Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 15, 1905, Page 6, Image 6

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THE CMAIIA DAILY BEE: FRIDAY, SETTEMBETl IS. W05.
PA CETS FIRST FROM DENTER
Omaha Beats Bill Ereritt ant Familj in
Cloie Game.
NOT AN ERROR MADE BY EITHER TEAM
Jrf'loskey and ftrhaab on the Slab
Do floiiil Work anil Are Jp
ported In Cillt-Kdae
tyle.
It Is Just thin way: Bill Kverltt and Ills
bunch of compatriots wanted yesterday
afternoon's (tame lit the Vinton street bull
park In the worst kind of way, as the Den
ver team Is after the Dea Moines aggrega
tion like a March hare In the race for the
pennant, and ft wotfld b" double source
of pride to Denver town to see Cantlllon's
boys bite the dust. The boys from the
mountains played the frame from first to
last, but were unable to get anything better
than 3 to t from the Ctiamplons.
One of the most prominent featurea of the
name was that Buck Thlel was passed to
fit st by Bchaub four times, which was every
time Buck came to bat.
Another little feature ft vain piece of
dirty ball playing was an attempt of Bo
hsnnon to switch the ball on Bchaub In the
fifth Inning when Bassey went out. Carter,
who mas on the line, noticed Bohannon's
elelght-of-hand work and Umpire Schuster
told Bnhannon to throw In the ball he was
holding- out.
Srhlpke's One. Handed stop.
Schlpke brought himself Into the spotlight
in the fifth by making a fine one-hand stop
off Bchaub, while Welch In the sixth made
a bold dash for Robldeaux's high fly, catch
ing Rohldesux out and preventing the score
being tied. Thlel made one of his pulsating
leaps for a high one sent up to the clouds
by Belden In the first and thus shut out one
run, as Hartxell was coming down the base
lines from second like a pig on Ice. How
ard's cheering three-bagger In the sixth
brought In Bchlpke from first. McClosky
made two wild pitches, one of which al
lowed Perrlne to get from first to third In
the fourth, Perrlne scoring when Everett
went out from Bhort to first. But Mac held
the visitors down well and walked but one
of them.
The visitors went 'nto the second Inning
with sleeves rolled up and every Indication
of scoring, but their three hits availed
nothing. Perrlne sent the ball over third.
Bthlpke made a pretty stop, but could not
recover himself In time to negotiate with
the runner. Everitt popped out a left
field ' grounder, and Bchaub reached first
lust half a second before Bchlpke could
throw the ball to first. Perrlne tried to
take advantage of the opportunity by run
ning home, but retired his side by being
;aught on a throw from Oondlng to Freese.
l Makes First Ran.
Perrlne, the rnan with the high batting
average, made the first run for his team
by scoring In the fourth, as already out
lined. The eighth was a big one for the
Ilenverltes. Bobby McHale opened up with
a two-bagger to the left-field fence and
scored when Belden sent out one that went
through McClosky and Howard.
In the first Thlel walked, got to third on
Dawler's right-field hit and scored when
Welch went out to Randall. A fielder's
choice by Bassey and a two-base hit by
Welch In the third netted one run. made
by Bassey, for the Champions. Tn the sev
enth, with McClosky to first on a
flelder'a choice, Thlel given a pass and
Bassey making a hit the Rourke family
had all bases full and only one out. But
when Lawler came to bat he and Bassey
went down and out on the only double play
of the game and at the most critical point.
While the Champions did not really need
the runs at that stage of thegame, yet
a few more tucked away would have
looked good to the fans, who were on the
qui vlve for some seconds.
The grounds were soft, which made fast
fielding hard.
. Yesterday's attendance was XflO. Today Is
ladles' day. One game will be played this
afternoon . and a double-header Saturday
afternoon. The score:
OMAHA.
B. R. H TO. A. E.
Thlel. If 0 1 0 J 0 0
Bassey, rf 4 1110 0
J.awler. ss 4 0 1 2 10
Welch, cf 4 0 1 2 0 0
Schlpke. 3h S 11110
Howard. 2b 3 0 1 4 2 0
Gondlng, lb ... 2 0 0 8 1 0
Kreese. e 2 0 0 7 0 0
McCloaky p 8 0 0 0 8 0
Totals 2B 8 6 27 8 "5
DENVER.
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
McHale. cf 4 1110 0
Hartsell, 3b 3 0 1 2 0 0
Randull, rf 4 0 1 2 0 0
Belden. If 3 0 1 0 0 0
Perrlne, 2b 4 12 14 0
S-U . . ijns
MERCURY
WORSE THAN THE DISEASE
The effects of Mercury and Potash are
worse than the effects of Contagious
Blood Poison, for which these mineral
are generally used. They cannot cure
the disease, and in addition set up a pois
on of their own, producing dyspepsia, by
drying up the gastric juices, aalivation,
sores, mercurial rheumatism, and often
necrosis of the bones.
Bowling Green, Ky., Mitohell Housa.
Oentlemen: For over four years I Buf
fered greatly from a sovera caa of Con
tagious .Blood Poison. I weutto Hot
Springs, staying thera four months at a
big expense. I than consulted physl
oians. who prescribed Mercury. Noth
ing did ma any good, in fact the treat
ment provod mora harmful than benefi
cial. Thus I continued to sutler for four
teara. I mentioned my case to a friend,
'bo told me that 8. S. B. had certainly
cored him. I at onoe commenced its use,
and in aix months could find no traca
oftaedlsease whatever. This was about
two years ago, and there has been no
eigne of return. S. SC. SANDERS.
S. S. S., a remedy made from roots,
herbs and barks, ia the only known an
tidote for Contagious Blood Poison. It
thoroughly and permanently eradicates
the poison from the blood so that no sign
ia ever aeen of the disease in future.
5. S. S. builds up instead of tearing down
the system, as do Mercury and Potash,
and when it has cured the disease every
part. of. the body has been toned up
by ita purifying and tonic effects.
6. S. S. also removes any effects of the
mineral treat
"S merit from the
f (O blood. We offer
a reward of
'J r-A J i ,000.00 for
r n r n n f that
PURELY VEGETABLE.
1. S. S. contains
particle of
Mercury, Potash or any other mineral.
Home treatment book and any medical
advice will be given without charge,
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta. Ga.
DR.
Mc GREW
SPECIALIST
Diseases of
Men Only
' Teara' Espeiienoa.
30 Tears In Omaha.
Varicocele. Stricture,
Blood Poison. Weak
ness. Book free.
01 f4. Omre. 211
iA sU CiMfcua. Ksb.
