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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 30, 1905)
THE OMATTA DAILY srNDAY. JULY 30, 1005.
SPORTING GOSSIP OF WEEK
Jo Cantillon Lining Up to Win a Double
OMAHA PROMISES TO BLOCK THE GAVE
( hamptoaa Flaf-lna; I.Htla the Beat
Ball that la Ilrlna; Offered Xw
daya nil Qnlt I.Ik el r ta
I.aad the Haatlaa;.
hf the Micks Played the Dutch.
on a mollow day In lummrr to the lot down
by the cr'k
Cain the Mlrkt-y Dooley ball nine, pride of
every honest Mirk,
There to war a tuhhorn battle with' the
VIi had slmjily knixkP'1 the aocklets oft of
every team they played.
When the Poolejr trlh came marching In
thlr brilliant suits of rreen.
That they did not fear tho Issua Could be
very plainly seen.
And lhi thin that stirred the valor of 'each
sunburned freckled Mirk '
Wan tlie knowledge each hip pocket held a
olid half a brick.
When the Tutch lined up for battle every
pair of arm held out
The Vis; Ktirk they had been using when
they punched the aauer kraut.
And the way they slammed the horaehlde
wns a nhock to every Mirk,
AVIlh onr eye upon the leather and one band
upon the brick.
Jt was In the seventh Inning and the Dutch
While a doaen little tallies had been oil the
Mlrka could do;
Then tho captain of the Dooleya took hla
rnp off rather aulrk.
The elKnal to hla croniea It waa time to
throw the brick.
The brickbat fell like hallatonea If" the
Putrh had run before.
They were now Just simply flying ai toward
the creek they tore,
For each Mirk, with aim unerring had
picked out a fleelnjr foe.
Who would Ret the speeding missile and let
out a. startled "Oh!"
Once arms tho creek the Dutchmen did not
hesitate or atay.
Onward, onward they kept pressing to the
woods where safety lay.
While the Dooleys, all united, to tha dia
mond once tiirtre came
And Informed the waiting umpire he would
please resume the game.
Bo they waited for five minute and the
umpire then declaimed
That the score was nine to nothing and the
Mirks the vlctkiry claimed;
"'For the rules say very plainly," said the
umpire with a grin,
"If to play one side refuses, then the other
Joe Cantlllon la now setting out with the
avowed Intention of winning two champion
ships. He Is strengthening both his Des
Moines and Milwaukee teams by an Inter
change of players, and Is otherwise pre
paring so that tie can boast next fall of
being the only living manager who evr
turned the trick. He may do It, but If he
does It will he because the other teams In
the Western league treat Des Moines bet
ter than Omaha did. Bo far they all have.
Omaha has wrestled mightily with the hard
hitting Vnderwrltcrs, and kas held them so
evenly that Cantlllon Isn't begging the
Rourke family for any double-headers. Den
ver and Sioux City, the other strong teams
of the league, haven't been able to make
a showing against the Underwriters, and
while the season Is Just turning Into Its
lust half,' and there Is lots of time yet, It
begins to look as If the finish were to be
Des Moines and Omaha fighting for first
place. The Denver team has been a dis
appointment, and the Sioux, having been
sot back, will never head the Champions
again this season, unless a frightful run
of hard luck should overtake the Rourke
family. This Is not at all likely, for the
boys all had their slumps at batting and
fielding In the early part of the season,
and they are now working Into the gait
that took through the bunch to the cham
pionship last season.
Three years ago Omaha had what was
prohably tho headiest bunch of ball players
that ever run across a western diamond.
With Ace Stewart, Frank Genlns, Joe
Dolan, Eddie Hlckey, Johnny Oondlng and
. big Dave Calhoun In the game and Papa
Bill Rourke on the bench, the rest of the
league was up In the air all the time be
cause they couldn't tell what was coming
off. That was the team that won a game
from Kansas City without making a hit;
and Kanaas City making only one error.
