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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1904)
TIIE OMATTA DAILY 11EE: THURSDAY. FEPTEMBEH 29, 1904.
N FAILS TO SCORE
Cleveland Wins a Good Game from the
American League Leaden.
FAST FIELDING DOES THE WORK
VI.Hors Bat Hess for Ten Hits, In
rladlna; Three Doubles, but Ar
Inable to Oct Any
CLEVELAND. Sept. 28. The visitors
batted Hess for ten hits, Including three
doubles, but his work at critical momenta
and fast fielding behind him kept them
from scoring. Ferris was put out of the
Same for kicking. Attendance. 1.843. Score.
CLEVEUANH. I BOSTON.
.. .... . I ii u n i r
- n a -1 ..i l if r. I A A
V V v 'J .-niiwi n, v - '
1111 0 Tarant, H....0 I A I
1 1 0 0 0 Ttahl. c 9 0 1 0 II
Btovall, id... i l Ji v u tmmin, n.. -
1 1 II 0 0 Krrwnan. rf.. 1 0
Tumtr, m ... I ill uLi nance, in v v
Luah. cf 0 0 lr-.rrl. lb....O I 3 0 0
a l 4 t
. . . V" nl(.
i i -.'.-: . i t o
v . v . v . n ri i. f..... " r T T "
Totala 0 10 14 11 I
Cleveland 0 0v3000i-fl
Jjoaton 0 00000000-U
First base on errors- Cleveland, 2. Two
base hits: Lajole, Stovall, Ferris ii). Criger.
Three-base hits: Turner, Flick. Sacrliice
hit: Btah.. Double plays: Bradley to La-
tle; Lilneer to LaChance. First base on
alls: Off Hess, 2; off Dlneen, 2. Hit by
pitched baJI: Hy. Hess, 1. Left on basest
'Cleveland, 5: Hoston, 13. Struck out: By
II-ss, i; by Lrtneen, 4. Time: 1:06. Umpire:
St. Loots Ulna Both Games.
ST. LOUIS, Sept 28. St. Louis de.
feated the Philadelphia Americans in bot:i
Kuraet of a double-header today. Attend
ance 2,301. Score, first game:
ST. LOt'II. PHILADELPHIA.
R.H.O.A.E. ,. H O
BurV-tt, If... I 0 0 0 Plrk-rlm If. V 1 1 0 0
Haldrlck, rf.. 0 0 0 0 0 Hartaal. cf...O 0 0 0 0
rviiiin, m..i t t 6 ii.rroi, sb..o i t o o
Hnwa, rf ...0 1 1 0 OSO'N.Kl. rf. . . 0 1 0 J
jun.a. lb 0 17 0 oMurpbr. ... I I 1 1
rtaa.n, id... i i i a f"u,,e' - - - -
. 4.9 JiT-uonaii, O....0 0 110
. 0s. t 9 0 M Croia, aa.. 0 0 I I 1
110 1 0 cosKiey, p.... w i v
Tool! IT 1 11
Touli 1 I M ll 4
St. Louis ..
Bt. iouls ...
1 0 0 1 2 0 0 1 6
0 0 0 0 1 0 00 01
2 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 8
0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Sacrifice hits: Wallace, Heldrlck. Double
play: Padden to Wallace to Jonea. Passed
bolls: Bugden, 2. Hit by pitched ball: By
' Howell, Mullin. First base on balls: Ort
Hc-well, 2; oft Coakley, 8. Struck out: By
Howell, 6; by Coukley, 2. Left on babes:
St. Louis, 7; Philadelphia. (I. Time; 1:32.
Umpires: King and Dwyer.
Score, second game:
IT. LOUIS. I PHILADELPHIA.
R. HO. A. B.I R.H.O.A.E.
Burket. If... I t I 0 OfgeybolL rf... 1 1 0 0
Heldrlck, cf.. 0 3 0 OMurpbr, Ib.O 11(1
Wallaca, aa . 0 1(1 0' Pickering, It. 0 1 1 1 I
Hvtw.i. rf.... 1 I 1 0 OIL Crou, lb.. 0 1 10 0
Jun-j. lb 0 17 0 O HartMl, cf .. 0 0 110
paoian, tb... 1 t 1 ulSrhrrek. .... 0 0 J 1 0
tlnran, lb....l 0 0 1 01 M Croas, aa.. 0 0 110
Rut-dan, C....0 1(1 O.Falrbanka, p. 0 0 0 7 U
Pallr, p 0 I 0 a 0 Mullin, lb....O OHIO
Totala I 11 37 o' Totala 0 6 34 II 3
Earned runs: St. Louis, 2. Two-base hit:
L. Close. Sacrifice hits: Heldrlck. 2.
Stolen bape: Hynes. First bate on balHj
Off Fairbanks. 3; oft l'elty, 1. Struck out:
By Fairbanks. 2; by Pelty, 6. Left on
bases: St. louls, 6; Philadelphia, 5. Time:
1:3. Umpires: King and Dwyer.
Detroit ghats tint Sen York.
DETROIT, Sept. 28. Donovan's almost
perfect pitching today was too much tor
the New Yorkers and they never got a
runner past second base. Hl support
lioiped much. Heeler's hand was hurt by
A pitched ball. Attendance, 1.200. Score:
DETROIT. I NK.W YORK.
- R.II.O.A.E. R.H.O.A.E.
