urgsly patronised.
After Monday afternoon's game part of
the Omaha team will go on a bornstorm
i"i01tOUr thr0Ugh the "Ute- Attendance:
was a pitchers' battle. It was a good game
until the ninth, when Parker's error lost
for Sioux City. Score:
R H E.
Denver 00000000 J 2 6 t
Sioux City .. 0 000001 0 01 2
Batteries: Kostal and Leslie, Cable and
Colorado Spring; Win.
DEB MOINES. Sept. 24 -Colorado Springs
won today, Umpire Keefe wss escorted
from the grounds by a policeman at the
clore of the game. Score:,
R H E
Colo. Springs 1100M10S 0-?' 11 6
Pes Moines.. 20000120 0 3
Batteries: LieAeld and Towne, Vlllamen
standing of the Teams.
The standing of the Western Learue
teams, according to the figure furnished
The Bee by President Sexton, is:
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Omaha 147 88 59 . 599
Denver 144 85 59 .590
Colorado Springs 142 83 59 .5X4
Pes Moines 15 SO 70 .583
6t. Joseph 143 55 88 .36
Siux City .,. 142 43 89 . 303
Games today: St. Joseph at Omaha, Den
ver at Sioux City, Colorado Springs at lies
Below is the standing of the teams as
compiled by The Bee and is believed to be
correct except there is a probability that
Preldfnt Sexton has thrown out one
Omaha-Colorado Springs protested game,
which In this table Is .credited as a game
won for the Springs: '
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Denver 146 87 f.9 .596
Omaha 148 88 60 . 693
Colorado Springs .... 142 84 fS .61'2
Pes Moines 147
rell was defeated at the Adams base ball
park this afternoon. The game was fast
and snappy throughout. The score was I
to 4 In Adams' favor. Batteries: Adams,
Saunders snd Coffman: Plckrell. Davis and
Wenger. Umpire: Wagner.
GAME IX THE XATIOXAL LEAGl E
Chicago Wins Two Contests from
BROOKLYN, Sept. 24.-The Chicago Na
tionals scored twice over Brooklyn today.
Wicker pitched In rare form, only one hit
being made off him. Both sides fielded
perfectly, but this was not the case In the
second game. Attendance: 4.60O. Score
0 0 0
0 0 IS
1 I 2
1 1 4
0 1 t
0 0 4
Lumiejr. rf . ,
0 01 Bergen, r
1 0 Jordan, b
R H.O A G
0 14 1
.. 0 .0
0 0Cronin, p 0 0
Mrt heiner, r? 0 1 1
Evem. 2b 0 i 1
Kilns, c 1 1
Wicker. D 1 1 I
Totals 41 27 7 0
I Totala 0 1 17 M 0
Batted for Cronln In ninth.
Chicago 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 3 04
Brooklyn ..0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Two-hai lilt: Carey. Home run: Shulte.
I-ft on buses: Chicago, 2. First base on
halls: OK Ci
Cronln, 2. Time: 1:35. Umpires: Emslle
Score second game:
CHICAGO. , BROOKLYN.
1 1 1 0 Dillon, lb.... I II 1 0
0 1 0 0 0 Gennler. cf.... 10 0 0
1110 0 Lumley. rf...l 0 10 1
1 1 8 0 0 Shecksrd. 1( . 1 1 J 0 0
119 1 1 Habh. aa 0 1 1 4 1
1 0 0 0 Batrh. 3b U 0 1 t 0
12 10 Jarklltsrb, c. 0 0 I 1 1
Oil 0 Jordan. 2b ... 1 0 1 9 0
10 1 Oj Mitchell, p... 1 0 0 I 0
GAMES IX THE AMERICA LEAfttE
Brilliant Work In Field and Boa Shots
CHICAGO. Bert. 24 Patterson pitched
brilliantly, was given brilliant support and
easily shut out Philadelphia today. At
tendance, 4,fi0. Score:
CHICAGO. I PHILADELPHIA.
R H.O A.R.I R.H.O.A E.
Green, it 1 0 0 0 Hiiiael, rf.
Jnnea. cf 1 1 I 0 0 Rnice. (...
Callahan. If.. 2 2 1 S L. Cross. b
Davie, at 1 I I 4 0, Reynold, rf.
Sullivan. C..0 0 4 0 0 Murphy, lb.
Tannehlll. lb. 0 1 0 t ft Srhrerk. lb.
Iabell. lb 0 t II 0 0 Noonan. r..
Dnndnn, lb... 0 1 I 4 0'JI Croea. as.. 0 0 S
Patterson, p. ( t t I 0 plank, p f 0 A
Henley, p.... 1 0 I
Totals 4127 II V
' Totals 0 4 24 14
Chicago 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 -
Phllndelphla 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Left on bases: Chicago, 4: Philadelphia.
4. Two-base hits: Callahan. Henley, Noo
nan. Stolen bases: Davis. Callahan. Struck
out: By Patterson, S; by Plank. 2; by Hn-
ley, 1. Hases on halls: (UT Henley, 1. Hits:
Off Plank. 4 In one Inlng; off Henley, 4 In
seven Innings. Time: 1:17. Umpire: Con
At Detroit: Detroit-Boston game post
At St. Louis: SL Louis-Washington game
At Cleveland: New York-Cleveland game
Standing; of the Teams.
Plaved. Won. Lost. Pet.
N TOrk 134 63
Boston 138 85
Chicago 138 JO
St. Louis 135
Games today: Washington at St. Louis,
Philadelphia at Chicago, Boston at Detroit.
CORSnUSKERS SHOW FORM
Grand Island Baptists Are Shut Oat in
First Game of Season.