Those boys didn't need hits to win games.
It Is very much the same this season. The
hitting of the team Is very light, the
lightest In the leaguo but with such
veteran generals as Rourke and Dolan at
the head, and the qulck-thlffklng support
they have, many and many a game Is pulled
off to the good when It would be hopelessly
lost If hitting alone were depended upon.
The Inside game Is depended upon exclu
sively, and has no better exponents any
where In the world than right here with
the champions of the Western league. The
Intelligence to perceive and take advantage
of every opening is what marks the Omaha
team as "Just a little different" from the
rest. This knowledge of all the turns and
angles of the game la Just as good on the
defensive as It Is on the offensive. No
better Illustration of this point oould be
given than during tna recent strenuous duel
with Des Moines. Twice in one game did
Des Moines hit sare four times In an In
ning, and only secure on run In each.
Only once this season has Omaha made
two hits In an Inning on the home ground
without tallying a run. The fielders are
working together like a splendid machine
nd they have not only team work to sup
port them, but the best of team srlrlt.
Every man Is In the game to win and to
help In any way he can. No such thing as
Jealousy or envy rxlxts and each man la on
the most friendly terms with all the rest.
And this Is why Omaha has the best chance
of any to wtn the pennant again this year.
Carney at Sioux City Is calling back his
farmed-out players, and doing other stunts
to put his team on a winning basis again,
but It Is not at all likely that they will
strike the terrific streak that took them
to the front and held them there for so
long. The Bioux were then traveling too
fast. Just as a good many of the closest
watchers think Des Moines Is doing now.
Denver Isn't hopeless yet, by a good deal,
and the backers of the team In Denver
believe that the Grlizlles will win In the
end. Bchaub and Bohannon are depended
on to do this, although it Is reported that
Cable Is to rejoin the team. Letting Mo
Ollvray go to St. Joseph did not materially
weaken the Grizzlies, and did help the
Balnts quite a little. Pueblo has put up
a much better front since the transfer.
waa to be expected; and Is sure to make
a much more worthy competitor, even
though It be hopelessly out of the pennant
possibilities. Charlie Dexter has hardly
had time to get hla Balnts lined up yet,
but he will very likely better their per
centage, if he does not get them higher
up in the standing table. He was a little
out of luck last week In striking Omaha
keyed up to concert pitch after the fierce
round with Des Moines, and was simply
played off his feet He made a battle In
every game, but the gait was too hot for
Politics Is again being talked. The effort
of the national commission to discipline
Howard Griffiths, who is accused of
"treason" to organized ball, because he
dared to question the all-sufflclency of Ran
Johnson, was knocked In the head because
of the fact that the minor leagues are
supposed to have Jurisdiction over their
own affairs. After finding out that he
couldn't cinch the man he was after so
hard. Ban Johnson made a demand on Pat
Powers that he see to it that Griffiths be
dealt with according to what Johnson
thought! ought to happen to him. But Pat
Powers Is having all the trouble he cares
to deal with In his little old Eastern league.
where the rebellion stalks abroad, morning,
noon and night. Bo the Griffiths matter
will go over to the1 next meeting of the
minors, and then the draft question will
be brought up again. It must be remenv
bered all this time that Griffiths chief of
fense consists In the fact that he tried to
Una nn a combination of the minors In
support of a drafting rule which the great
Johnson admits Is Just and correct, but
which he refused to give cognizance be
cause It differed from the one he had de
signed, and which gives the big leagues a
double-riveted cinch on the little fellows.