Barrott, ef....l 110 i Poughartr, If 0 0 1 0 0
Mel itrre. If.. 0 0 8 0 0 Kraler. rf.... 0 0 0 0 0
OixhUn, lb. 1 1 1 0 0 rulta. cf 0 0 1
Rotlnaon, aa. 1
Ilia Ethfriaia, aa. v u i
119 0 William.., lb. 0
Barilla, lb... 0 0 10 1 flni-l. lb.... 0 1 10 0 0
Lova. tb 1 1
110 'onroy, lb... 0 0 0 1 0
Drill, a 0 1 4 t 0 And'n'n. cf-rf 0
1 l il u
Xo:.(.nn, p... 0 0 0 4 OM.liuIr-, c...O 0 3 10
M.Manua, C..0 0 0
TotVa...... 6 t 87 11 i Orth. p 0 0 0 3 0
' lOUrkautl, p.. 0 0 0 1 0
I Totala "o Si II
Detroit 0 1 0 0 4 0 0 0 5
New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
HUs: Off Orth. 8 In five Innings; off Clnrk
on, 1 In three Innings. Two-base hits:
Coughlln. Robinson. Three-base hit: Craw
ford Sacrifice hits: Mctntyre, Donovan,
Conroy. Stolen bases: Lnwe (2). Bases on
balls: Oft Orth. 2; off Clrksou, 2: off Dono
van. 1. Hit by pitched ball: By Orth, 1.
Uft on bases: Detroit. 8; New York, 4.
Struck out: By Donovan, 8; by Orth, 2; by
Clarkson, 6. Double -'ay: Drill to Lowe.
Time: 1:C0. Umpire: o Ioughlln.
Chicago Defeats Washington.
CHICAGO, Sept. 2b. The locals made a
great batting rally In the eighth Inning,
two singles, two doubles and a sacrltlce,
coring the winning runs. Altroek proved
easy for Washington and whs forced to
retire after three inning. Walsh was an
enigma at all times. I'niplre Connolly put
Manuger Jones out of the game. Attend
ance, 2.57. score
Oreal. rf..l. 1110 0
Jonea. cf 0 1 1 0 0
White cf 1 1 1 0 0
Callahan. If.. 0 10 10
Davla. aa..... 0 111"
Sullivan, e. .. 1 1 1 0
Tanneblll, lb 0 1 4 0 0
Inbell. lb.... 1 1 7 U 0
l)und..n. lb... 0 1 3 1 0
Altiork, p.... 0 0 0 0 0
Walak, p 0 0 0 1 0
O'Neill, cf... 1 2
Hill, lb 0 0
Xtahl. lb 1 1
Vlr.elamail. If. 0 1
Mil, lb 1 1
I'anldy. aa... 0
Uouovail. rf.. 0 1 1 0 0
KUiredge, c. . 0 0 1 0
Jtcobaun, p.. 0 0 110
Totala 1 1 14 1
Tata la 4 10 17 0
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 2 4
Washington 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0-3
Left on bases: Chicago, 8: Washington, 2.
Two-buse hlls: lsbell, Jones, Tannehlll.
Three-base hit: 8tuhl Sacrifice hit: talln
hnn. Stolen bases: Sullivan, Nlll. Struck
out: By Altroek, 3: by Walsh, I. Bases on
balls: Oft Jacohson, 2. Passed balls: Kltt
redgo, 2. Double play: Davis to Dundon
to fsbell. Hits: Off Altroek. 7 in three In
ning,. Time: 1:40. Umpire: Connolly.
' Stuudlnn of the Teams.
' Played. Won. Ixst. Pet.
Boston ....14:1 87 & .613
New York l:ls 84 &4 .6I9
Chicago 143 83 59 .58
Cleveland V ' 6! .ual
Philadelphia 136 74 C: .644
St. Louti 140 82 78 .443
Detroit 139 67 82 . 410
Washington lull 34 106 .244
Games today: Washington at Chicago,
Philadelphia at St. Louis, New York at
Detroit, Boston at Cleveland.
GASIK9 IX THIS KATIOXAL LEAGUE
Boston Wlsa Two Gaines from Crip
pled Pittsburg Team.
BOSTON, Sept. 28. The crippled Pittsburg
team lost both, games today. The flelillng
was very loose and the hitting far from
rilean in both games. The second game
was called In the middle of the seventh
a account of darkness. Attendance, 2,137.
Score, first game:,
BOSTON. I PiTTSBfRO.
lar. cf 0 0 0 0 ) Ollbort, If.... 1 I 1 0 0
relay, rf... 0 t 1 0 0 Beaumont, of a o l a a
annar. lb. ..1 lit 0 0 Kltcher. lb.. 0 0 a a
Ab'twblo. aa. 0 1 I 1 HMcCona'k, rf 0 1 0 0 0
Cooler. If..,. 110 0 lLearh. lb 1 0 I I 1
Pelehtnty, lb 0 0 1 I lj Braneneld. lb 0 10 0 0
Morn. 0 1 I I OlKnisar, aa.,.,0 I f I
LaoierVn, lb I 1 1 OiPhalpa, a 0 110 1
ritilufer, p.. 1 1 0 I 0 ("saa. p 1 1 0 I I
rt'larka 0 0 0 0 0
jTolata..,'... 4 7 17 14 6l "
.'.! 1 Totala I I 14 II I
Hatted for Cose In ninth.
rVston : 0 0 1 0 0 I 0 0 4
Pittsburg 0 0 0 S 0 0 0 0 03
Sacrifice hit: Delehanty. Stolen bases:
tTeiinoy. Abbattlchlo, Delehanty, Utrler.
Double play: Kruger to Rltchey to Brans
eld; Leach to Bransflold: Moran to Dele
snty. Hhso on balls: Oft Plttlnger. 6; off
Case. L Hit by pitched ball: Bv Plttlnger
.Leach. Struck out: By plttlnger, 7; by
Case, 3. Time: 1:64. Umpire: Johnstone.
Score, second game:,
H.H.O..A a R.H.O.A.E.
Oeler, at 0 10 0 HHIUrl. If.... 0 1 1 o
B.rrlar, rf... 1 0 1 1 lleauinMit. cf 0 1 0
Tenaer. lb... 114 t lUltihtl-. Ib.O. 1 0
Ab'tlrlilo. s.l 1 I I !M-Cortn'k. KM I M
iCo-4er, If.... 0 I OILeacs. Ib...,0 10 11
ZxxWt P.1n.itto Ylna.