Robldeaux. ss 4 0 f 1 0
Kverltt. lb 1 0 1 1 J
Hohannon. lb 0 0 J 0 0
Ducla. c 4 J 5 I 0
Bchaub. p I f 1 " J
Totals M 1 I 8 11 0
Schlpke out In third: hit by batted ball.
Omaha 1 1 0 1 0 0
Uenvrr 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0-5
Karned runs- Omaha. 2; Denver, 1. Three
ba tilt: Howard. Two-base hits: Welch.
McHale. Stolen base: Thlel. Sacrifice hits:
(binding. Belden. First base on balls: Off
McCloekv, 1; off Bchaub, 6. Struck out: By
McClosky, 6: bv Bchaub, 6. I-eft on bases:
Omaha. 6: Denver, 8 Double play: Robl
deaux to Perrlne to Hohannon. Wild pitches:
Hv McClosky, 2. Time: 135. fniplre:
Schuster.
Ions Win In F.lahth.
DF.S MOINFS. Ia . Sept. 14 -Sioux Citv
was as completely beaten as on the pre
vious (lav until the e!thth Inning this after
noon, when the Des Moines team grew
careless and McKav fell down. Four scores
crossed the plate and Des Moines was un
able to make them up. Havlland, Sioux
City's recruit from the Iowa league, though
a trlfie wild, pitched good ball. Kaln threat
ened all day. keeping many away from the
game, and the grounds were soft, making
sensational fielding Impossible. Score:
DES MOINES BlOt'X C1TT
AB H O A .. AB H O A E.
MiOllrmr, rf 4 a I 0 ONawton, .. h ( 1 7
Wnarleyar. cf 4 I 0 0 Hheahan. lb. 4 110 0
Long. aa I I 1 4 I Weed. b....l 4 t (
Ronrntn, lb. S 1 14 0 1 Pul.lfar. rf.. 4 I 1 (
Cattvn. If.... 4 1 1 0 0 Nobllt. rf ... 4 1 i J 1
Hi, c 4 t f 0 0 Wllkea. If... 4 0 0 0
SrtalU, 7b ... 4 10 7 1 Meak. lb 4 I t (
Mt Nichols lb 4 1 t I Btarnasla. c. 4 1 I 0 0
MrKar, p....'l 1 UTllnd. 4 t 1 4 1
Deitar 10000
Chappella. p. 0 0 0 1 0 Total M 10 11 I
Total! K II r II I
Batted for McKay In the eighth.
Sioux City 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 4 0
Des Moines 1 0 8 0 0 0 0 0 0-4
Two-base hits: Bheehan, Pulslfer. Nobllt.
Double plays: McKay to Long to Ross
man, Havlland to Meek. Bases on balls: Off
Havlland, 3; oft McKay, 1. Struck out: By
Havlland. S; by McKay, 4; by Cha'ppelle, 1.
Passed ball: Wolfe. Time: 1:88. Lmplre:
Mace. Attendance: 900.
Postponed Game.
At Bt. Joseph Pueblo-8t. Joseph game
postponed on account of rain.
standing of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
Des Moines 138 89 49 .S45
Denver 131 So M .61
Omaha 135 76 R9 .Bfi.1
Sioux City 137 71 6K .511
Pueblo 132 50 M .379
Bt. Joseph 134 35 .21
Games today: Denver at Omaha. Pueblo
at Bt. Joseph. Bloux City at Des Moines.
fSAMRS I AMERICA! ASSOCIATION
Minneapolis Wins aincalagr Match
from Milwaukee by Bis Score.
MILWAUKEE, Bept. 14-In a slugging
match Minneapolis defeated Milwaukee
here today 14 to 7. The game was called
at the end of the seventh Inning on account
of darkness. Bcore:
MINNEAPOLIS. MILWAt'KEE.
AB.H. O.A.E. AB H O A M.
rrlel. cf 4 I 1 ORoblnton, aa. 4 2 I 1 1
Sullivan, rl .l I I I OTnwnc. lb.... I 1(01
rreeman. lb. 1 4 0 0 Hemphill, cf. I 1 I 1 1
Coulter. If.... 4 t S 0 0 Clara. 3b S 1 0 1
Marshall. C...S 17 0 0 Bevllla, C....4 14 0 1
OremlngT. Sb 4 0 1 7 OMrConn'k. 7b 4 7 7 4 0
Oyler. aa 4 4 I 0 0 MrCbetnty, If 4 7 7 0 (
Foi, 2b 7 0 6 7 OOooiiwIn. p .. 7 10 1
Stovall, p t 0 10 0 Dousharty, rf I 1 0 0 t
Kellum. p 1 1 0 0 (Bateman rf-p 4 0 0 1
Totala.
86 1 71 0 Totala 5 1 71 11 (
I 4 0 2 4 0 0 4-14
0 0 0 0 0 1-7
Minneapolis ...
Milwaukee ....
Earned runs:
Milwaukee, 4. Hits: Oft
Goodwin, 4 In
four innings; off Bate-
man 8 in three Innings; off Btovall,
In' four innings; off Kellum, 4 In three In
nings. Two-base hits: Robinson, McChes
ney, Clark, Oyler. Three-base hits: Dough
erty. Stolen bases: Sullivan. Bases on
balls: Off Goodwin. 3; off Bateman, 3;
off Stovall, 2; off Kellum. 1. Passed ball:
Bevllle. Struck out: By doodwln. 2; bv
Bateman, 1; by Btovall, 2. Double play:
Hemphill and Towne. left on bases: Mil
waukee, 10- Minneapolis, 7. Umpire: Has
kell and Kane. Time: 1:40. Attendance:
1,140.
Col am baa Wins front Toledo.
TOI,EDO. Bept. lv Columbus hit Piatt
opportunely today and won without diffi
culty. Bcore:
COLl'MBl'S. TOLEDO.
AB.H O A. E. AB H.O.A E.
Pickering, ef. 6 4 7 0 OCllnrman, a. 6 3 4 0
Davla. rf 7 10 0 Clark. If.... 7 17 0
Cnnsalton, If 6 I 7 0 0 Lea. lb t t 0 1
Klhra. lb I 11 0 Dmnnt. 7b... 6670
Hultwlll. aa . I 0 1 I Nanr. cf 7 0 t
WrlKltr. 7b.. 6 1 Mnrlarltr. 3b 4 0 t 1
Barbctu, !.. 1 1 ( Nelahbora. rf 4 0 1 0 0
Brown, c 4 0(1 0 Land, c 41441
Oornar. p.... 4 10 0 Piatt, p 4 101
Totala If 1 77 14 I Totala Ml 77 171
Toledo 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 18
Columbus 0 1 0 7 1 0 0 2 011
Two-base hits: Demont. Clarke. Wrlalev.