When the time comes to riddle the little
teams next fall, maybe the minors will
see the beauties of the Johnson scheme
and be ready to hang Griffith for having
dared to work in opposition to the great
Then the advent of Murphy Into the Chi
cago National club Is the basis on which
consolidation talk Is again fixed. - The
twelve-club circuit Is heard of openly in all
th big league towns, and Is getting much
support Brooklyn Is a dead one with only
one team, St. Louis Is a dead one with two
and so Is Boston, while Philadelphia Is Just
about breaking eveh with both teams win
nlng. Chicago and New York are drawing
well for the double-header, but they are
about the only towns in the country that
con support two teams properly. Cleve
land and Pittsburg are big winners, be
cause their teams are well up in the race,
Cleveland Is base ball mad Just now. Cin
clnnatl and Detroit are not going to pile
up any big surplus of profit, and Washing
ton Is a loser since the team fell from the
top to the bottom. The twelve-club league
will very likely be double-headers In Chi
cago, New York and Philadelphia, so those
great population centers can have con
tinuous ball, and then Boston, Cincinnati,
Cleveland, Detroit, Pittsburg and St. Louts.
This will leave Brooklyn and Washington
to go into a new tirciiltwhich Is to be made
up of the better towns of the eastern ctr
cult, with probably Louisville and Colum
bus on the west Then will come the old
time Western league circuit, of Milwaukee,
Minneapolis, St. Paul, Indianapolis, Kan
City, Denver, Omaha and Des Moines. This
Is a consummation to be prayed for, at any
Charles Balrd, director of athletics at
th University of Michigan has this to
say of last year's foot ball team df the
University of Nebraska: "Nebraska again
produced one of the strongest team of
the middle west and demonstrated th
fact that her strength Is not merely tern
porary. While she was unable to win
rrom Minnesota, as in 1WZ, yet she was
barely beaten at Minneapolis in a see-saw
game by the score of 14-12. Also In
splendid game she defeated Illinois 16-10,
and llkewis Iowa, 17-C. It la safe to say
that while Booth la at Lincoln Nebraska
will have a strong team."
Omaha golfer are showing greatly Im
proved form over any previous year, and
torn of th new player are making th
old hands hustl to hold their place.
Among th new comer Spragu Abbott has
Jumped Into first place and ha been mak
ing a fine record. At the meeting of the
Transmlssisslppl Golf association, recently
held at St. Louis, he stayed to th semi
final and was beaten by Warren Dick
inson, present champion, who had to lower
the course record to accomplish the feat.
Guy Thomas, the holder of the Field club
cup for last season, la practicing on new
strokes this year with the result that he
Is not doing so well, but when he get
settled on on system the gallery may ex
pect something. Abbott broke th record
for th course at th Country club In the
match a week ago between the Field Club
and the Country club.
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The Davidson boy are among th corners
at the Field club and do not take a back
seat for any. Lee Bpratlln made the
course In 97 on his twenty-first trip around
and wrote the score on hi curt, for he
ell knew that he waa not likely to do
It again, and also that there are aome
who have played for two years who could
not do as well. He Is developing a golf
arm which on top of th other athletic
muscles he has always possessed Is a win
ner. Captain Lysis Abbott borrowed a
club from Christie and made his first round
last week In an hour, coming within two
strokes of the track record. He batted the
ball Just as if he was attempting to put
it over the fence at the old athletic Held
at Michigan. Claire Balrd has caught the
fever and It Is good by to all other games
for him. He has taken Ed under his
tutelage, but Ed tries to make too many
base hits, which won't do on the links.
Jim Kennedy thinks that he Is learning
fast, but some of the others think different
from tho way they try to get him on for
a match. Ed Nash mnd Jim Bcoble play
together all of the time so the handlcap-
ers cannot get a line on their game by
finding out what their score Is. Van
Taylor has given up base ball for golf
and cannot be dragged on the diamond
except for an occasional Saturday after
noon game. Jim Allen has given up every
thing else for, golf and 25Kl.ls now his
Mr. Downs Is In a clas by himself since
he made the nine-hole course In 172. Judg
Munger Is one of the novices, but never
theless takes on Ben White and other good
ones for a game and asks no odds from
them either. Johnny Kuhn and Nels Lp-
dlke are about In th aame class, each re
quiring two caddies apiece to watch the
balls, becauae they drive them so far.