The snuulertul tonro madioine that lemoveg
Jl etragtHttlua and diauaan Innm-vinal orsaits,
- tissues and blood. One lableaimoiifill. e)nue a
j Oar. uuinadiavauly rslleies and abaolusuly ourw
' JudutetMn. r'luiultiiicy. CousiliwUoa and
C'suwrb of (be Wusuua Mooilsrsnes. Ii la a pos
lure apeoiao tor Cuiurestad Lirer and Krdusyx
and luhauuaiation of ll'eddrr, tuoes the Appt
, tint sud Nsraous Bysesni. ai uiino )
euirlebes ttte ilUiwl
tMsyeuLr-neeeiDs at rruf fmutes 1 a lar'rr
wMle. uauaU euhar alae. but a trial buttle wlil
be aeul tree and prepaid to every taaoer 4t tax .
uPrwhe aasds It nd writs for It u Dntlu
ttinnillsf iniiiaiit.atke Build InfcCmuago.
rMI-hantv. lb 1 1 4 Branefiel4. lb 0 0
Nredhnn. . I II i Kms-r. aa... I 1
Uiit-rD'a, lit I I I -rb
h-r.' t.. 10 4 4 1
MoNlc-bola, p. 1 1 I
Totala 4 I tl 1 Totals 0 I II 14 i
Pris on 0 0 1 00 I 4
Pittsburg a...0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Two-base hit: DeleTianty. Sacrifice hits:
Geler, Beaumont, Barrlav, Tenney. Stolen
base: Abbattlcblo. Double r'ay: Barclay to
Abbattlchlo. Base on balls: Oft McNloh
ols, 4; oft Robertallle, 2. Struck out: Bv
MrNlchos, I; by Robertallle, 3. Pas.-ed
ball: Archer. Time: 1:20. Umpire: John
stone. Cincinnati Wins Hard Fonght Game.
PHILADELPHIA. S-P. 28 -Hahn's good
pitching and the bunching of hits in the
first Inning enabled Cincinnati to win a
hard-fought game from Philadelphia .to
day. Attennanre, sb. score
Tfiemae. cf... 1 I 0 0
r:iaaoo. lb.. 0 10 1
M-tte. rf.... Ill
Luah. lb 0 1 II 1 0
Titua. If 0 1
Vrmour, c(.. 1 1 ( 0 0
Dolan. lb.... 0 0 10 0
S-hrlnf. rf... 1110 0
Odw-ll, If.... 118 0 0
Ci-lnr-ldt. lb 0 I I 1 1
Orroran. aa.. 0 113 0
Hulawltt. aa.. 0 1 1 0
Huaglna. lb.. 0 1 1 1
Pnnnhua. lb.. 1 0 0 1 0
Dootn. e 0 1 t
guUboff, p... 0 0 1 1 0
P Mel, e 0110
Hahn, p 0 000
Totala I I 11 I l ToUll I 1 V 11 0
Cincinnati 3 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 04
Philadelphia 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0-3
Two-base hits: Sebring. Corcoran, Olen
snn, Odaell. Three-base hit: McGee. Sac
rifice hit: Dolan. Stolen bases: Seymour,
Sebring, Dooln. Double play: Hullswitt to
Rush. First base on balls: Oft Sutthoff, 4;
off Hnhn, 7. Left on bases: Cincinnati, b;
Philiid-lphla. 4. Hit by pitched ball: Huls
witt. Struck out: By Sutthoft, ; by Hahn,
1. Time: 1:40. Umpires: Moran and Emslle.
at. Iinla Defeats Brooklyn.
BROOICLYN, Sept. 28. St. Louis won
Again today from the Brooklyn team by a
score of 7 to 8. The locals started oft well,
but after the fourth Inning the visitors had
It nil their own way. Attendance, 600.
BT. LOVI8. I BROOKLYN.
F.rr.11 lb... 1 14 1 0 Dillon. lb....O 0 10 1 1
Hill. If 1110 Geealer, cf... 1300
Kfc-kler, lb.. 0 10 0 Lumler, rf...O t 0 0
Murch. lb.... 0 0 11 0 Sheckard. If.. 0 110 0
fl,.,n,t rf I 1 A A 0 Tlahh ftfl 0 0 4 1
DimleaTy. rf. 1 1 1 1 0 Batch, lb.... 110 0
Khv aa 0 0 1 4 Ollleraen. o 1 I 1 1 0
Urad;, e 110 0 Jordan, 3b... 11041
MrOlnley, p..O 0 0 0 0Cronln. p 0 0 0 I 1
r Iobba 0 0 0 0 0
Totala 7 111710 T 7. Ta T
I Totrla 1 13 17 10 4
Batted for Cronln In ninth.
St. Louis 0 0 2 2 1 0 0 1 1-7
Brooklyn 1 00000002-3
Two-base hits: Hill, Gessler, Bergen.
Three-base hlls: Dunleavy, Grady. Sacri
fice hit: Beckley. Stolen buses: Hill,
Berkley. Gessler, Lumley 2). Double play:
Dunleavy to Beckley. Left on bases: St.
Louis. 8; Brooklyn, 8. First base on balls;
Oft Cronln, 2; oft McGlnley. 2. First base
on errors: St. Louis. 3. Struck out: By
Cronln, 3; by HcGlnley, 3. Time: 1:44.
Chicago Wins from Xrw York.
NEW YORK, Sept. 28.In a somewhat
listless game Chicago defeated New York
today. Attendance, 2,300. Score:
CHICAGO. 1 NEW YORK.