SCORE " IS SEVENTY-TW0 TO NOTHING
Cnjnln, 1. Hlt'by pitcher: By
Struck out: By Wicker, 1: by
Caey, 2b 0
fhanco, lb... 1
Barry, cf 1
Tinker, a. . . . 1
Mel htaney, rf 0
Evrra, 2b 1
O'Neill, e.... 0
LuncJgren. p.. 1
Totals 12 21 I l Totala 4 I 21 M 4
Chicago 3 0 110 1 06
Brooklyn 2 0 0 2 0 0 04
Two-base hits: Barry, Lundgren,. Dillon,
Rabb. Three-base hit: Sheckard. Sacri
fice hit: O'Neill. Stolen base: McChes
ney. Double plays: Jordan to Dillon;
Mitchell to Jacklltsch to Dillon. Left on
bases: Chicago, 6; Brooklyn, 4. First base
on balls: Off Lundgren, 8. First base on
error: Brooklyn, 1. Hit' by pitcher: By
Lundgren, 1. Struck out: By Mitchell, 1;
by Lundgren. 8. Time: 1:37. Umpires:
Kmslie and Carpenter.
New York Defeats Pittsburg-.
NEW YORK, Sept. 24. Mathewson's
pitching proved to be' loo mucn ior tna
H. PO. A. E
2 10 0
2 3 10
1 1 1
3 4 0 0
2 2 10
2 7 0 0
2 2 1
13 27 "i 2
H. PO A. E
0 1 0 0
0 0 0 1
0 6 2 1
0 8 10
0 1 0 O
0 0 U 0
16 3 1
0 0 2 0
S 24 13 3
burg team today. Attendance. 9,1.
Hrnwiie, rf . . . 0
MiGann. lb.. 0
Meuee. If 0
Dahlen. as.. . . 1
Devlin. 3b.... 0
W. Gilbert, 2b V
Warner, c. . . . 0
Mathcwson, p 1
0 ill J. Gilbert. If.. 0 0 10 0
0 0 Beaumont, cf. 1 12 0V
1 0 Rltchey, ib... 0 0 0 1 0
0 0 Wagner, as... 0 0 0 0 1
1 o Mcl orm'k. rf. 0 0 2 0 1
8 ol Rrananeld. lb 0 0 14 0 0
I ulLemh. b 0 10 5 0
i 1 Katier, c 0 0(10
4 0 Robertallls, p 0 0 o 1
1 17 14 1
1 4 24 14 I
New York 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 -S
Pittsburg 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 01
To-bHse hit: Dahlen. Home run: Beau
mont. Sucilflce hit: Devlin. Stolen bases:
McGann (2), Gilbert, Beaumont, Wagner,
Leach. Double play: McQann to Mathew
Hcui. Left on bases: New York, 6; Pltts
buig, 2. First base on balls: Off Mathew
Bon, 1; off Robertaille, 3. Struck out: By
Mathewson, 6; by Robertaille, 3. Time: 1:30.
Umpires: Moran and O'Day.
Cincinnati Wins Doth fiames.
BOSTON, Sept. 24. Cincinnati won a
double-header trom Boston today. Sey
mour's oulfieldlng in the first game was
brilliant. Boston played a wretched field
ing game In the second contest, which was
called on account of darkness at the end
cf the sixth Inning. Attendance. 2,204. Score
CINCINNATI. I BOSTON
IXJINCTIOX STOPS BASE BALL, GAME
Former Hasting; Players Take Legal
Step to Get Even.
GRAND ISLAND. Sept. 21 -(Speclal.)-The
Grand Island and Hastings ball teams
were temporarily enjoined from playing a
game of ball at Hastings yesterday after
noon, probably the first instance on record
In which the financial troubles of a team
were taken to court In. this manner. The
Grand Island team had been Invited to
play at Hastings yesterday and- today and
the game had been advertised for a week.
Some of the former Hastings players, resi
dents of that city, however, threatened to
stop the game and made good. It appears
that Mace, Shauffelberger. Shaffer and sev
eral other former Hastings players, not In
the game since that team strengthened up
by the acquisition of players from other
clubs over this section of the state, have
some claim against the manager, Schauble,
for services, alleging It to be $7, and took
this way to get even, though It Is believed
that disappointment at being replaced had
something to do with it. At any rate, Ju.u
before the game yesterday at Hastings an
Injunction was served and the players were
not permitted to enter the grounds. Man
ager Schuff telephoned to his captain to
bring the Grand Island team home last
night, but about an hour before the game
Captain Shafstall of the locals telephoned
that It had been arranged to play today's
game or to guarantee the additional ex
cense of the local club and It la expected
that the games for this afternoon will be
In the game with North Loup at Ord on
Thursday a North Loup rooter repeatedly
called McClosky, Grand Island's speedy
pitcher, a vile name, and he did It without
the smile that the Virginian demanded of
his opponent when he used the word in a
game of poker. Nor was there any effort
on the part of the authorities to stop the
indecent language. McClosky finally be
came enraged and, turning toward the of
fender Just as he was ready to deliver the
ball, hurled It at him and struck him in
the shoulder. A mob Immediately started
out for McClosky, but his associates gath
ered around him, armed with base ball
bats, and kept the crowd back until the
authorities arrested McClosky. He pleaded
guilty to assault, was fined and the fine
paid. The management of the Grand Island
team Is not attempting to Justify McClosky,
but feels that the man who provoked the
assault ' through his indecent language
should have been arrested likewise.
Bender's Long; Dashes Down the
Field Surprise the Collegians
Benedict K.lcks Ten
tFYom a Staff Correspondent.
LINCOLN, Sept. 24-(Special Telegram.)
The University of Nebraska over
whelmed Grand Island college In the open
ing foot ball game of th season, the Corn
huskers piling up 72 points and refusing
to permit the Baptists to even get within
hailing distance of a touchdown. Short
halves of twenty minutes only were played
and the score was sufficiently large to en
courage Coach Booth In the belief that
Nebraska has another successful yejr be
Booth presented an eleven In the first
half composed largely of substitutes and
only two touchdowns were scored bjf the
Cornhuskers. The regulars broke Into the
game In the second half and the tired Col
legians were fairly engulfed by the flood
of touchdowns which followed.