Pavls, Cangalton, Iee 2, Pickering, Piatt.
Home rune: Barbeau, Pickering. Stolen
bases: Pickering. Sacrifice hits: Clarke,
Hullswltt (21, Barbeau. Bases on balls:
Off Dorner, 2. Struck out: By Piatt, 4; by
Porner, . Left on basea: Toledo, 8; Col
umbus, 4. Hit with ball: Nance. Umpire:
King. Time: 1:46. Attendance: 1,000.
Even Break at Loals-rllle.
LOUISVILLE, Bept. 14. Louisville and
Indianapolis broke even here today In a
double-header, both games of which were
shutouts. The second game was called at
the end of the first half of the sixth In
ning on account of darkness. Score, first
game:
LOUISVILLE. INDIANAPOLIS
AB H.O.A. I. AB H O A E.
Kenrln. rf.. I
McCreery, cf 4
0 Moran, aa.... 4
1 0 Uruca. lb.... 4
0 0 Maaaey, lb...
Hallman, If. t
WW' f. (b-T-f 4
Sullivan, lb. 4
Sha
OThoney, If..
OtOParrell. rf..
Scott, cf....
Barber, lb..
Haldt 2b...
Wulnlan, aa.
Btecher, p..
Htoner ....
Totala ....
0 lt'arr. lb...
1 0 Zaluaky, c
t Hledy, p..
1 S
0 0 Totala ..
. 17 10
14 14 I 1
Batted for Stecher In ninth.
Louisville 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Indianapolis 10102000 4
Two-base hits: Massey, Btoner. Three
base hit: Zalusky. Stolen base: Bruce.
Sacrifice hit: Hallman. Left on bases:
Louisville, 9; Indianapolis, 7. Struck out:
By Stecher, 3; by Riedy, 2. First baaa on
balls: Oft Stecher, 1: off Riedy, 1. Hit
by pitcher: Kerwln. Time: 1:30. Umpire:
Sullivan.
Score, second game:
LOl'ISVILLE. INDIANAPOLIS.
AB H O.A.E. AB H O.A.E.
Kerwln. rf . I 1
OMcOraary. cf.
Hallman. It. 4 t
Woodruff, cf. I 1
Sullivan, lb. I 1
Shaw, lb I 1
Stoner, c. . . . 0 (
Haldt. 7b... 1 0
Qulnlan. aa. 1
Ferguaon, p. I 0
OMoran, aa...
1 Bruce, lb...
S Maaaey, lb.
1 Thoney, If..
(Farrell, rf..
(Carr. b....
Weaver, e..
0 Martin, p...
Totala tl ( 11 ( I Totala
M t It t
Stolen bases: McCreerv (2). Onlnl.n ti
Haldt. Ift on bases: Louisville. 7; In
dia napollx, 3. Struck out: By Ferguson.
6: by Martin, 2. First base on balls: Olt
Martin, (. Time: 1:15. Umpire: 8ulllvan.
Attendance, 2,000.
Game Postponed.
KANSAS CITY Kansas Clty-8t. Paul
game postponed, rain.
Steading of the Tea ana.
rlayej. .von.
Columbus 147 96
Milwaukee 145 89
Minneapolis 14 87
Louisville 14(3 75
Ht. Paul 144 70
Indianapolis 147 t8
Toledo I48 58
Lost. Pet.
51 .054
M .tilt
til .581
71 .614
74 .46
79 .4-'.2
90 .3M
101 .3u3
Kansas City U5 44
Games today: Columbus at Toledo. In
dianapolis at Ixiulsvllle, St. Paul at Kansas
City. Minneapolis at Milwaukee.
GAME IX THE NATIONAL LEAGl'E
New York. Wins aa Easy Victory Oyer
Brooklya.
BROOKLYN, Sept. -14. -New York won
an eusy victory over the local team here
today by a score of 10 to 2. Score:
NtW YORK. BROOKLYN.
AB.H O.A g. AB H. O A K.
Braa'has, e-if t
Brown., rf . . . (
4
Doeba. ct i I 1 ( (
( (
( 1
1 1
( i
OSharkarS It
lKxilln. rf..
bow.rman. a
Mil,. no. lb.
Clark., lb
M.n.a. II...
lalil.u, aa...
I v I la. lb...
Strang, lb
Mcliluallj. p.
a Lumlar, rf . .
tl,.ul.r, lb..
Lela. aa...
t Batcb. tb...
ehummal, b.
(Rlliar. e
(StrUklatt. s.
1
( Totala
U ( 17 17 (
Totala t 17 U 1
Brooklyn 0 01000102
1 wo-basa hits: Devlin. Sheckard. Three
" hi": Mertes. Hummel, tiacrlflce hit :
jviiirr. otoirn Daaea; Uonlln. Mertes 2),
Lahlen. Devlin (2i aUrumr rv.l.. ii,,.
rnel; Double plays! Strang to Da'hlen to
w'ui"i, Mcuininiy to Dahlen to Clarke.
i.eri on rases; New York. 10; Brooklyn,
11 First base n balls: Off Btrtckleit. T:
off McGlnnlty. 7. fc'irat baa on errors:
New lork, 4: Broikln. 1. Hit by pitched
on: ay ovi'i'-wii, i. by McGtmuiy. 1
tiuuek vuu duicklett, t, b McUlu-
nltv, t. Wild pitch: Bfrlcklett. Time:
2.0. Umpire: O Day. Attendance: 13.5no.
rbllaatelphla flats flat Victory.
BOSTON,' Bept. 14 Philadelphia hit Wll
helm opportunely today and won by t to
I. Bcore:
PHILADELPHIA BOSTON.
AB.H O A E . AB H OAK
Thnmia. rf .. I i I 0 I Ab'tlrrhlo. aa 4 1 7
Oleaaon. lb . 4 1 1 I (Tanner, lb .. 6 11
reurlnrr (b. I 1 0 1 0 K Holan. rf (
Maiea. it I 1 4 ( I Palehanlr, If. 4
Tltua rf 7 7 aWolrert'n. Jb I
Hran.fWW. lb 4 Oil 1 (Cannell. cf ..4
Itoolln. aa. .. t 7 0 Kajfmar, 2b . 1
Doom, r 4 10 (Needham, c
Utllflabr, p.. 4 0 0 I OWIIhrlm. P...1
Totala 11 77 14 I Totala 7 7 27 71 I
Philadelphia O00O2J00 06
Boston 00001O01 2
Two-base hits: Aoaticchlo. Titus. Three
base hit: Magee. Sacrifice hits: Oleason,
Courtney, Magee, Raytner. Stolen base:
Magee Hit by pitched ball: Needham.