Hoffman. If.. I I 1 1 OlDonlln, lf....O 1 0 0 0
Caacjr, 3b 0 1 I I OIHroano, rf...O 1 0 0 0
Clianre. lb...l 0 10 0 OHlowerroan, lb 0 0 17 0 I
Bnrry. cf 0 10 0 OJMertea. cf....O 10 0 0
Tinker, aa.... 1 1 0 4 0 Pahlen, aa.... 0 114 1
McCheaner, rf 1 1 0 0 OjDavlln, lb.... 0 0 110
Fvera, lb 0 14 2 llVunn, lb 10 0 10
Kline c 0 111 0 Warner, o.... 1 0 I I 0
iirltta. p.... 110 1 O.WIItae, p 0 0 110
Totala 1 " 27 11 ll Totals 1 17 17 1
Chicago 1 1 0 0 1 1 0' 0-7
New York 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0-2
First base on errors: Chicago, 2; New
York. 1. Left on bases: Chicago, 6; New
York. 5. First buse on balls: ort vviltse,
4; off Brlggs, 4. Struck out: By Wlltse.. 4;
by Brlggs, 2. Home runs: Tinker, Brlggs.
Two-base hit: Dunlin. Sacrifice hits: CHsey,
Wlltse. Stolen bases: Chance, Tinker.
Doublo nlavs: Wlltse to Bowerman, Bower-
man (unassisted), Dunn to Dahlen to Bow
erman, Tinker to Evers. Time: 1:40. Um
pires: Carpenter and O Day.
Standing: of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
New York 144 104 40 . 72J
Chicago 143 . 86 67 .&1
Cincinnati 142 81 61 .670
Fittubuig 141 80 61 .oB7
6t. Louis 141 70 71 .497
Brooklyn 146 63 93 . 303
Boston 14o Si V3 .S9
Philadelphia 144 47 87 .m
uamea toaay: t. iouis at erooK yn.
Pittsburg at Boston, Chicago at New
York, Cincinnati at Philadelphia.
WITH THE BOWLERS.
On the Omaha Bowling association, alleys
last evening the Drexel bowling team de
fected the Woodmen of the World three
games. The feature of the evening was
the tine bowllnir of w. w. Hartley, who
made the grand total of 719 pins in the
three games, which is very likely to be
good throughout the league season. Score:
. W. O. w.
Johnson .' 224
2d. 3d. Total.
149 147 470
236 247 719
196 1K9 &H2
lt4 168 60S
179 230 607
923 981 ' 2,879
2d. 8d. Total.
227 154 606
176 .166 512
168 103 3X2
136 178 473
168 139 446
864 749 27m
'VARSITY IS TO FACE ALUMNI
Foot Ball Game Arranged Between
Present Team aad Me a of
LINCOLN, Sept. 28. (Special.) The in
stallation of the training table, which
event probably will occur on Thursday, Is
the feature of the week of foot ball prac
tice at Nebraska university. Ordinarily not
so much Interest would attach to this pro
ceeding but for the fact that Coach Booth
has given It out that two or three of the
'varsity mn have slumped in their work,
as a rebuke for which the offenders are to
find themselves, for the present at least,
left oft the training table. Booth and
his assistant, Westover, are counselling
as to what men are to be included within
the chosen few, but until their decision
is finally announced the coach has de
clined to take any others into his con
fidence. Booth Is provoked this week over pipe
stories given to the press in which the
Cornhuskera are touted as being stronger
and heavier this season than ever. He
stoutly denlea this statement, both be
cause of the disastrous effect It might
have upon his pupils by Inducing a spirit
overconfldence and because ut the further
fact that the tale has no foundation In
fact He doe not wish the foot ball
public to expect great things of his team
this year when there I only a remote
chance for their realisation. Booth admits
that he has one man of mastodonlc propor
tions, but the rest of the 'line la several
pounds below the average of former Ne
braska teams. There Is also a dearth of
heavy substitutes and the season Is now
so far advanced that there is little or no
prospect of this gap being filled.
Two of Booth's best freshmen, both of
them promising material and good enough
to convince him that they were In thjo
'varsity class, have quit the squad.
Schmitt, a halfback, and Munn, an end,
are the players referred to. Both have en
countered stern parental objections to foot
ball and the decree has been handed down
by their ancestors that their membership
on the Nebraska squad must cease. The
Nebraska coach, however, has picked two
members of last year's substitute squad,
hopes of whose return had almost been
abandoned. Fetilon, a halfback, and
Burns, a tackle, are the prodigals In ques
tion Fenlon weighs 170 pounds, Is power
fully constructed and fast on his feet.
On hts initial appearance he gave evi
dence of having overcome the timidity
which marked his work last season and
Booth was induced to put him In Tuesday's
game against Lincoln High school. Fen
Inn played only In one half, but he burked
the line fiercely jtnd twice sprinted around
the ends for a touchdown. . Burns Is not
yet In condition, but last yoar he was the
hardest proposition on the entire scrub
squad and caused the 'varsity more sn
gulsb than any other man on the second
team. Burns Is light, however, but his
ngg-slvenesa Is a strong point In his
Borg, now a guard, developed what
Booth feared was - fractured rib, but
closer Inopectlon disclosed that bis In-
Jury was only a bone bruise, and the man
S'.agg had In his fold and then lost by
virtu of Booth's diplomacy, will be able
to face Grinnell college In next Saturday's
game. Mills, the giant center rush, and
Barta, a guard, were both' on the hos
pital list early In the week and were un
able to participate In the high school
Manager Davie announces that h has
completed arrangements for a clash be
tween the 'varsity and an alumni eleven,
the date having been "fixed for October
12. Booth will play quarter and captain
the alumni, while Wcstover will occupy
his old station at right tackle. Several
old university stars have promised to be
on hand and the 'varsity Is assured of a
stiff fight and possibly a beating.
EVENTS O.M THE Rl.VMSG TRACKS
Olsenn Wins the Holly Handicap at
NEW YORK. Bept. 28.-Olseau, carrying
12S pounds, and conceding weight to his
entire field, easily won the Holly handi
cap, about six furlongs, at Gravesend today.
He was quoted st 8 to 1 in the betting.
Olst-au took the lead at the lifting of the
barrier and was never headed, winning by
three lengths from Broadcloth, who in
turn beat Glorlfler a head.