Bender at right half gave a sensatlonil
exhibition, scoring Ave touchdowns and
running circles around the collegians In
nis long dashes down the field. One of
Nebraska's touchdowns was scored In .'enn
than fifty seconds. Grand Island kicked
off to Captain Benedict, who ran forty
yards and after he was apparently In a
pocket near the side line, he passed the
ball to Bender, who sprinted around (he
other end for sixty yafls and a touch
down. Superb Interference by the entire
Nebraska team' was a great aid to Bender
who was enabled to pull off six long runs,
each for more than forty yards. Benedict
kicked ten goals wltheu a miss. The
HER. STEUAE3T & DEAT8H I
Standevcn, Jehnron..R. E.jL. E
fcpeer, Robinson H. T.iL T
RtfhardRon, Dors,. . . .R. O. L (I
miiib . c;
Barta Sneer L. O n "n" ""
Uinlln c. Mason L. T.lR T
Mimn L. E. R. E
B Benedict (Cap.)... Q. It.' g B
Kuan. Bender. ...R. H. h. L. H. B...
Brhmitt. Eager.. ..L. K. B. R. H. B...
Well, O. Maaon'. F. B. F B
Touchdowns: Bender. 5
Mason. 4; Barta. 1; Borg, 1; Weller. 1;
Schmitt, 1. Goals: Barwlck, 2; Benedict, In.
Davie (Cap i
Eager, 2; G.
Seymour, cf.. 1 1.4
Dr.lan, lb.... lit
Sebrlng, rf... 1 1 I
Odwtrll. If.... 10 0
Smlnfeldt, Sb 1 1 1
Corcoran, as.. 0 . 1 0
Huggina, 2b.. 0 I 4
gtii-ct, c 0 0 1
Huhn, p 0 1 1
0 1 Oeiar, et 0 0 1 0 0
0 0 l'arclay, rf...O 0 1 0 0
0 0 Tenner, lb..: 1 2 11 0 1
0 0 Ab'tichlo, s.l I It t
1 0 Corley, If.... 0 1 0 0 0
1 3 Dclehanty, lb 1 1 2 1 0
1 0 Needham, e.. 0 i I 0
1 o I.euterb'n, 2b 0 1 4 1
1 I McNIchola, p. 0 0 0
0 0 1
Totals 29 1
"mana 3 2 10 10 2
bt. Joseph 1 0 0 0 0 0 0
uumeu runs: umana. u. Home run
Thomas. Two-base hits: Brown i.2 How
ard, Hartmei), Garvin. Stolen bases'
5:.ar terv Vel'"Do,a"- HBTtman. Sacrifice
nii. iuiitii. 1 nomas, r irat oase on er
rors: OmahK, 1- St. Joseph, 1. First baie
on balls: Off Pfelster. K; off Hodson, 8.
Struck out: By Vfelster, 9; by Hodson. 4
Passed balls: Gondlng, Garvin. Left on-
euM; wnmna, o; i. josepn, s. Double
plays: 1'oian 10 Thomas. Carter to
1 uomai norma 10 MCiiriue to McConnell;
Haiuiiati to McConnoll. Time of game
1:46. Umpire: Kelly.
Denver Wins from Sloax City.
SIOUX CITY, la.. Sept. 24. -Today's game
. Men and women of seden
tary occupation need the
Bitters before each meal in
order to keep the bowels
open. It tones up the ntom
ach, aids digestion 'and
cures Costlveness, Headache,
Biliousness, Poor Appetite,
Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Kidney
Troubles and Malaria. Fever
and Ague. Try a bottle. 4
Totals 6 II 27 ( V Totals I 7 n
Cincinnati 0 2 0 0 0 8 0 06
Boston 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0.1 S
Sacrifice hits: Street (2). Stolen bases:
Corcoran, Steinfeldt. First base on balls:
Off McNlchols, 5. Struck out: By Hahn, 4;
by McNlchols, 4. Wild pitcn: McNlchols.
Time: 1:43. I'mpire: Zlmmer.
Score second game:
CINCINNATI. . BOSTON.
Sevmour. cf.. 1 3
Dolan, lb 1 I
Retiring, rf... 0 1
Odwell, If.... 1 1
Steinfeldt, Sb. 0 1
Cuit-oran, as.. 1 1
Hugglns, lb.. 1 1
S.htel, c 0
Harper, p.... 1 I
Hi relay, rt... 0 I
Ttnney, lb.'.. 1 1
Ab'tichlo, as. 1 I
l.'eoley. If... .0 0
UelehMity, IS 1 1
Moran. c 0 I
Lduterb'n. lb 1 1
I'hber, p 0 0
R. H.O. AH.
..0 1 10 0
Totala I 11 II 11 V Totala 4 t II
Cincinnati ..1 0 2 0 1 4-8
Boston 0 0 1 0 0 84
Two-base hits: Delehanty, Lauterborn,
Sevmour. Stolen base: Harper. First base
un balls: Off Kluher, 1. Struck out: By
Harper. 2; by Fisher, 2. Time: 1:20. Um
Kven Break rt Philadelphia.
PHI LA DELHI II A, Sept. 24. St. Louis and
Philadelphia, broke even In a double-header
toaay. Taylor pitched both games for the
visitors. At the end of the seventh the
second game was called on account of
darkness. Attendance, 4,160. Score first
Murcb, lb.... 1 1 0
HIM. If 0 1
llr.kley. lb... 0 1 14
(Iratn, Sb 1 1 1
Btnoot, cf Oil
UunUavy, rf. 1 I 1
Shay, aa 0 S 2
butler, c 0 0 I
Taylor, p 0 1 1
1 1 I 6 vl
0 14 10
0 0 0 1 1
0 0 11
HuliwIU, ss...l 1 J 1 0
Donnhue, Sb.. 0 0 1 i
0 111 1 t
. o m o
. o two
Totals 1 10 27 17 1
Totals S S 27 11 I
Batted for Sparks In ninth.
St. Louis 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0-8
Philadelphia 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 12
Two-base hits: Gleaaon. Lush, Hulsmitt.
Sacrifice hit: Hmoot. Stolen base: Dooln.
Left on bases: St. Louis, 2; Philadelphia,.
i. rini uhio on nana: un tayior, 1.
Struck out: By Sparks, 6, Wild pitch;
Taylor. .Time: 1:25. Umpire: Johnstone.