Struck out: By Dugglehy, 1; by Willielm,
3 Passed ball: Dooin. Wild pitch: Dug
gleby. Time: 1:38. Umpire: Murray. At
tendance, 1,924.
Standing of the Teams.
Plaved. Won. Lost. Fct.
lat 92 37 .Tin
135 PS 4 6V.9
131 7S &6 .673
19 7H ..M2
.... 131 S W .4&S
13? 61 S2 .33
131 43 KS .3-X
L9 39 90 -302
New York ..
Pittsburg ..,
Chicago ....
Philadelphia
Cincinnati ..
St. Ixnils ...
Boston
Brooklyn
(Jame today: Philadelphia at Boston.
GAME I THB AMERICAS LKAOlE
Donovan's Splendid Pitching; Enables
Detroit to Sbat Oat Cleveland.
DETROIT, fVpt. i Donovan was In
splendid form today, shutting out Cleve
land, striking out eight and allowing but
two hits. Score:
DETROIT.
CLEVELAND.
AB.H. OAK
AB.H. OAS.
Mctntrre, If..
Lindaar, lb.. I
Schatror. lb.. 4
0 Bar. cf.
0 Flick, rf
0 Stovall, 2b..
0 Bradlar. lb.
( Turner, as...
( Carr, lb
0 Heaa. If ,
0 Clark, e
Crawford, rf.. 4
Cobb, cf 4
Loiri, 2b t
O'Learr, aa.. S
Waraar. c...
Donovan, p. . 1
0 M oora, p
Weat
P
Totala 2 77 1
Totala 27 I 24 I
Detroit 2 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 6
Cleveland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Base hits: Off Moore, 4 In 4 Innings; off
West, 1 In 4 Innings. Three-base hits:
Bchaefer. 2. Stolen bases: Lindsay, Dono
van. Bases on balls: Off Moore, 6; oft
West, 1; off Donovan, 4. Left on bases:
Detroit, 4; Cleveland. 4. Struck out: By
Donovan, 8; by Moore, 1; by West, 1.
Double play: Cobb to Lindsay. Time:
1:2S. Umpire: O'Loughlln. Attendance,
1,400.
Boston Defeats Philadelphia.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 14 Boston de
feated Philadelphia today In a close game.
Bender forced In two of Boston's runs by
bases on balls. Score:
BOSTON. PHILADELPHIA.
AB. H.O.A E. AB H O A E
Burkett.
OHartael. If.
0
0 1
Solbach. If... 1
Parent, aa S
Stabl. cf 4
Cnlllna. lb... 6
Treaman. rf . .
Grlmabaw. lb 4
Forrtn. tb ... 4
0 Hoffman, cf..
0 Davla lb....
L. Croaa, 3b..
0 Raybold. rf...
0 Murphy. 2b. . .
0 M. Crnaa, aa..
1 tVhreca, c...
0 Pender, p. . . .
0
0 1
7 0
1 0
1 4
1 10
0 0
0 0
1 0
0
Armbruater, c 7 1
Olbaon, p 7 0
t Henley, p....
Todd
Totala.
JO ( 77 10 1 "Barton
Totala 12 27 11
Batted for Bender in seventh.
Batted for Henley in ninth.
Boston 0 1 0 1 2 0 0 0 04
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 0 03
Left on bases: Bopton. 10; Philadelphia,
1. Earned runs: Boston, 1; Philadelphia,
2. Stolen bases: Burkett, Qrlmshaw,
Stahl. Sacrifice hits: Parent, Schreck.
Gibson. Double plavs: M. Cross to L
Cross; 8chreck to M. Cross. Hits: Off
Bender, 6 in 7 Innings. Struck out: By
Bender, 8; by Henlev. 2; by Gibson, 2.
Bases on balls: Off Bender, 7; off Henley,
1; off Gibson, 6. Hit by pitcher: Parent.
Time: 2:10. Umpires: Ifurst and Mc
Carthy. Attendance: 8,831.
Chicago Defeats Bt, Lonla.
CHICAGO, Sept. 14.-Chicago defeated 8t
Louis today, 3 to 2. Rohe started the
scoring for Chicago In the third by msklng
a home run. but Bt. Ixnils. taking advan
tage of Chicago's fumbles, scored two In
the fourth. Chicago making a rally In the
seventh for two runs. Bcore:
CHICAGO. ST. LOVIS.
AB H O A B. AB.H O.A.E.
F Jones, cf . 0 1 0 0 Stone. If 4 I 0 e
lahell. rf I 10 1 Rock'feld, lb 4 1 4 0
7ala. aa I 1 1 4 1 Kriak rf i 1 0 0
Callahan, lf..l 10 CW.II.ce. aa... 4 01
Donahue, lb. I 0 II I 1 T. Jonea. lb. SOU 1 0
McFarlend, e. I 1 OOleaion. Sb.,8 0 1 0
tone, lb I 1 I OKoehler, cf... t 0 I 0 0
nneniii, id a 0 1 a oeuiden, e 4 0 I I 1
Altroca. p... 0 1 1 0 Howell, p.... 0 10
Totala 14 4 77 16 I Totala 10 4 14 U
Chicago 0 0 1 0 0 0 2 0 03
St. Louis 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 02
Left on bases: St. Louts, 8. Home run:
Rohe. Sacrifice hits: Frisk, T. Jones,
Davis. Stolen bases: .Koehler, Callahan.
Double Dlavs: RnckenfeM tn T .inr,c-
Tannehlll to Donahue to Rohe. Struck
out: By Altrock. 2: bv Howell. 2. First
base on balls: Off Altrock, 3; off Howell, 2.
Wild pitch: Howell. Time: 1:43. Um
pires: Connor and Connollv. Attendance:
13.008.
New York Ontflelda Washlngioa.
NEW YORK:, Sept. 14.-By outfleldlng the
visitors New York beat Washington today
In a contest which was marked by free
hitting on both sides. Score:
NEW YORK. WASHINGTON.