Lady Amelia, a 3-year-old Ally and carry
ing 140 pounds, won the first race in a
Walter Cleary, the odds on favorite in
the steeplechase, finished first, but was
disqualified for fouling Vestment. Results:
First race, about six furlongs: Lady
Amelia (11 to 6) won, Letola second. Col
lector Jessup third. Time: 1:10.
Second race, selling, steeplechase, about
two miles: Vestment (10 to 1) won, Judge
Phillips second, Patagonlan third. Time:
Third race, the Holly handicap, about six
furlongs: Olseau (3 to 1) won, Broadcloth
second, Glorlfler third. Time: 1:10.
Fourth race, mile and a half: Short
Hose (7 to 1) won, Pulsus second. Stonewall
third. Time: 2:35..
Fifth race, ahout six furlongs, selling:
Monacodor (4 to 1) won, Trapper second,
Juvena third. Time: 1:11.
Sixth race, selling, mile and a sixteenth:
Seymour (3 to 1) won, Gravlna second.
Midshipman third. Time: 1:49.
CHICAGO, Sept. 28 Results at Worth:
First race, five furlongs: Lady Wllmot
(9 to 6) won, Simplicity second. La Sagita
third. Time: 1:06.
Second race, six furlongs: Lady Free
Knight (7 to 6) won, St. Merrylegs second,
Tnmsachs third. Time: 1:19.
Third race, mile and a sixteenth: Glorlosa
(2 to 6) won, Mr. Farnum second, Lang
ford James third. Time: 1:56.
Fourth race, six furlongs: Plelnwood (11
to o won, Viola second, Barrlngton third.
Fifth race, six furlongs: Sincerity Bell
(9 -to 21 won, Del Carina second. Lieutenant
Rice third. Time: 1:20.
Sixth race, six furlongs: Muresca (9 to
2) won, Trlstlan Shandy second, Ghats
third. Time: 1:18.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 28. Results at Delmar
First race, five and a half furlongB,
purse: Bavarian (12 to 11 won, John Ran
dolph second, Dromlo third. Time: 1:17.
Second race, one mile: Colonel Ballan-
tyne (7 to 1) won, Blsuka second, . Torlo
third. Time: 1:63.
Third race, five and a half furlongs, purse:
i ne .ye a to i) won, ueorge j. second,
Harleouln third. Time: 1:18V.
Fourth race, six furlongs, purse: Lady
Btratnmore (4 to b) won, Worthlngton sec
ond, Bensonhurst third. Time: 1:22.
Fifth race, mile and three-sixteenths,
selling: Burke Cochran (5 to 2) won, Hu
cena second, St. Slmonlan third. Time:
Sixth race, one mile: Triple Sliver (5 to
1) wnji, Mildred L second. Howling Dervish
tnira. rime: 1:03.
HARNESS RACING AT CINCINNATI
Invader Wins the 2il2 Trot In the
CINCINNATI. Sept. 2s. A lnrge and en
thusiastic crowd witnessed the third day s
racing of the Grand Circuit at Oakley Park
today. The 2:12 class trot wad the best
race of the day six heats being necessary
to decide the winner. Patchen MnlU, the
favorite, won the first heat In a hard drive
from Aerolite. In the second heat Patchen
Maid led to the last sixteenth pole when
she broke. Aerolite winning the heat by a
head from Calcine. Invader won the third
and fourth heuls from Aerolite, both being
close finishes. The fifth heat was also
hotly contested and won by -Aerolite. The
three heat winners were then sent to the
post. Patchen Maid led to the stretch,
with the other two close up, but Invader
and Aerolite drew away from the. black
mare about fifty yards from home. In
vader getting the decision by a nose.
Patchen Mala finished third, a length back.
Pacing, 2:11 class, purse 21,600, three In
Belle Mc, b. m., by Pilot Wilkes
(Laird) 1 1 1
Sweet Bay, b. m. (McCarthy) 3 2 7
Tillie Saal, b. m. (Wylle) 7 3 2
Miss Georgia, br. m. (Hays) 2 6 6
Byrl Wilkes, br. g. (Jollyy 4 7 3
Lady Bell, br. m. (Snyder) 5 4 6
Bud Posey, b. g. (Van Aistlne) 6 6 4
Baron B, b. h. (Chambers) 8 8 8
Time: 2:07, 2:06, 2:07V.
Pacing. 2:0 class, purse J1.500, three in
King Direct, blk. h., by Direct
(Geers) 1 1 1
Ben F, b. g. (De Ryder) 2 2 9
Oregon Maid, br. m. (Stetson) 8 3 2
Monnut. blk. g. (Erwtn) 3 6 3
Black Pet, blk. m. (Snow) 7 4 4
Little Frank, b. h. (Dwyer) 6 9 6
Mustard, b. m. (Keys) 4 8 7
Katie H, b. m. (Hornberger) 6 6 8
Bub O'Nell. ch. g. (McMahon) 9 7 6
Rosewood, g. m. (Merrlfleld)1. lOds
Time: 207, 2:06V4. 2:08.
Trotting, 2:12 class, purse $1,500;
Invader, b. g.. by Jaybird
(Demaivst) 6 118 1
Aerolite, b. m. (Saunders) 2 12 2 18
Patchen Maid, blk. m. (Star)..l 1) 8 I I
Euxenlte, gr. m. (A. Thomas). 5 4 6 3 2ro
The Question, b. g. (Geers).. 7 6 4 4ro
Calcine, b. m. (McMahon) 6 2 4 5 6ro
Lady Gall Hamilton, blk. m.
(Hudson) ..i 3 J S 7r0
Kirkwood. Jr.. br. h. (Dillon).. 8 7 7 7 Sro
Conner, b. g. (Hays) 4 8 9dr
Time: 2:10, 2:09, 2:10, 2:11, 2:11. 2:12.
Be sure to get The Bee next Sunday.
New Color Magazine with Buster Brown
and all the popular favorites.
