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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1905)
TTTE OMAITA TUTLY BEE: FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER il, 1003.
QUAIERS WIN FROM PACKERS
Tint f l.riM that May Decide Champiei
ihip Goes to Etitemn.
PLANK PITCHES A GREAT GAME
Twlrler for Ieal Tram Allows the
Visitors Rot Three Hits and
Mrlkea Oat TiIt
PHII.AnEa.PHLA. Sept. .-Fhlladelphl
defeated Chicago today In the flrat came of
the series upon which probably hang the
American league championship. It waa a
hard-fought game from start to finish.
Plank pitched a great game, allowing the
visitors only three hits and striking out
Today's victory gives Philadelphia every
series played with the other seven clube In
the league. Score:
Hartael. V....t I 1 Umiea,
Lord, rt 4 1 I
H. Plvll. lb 4 1 t
L Cm, tb. 4 1 0
Seybolil. rf.. I I 1
Murphr. lb.. 0
M. ( rom, aa I 1
schraca, a.... 4 1 II
Plank, p 19 1
0 0 lahell. 2b ... 4
I 0 O. DaTts M I
1 Catlabaa, If.. 4
0 Dnnnhua, lb. 4
1 0 Oreea. rf I
I C Boh, lb I
1 t Sulllran. .. 4
1 Patteraoa, p. I
AB.H O A.
Washington 141 Rt M .41
Pt. Louis 14J SI H .57
Oames today: Chicago et Philadelphia.
Pt Louis at Washington. Petrolt at Bos
ton, Cleveland at New Tork.
OAMRS I THE HATIOPJAI. I.RAOtH
Rrswa Oatpltrkes Mr-fSlnnlty aai at.
I.nalwahata Oat New York.
PT. IiOl'19. Pent. Prown outpltrhed
Mctllnnlty In a pitcher's battle here today,
aided by spectacular fielding by McBrlrle
and Fhay. Score:
ST. Lot'lS NSW YORK.
AB.H.O.A E. AB H O A I
r,ay lb I
Lraniaavr. ir. I
fmont cf . . . . I
ftac'aley, lb., t
I'rrafl, rt... I
Oradr. c I
Hiwlak'tr, lb I
MrBrlda, as.. I
Brown, p.... I
I Rreanahan, c I
9 Strang, rf 4
Iinnlin, rf .. I
Mcflann. lb.. I
t Mrta. It ... I
fiahlen, aa... I
ft rvrlln. Ih... I
flllhert. lb... I
0 atcfilnnity, p I
0 19 I
0 0 0 0-1
aMcFarlan.4 . a
..tala N III I I
Total It I M U 1
Baited fop Green In ninth.
Philadelphia ...1 10 0 0
Chicago 0 0 0 10
Left on base: Philadelphia, ; Chicago, (.
Stolen bases: Isbell, O. Davis. Two-base
hits: Isbell, Dwnohua, Bchreck. Bacrlflce
hit: Plank. Btruck out: By Plank. 12; by
Patterson. 1. Bases on balls: Off Plank, 2;
off Patterson, 4. Hit with ball: O. Davis,
Bohe. Time: 1:46. Umpires: O'lxmghlln
and Hurst. Attendance: 20,340.
Detroit Defeats Roilaa,
BOSTON, Sept 28 Detroit defeated Bos
ton today 4 to 8. Boston's errors entered
largely Into the visitors' run making and
Klllian's wlldness was the cause of his re
moval In favor of Donovan In the fourth
AH. H O. A. E. AH It O A. IS
Mrlntyra, It. 4
Brhaafar, 2b. . I
Crawford, rf. 4
Cobb, rf I
Cougblla, lb. 4
O'Learr. a.. 4
R'arner. e..,. 4
10 I 37 17 1
OParant, aa... t
OOotlwln. cf... I
a t'nalaub, lb. 4
BurkMt. If . .. 4
I Praomaa, Lb. I
Balbaeb. rf... I
0 Farrla. lb.... 4
Armbruatar, c I
Touns. p I
r.. ....... .
Toulf II Iflll 1
Detroit 0 0 2 0 0
Boston 1 0 10 0 0
Two-base hits: Schaefer, Crawford, Dono
van, I'nglaub. Three-base hit: Crawford.
Sacrifice hits: KJlllan, Schaefer. Double
plays: Crawford to Undsey, Donovan to
Llndsey. Hits: Off Kllllan, 4 In four In
nings; off Donovan, 1 In five Innings. First
base on balls: Off Kllllan, 3; off Donovan,
I. Hit by pitched ball: By Kllllan, 1.
Btruck out: By Young, 8: by Donovan, 1.
Time: 1:4ft. Umpire: Connolly. Attend
Washlnartoa Beats St. Loots.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 28 Washington's
heavy stick work today defeated St. Louis.
Glade was Invincible for three innings, but
in the fourth the home team solved nis de
WASHINGTON. IT. LOUIS.
AB.H O A e B.H.A.O B.