AB H. O.A.E. AB H O A B
Hahn. rf I i t 1 Nil), tb 6 0 0 I 1
Doug hrrty. If 4 I 0 0 0 Caeeldy. aa .. 6 t 3 i 1
Elberfeld, aa. I 1 I 1 0 Hickman tb. 6 0 0 1 1
Mcoulre, c... 1 1 6 0 1 Anderaon, rf. 4 0 0
reager, Ib-aa 6010 Hueleman, If. 6 I 4 0 0
Wllllama. lb. 6 0 I I 0 Stahl, lb 6 t 1
Chaaa. lb 4 1 ( Jonea. rf I i 6 0 0
Fulti, cf 10(0 OHeydon, 0 4 1 I 1 (
Klelnaw, c-3b 114 10 Adame. p I 0 0 1
Host, p a 1 ( ( 0
Totala
Totala 14 lilt I I
New York J 0 0 0 0
Washington 0 110 0
. it 14 1 I
10 1 M
0 0 2 26
First base on errors: New York. 2. Left
on bases: New York, lu; Washington, 9.
First base on balls: Off Hogg, 3; off Adams,
4. Struck out: By Hogg, ',; by Adams, 4.
Three-base hit: Stahl. Twu-baxe hits:
Chase, Y eager. Sacrifice hit: Hahn. Stolen
bases: Fullz, Klelnow, Cansldy, Anderson,
Huelsman (2), Heydon. Hit by pitcher:
By Adams, 2. Time: 2:06. Umpire: Sheri
dan. Attendance, 1,600.
Staudtng of
the Teams.
Played
... 124
... 126
... 123
... in
... 130
122
... 124
... 128
Won.
Lost.
47
61
61
69
65
61
73
84
Pet
.621
.592
.6
.612
.6ti0
.600
.411
.344
Philadelphia
Chicago ....
Cleveland ...
New York ..
74
67
62
ft
61
61
44
Detroit
Boston
Washington
St. Louis ...
Games today
St
Louis
st Chicago;
Cleveland at Detroit; Washington at New
York; Boston at Philadelphia.
Thrfe-I Man Bnmped.
WAHOO. Neb.. Bept. 14-fSneclal Tele
gram.) Wahoo easily defeated the fast Fre
mont team here today by a score of 8 to 2.
The visitors were strengthened by three
new players snd with Lads as pitcher, re
cently from the Rock Island Three-I league,
were continent or victory. The local
touched up his delivery freely with timely
hits and won the game in the first Inning.
Yarman's batting was a feature, as was
Simodyne's steal of home in the fourth in
ning. Score:
Wahoo 8 0 0 1 0 -0 2 0 8
Fremont 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 02
Batteries: Wahoo, Anderson and John
son: Fremont, Eads and Tarrent. Umpire:
Cook.
Arrange Post-Seaaon Gamee.
CHICAGO. Sept. 14. Seven post-seascKi
games, the winner of four to be winner of
the series, have been arranged to take place
beginning October 10 between the local
teams of the National and American
leagues.
BOSTON. Sept. 14 A series of seven
post-season games between the Boston
American league and National league haxe
ball teams was arranged today. The first
game will be played October 9 and all will
be held on the American league grounds In
this city.
Bertraad Aarala a Wlaaer.
BERTRAKD. Neb., 8ept. 14. (Special
Telegram. Bertrand defeated Arapahoe
again today by a score of 9 to 1. The fea
tures of the game mere Maaskn's home run
und Atkinson's pitching himself out of tight
places. Score: R H E.
Uortrsnd 2 I 0 0 0 0 t 1 9 4
Arapahoe 0 0000000 1-1 27
Batteries: Bertrand. Atkinson and
Muaake; Arapahoe. Bellamy and Bellamy.
Struck out: by Bellamy, I. by Atkinson, 11.
Soataera Laaa-a Games.
At Atlanta Atlanta. I; Shreveport, t.
At BirminghamBirmingham, 2; Mem
phis, T
At Nashville-Nashville. 10; J.lttle Rock.
a
At M- i'" nierv Montgomery, 3; Nsw
Cnlsiuaa tfwffclUdJ. '
GOOD GOLF ON WET LI5.KS1
Abbott and Boytr Lead with Eifhtj-Two
and liigbt)"Tonr.
STATE TOURNEY EXCITES MUCH INTEREST
Larae Crowd at the Field Clab
Despite the Moist Kroiadi and
Threatening Sky All
Day.
The Nebraska State Golf tournament
opened at the Field club Thursday morning
according to schedule. In spite of the heavy
rain of the last two days and the damp
condition of the links. This kept down the
scores to some extent, although some very
good scores were made.
The links were in much better condition
for the afternoon and many good scores
were made, some so good in fact that as
the play was mstch play they did not
divulge the scores, although It was known
that Sprague Abbott made an 32 and Boyer
an 84, the same aa he made In the morn
ing. The play this morning will be in ths seo
ond round of the three divisions, and there
Is considerable Interest in the Thomas
Boyer match and the general outcome of
the others.
Championship! ,
First round
Sprague Abbott beat R. R. Kimball, I
up to play.
B. If. Sprague beat J. B. Clark, 10 up and
8 to Play.
J. V. Thomaa beat M. H. La Doucler, 1
up In 19 holes.
H. C. Sumney beat O. W. Shields, I up
and 3 to play.
E. P. Boyer beat W. 8. Cornutt, 6 op and
4 to play.
O. D. Thomas beat Stockton Heth, 5 up
and 4 to play.
Jerome McGee beat T. R. Kimball, 1 up.
Palmatler beat Rahm, 4 up and 2 to play.
Solace class:
First round
P. J. Dunn beat B. L. Kemper, 2 up and
1 to play.
J. B. Porter beat D. V. Bholes, 4 up snd
3 to play.
A. A. McClure beat H. C. Frisbee, I up
and 2 to play.
A. C. Davison beat W. C. Sunderland, 4
up and 2 tn play.
J. W. Redlck beat J. E. Buckingham, 4 up
and 3 to play.
Morey beat F. Hoel, 8 up snd 2 to play.
A. C. Jones beat G. O. Nichols, 4 up and
2 to play.
St. Clair beat Sharp, 1 up and 2 to play.
Third flight:
First round
Brown beat Btrickler, 2 up.
Titus beat Bancker, 1 up. .
Spencer beat Turner, b up.
Ferguson beat Shepherd. 1 up.
Hufford beat W. C. Davison, S up.
Bherraden beat Peters, 7 up.
W. T. Burns beat Harry Morrell, 1 up.
Hunt beat Nash by default.
Enthoilaam Is Intense.
The remarkable part of the tournament
Is the Intense enthusiasm displayed by the
players and the big gallery which follows
the players around and nils the club house
to await the scores as they are returned.
The success of the tournament Is assured
and the directors of the club were so Jubi
lant over the large entry list that it was
decided this morning to offer prises for a
third flight In addition to the valuable
prizes now up for the first and second
flights.