Jimmy Alnscow plays golf Just like some
of his men run a washing machine, and
John I-und has never been able to teach
him an' better. Chief Donahue would
learn the game faster if he did not have to
spend so much of his time In looking for
balls. Ills strong arm has a tendency to
drive them out of the lot. Judge Shields
with his one wing Is the wonder of the
links, and plays matches with some of the
best of them. Not being able to drive as
far as If he had both club swingers he
make up for It by his skill after reaching
the green. Billy Chambers would do bet
ter it he did not try to hit so many curves,
but these old ball players are sure to get
the games mixed. Reynolds has the same
difficulty In another form. He tried to hit
the ball backward .evidently thinking that
he Is spending a week at the old game of
cricket. Tennis has the edge on cricket at
the Field club, for they can finish a cricket
game in a week, but tennis seem to have
Spalding's Official Foot Ball Guide for
1906 Is out and In the hands of the book
sellers. It Is edited by Walter Camp and
contain th usual large number of pictures
of the various team of the country, a
well a Individual pictures. The newly re
vised foot bait rules are given In full, a
well a Mr. Camp' All-American team
and the selections of the various news
papers of an AU-Amerloan team. The
schedules of the college games for 1906 are
arranged in chronological order and the
names of the captains of the 1906 teams are
also given, as well as the pictures of about
,500 foot ball player. It also contains rec
ords of all the leading teams, scores of the
games between prominent colleges since
Introduction of Rugby foot ball, review of
special annual college matches In 1904, a
short description of the game, special
chapters on the state of the game In th
following sections of the country: Middle
west, by Charles Balrd of the University
of Michigan; middle states, by George
Orton of Pennsylvania; New England, by
Joseph B. Pendleton; Colorado, by A. W.
Klsley; Pacific coast, by H. L. Baggerly;
the south, by J. L. DeSaulles; the south
west, by Martin A. Delaney; forecast for
season of VM, by E. B. Moss of New York.
TTle changes In the foot ball rules for 1906
have more to do with the strict Interpreta
tion of the rules than with the changes of
the rules themselves. A distinction has
been mude under rule 6, relating to a
scrimmage between the act of the snapper
back and the act of any other player of
the side In possession of th ball. If the
snapperback makes a motion as If to snap
th ball, whether he withholds It or not,
the ball Is regarded aa in play and th
scrimmage begins. If another player of
the side in possession of the ball makes an
attempt by a false start to draw the op
ponent's off side and the ball is then
snapped. It shall be brought back and not
be regarded as In play or the scrlmmag
commenced. Legislation ha also been
directed at any players who are out of
bound at the time when the ball la put In
play and a rule has been made that no
player shall be out of bounds at the time
the ball has been put In play, except the
man who Is holding the ball for a place
Another rule which will have a great
tendency to stop unnecessary roughness is
the instruction which 1 given to the
referee o blow his whistle as soon as the
forward progress of the ball has been
stopped. This will lessen the tendency to
fight for the ball after Its progress has been
stopped and will stop piling up, which Is
always the case when a player tries to edge
the ball forward. It will also tend to stop
the practice of attempting to steal the ball
after the player has called down.
Under a new rule a substitute must first
report to the referee before taking his
place In th lineup and Is not permitted to
rush right Into the lineup without making
himself known. This Is to do away with
the practice which has grown up In some
of the smaller schools of sending In a sub
stitute who would play for some time be
fore the other man waa sent from th
game, thu giving a team twelve men. It
wl cost a team ten yards this year to be
coached from the sidelines. Instead of five,
a formerly. A captain may now ask the
timer at any time during the gam how
much time of play remain, and th timer
must tell him- approximately. Ha may not,
however, ask more than three time during
the last five minute of each half. The old
rule holds that th referee or linesmen
must notify th captain when not more
than ten minute or leu than five remains
to b played In each half.