Di'ore second game:
R,H O A E
Thomas, cf. .. 1
O lesson, lb. . 0
Luan, lb 0
Titus, If 0
Hulswltt. ss.. 0
Ironohue, Sb. . 0
Roth, e 1
Lugglsby, p.. 0
S I 11 1 01
R. H.O. AC.
Murch, lb.... 0 1110
Hill. If 0 110
l)kley, lb.. 0 0 10 1 0
Brain, lb t 4 1
tfmoot, cf ' o 0
Oun,lear. rf. 0
Shay, ss 0 1 I 4 0
Butler, c I 1 1 i
Tsylor, p 1 0 I 1
Orady 0 0
Totals f ll ll s
Batted for Taylor In seventh.
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 2 0 1
St. IxjuIs 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Two-base hits: HID. Thomaa Sacrifice
hits: Gleaaon, Hulswltt. Double piny:
Gleason to Hnlswltt to Lush. Ieft on
bases: Philadelphia. 6; St. Louis. 8. First
base on balls: Off Dtiggleby, 2; off Taylor,
1. Struck out: By Duggleby, 2: by Tay
lor, 1. Time: 1:00. Umpire: Johnstone.
ttandlau of the Teams
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
New York 140 101 3 .71
Chicago 139 tH M .6i
Pittsburg 1M 80 M .6kS
Cincinnati ,1! 79 tWi .tVA
St. Ixruis T.n M 71 .49
Brooklyn 142 U 82 .87)
Boston 141 48 f3 .(40
Philadelphia 142 47 M .821
No game today.
4lsma Defeats PlekrelL '
DAMS, eieit., Sept. 2L-(8pclal -Plck.
H KEFS AT AMK"
Coaeh Rlstlne Rcpelres Able Assist
ance and Rxpeets to Do Thirties.
AMES, la., Sept. 24 (Special.) Enthus
iasm on the foot ball field seems to be on
the Increase at Ames this week. With an
Initial squad of fifty men at the beginning,
the number has now increased until over
100 are to be seen on the gridiron each
evening trying out for a position on some
one of the four teams. From twenty to
twenty-five minutes each evening has been
devoted to scrimmage work this week, al
though Rlstlne has been giving them sig
nal practice also. It will require some
hard work to get the squad versed as
thoroughly as they should be for the first
game by next Friday. The "varsity aqua4
has been picked, which of course Is sub
ject to change If better material develops
during the season. Coach Rlstlne is re
ceiving some able assistance from A. R.
Buckley, a member of the '08 team, and
W. F. Coover, who filled the position of
left tackle of the Ohio university team for
thr;e yenrs. They are helping to coach
the seconds and ore beneficial additions
to tne teacning rorce. The men that have
been selected to constitute the 'varsity
squad are: Captain Daniels at quarter
beck, Cave at center. Jorgensen, Lyman
and Mable, guards; Hennlnger and Smith
at tackle; Warden and Cole, ends; Tener,
Mack Billers and 'Nichols, halves; Scott
and Stouffer, fullbacks. The team will
put in some of its best and hardest prac
tice the cnmlnir wnplc eAttlne in - A t
Benefit Game Monday. for the first battles of the season pext
On Monday afternoon at Vinton Street Friday and Saturday with Dee Moines col
nurlr the Omihii nnrl the T.ee-Glass-An - lege and Coe College of Cedar Rnnlrln
dreesen Originals will meet in one of the j Never In the history of the college has
most Important gaines of the season. 11
will be for a bigger prize than any Western
league pennant, for the entire proceeds go
to the old of the sisters who have built
and are maintaining the Home of the Good
Shepherd. The Originals are undisputed
local champions and are In fine fettle, so
that the game will not lack the elements
of a contest, but will be a corking ball
game In a good cauae. The teams:
Omaha. Position. Originals.
Thomas .. first base Saffelder
Howard second base Bradford
Schlpke third base Mlnnikus
Dolan shortstop Lawler
Brown left field.... Whitney
Welcb center Held Deneen
Carter rlgnt field Taylor
Gondlng catcher Creighton
Companion pitcher Alderman
Llebhardt pitcher Adams
Sanders pitcher '. Jelen
Quick pitcher Scully
131517-19 FAR NAM STREET.
Furniture, Carpets, Rugs and Draperies
Our Annual AkSarBen Sale
Month after month our sales show an increase over the pre
ceding month, our Ak-Sar-Ben Sale should make September tho
Banner Month of the Year. Every dept. in our store has contrib.
ijted and allsingle pieces of Furniture, odd pairs of Lace Curtains
orortiers will be closed out, regardless of cost, style or quality.
OUR CARPET DEPARTMENT
$25 for $16.95 We find in our whole-
snle about So Odd Rugs, In room sizes,
8-3xl0-fi In Wilton Velvet" and Axmln
ster Hubs, that retail nt. $25. These rtifts
will be found In our Ak-Sar-Ben Sale for
$1.25 Axminster Carpets for 91 Jc-
i. Odd Tleees of Best Quality Axmin
ster carpets. This Is our regular
quality. With or without lKtrder.