Racing; at Beatrice,
BEATRICE, Neb.. Sept. 28. (Special Tel
egram.) Today marked the opening of the
four days- running rdeet to be held here
by the Beatrice Driving association. The
attendance was light. It was necessary to
postpone one of the races until tomorrow
on account of rain. Summaries:
Half mile, trotting:
Gran Ensign 1 1
Nor Van 2 2
Time:. 1:22. 1:25.
Running race, four furlongs, purse $100:
Dead heat for first money between Albert
Boon and Little Devil. Honest John, Net
tie C. and Revenue also ran. Time: 0:60V.
Hurdle race, one mile, over four hurd ej,
purse $100: queen won, Ralph second, Bow
ser third. Time: 2:07.
Barker Receives Medals.
IOWA CITY, la., Sept. 28. (Special.) E.
J. Barker, captain-elect of the State uni
versity track team, has received from the
management of the Olympian games, held
at St. Louis this summer, the two gold
medals he won there In the high end broad
iump In the handicap competition. His
est high Jump of 6 feet 11 Inches made
there was within half an Inch of the mark
made by the scratch man. Aa it was hts
handicap of 4 inches gave him the first
ilace. He also won fourth place in the
Foot Ball Games Yesterday.
At Ithaca Cornell. 7: Colgate, 0.
At Princeton Princeton, 12; Dickinson. 0.
At Bloomlngton, Ind. Indiana university,
11; Indiana Medical college, 0.
.At New Haven Yale, 22; Wesleyan, 0.
At Philadelphia Pennsylvania, 6; Swarth
more, 4. .
At Lafayette, Ind. Purdue, 11; Beloit, 0.
At Champaign, 111 Illinois, 23; Wabaah, 2.
At New York: Columbia, 28; Franklin
anil MMPHhall a.
At Minneapolis: Minnesota university, 75
Bhattuck Preparatory scnooi, v.
truster Brown In next Sunday's Bee,
Yale Freshmen Win.
NEW HAVEN. Conn., Sept. 28. The an
nual wrrstllng match between sophomores
and freshmen of Yale was held tonight on
the campus. For the first time In ten
years the freshman class ws victorious In
a majority of the wrestling matches. They
won the lightweight and the middleweight
bouts, the sophomores securing the heavy
Old Player Rrlsrsa to loita.
IOWA CITY. la., Sept. 28. (Special vTele-
gram.) Karl magowan, tne star iuck.-i 01
laat season, Joined the lowa squad louu'
Parker Confers with Hill.
NEW YORK, Sept. IS Wudge Parker an
former Senator Uavld H. 11111 were in con
fere nee today in the Judge s apartments.
Big Ak-Sar-ben number seal Sunday's
NEW YORK PAPER WROTE IT
Alleged Letter of President to Donnelly
Appeared ai an Editorial.
EXPLANATION IS MADE BY THE POST
President Donnelly Denlea Receipt of
Communication and Say It Was
Probably Effusion of Po
NEW YORK, Sept. 27. The letter alleged
to have been received by Michael Donnelly,
the leader of the meat strike, purporting
to be one sent by President Roosevelt, was
copied ,f rom an editorial In the New York
Evening Post of August 1.
The Evening Post today says:
The letter appeared as an editorial In
the Evening Post of August 1 and was ex
plicitly stated to be a letter which the
preeminent "might" have written with ad
vantage to himself and the country.
In other words. It whs confessedly an
Imaginary letter, written for the sake of
bringing out certain truths In regard to
the meat strike.
The Evening Post also says:
We had not thought, of course, of being
able to make even a presentable imitation
of the president's literary style, and as the
article was, at the time, commented upon
and reproduced somewhat extensively In
the press we never dreamed of ita ever
coming to figure as a "campaign for
Donnelly Received No Letter.
CHICAGO, Sept. 28. President Michael
Donnelly of the Amalgamated Meat Cutters
and Butcher Workmen of America, denied
today ever having received a letter pur
porting to come from President Roosevelt.
Referring to the letter published In the
Miners' Magazine at Denver,' Mr. Donnelly
"I never received that letter or any other
purporting to have come from President
Roosevelt. I never wrote to Washington
asking for Intervention In the strike. It
looks to me like a stupid piece of political
work. The first I ever heard of the letter
was when I read It in the papers."
Donnelly said he had not yet received
the Inquiry sent by Secretary Loeb.
CORN PALACE BREAKS RECORDS
la the' Most Snccessfnl In Every War
ol Any Yet Held la
MITCHELL, B. D., Sept. 28. (Special Tel
egram.) Good fortune and good weather
are operating to make the Mitchell Corn
Palace a greater success than in any pre
vlous year. The people from all parts of
the state are responding In the. matter of
attendance in a gratifying- manner, and
they are being given the best time possi
ble by the citizens of Mitchell. This morn
lng the Milwaukee excursion brought In
600 people and a special over the North
western from Hawarden brought In 500
more. Four other trains on both roads
brought In twelve coach loads of visitors
during the day, making the crowd an
A light rain during the night put the
streets In fine condition this afternoon.
Sousa's band gave two concerts and 4,000
people were 111 attendance this morning.
This evening the Palace 1b again filled to
the limit. It is reported in the southern
part of the state that Mr. Sousa finished
his engagement tonight. The report Is ab
solutely false and he and his band will
remain until the close of the Palace Sat
urday evening. Excursion trains will be
run tomorrow from Aberdeen, Pierre,
Brookings, and Worthing, Minn. It will
be the biggest -day of the week.
Fine Crops Near Huron.
HURON.' S."t.. Sept. 28. (Speclal.)-Un-usually
warm weather has. prevailed over
this portion, of the Jim river valley the
last five days, the temperature ranging
from 92 to 96 degrees. Up to this time
there has been very little frost, in many
places not sufficient to kill garden vines
and tender plants. Corn Is beyond frost
Injury and is the finest crop ever grown
in this part of the state. Some farmers
claim they will harvest from forty-five to
sixty bushels per acre. The millet crop Is
exceptionally fine, while hay. generally
speaking, exceeds In quality and quantity
that of many years. The potato crop is
very large and contractors are here from
neighboring cities buying large quantities
for shipment to eastern markets. The
tubers are large, very uniform in slae and
of the best quality.