All players with a record of better than
9fi qualified for the champlonsnlp match,
with Stockton Heth and Frank. Hoel to
play oft a tie at 95 for the championship
honors. All better than 1X and above 96
were In on the solace prizes and those
above KO and better than li are to play
off for the special cup offered by the di
rectors lor the third flight.
1 he qualifying round was nnisnea Before
1 o'clock and the drawing made imme
diately, and play started right after lunch
on the first round of the three divisions.
No tournament In years seems to have
aroused aa much enthusiasm as the present
state tournament and the originators of the
Idea are correspopdlngly elated. The
scores:
Boyer, E. P., Field .elub 84
La Doucler. Field club 88
Sprague, Abbott, Omaha Country club.. 86 j
Sprague, E. H..- Omaha Country club... M
Thomas, G. D., Field club 87
Rahm. J. B., new -cluf) 8s
Shields, Q. W., Field club.. 81
Kimball. R. R., Omaha Country club.. 91
McGee, J. P., Omaha Country club 92
Kimball, T. R., Omaha Country club 93
Thomas, J. W Field club 93
Sumney, Dr., Field club PS
Cornutt. Overland 93
Clark, J. B Field club 94
Hoel, V. J., Field club ., 5
Stockton, Heth, Omaha Country Vlub.... 96
Sunderland, Field club 98
Morey, C. F., Hastings 98
Redlck, J. w. Omaha Country club 98
Davison, A. C., Field club 98
Nichols, A. D., Field club 98
Porter, J. B.. Field club W
Dunn, I. J. Field elub 97
Kemper. B. L., Field club 97
McClure, A. A., Omaha Country club.... 97
Sharp. Jack. Field club 7
Frlsbie, H. C, Field club 98
Sholes, D. V., Field club
Buckingham, J. E., Field club 99
St. Clair, C, Holdrege 99
Palmatler, W. A., Field club 90
Brown. Will. Field club 1
Jones, A. C, Field club lO
Bherraden. Dr., Fteld club 100
Peters. M. C, Field club - mi
Spencer, J. E., Field club 101
Titus. Holdrege 101
Banker, Omaha Country club 101
Turner. A. B., Lincoln 102
Morrill, Field club 102
Shephard. J. W., Lincoln 103
Ferguson, W. H., Lincoln 108
Davison. W. C. Field club 104
Burns. W. T., Omaha Country club 104
Strlctler. B. L.. Hastings M4
Hufford, Tom. Holdrege 104
Hunt. Dr.. Field club 16
Nash. E. H.. Field club 105
Davison, P. C. Field club I'm
Hill, V. C.j Lincoln 1"
Roucher. J. J.. Field club
Revnolds, J. B.. Field club
Iartln. Omaha Country club
Wilson. H. D., Overland
Kellv. R. W.. Overland
..109
..110
..111
..112
McCortney, F., Overland
113
Ulnnmlnerdale. Dr.. Overland 117
Pavne, Will., Overlaad 125
The Overland club la from Nebraska
City.
GRAND C1RCI IT RACES) AT BYR ACl'SE
Ethel's Pride Wlna (be Driving Clab
Stake In Straight Heats.
SYRACUSE, N. Y Sept. 14. Ethel's
Pride, owned by John Sheppard of Boston,
won the Syracuse Driving club $10,000 stske
for 2:14 trotters at the Grand Circuit meet
ing on the State Fair grounds here today.
Forty thousand spectstors cheered the little
mare aa she sped under the wire and set
the record of Syracuse's first big stake at
2 08V. The card of six races furnished one
n'r the bent dav's snort ever seen In con
nection with a race meeting in this part of
the state. Summaries:
First race. Lakeside stakes, 1:15 pace,
12.0(10:
Doris B., b. m. (Allen) 1 1
Kruger, ch. g. (McDonald) 2 2
Jtisie, b. m. (Dryderi 3 S
Bonnie Wilkes, ch. g (Hoard) 4 4
Dewey, gr. g. (Dlckerson) 6 8
T. B. Handlan, blk. h. (Lyons) 7
Lady D., b. m. (Kesty) 7 6
Time: 2:09'4, 2:11, 2:11V
Second race. 2:11 trot. $1,200:
Mainland, b. s. (Thomas)
Hardwood, blk. g. (Saunders).
Thornboy, ch. g. (Patterson)...
1
2
8
Dli
Choir Boy. g. g. (Geers)
Time: 2:10V 2:11V
Third race. 2:00 pace, $1,200. 2 in S
Maud Keswick, h. ni. (James)
Snapshot, b. g. (Snow)
Owyho, ch. s. (T. Murphy)
rten V . h. a-. (Drvderi
.1
Centriflc, blk. m. (Pennock)....
raffeeno. b. a. (Tyson)
Irish, ch. h. (Thomas) dr
Time: 2:0TV 2:06V
Fourth race, Syracuse Driving club
stakes, I10.0UO, 2:15 trotters, 1 in :
Ethel's Pride (Andrews)
Tuley, br. g. (Geers)
Helen Norte, r. m. (Rutherford)..
Young Stamboul, br. g. (Walsh)..
Jack Wilkes, b. g. (Nuckols)
Princs Edward, blk. g. (Eldredge)
Swift B.. b. g. (Lou McDonald)....
Sister Clet, g. tn. (Cahlll)
Maude Maxlme, b. ni. (Snow)
Mlsa-in-Law, b. m
Kid Shea, b. g. (Rosmlre)
Angle, ch. m. (Saunders)
Time: 2.09V 2:10V 2:08V
Fifth race. 2:30 trot. ll.Ouo:
Leonardo, ro. g. (Dlckerson) t
Borraselle, b. s. (Demarest) 1
Altwood, b. 111. (Hayden)..'.. 3
Italia, b. m. (Nlckolsi I
Great Medium, g. a (Ernest) ...4
Ellen, b. m. (Morris) (
Pi
IMS.
Dls.
DIs.
Ill
2 3 2
3 6 3
6 1 d
4 4dr
Pis.
Time: 3.12V 2:uV 2:11V 2.12V
Sixth race, 2:11 pace. I1.2U), 2 In 8:
I.adv Sealsl.ln. blk m. (I-ou McDonald) ! 1
Jubilee, blk. g (McEwenl 1 2
Mixed Wocd. blk g. (VanAukeni 3 I
4 Pltiv Ha!, b. f. i.Suuw) .... 4
!a0 N. iajTo'i It ATI NO
Vt'owit) rooo L
Roland Reed. blk. g. (Day) 5 6
Time: 2:07. 2:0SV
WITH THB BOWLERS.