Har-Ben Sale for
$20 Beat Quality Tapestry Rug's. SI4.50 0x12 Tapestry Brussels Rug, In Orlen- A FA
tal patterns worth up to $20 Ak-Sar- Ban Sale IT.JU
OUR ORIENTAL RUG SALE Worth $40-Is attracting unusual attention, toy
shaer Torce of remarkable value. Tin line of rugs that we off jr at $23 cannot be
duplicated lor less than $40. A'-Sar-B3n Sale
FURNITURE SPECIALTIES Every reduction guaranteed fust as advertised
$2.85 Solid Oak Rocker, Quarter-Sawid Back, Hand Rubbad anl Polished, tor $1.75
$.0O BEDS FOR S3.50 $8.00 solid oak
W ood Hcrt. 4 feet 8 Inches T CA
wide, pnneled and nicvly .J.J II
.carved headboard, lor
$7.25 HEPS FOR $4.jC 7.36 solid oak,
quarter-sa wod i.iiiels, poli.ied, 4
feet ti Inches wide Cl
niu; curved head- fc Jjll
$00 CH'UTONIERS FOR $l)-6.,0
nve-orawer uhlitomer, an
drawers trlmmtd wiih
brass, very coinmodlou
$15 25 CHIFFONIERS FOR $12.00-
l.2o quarter-sawed oK cniiiomer,
ti iplfi swu: rront. rencn
jilaie oevel minor, cast
$19.25 DINING ROOM CHAIR $19.25
Flemish oak Arm DlnliiB Chair,
spring seat, upholsterei pt Ef
in reu leather teat and BsIjU
$16.75 DINING ROOM CHAI RS-I8.75
weatnrred oak, arm, f pk
Dining Leather Seat 11
$1250 DINING ROOM CHAIRS H2.F0
Weathered oak Dining
75e TO $1 MV-Odd Dining
Chilr, cane se.it, srlld
$2575 DRKSSER for $18 0C-$25.&
quarter-sawed oak Dresser, two top
drawers, noun e swell, brass trim
mings, French plate mir
ror bevel eclgi', rubbed
and polished finish
$95.00 FU11 $riO.0O-!:,.no bird's-eye ma
ple Dresser, beautiful shape front,
very nirnre snspeo hrencn oevei mir
ror, all carving done
by hand, finely mottled
$66.76 FOR $50.no$fi6.75 Empire design
Wrd's-eye maple iessr. swell
front, shaped top
$56.25 FOR $40.n0-t56.2.' bird's-eye ma-
p e l)rf eser. very large
oval mirror, full swell
$58.00 FOR $10.00 $58 00 French Dresser
witn large oval mir
ror, fine quality
$45.00 FOR $25.0O-$45.00 solid mahog
any colonial Kocuer, up-
bolstered satin dam
ask seat and back...
II i v n mi , -
$3600 FOR $17.50-136 00 large comfort
able Mahogany KocKer,
npho:stered seat and
$42.01 FOR $28.00 $42.00 solid mahog
any Colonial Library
Table, dull finish
$56 75 FOR $35 00-456.75 solid Mahog
any Parlor Table,
InlHld with mother
$16 25 FOR $10.00 $16.25
$64.00 FOR $15.00164.00 solid Mahog
any a-seotlon wook
Case, very rlne!y
$12.75 FOR $8.25 $12.75 Flemish oak
Dining Chair, uphol- Q ")J
stered at and O. J
$67.00 FOR $47.00 $67.00 solid mahog
any three-section vestibule front
Hook Case, A AA
hand rubbed and tl'.llll
Ptlsrer Team's Success.
PILGER. Neb., Sept. 24 (Special.) The
Pllger base ball team closed the season by
playing two games at the Stanton county
fair thla wek. These games make a total
of seventeen games pinyea tnis year, wnn
the loss of but six. This Is a good show
ing considering that some of the strongest
teams of the state have been beaten and
the Pllger team Is made up of all home
boys. The team has won four straight
games from Wlsner and four out of five
from Stanton. Much of the credit Is due
to the excellent pitching of Robert Swam.
The team Is In good condition financially.
Field Club Team Wins.
The Omaha Field club base ball team yes
terday afternoon skipped around the Mc-Cord-Brady
team, winning to the tune of 7
to 3. Batteries: Field club. Chase and
Martin;- McCord-Brady, Henderson and
there been such enthusiasm and interest
shown by so many students as there has
this year. Jack Watson Is doing some good
work in conditioning tho men for track
work and a large number are showing up
for practice. If training and conditioning
carries weight. Ames will stand a fair
show of winning the next meet.
COE 19 SHIT ODT BY IOWA
Gatta Perch a Coif Tonrnef.
The golf contest with gutta percha bulls
at the Field club links yesterday was won
bv I. J. Dunn. Mr. Dunn had a handicap
of 16 and finished the links In 9.1. bringing
his net score to 77. A large number com
peted and the following are the next seven
lowest scores: '
J. M. Porter
W. H. ladouceur
W. E. Hhoadea ...
E. P. Poyer
J. W. Thomas ....
G. W. Manchester
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Fair Sunday la 'Nebraska, Warrner In
West Portion Monday Partly
WASHINGTON. Sept. 24-Weather fore
cast for Sunday and Monday:
For Nebraska Fair Sunday, warmer In
west portion; Monday partly cloudy, prob
ably showers and cooler In west portion.
For Iowa Fair Sunday, cooler In east
portion; Monday fair, warmer.
For Missouri Fair Sunday; Monday fair,
warmer In east portion..
For Colorado Partly cloudy Sunday and
For Wyoming Partly cloudy Sunday,
showers tn north portion; Monday show
ers. For Montana Showers Sunday and prob
For South Dakota Fair and warmer
Sunday, Monday showers and cooler.
For Kansas Fair Sunday and Monday,
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU.
OMAHA. Sept. 24 Official record of tem-
feraiure and precipitation compared with
he corresponding day of the last three
years: 190. I9n. 1902. 1911'.
Maximum temperature... 71 69 70 87
Minimum temperature.... $9 44 67 67
Mean temperaturs , 66 M 64 77
Precipitation 66 .00 .00 .bo
Record of temperature and precipitation
atOmaha for this day and since March 1,
Normal temperature -. 63
Excess for the day 2
Total deficiency since March 1 80S
isonuHi niecM'its Ion , ' Inp'i
Excess for the day M Inch
Total rainfall since March 1....21 9.' Inches
Deficiency since March 1 J 'l Inches
Kirns for cor. period. 19u 4 66 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1W2... 1.81 lnchf
Goal of Wlnnlntr Team la Only Onee
Threatened Daring Game.
IOWA CITY. la.. Sept. 24. (Special Tele
gram.) Iowa's goal was only threatened In
the second half, when Ball of Coe took
the ball on a fumble and ran fifty yards to
Iowas ten-yard line. Coe made five and
Iowa was penalized three, but held for
downs with six Inches to spare and rapidly
ran the hall out of danger. Schwln of
Iowa scored twice In the first half after
consistent gains by the team. Jones failed
to kick goal. Chalmers scored In the sec
ond half after good gains by White. Schwln
and Stollenburg. Chalmers kicked goal.