Republicans Select New Candidate.
SIOUX FALL8, S. D.. Sept. 28. (Special.)
It ,,was recently announced that D. R.
Evans of Belle Fourche, who at the re
publican state convention held In Sioux
Falls May 4 last was nominated as one of
the four presidential electors for South
Dakota, had withdrawn from the ticket.
This action was due to the fact that he Is
an officer of a national bank and therefore
Ineligible for nomination as a presidential
elector. The vacancy caused by his with
drawal has now been fll!ed by the ex
ecutive committee of the republican state
central committee by the selection of Peter
Edwards of Vale, Butte county. The ap
pointment of Mr. Edwards will be filed
with 'the secretary of state at Pierre to
Democrats Not Ambitions.
MITCHELL, 8. D., Sept. 28. (Special Tel
egram.) The democratic convention for tho
Fourth judicial circuit was held In this
city at a late hour this afternoon, but
there was a very small attendance. Judge
Brown, an attorney of Chamberlain, was
nominated. He was not present at the
convention and on being wired of the ac
tion taken he wired a reply declining the
nomination. The executive committee has
been empowered by the convention, which
had adjourned, to fill a1 vacancy should one
occur. The place was tendered to H. J.
Hohr of Alexandria, and he will give his
decision In a few days.
Grain Moving: Rapidly.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.. Sept. 28. (Special.)
Grain is coming to market very rapidly.
In one day the manager of a local elevator
was compelled to refuse 5,000 bushels of
oats because his warehouse was full and
the grain could not be loaded Into cars
fast enough to make room for more. Re.
ports of a similar nature are received from
other points In the state, leaving little
doubt that during the next few months
the railroads which have lines entering
the state will enjoy a larger volume of
business than for many years.
Big Ak-Sar-Ben number nest Sunday's
WILLIAM ZEIGLER IS INJURED
Man Who Wants North Polo Is
Thrown from His Carriage
NEW YORK, Sept. 28 William Zelgler,
the well known exploration enthusiast,
was quite seriously Injured In a runaway
accident last night at his summer home,
Collender's Point, Conn.
He had Just returned from New York and
was driving home behind a spirited team
when the horses bolted at the gates of the
estate. Mr. Zelgler, his coachman and a
footman were thrown to the ground. Mr.
Zelgler fell under the team and was badly
trampled. He was carried Into the house.
bleeding at the nose and mouth. Three
doctors were hurriedly summoned aad, for
a time. It was f.ared the millionaire had
suffered Internal Injury. Ills condition
this morning, however, was reported to be
DARIEN, Conn., Ppt. 28. loiter Inquiry
at the home of William Zrlgler brought
out from a member of his family a clearer
explanation of the mishap. The coachman
had turned the horses Into the gateway
of the estate while they were going at
a considerable speed. The wheels cramped
under the body of the vehicle, throwing It
over, the three occupants being rolled oft
on to the ground. The coachman In a
moment had the horses under control,
but not before Mr. Zelgler had 1-ten dragged
a few feet. The family physician has ex
amined Mr. Zelgler and finds that no bones
are broken, although there are several con
tusions and evidence of a bad shaking up.
ACCIDENT CAUSES INSANITY
Who -Held Gnn When Friend
Was Shot Becomes
PEORIA. Ill Sept. 28. Driven Insane
through grief at the death of Edward
Hartman, whom he had accidentally shot,
George Brown of Chicago was picked up
In the streets today a raving maniac. 80
furious were his struggles that it required
six officers to overpowpr him.
Brown and Hartman were examining a
loaded revolver Sunday morning. While
the weapon was In Brown's hands It was
accidentally exploded, the bullet entering
Hartman's groin. He lingered until this
morning, when he expired. Brown, who
has spent every waking moment at his
friend's side, became violent a few mo
ments after hts friend has passed away
and fled Into the street. He was only cap
tured and overcome after a long chase.
CATHOLICS MAYMAKE PROTEST
Resolatlons Denouncing French Gov
ernment Are Offered In the
NEW YORK. Sept. 28. At the Euchurlst
convention today Bishop Maes presented a
petition to draw up resolutions denouncing
the French government for its action
toward the Catholic orders in that country.
Father Dougherty asked that copies of
the resolution be sent to the president of
the United States and the governor of the
state of New York.
When this suggestion was made Arch
bishop Farley said: "I think that would
be going too far and mingling up things.
The Catholic church does not belong to
the president of the United States or tho
governor of the state of New York, It
belongs to the Holy See."
CROCKER SUES FRENCH DOCTOR
Will Give Any Money Recovered from
Surgical Fee to Pasteur
NEW YORK, Sept. 28. George H. Crocker
of New York and San Francisco has In
structed his attorneys to Institute suit
for tho recovery of $110,000 alleged to have
been paid a well known Paris surgeon
and discoverer of a serum for the treat
ment of cancer. The treatment was given
to Mrs. Emma Rutherford Crocker last
spring In France, but she died a few
months later at Newport, R. I., having
been brought to America after hope of
saving her life was abandoned.
Mr. Crocker asserts that the Injections
of serum only weakened the patient and
finally were discontinued. He had been
compelled to pay the full fee In advahce,
and has instructed his attorneys to turn
over any sum they may recov?r to the
Pasteur institute of Paris for Its use.
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Fair In Nebraska Today and Tomor
row Cloudy ond Cooler In
WASHINGTON, Sept. 28.-Forecast of the
weather for Thursday and Friday:
For Nebraska, Kansas, South Dakota and
Montana Fair Thursday and Friday.