While the Black Kats were defeated In
a match with the Krug Parks last night,
they made a good showing and are sure to
be a factor In the league race this season.
Borne of he best teams have rolled lower
scores lately and Charley Black's cham-
Clons won't be easy propositions for the
est.
KRl'O PARKS
1st. 24. 3d. Total.
Johnson 171 197 179 647
French SJ 14 192 638
Zimmerman 15 lfi5 1S7 64S
Bengele 1S 178 202 64
Hull 19S 14S 177 523
Totals 915 350 937 2,702
BLACK KATS.
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
Chstelalne 149 179 1S3 41
Synder 13 15" 13 4M
Molyneaux 169 12 lf5 616
Peterson 179 r9 217 635
Anderson 150 183 lft4 497
Totals 820 813 802 2,525
Sioux City Harness Races.
8IOOC CITY. Ia., Sept. 14.-Attendance
st Interstate fair races today was 30.000.
The track was slow on account of early
showers. Pesults:
2:29 trot, stake, purse $1,000:
Lee Allerton. by Allerton 1 1 1
Ntsgara 2 2
Klnzo
...3 3
Time: 2:3f. 2:2S4, 2:26V
2:22 trot, purse $500:
Georgie Z 8
Baron Allerton 1
Wreta 2
Mesmerism t
Parthenla 4
Joseph II 6
1 1 1
2 2 2
3 3 4
4 4 3
6 6dr
6dr
Time: 2:30V, 2:28i, 2:2M.. 2:30H. 2:29V
2:10 pace, purse $300 (unfinished.):
Fred Pabet
Slum C
Tonv W. . . .'
Black Walnut ,
....1
....3
....4
....2
Time: 2:23ii. 2:22U.
Running, ,five furlongs dash, purse $150:
Oakland won, Boudly second, Alzora third.
Time: 1:06.
Sporting; Notes.
If Is reported that the trotting horse,
William J., has had his name changed
becouse bis trainer thought he could not
resist the tendency to run. And yet people
ask. "What's in a name?"
Dexter Is to be congratulated on getting,
out of the company he was keeping as
manager of Louisville, but tied up with a
Cantlllion in any form is not to be
hankered after, even with a Tebeau as
the alternative.
It is simply a procession from this out
in the National race. New York is fifty
two points ahead of Pittsburg and tne
latter la seventy-six ahead ot Chicago,
which in turn is tnlrty-four anead of Duffy's
Phlla team. There is practically no race
left in the league for any position.
Hurray fer Kerry Patch, bejabers, and
agin we say, hurray. That noble bailiwick
in the heart of St. iouis, where neighborly
housewives toss scalding water at ucn
other and friendly husbands sling billy
goats over the back fence tor New Year s
freetlng that emerald isle of der New
'aderland which has produced aome of the
most brilliant stars in the Dase nan nrma
ment old lull and. Jack Uleason and even
our pwn Bill Schlpke has dazzled the world
once more with the glor of one of Its noble
sons. Harry Kane, a southpaw pitcner
for Savannah In the Southern league has
pitched thirty-seven games this season in
which he allowed but 134 hits, less than
four to a game. He won sixteen and lost
eleven of the games. He is regarded as
the premier pitcher of the Dixie league.
Hurrah for the only place on earth where
the Dutch and Irish lie down together.
Speaking of Kerry Patch recalls one time
when Fred Dunlap, the great second base
man, was captain of the Lucas league
team In St. Louis. The team, though com
posed of some of the best individual
players in the country, Jerry Denny and
Ulasscock ana 01a joe yuinn in trie nuiicn
could not win the games and Kerry Patch,
which wasn't so many miles from the Cass
avenue park, where this league played,
conceived the Idea that Dunlap was re
sponsible for the poor showing his team
was making; was "trowing us down." So
one night Fred was invited out, as it were,
to partake of Kerry Patch's hospital'. y.
The peerless kicker was not In the game
for some days after that, being detained
at a nearby hospital. But the Kerry
Patch remedy though It served to create
a more wholesome regard for the social
amenities of that unique section, did not
help the standing of the Lucas team any.
Heartrending
was the state of A. C. Btlckel's daughter,
Miletus, W. Vs., with a leg sore. Bucklen's
Arnica Salve cured her. 25 cents. For sals
by Sherman & McConnell Drug Co.
BUSINESS MEN AND PRINTERS
Association Listens to Talks from
Employers to Become Familiar
with Situation.
' The Buslnei-s Men's association resumed
regular meetings at the Commercial club
Thursday after a summer's cessation. Ttus
association, including in Its membership
the employing printers of the city, listened
to talks from these men so as to become
familiar with the character of the con
troversy between the union and the Typo
thetae. The association will stand back of
the Typothetae. President Martin of the
association and Mr. Rees said no definite
action was taken.
OAInQUET hail
There la XM
no anch thine l
aa paying- the aamo 1
price and retting the
same quality. At
your tobac
conist
.CIGAR.S
STOIELS,
L2AILH "EXUEACIT:,
A SUPERIOR TONIC.
It is non-alooholio.
Comprised of the purest artesian water.
The nutriment of malted barley highly
concentrated, and the bitter tonic s
essence of Bohemian hops.
It is pl.easing to the palate.
Prepared under the most hygienic con
ditions. Thereby making it ideal food for the
human system.
It does not dope or drug.
But soothes the tired nerves and re
freshes the body as nature would
have it.
All brain workers should drink it all
run down systems need it. At drug
gists. Order a case now.
STORTZ MALT TONIC DEPT.,
OMAHA.
WILLIE GOES TO FIND PAPA
Four-Tear-Old ioj TJadertakes Fanr-Uile
Bide on Velocipede.
OVERHAULED BY POLICE ' OFFICER
Little Chap Had Hot Broken Any
Speed Ordinance and Was Be
ginning to Get Tired
Oot.
The politicians are not the only ones who
are doing things these days. Wednesday
afternoon little Willie Chapman of 831
Spauldlng street rode his velocipede from
his home to Fifteenth and Cass streets, a
distance of nearly four miles, without
bumping Into a street car or exceeding the
speed limit. When it is known that Willie
Is only 4 years and 3 months of age the feat
appears all the more remarkable. Another
feature of the case Is that the boy did not
ask permission of his kind parents, but Just
mounted his little vehicle and started out
for his father's office at Ninth and Jackson
streets, where W. A. Chapman is manager
of the Grand Detour Plow company.