Ed White replaced Jones in the last of the
second half. Score: Iowa. 16; Coe, 0.
Summary: Touchdowns: Sc'hwln ('),
Chalmers. Goal from touchdown: Chnl
mers. Substitute: lows. Ed White for
Jones. Time of halves: 20 minutes.
and Mc Keefe.
R. E. L. E...
R. T. L, T...
R. G. L O...
L. U. R. O
L. T. R. T
h. B. R E
Q. B.'Q. n
R. H. U 11
L. H. . H
F. h. F. D
. ... Nickersnn
Goo il year
TKAIMSG BRIGS THE VICTORY
fiellevne Shows Its Superiority on
Foot Ball Field Already.
BELLEVl'E, Neb., 8-pt. 24-(6peclal.)
When Benson and Cooper had, ty suc
cessive lino smashes, uemollshed Colum
bia's Interference, ugaln and again gaining
touchdowns, It became apparent to those
looking on that the champions had once
more awakened out of their summer
dreama to tenew their claim to the pen
nunt. Buth teams looked In talr order,
but the disparity of training, though ac
companied by good foot ball nerve, that
lost them the game, could be noticed In
me 1 01 um Dl 11s even before action bfgan.
Uillevue won the toss and Moore kicked.
Seven minutes of defiultory end practice en
sued. Then Cooper cut the opposing line
Ilk a knife, stliT armed thoe who al
ternated 10 tackle him and encircled the
goi'l posts from the side and rear.
Brown made an easy goal. From' then
on Columbia played Its best, for a time
holding Its own with genuine grit. Again
Cooper cut through, with the result that
five more were added to Bellevue'a score.
Brown kicked goal.
In the second half the game, though not
more spectacular, progressed. Emerson and
Myers doing good work for the Columbia.
Benson made an end run of forty yards
for goal. Brown kicked against a lateral
hreeze, missing a difficult goal.
Throughout the game there were prac
tically 110 knockouts and no bad spirit.
Seorea of Other Games.
At Lexington, Ky. Kentucky university,
12; Kentucky Military Institute, 0.
At Tiffin. O. Heidelberg university, 43;
IlillMlale (Mich.) college, 0.
At Columbus. O Ohio State university,
34; Otteibeln university, 0.
At Minneapolis Minnesota, 77: South Da
At Iowa City, la. University of Iowa, 16:
Coe colltge, 0.
At Chicago Northwestern university, 17;
Fort Sheridan, 0
At Chicago University of Chicago, 29;
Lawrence academy. 0.
At Lawrence, Kan. University of Kan
sas, 6; Empire college, 0. '
At Rlooinli.ftton, Ind Indiana univer
sity, 11; alumiil 0.
At Lafayette, Ind. -Purdue, 6 North
Division High school, Chicago, 0.
At GretncHStle, Ind. Depauw university,
10; aiumnl, 0.
At Philadelphia University of Pennsyl
vanla, 6; Penn State college, 0.
At New York Columbia, 10; Union, a
Cornell Gets a Coses.
MT. VERNON. la., Sept. 24 (Special )
Dr. Du Bridge of Terre Haute, Ind., for
merly coach for the 'varsity team at I.ak
Forest university, has been secured ss
Cornell's coach for the coming season.
Games have been arranged by Manager
Rigby as follows: Or-In tier 1, Iowa at
lows Clly; October I, Grlnnell st Grlnnell;
October IS 1 ft N 8. .at Cedar Falls:
October 12, Penn at Mt. Vernon; October
Augustana at Rock Island; November 12,
Coo at Cedar Rapids; November 18, Ames
EVEXT9 OX THE HKXNIXG TRACKS
Beldame Wins tle Seeond Special at
NEW TORK. Sept. 24. Beldame, favor
ite in the betting at 11 to 0, won the sec
ond special, one and one-half miles at
Gtavesand today, defeating the best of the
handicap horses now In training In the
east. She gave five pounds to her com
petitors today, which was added as a pen
alty for her having won the first special
on Monday. Broomstick, playing (Lto 6 for
the place, was second, and Mc'Jhmney
third. Only four horses faced the starter.
McChesney was played, his price dropping
from 8 to 1 to 6 to 1. Broomstick and Afri
cander were quoted at 7 and 6 to 1 respect
ively. Beldame as usual Had to be led to
the post. At the second attempt the horses
were sent away to a good start. Beldame
broke In front, followed by Africander
and Broomstick. McChesney was last
away. Coming to the stand the first time
Beldame was leading by one length and
under a strong pull. Broomstick was sec
ond, a head In front of Africander. Mc
Chesney was last, five lengths back. In
the run down the back stretch O'Neill
rave Beldame her head and she increased
ber lead to two lengths. Rounding Into
the stretch, she was running easily, while
the other horses were under a hard drive.
Beldame won by four lengths from Broom
stick, who was one length In front of Mc
Chesney. McChesney closed very fast In
the stretch and beat Africander by a nose.
Three favorites won. The weather was
clear and warm and the track fast. Re
sults: First race, about six furlongs: Major
Pelham (7 to 2) won, Leonidas second, Col
lector Jessup third. Time: 1:10.
Second race. The Klr.gr s Highway steeple
chase, about two en'i a half miles: Fox
Hunter. 164, Ray (even) won; St. Jude, 160,
J. O'Brien (4 to 1) second; Royelle, 150,
Vellch (8 to 1) Uilrd. Time: 4:16.
Third race, selling, live and a half fur
longs: Czaraphlne (0 to 2) won, Escutcheon
second. Blue Coat third. Time: l:t'S.
Fourth race, the second special, one mile
and a half: Beldame, 112, O'Neill (11 to 20)
won; Broomstick, 110, Burns (7 to 1) see
ond: McChesney. 121, U!debrand (6 to 1)
third. Time: 2:35.
Fifth race. Ave and a half furlongs: Bul
wark (8 to 6) won. Raiment second. Dance
Music third.' Time: 1:09.
Sixth race, mile and a sixteenth: Gre
nada (5 to 1) won. Ormonde's Right sec
ond, Martinmas third. Time: 1:48.