M. C. Peters and party enjoyed a run cut
to the Country club and over the boulevard
White mice are regularly enrolled on the
submarles of the British navv to give warn
ing of any leakage of gasoline. The Utile
animals are peculiarly sensitive to gaso
line fuiuee eud (uUu a great ada luo
there la any about. There I a fin sugges
tion for garages In this.
An International road race Is to be or
ganised for by the Oerman Automobile
club if government sanction can D co
Ir. Ollmore Is the latest convert lo the
Cape top proposition. He had the Powell
acon oompany equip his machine with
one last week.
Mr. Parkhurst of the Great Western rail
road treated a party of friends to an even
ing's enjnvment of motoring, uslr.g a car
from Frederlckson garage for th occa
sion. A. C. Kestner of Kansas City drove up
to Omaha last Sundo-. lie experienced
no difficulty on the trip and states that a
wonderful Improvement to being made In
J. W. Catron of New Tork Is now In
Omaha with a party of friends on his way
to Ban Francisco. He has made the Jour
ney from New tork, and after a few days'
rest In Omaha will push on In the machine,
lie has put up at the Powell-Bacon garage.
Wlllard E. Chambers purchased a tour
ing car from Frederlckson this week and
already ha learned to operate and take
full charge of the running of It. Mr. Cham
bers anticipate getting the full enjoyment
out of the machine by taking long country
spins and visiting the surrounding towns.
D. M. Dlenlnger of the Woodman Lin
seed Oil works. Mr. Judson of the Midland
Paint and Glass company and Mr. Flack
of the Conservative Savings and Loan as
sociation, each had a touring oar out last
week with a party enjoying the pleasures
of motoring over the new boulevard sys
tem of Omaha.
A nut may be made to hold for a time by
twisting string or twine around It before
screwing up. Nuts may also bo held in po
sition by wetting the nut with spirits of
salts, also by slightly rlvetlna the end of
the bolt. When a nut gives trouble In this
way It Is usually the result of excessive vi
bration, or because the bolt Is not large
enough for the hole In which It Is placed.
The weather of the last week has been
delightful for motoring, and owners of ma
chines and others have made full use of
the days and evenings. The rental depart
ment at Frederlckson's garage has kept
three machines on the go day and night.
The working force has also been putting In
overtime keeping the machines adjusied,
washed and poilalied and ready for the
owner's telephone call.
A complete report of the Gordon Bennett
race, held In France on July 6, Is contained
In the ourrent Issue of the Automobile,
published In New York. American auto
mohlllsts have been intensely Interested In
the international event this year, as three
American cars were among the starters.
and for the first time i- me history of the
race an American car finished. The report
la trie modi coiup.oi t. . puuilsUmi iti any
paper In the English language, and Is Illus
trated with a large number of original pho
tographs. An HUtomoblllBt on Broadway, New Tork
City, had a thorough scare the other day
after bumping into a tall, spare person and
causing him to sit down violently. The vic
tim sprang to his feet and his hand reached
swiftly for his hip pocket. The chauffeur
crouched beneath the seat to be out of the
way of bullets and bystanders grabbed
hold of the excited man. The scare turned
Into a laugh, however, when the cause for
the stranger's excitement was discovered to
be a broken flask of whisky In his hip
pocket. He was a southern colonel.
A great deal of Interest has been taken
by automobollsts In the fact that last week
a decision was rendered by the United
States circuit court, sustaining the "bottom
bracket" patent for bicycles. This Is a
fundamental patent which covers wvery
safety bicycle made since 1KM, and a few
years ago the possibility of it being sus
tained was generally scoffed at. There Is
a close analogy between this bicycle pat
ent and the gulden patent, but the latter la
not so sweeping. The Selden patent only
covers gasoline automobiles, while the "bot
tom bracket" or "crank hanger" patent
covers all bicycles and, therefore, It had a
much broader claim to be sustained.