For Missouri Showers and cooler Thurs
day; Friday, fair, cooler in east portion.
For Iowa Partly cloudy and cooler
Thursday, showers in east portion; Friday,
OFFICE OF THE WKATlir" BUREAU.
OMAHA, Sept. 28. Official record of tem
perature ana precipitation compared witn
ne corresponding any 01 me last mrco
years: 1!M. l!u. 190-;. 19111
Maximum temperature ... 89 76 76 65
Minimum temp rature.... 6S 50 48 64
Mean temperaU.e i tu oz bu
Precipitation 62 00 00 . 72
Record or temperature ana precipitation
at Omaha for this day and since March 1,
Normal temperature 59
Excess for the day 19
Total deficiency since March 1 263
Normal precipitation w inch
Excess for the day 43 Inch
Precluitatlon since March 1 22.45 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 3.04 Inches
Excess for cor. period. 1903 4.30 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 1902.... 2.44 inches
Report from Stations at T P. M.
3 5 x
V 3 a r
68 89 . 52
65 72 .00
64 70 .40
58 4 .00
60 62 .00
64 74 .00
70 74 T
66 74 .00
80 82 T
84 90 .00
78 82 . 00
80 8X .CO
8? 9i .00
66 72 .00
60 60 .00
68 1 76 .00
82 1 88 .00
CONDITION OF THE
North Platte, clear
Halt l.aKc, clear
Rapid City, clear
St. Louts, clear
St. Paul, cloudy
Kansas City, partly cloudy
Galveston, partly cloudy
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WELSH. Local Forecaster.
Big Ak-Sar-Ben number next Sunday's
Men and women of seden.
tary occupation need the
Bitters before each meal in
order to keep, the bowels
open. It tones up the stom
ach, aids digestion and
cures Costivencss, Headache,
Biliousness, Poor Appetite,
Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Kidney
Troubles and Malaria, rever
and Ague. Try a bottle.
Sale Ten Million Boxes aYear.
TIm best hot
s 1 I a a . spa bf a V unv lafaTIYUrD BBB1 nr srw ana axel set a
Vl ftifw sr" aver m ajrm m drmv- m nff.tMaajwiF-Zr
-stuitf .1 1 iiira ii.'.:iiiiti.K'. -'aaaaa
PREVENT ALL SUIRMER DOWEL TROUBLES
The State Medical Institute has long
been established for the benefit of suf
fering men; for the purpose of curing
the terrible diseases and weaknesses
that destroy men's mental and physi
cal powers, muklng them unfit for
work, business, study or marriage, de
priving them of the soclol duties and
pleasures of life, as well aa marital
happiness. If you wish to be saved
and restored to perfect health and
strength, with mental and physical
fowers complete, come to the men's
rue specialists and learn your true
condition. Get the right treatment
first and be quickly, safely and thorough)-
WE CURE QUICKLY AND THOROUGHLY,
Stricture, Varicocele, Omission, Nervo-Sexual Debility,
Impotericy. Blood Poison (Syphilis), Rectal, Kidney
and Urinary Diseases.
and all diseases and weaknesses of men due to Inheritance, evil habits, self
abuse, excesses or the result of speclflo or private diseases.
rAMSIIITATinV FDFF offlco Uourm-t. a. m. to 8 p. m. Sundays, M to 1 only,
lviHOULIAIIUil IHU. 1 you cannot call, write for symptom blank.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
I30S Farnam St.. Bat. 13th and 14th St.. Omaha, Nob.
Hero are the ratea you have
Los Angeles. . .
Portlnnd. . .
- A niu onda
Salt Lake City
Ft. Worth, Dallas..
Sun Antonio and
T1k above named rates apply to
write for further information.
Hammond, Ind 115.85
Ft. Wayne, Ind 119.20
South Bend, Ind 117.30
Logansport, Ind C18-25
Kokome, Ind tl&.65
La Fayette, Ind 17.85
Terre Haute, Ind S18.35
Vlucinnes, Ind S18.35
Evansville, Ind 118.50
Indianapolis, Ind 1 19.40
niebmond, Ind S21.00
New Albany, Ind $21.23
Muncie, Ind 119.90
Ulkhart. led $17.75
On sale September 0, 13, 20, 27, October 11. Return limit 80 day.
Correspondingly low rates to many other points In Ohio, Indiana,
Illinois, Michigan, Wisconsin. Minnesota, Ontario, New York, Ken
tucky, Tennessee, North Carolina and Virginia.
Full particulars cheerfully given at City Ticket Office, 1403 Farnara
(Street Omaha, or write,
lt 11 nnii 1 Tia Dnos Ant. Drtinfin. Neh
" " "'a
BEE WANT ADS
ttti mm l4t4sl
We have devoted years of study to
the beat methods of curing private
diseases and weaknesses of men,
spending thousands of dollars in re
searches and evolving a spoclal system,
of treatment, which is a safe, certain
and sure cure for all akin, nervous,
blood and private diseases and
weaknesses of men. We treat every
case on its own merits, and thousands
today Join in thanking us for the nevr
lease of life our skill and ability has
opened to them. Come to us and ws
will spare you the penalties associ
ated with private diseases.
been waiting- for;
S for nta
October 4th mmi
October 4th avnd
October 4th and
a great many other points. Call or
CITY TICKET OFFICE,
1323 FARNAM ST., Omaha, Neb.
F. P. RUTHERFORD, D. P. A.
Illinois Central R. R.
ROUND TRIP RATES FROM OMAHk
Sandusky, Ohio $23.00
Toledo, Ohio...... 121.25
Columbus, Ohio........ 123.10
Dayton, Ohio 122.00
Cincinnati, Ohio 822.50
Limn, Ohio 121.00
Springfield, Ohio 122.50
Marlon, Ohio , $22-50 ,
Flndlay, Ohio $21.55
Gallon, Ohio $22.75
Louisville, Ky $21.50
Oweusburo, Ky $24.90
aaai? 1 nan ,
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