ST. LtJI la, tiept. L'4 itesuns at ueimnr:
First race, six furlongs, selling: Bird
Pond (13 to 1) won. Rhyme and Reason
second. Lookaway third. Time: 1:23.
Second race, five and a half furlongs:
Judge Bradv (2 to 1) won, Ara second,
Bcverian third. Time: 1:164.
Third race, seven furlonRs. selling: Miss
Manners 16 to 1) won. Milton Young sec
ond, Vestry third. Time: 1:88.
Fourth race, the Boulevard, mile and a
Hvtponth I.uhln. S3. Seder (9 to 1) won:
Footlights' Favorite (9 tn 2) second; Jack
Young (7 to 1) third. Time: 1:53V.
Fifth race, six furlongs: Zinda (8 to 5)
won, Monaco Maid second, Wlllowdene
ttlrd. Time: 1:224.
Sixth race, one and three-sixteenths
miles, selling: Dollnd (9 to 10) won,
Bourke Coekran second, Mildred L. third.
Time: -2:Bi. , , ,
Seventh lace, six furlongs, selling:, In
gcl thrift (7 to ? won, King's Charm sec
ond. Algonquin third. Time: 1:22W
CHICAGO, Sept. 24. Results at Harlem:
First race, five and a half furlongs: Jan
eta Win. Olvdlestone second, Dundull third.
Time: 1:C9. , t
Second race, short course steeplechnse:
John K. Owens .(1.1 to 61 won. Oliver Mc.
second, Dominique You third. Time: 3:Ro.
Third race, one and an eighth miles. Prai
rie stakes: Spencerian, 91, Dover (3 to i
won; Stroller (11 to 2U) second, Leila (9 to D
third. Time: 1:56.
Fourth race, seven furlongs. Forward
stakes: Loreta M. (9 to 5) won. Lady Sa
voy (7 to 2) second, Slss Lee (20 to 1) third.
Fifth race, one mbe: Brsgg (12 to 6)
won, Gregor K. second, Miss Crawford
third. Time: 1:46.
Sixth race, one and one-sixteenth miles:
King Ellsworth (4 to ll won, Don't Ask
Me second, Doctor Stephens third. Time:
' Seventh race, one and one-sixteenth
miles: Pwlftwlng (5 to 1) won. Excentral
second. Gllfaln third. Time: 1:54.
hole. Esan was 4 down to the Canadian
at tho fifth. By a brilliant two on the
ninth green, Egun reduced Lyon's lead
to three holes. At the fourteenth Egan
was only one down, but he could not hold
his temporary form. Totaling 83 each, the
pair finished the first eighteen holes urter
Just two hours and forty minutes of strug
Kitne In the rain and on soaked links.
Erratic in 111 a snort garni,, Egan was
lucky to get a half at the nineteenth green.
His sliced shot from the twentieth tee to
the long grass brought a series of futile
attempts to get out and Lyon won the hole.
The next two holes were halved. The twenty-third
and twenty-fourth holes were lost
by Kgan because of penalized tee shots
sliced into the rough near the fence, Lyon
winning by safe golf. I .yon, aftur a tine
shot from the twenti-fifth tee, was penal
ized by a bad lie, winch cuused him to half
top his second shot, and Egan, who had u
flue second, won 4 to 5. At the twenty-fifth
holo Egan holed in 3, while Lyon pitched
past the hole and failed on his putt, Egan
winning 3 to 4.
Egan was then two down, and he holed
some long putts to get halves on the twenty-eighth,
twenty-ninth and thirtieth
greens. On the hitter green the Canadian
putted down a fifteen-foot putt for a half,
one of the finest plays he made during the
match. Lyon was short In his approach'
at the thirty-first hole and short on his
approach putt, and Egan took this holo
from uim In a perfect bogey, 4 to Lyon's 5.
Egan holed n twenty-foot putt for a half
at the thirty-second, after It seemed that
he would w:n it in a brilliant 3. Sending
his tee shot Into the pond going to the
thirty-third hole, Egan was unable to over
come the handicap of the lost advantage
and Lyon won 5 to 6, and again was 2
up. Putting out a tee shot of 190 yards
going to the thirty-fourth hole, Lyon
watched his young rivnl press and slice his
drive to the rough. Hitting a tee with his
second, Egan batted away again and struck
another tree. Lyon's third was a perfect
massie pitch to the green two feet from
the flag. Holing In the fourth, the veteran
won the decisive hole and match, 3 up and
2 to ;ilay.
Some consolation, however, wss afTorded
tho big Chicago contingent of visitors In
the fact that two of the big Olympian
flight cups, replicas t of the main trnnhy,
went to Garden City 'golfers Walter Egan
of Fxmoor, and a cousin of the runner up
In the Olympian event, captured the first
flight cup from Harry Howard of St. Louis,
7 up 6 to play. Warren K. Wood of Home
wood, western Interscho'.astic champion,
won the second flight cup from Fred Sem-
ple or St. Louis, 8 up and 7 to play.
Trophies and medals were presented to
the winners nt the club house In the even
ing by Colonel G. 8. McGrew. president
of tho Glen Echo club and originator of
the Olympian golf championship.
SCIENTISTS ARE SATISFIED
Bt. Louis Meeting is Declared to Have
Marked Beal Progress,
ITALIAN COUNSELOR TALKS OF LAWS
Speaker Refers Incidentally to the'
"Trusts," Which, lie Says, Ara
Kot Destined to De All- -Powerful.
Country Clnb Golf.
The following eight players qualified In
yesterday afternoon's golf comest at the
Country club for the Dletz cup:
(IH AXU MEDAL
Canadian pefeata 11. Chandler Egan
In Golf Match.