Increasing Interest Is twenty-fourhour
races, l.ono-mlle contests and other lung
distance events, and the elaborate arrange
ments made for them, suggests that before
long there will be a long distance racing
car of special type, wholly distinct from
any other. It will have special hubs and
rims and stokes. so that when tires are
worn out the wheels may be shifted In a
Jiffy without any necessity of adjusting
the bearings. It will be ballasted on the
Inside to keep it on the tracks when turn
ing corners, have a special body lighted In
side and fitted with automatic devices for
taking on fuel, food and other supplies
while in motion, and be wholly a freak ma
chine adapted lo this one use.
SHIP AND ICEBERG IN MIRAGE
Incoming; Paaaengera Tell of Strange
Sight Witnessed Off the
A mirage which showed a four-masted
ship that was not visible on the horizon,
besides two Icebergs, only one of which
was accounted for on the ocean' surface.
was the unusual spectacle seen by th
officer and passenger of the Mlnoetonka,
off the Grand Banks last Friday.
The Mlnnetonka arrived here today from
London and her officers showed photo
graphs of the mirage. The ship was In
latitude 42.23, longitude 49.50, at 9:30 Fri
day morning, when the Iceberg was seen
twenty miles to the northward. While the
passengers were admiring the berg, which
resembled the profile of a woman's head,
the mirage suddenly appeared directly over
Between the peak of the latter and it
Inverted Image there appeared a long
line of film and vapor. Suddenly another
Iceberg popped up in th air In the mirage,
although the second iceberg could not be
seen, even through the most powerful
telescope on board. While everybody was
applauding the grandeur of the scene, there
appeared, wrong side up In the heavens,
apparently about two miles from the most
northern berg a big, four-masted sailing
shlp.s Every sail was as clearly cut
against the sky as If carved. The officers
of the Mlnnetonka could see the royals
and upper top gallant sails flapping, but
they could not see the ship except by
mirage. ' Th Image was in sight for three
Officer made, out a number of seal on
the southern part of the berg and a polar
bear on the eastern side. As far as the
officers could make out the bear was try
ing to reach the seals, but could not,
owing to the fact that the seals were In
a sort of niche on the south side of the
berg. New York dispatch In St. Louis
An Abldlnsr Faith.
"I don't see why there should be any
difficulty about settling these life Insurance
complications," remarked the patient look
"The subject ha commanded the atten
tlon of some of our most eminent men."
"Yes. But they ought to send for the
agent who got me to take out my policy.
There Isn't anything that man couldn't ex
plain." Washington Star.
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Note the scrupulously clean condition of everything the
nhining copper brew tanks the burnished chilling coils
the floors the rats the tanks all immaculate.
Inspect the choice malt in the towering bins scrutinize the
contents of the aromatic bales of Bohemian hops, held in
perfect condition in our cold storage rooms. These hops are
imported directly by us and cost twice as much as American
hops. They improve the quality of the brew in that pro
portion. Hee the huge hermetically sealed oaken vats in our storage
cellars, holding tens of thousands of barrels of beer which
is kept at a temperature of 33 degrees Fahrenheit for
months until the product is thoroughly matured.
Watch the beer as it is drawn from these vats, filtered
through white wood pulp and pumped through our new
- copper pipe line direct to the bottling department without
coming in contact with the air in any way.
Examine our bottling department, the most complete and
up to date in the west. Here every bottle is washed seven
times and sterilized before fdling filled and sealed at the
rate of 72 bottles per minute then pasteurized by the ap
CONSIDER ALSO THAT
The water we use Th brewing is the purest obtainable, being
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Than you will Know om of th fgon why Stora Blu Rib.
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i Co. Bluffs Hnadquirtera
TI(iak Niimhfr X mifK Dmfw LEE MITCHELL
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Bee Want Ads Produce Results
Has Stood The
Test of Time
and won universal popular
approval. Oldest and most
famous In the world. Best
for all met. Sold by lead
ing dealers everywhere.
GRAND FMZE Jiff;,'
St. Louis World's Fan.
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MEN AND WOMEN.
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