Wednesday morning Mrs. Chapman took
the boy downtown and visited her hus
band's office. When she returned home she
devoted herself for several hours canning
fruit and left Willie out in the yard to dig
a hole In the ground to China or play sol
dier, whichever it wss. About 4 p. m. the
mother called Willie in to have a taste of
the preserves, but she soon discovered that
the boy was gone. Special Officer Wool
drldge happened to be in the neighborhood
and he, with Mrs. Chapman, followed the
velocipede tracks as far as Twenty-fourth
and Lake streets, where the trail was lost
on the pavement. The police station was
notified and every patrolman In the city
Instructed to be on the lookout for Willie
Chapman and his flying velocipede.
While. walking his beat at Fifteenth and
Cas streets about 6:46 p. m. Pstrolman
"Daddy" Ryan espied the little rider and
stopped him. Tho boy was beginning to
get tired of his long ride and did not give
the officer much of a chase, although It
was reported along the rvuite taken by the
young, adventurer that he Just escaped vio
lating the speed Hmil at several parts of
the trip.
"Where are you going, my little boy?"
asked Patrolman. Ryan as he placed his
arm around rider, velocipede and all.
"Me doln to see my pa,", replied Willie
Chapman, with a look that suggested re
sentment it the action of the patrolman
In stopping one that was not violating the
rules of the road nor committing any
breach of the peace.
The boy was tsken to the police station
snd the anxious mother Immediately noti
fied. It was reported that father and son had
a little session in the former's library at 7
o'clock Wednesday evening.
BOGTOG3S FOR MEN
Many men are prematurely old while still young In yesrs, broken down
wrecks of what they ough to be. It all depends upon how they have pre
served their strength and vitality over the rocks and shoals of a, busy life.
It Is sad to contemplate the small percentage that have preserved the powers
of manhood unto ripe old age. Many have wantonly wasted the reserve force
which nature has given them to keep up the fires of manly energy by abuses,
excesses. Indiscretions, etc.
It Is hunillatlng to be vitiated with disease snd know that your manly
strength is slipping awav to be weak, nervous, fretful and gloomy; have pains
and aches In different parts of the body, your sleep disturbed, w.ak back, head
ache, despondency, melancholia, too frequent urination, iaIpltatlon of the
heart, Inability to concentrate your thoughts, poor memory, easily fatigued,
specks before the eyes, ringing In the ears, aversion to society, lack of amhlr
tlon, will power depleted, dizxy spells. vital loses, poor circulation; to feel
cold, lifeless and worn out as a result of abuses, excesses or contagion.
We are striving to save the thousands of young and niidille-aged men who
are plunging towsrd the grave, tortured by the woes of Nervo-Sexual Debility.
We have devoted many years exclusively to treating this class of troubles,
attended with great suci'ess. and have evolved and perfected a system of
treatment that Is an absolutely safe and certain cure in cases where men's
characteristic energies have become weakened or debilitated, to which thous
ands of men owe their sturdy health and happy condition in life. Our special
treutment stirs up the embers which sre growing cold and fans Into flame the
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vital force and sexual vitality Is within the reach of everv man.
Don't wait until your whole system becomes polluted with disease or until
your nervous svstem is tottering under the strain and you ore a physical and
mental wreck, unlit for work, business, study or marriage. Call and consult
with us without rielav and we will help you to escape from the slavery that
is holding you captive snd depleting your manhood.
We cure quickly, safely ana thoroughly.
Stricture, Varicocele, Eraisalom. Nervs-Sexuil Debility,
Impotency, Bliod Poison (Syphilid, HiCtal, Kidney
and Urinary Diseasti.
and all diseases and weaknesses of men due to inheritance, evil habits, ex
cesses, self-abuse or the result of specific or private diseases.
CONSULTATION FREE.
ELECTRO MEDICAL INSTITUTE, V
1308 Pirntm 8t Between
THOMPSON FUNERAL PLANS
Arrangements Will Xnt Be Completed
I'ntll All of Absent Rel
atlTes Arrive.
The funeral arrangements for the lata
Charles D. Thompson, who died at his
home, 2652 Harney street, Tuesday night,
will not be completed until Thursday even
ing, at which time, it la believed, all the
absent relatives will have arrived. In all
probability the funeral will be held Satur
day, so it was stated at the home.
Mr. and Mrs. Calhoun of Marshalltown,
Ta., relatives of Mrs. Thompson, have ar
rived, and Frank Thompson, a brother of
the deceased, is in the city from Cloquet,
Minn.
PATRICK A. COLLINS DEAD
Venerable Mayor of Boston Paases
from Life at Hot Springs,
Virginia.
BOSTON, Sept. 14. The death of Mayor
Patrick A. Collins at Hot Springs, Va., was
announced here today by M. J. Curran, sec
retsry to the mayor.
A telegram received by Mr. Curran
briefly reported the sudden demise of his
chief.
Mayor Collins was one of the leading
democrats of the country. He served in
congress from 1883 to 1889 and was United
States consul general at London from 1S93
to 1897.
HYMENEAL
Medssrtera-Sellos.
TABOR, Ia. Sept. 14 (Special.) Mr.
John McQuarters of Orlando, Fla., and
Miss Mary Sheldon of Tabor were mar
ried last evening at the home of the bride's
father, B. O. Sheldon, In the presence of
a few Intimate friends. Rev. J. W. Ferner
officiated and the Episcopal ceremony was
used. The youg rple have gone tr
Chicago on a short trip and will go from
there to Patona, Fla., where the groom,
has a position In the postoffice. The bride
has spent most of her life in Tabor and
the groom was at one time a student In
tha local college.
Star key-Barker.
Wednesday evening. September IS, Mlsa
Florence Barker, daughter of Manny
Barker, and William A. Slarkey were mar
ried by Rev. Charles W. Bavidge at tha
residence of the bride's parents, 1410 Ohio
street.
Malnne Comes for Prisoner.
Detective Jim Ms lone of Lincoln came to
the city Thursday afternoon for Henry
Bridgewater, colored, arrested Tuesday by
Sergeant Bigwart and Patrolman Shepherd.
The prisoner Is wanted nt Lincoln on a
charge of entering the home of State Treas
urer Mortenson a week ago. Bridgewater
Is said to have tried to enter another Lin
coln home, but was frightened away by a
pistol shot. Bridgewater Is nearly 70 years
of age and was released from the Nebraska
penitentiary on September 2. after serving
a long sentence for burglary committed la
Omaha.
1
il you cannot call write for syrr.clorn blank.
OQcs Hours a. m. to p. m. bunds va. lu to 1 only.
13th and 14th Sta., Omaha, Nab.
t
V