BT. IXlUIS, Mo., Sept. 24 -Defcatlng the
nttlonal champion. H. Chandler Kgan of
Exmoor, 3 up and 2 to play. In the finals
of the Olympian golf championship at Olen
Echo links, todav, George S. Lyon, former
champion from Canada, will take the mas
sive trophy and the Olympian gold medal
to his Toronto home. Egan lost the first
hole to his veteran rival shortly after 11
o'clock In the morning In a deluge of rain,
and for the long route of thirty-four hard
fought holes was never up on the Canadian,
playing a very erratic game. The cards
Morning G. S. I-yon, Toronto:
Out 7 3 S 4 S 4 6 5 5 8-37
In 5 6 6 6 4 6 6 6 6-46-83
H. C. Esan, Exmoor:
Out .. ......... ..4 6 4 4 6 4 5 6 240
In 6 6 4 6 3 6 6 6 6 I3-S3
Afternoon Lyon: .
Out 4 6 4 4 6 4 5 5
In 5 4 4 5 3 6
Out 4 4 4 7 5 4
In 6 4 4 4 3 6
I deserve to lose
J. P. Mngee
.T. E. Buckingham .
H. M. Morsman, Jr.
W. A. Redlrk
Stockton Heath ....
J. B. Rahm ,
.Scratch 6 up
(i 1 up
Toledo la Shot Ont,
MARSHALLTOWN, la.. Sept. 34.-(Spe-clal
Telegram. 1 Local foot ball opened to
div by the High school defeating Toledo
45 to 0. At no stsge were the visitors able
to gain. Thev were outplayed and lacked
spirit and skill. "Chick" Kirk, local full
back and captain, played a star game,
making six touchdowns. "Pegg" Kirk and
Forrey etch made touchdowns. 8hldon.
Toledo's left end. was badly Injured and
apparently lost his memory.
CELTIC CARRIES MASV PEOfI.E
I.ararrst Xnmber Frer Brnaerht to Kew
York on One Steamer.
NEW YORK, Bert. 24. The White Star
steamer Celtic, which arrived today from
Liverpool and Queenstown, had on board
the largest number of. passengers ever
brought to this port on a single steamer.
Its passenger list consisted of 310 saloon,
239 second cabin and 2.388 third-class pas
sengers, a total of 2,937, which, together
with the crew of 381. made a grand total
of 3.318 persons on board the big liner.
Among the passengers on the Celtic were
Viscount Bingham, Belgian minister to
Mexico; Right Rev. Frederlo Courtney,
Right Rev. Joseph F. Johnson, Protestant
Episcopal bishop of Los Angeles; Rev. C.
H. Parkhurst and Rev. W. S. Ralnsford.
Bee Want Ads ais the Best Business
a.,IH ( ") 1 .1 m , , i i, m V'jra n
after the game. "The goir played by Mr.
Lyon was superior to mine. Honestly, I
may say that I was not In physical con
dition to play a hard game at any time
Ibis week. last week's tenm matches
mere verv trying on me, and thirty-six
holts a day for more than a week made me
stale, to say nothing of long play' in the
western and the national and the long rail
2S, Simpson at Ml. Vtrnoo, Wovtmbsr t, , Loq druvs lbs first ani and took th
Ker York Receives Gold.
NEW YORK, Pent. 24 The sub-treasury
todiy received IMl.flflO currency from San
Francisco and shipped to New Orleans
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 24. The sectional meet
ings of tha-International Congress of Arts
and Science concluded today and the con
gress will adjourn tomorrow after holding
two sessions at the World's fair grounds
pertaining to religious discussions.
At a special meeting of scientists and aa
a concluding event of the congress, resolu
tions were adopted that all the delibera
tions during the numerous sectional meet
ings have tended to unite and, concentrate
the great theme of science in all its con
tributing branches which will be of greatest
value In future scientific study and re
search;. The work performed by this con
gre4B means that the scientific world has
betfn enlightened through the deliberations
and discussions to a far greater extent tliun
ever before accomplished.
Vice President Hugo Monsterburg was
tendered a vote of thanks and appreciation
of the congress for his successful efforts
In having arranged the preliminaries of tho
The principal speaker at the meeting of
the section In constitutional law was skmor
Attlllo Brunlalti, counselor ot slat, Rasa,
Italy. He said In part;
The probler.is ot constitutional law are
liberty, Justice and the weliare of human
beings. There are only two ways to reform
constitut.onal law the way embodied In tho
United states constitution and that fol
lowed by England and Italy.
The speaker then, in an analysis of fed
eral power, said:
Some find such a development of author
ity not without serious dnager. The trusts
are classed 4n this category. Apparently
the trusts are reducing production to unltv,
but In reality they are multiplying Indefi
nitely. Speaking of the socialistic phase
of the situation. It Is an aggravation to
say thatj some tine there will be a bloody
Remember that. although President
Roosevelt gave to New York state the
"business company act" and later created
the Department of Commerce and Labor.
with a cabinet officer at Its head, thin
putting aside the trial of an always ex
tremely difficult reform of the federal con
stitution, the battle still continues In the
courts of Justice. Soclil prohibitions, ap
pearing as tha beginning of social revolu
tions, are fniltne; down like castles of cards
built by children.
The American plutocracy will not be
mightier than that of Caesar or Napoleon.
If It will pretend to check the Inws of na
ture or to change the course of history.
Danger of Imperialism.
Several statements of particular Interest
made at the sectional meetings of the lead
ing speakers of the day follow:
Prof. Bernard Moses of the University of
California, at the sectional meeting on
colonial administration, stated that the civ
ilization In the Philippine Islands was duo
to Spanish effort, and In conclusion said:
The granting of the Independence to the
Philippines would be equivalent to turning
them over to sumo other power.
Dr. Charles X. Fish of Centralla, III.,
The danger of imuerlallrm Is not from
above but from below. We are not In
danger from the general government. Th
danger is that the people will let the af
fairs of their local government get Into
th banc's of the :,aneral government
through tho sheer lac"; of attention given
to them. , ,
In a criticism of the average character
of fachers before the sectional meeting
on the theory of education, Prof. Elmer
E. Brown of the University of California,
If society would attain true education
such a high end aa to prepare men tr
moral activity It must find better teachers,
better selected. betteV trained, better sup
ported, and make them the high stewards
of Its will.
Sale Ten Million Boxes a Year.
Taa best hot weather medicine
PREVENT ALL ftUIRRER DOWEL TROUBLES
DrettUU t, I
Powered by Open ONI