C. Jonaa, cf. I
raaaldr. aa.. 4
Hickman, Jb. 4
Hwelaman If 4
atahl, lb 4
Mil, lb 4
tanlr. rf... 4
Haynon, o.... 4
Wolfa, p 4
a Rlona. If 4
J Hock' Held, lb I
4 Krtaka. rt ... 4
Walla, a, aa.. 4
0T Jonaa,' lb. I
0 Qlaaaon, lb.. I
OKochlrr, cf.. 4
Totala 17 II H 11 I Vamant, ,
14 117 it a
Totala 17 4 14 II 1
Batted for McGlnnlty In ninth.
S. Ixuls 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1
New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Earned runs: St. Louis, 1. Sacrifice hit:
Dunleavy . Double plays: Phsy, McRrlde
and Beckley; Ollbert and MciHnn; Prnoot
and Berkley. Stolen bases: Shay, Rmoot,
Bresnahan. Devlin t2); Strang. Bases on
balls: Oft Brown, I; off McGlnnlty, '8.
Struck out: By Brown. '2; by McGlnnlty, 3.
I-eft on bases: St. Louts, 8; New York, 2.
Time: 1:21. Umpire: Pears and John
stone. Attendance: 1,800.
Plttaharg Beats Brooklyn.
PITTSBURG, Pa., Sept. 28 Pittsburg won
out In one of the sleepiest games of the
season. The game was called at the end
of the seventh Inning on account of dark
AB.H.O.A.E. AB.H. O.A.I.
Clarke, If.... 4 14 0 Lumlar, rl.l I 1 I
Shackard, II. I
t Ocaaler, lb. I
Batch, lb.... I
a Hummall. tb. I
Lawls, aa I
Malar, of.... I
0 Barsan, a.... I
SUicklett, p. I
- Totala M I 11 IS I
Touts II 11 11 I 0
Pittsburg 0 0 0 0 3 6 110
Brooklyn 0 0 i 1 0 0 14
Earned runs: Pittsburg, 6; Brooklyn. a.
Two-base hits: Rltchey, Sheckard. Three
base hits: Gnnley, Wagner, Lewis. Sacri
fice hits: Hillebrandt (2); Olbson. Stolen
base: Rltchey. Double plays: Wagner to
Ritchey: Leach to Utbson; Hummel. Lewis
to Uessler. Struck out: By Fhilllppe, 2.
tl'IU I . L. . C . J ..I.I , . III... DM Ukllllnna
4 In two and one-half Innings; oft Lynch, 6
in four and one-nait innings. . first Dase on
balls: Off Lynch. 1; off Stricklett, 2. Time:
1:30. Umpire: Emslle. Attendance: 1,210.
Philadelphia Beata C'laclnnatl.
CINCINNATI. O., Sept. 28. Barry's muff
in the nrst inning gave tne f nuaaeipnias
their start. After that they found Overall
on ausDlclous occasions. Cincinnati had
the bases full in the ninth inning, but
could not score. The Philadelphia club
today signed Crist, a local catcher, score
Ganlay, rf.... 4
Wagnar. aa.. 4
Brain, lb.... 4
HI I' brand t, lb (
Bitch. jr. lb.. 4
Olbaon, 0.... 1
Lynch, p 4
Tnomaa, cf. .. I
Olaaaon, lb.. 4
Courtney, lb. 1
Mage. If.... I
Tltua, rt 4
Branafiald, lb 4
Doolin, aa... I
Dooln, o 4
Nlcbola, p.... 4
0 Hugging, lb. I
0 Barrr. lb 4
f Seymour, cf.. 8
0 Corcoran ta. 4
0 Sialnftldt, lb I
0 Siegle, rf..
0 Bchlcl, c.
0 Overall, p.
Batted for Overall
0 0 0 1
0 0 10
U lltU I
league on condition that he pay a fine of
tJ for leaving Philadelphia for the In
dependent Wllliamsport, Pa., team was an
nounced loaay oy tnairmtn nirrmaiin
of the National base ball commission.
HARNESS HACKS I C "ISCIXJI ATI
Malnaheet, Drlvea by A. Thomas of
Omaha, Win Sils) Trot.
CINCINNATI, Sept. 28 The largest
crowd In the history of Grand Circuit ra
cing at Oakley park was In attendance to
day. The free-for-all trot was the feature
of the day. Wentworth, Snyder McGregor
and Dr. Strong were the only starters.
Snyder McGregor won the first two heats.
The 2:18 trot was practically a two-horse
race. Eighteen ' horses went to the post.
Malnaheet, the favorite, won In straight
heats from Maux Mailne. Texas Rooker,
the heavily played favorite In the 2:ns pace,
bad no trouble winning In straight heats.
Yesterday's unfinished 2:16 pace went to
Kruger, the favorite. Track fast. Sum
maries: 2:16 class race; purse, 32,000 (unfinished
Krua-er. ch. a. (L. McDonald) 8 111
Bollver, b. g. (DeRyder) , 1 13 2
Outcome, g. m. (Snow) 4 3 3 8
Cashwood. ch. 'g. (Chandler) 3 ds
Time: 2:08. 2:OM4. 2:12V 2Mi.
2:18 class, trotting, three in five; purse,
Malnaheet, blk. h. (Thomas) Ill
Maux Marine (Snow) 2 2 2
Emma Brook, b. ni. (Chandler)...... 3 3 3
The President, b. h. (Cuturla) 4 8
Black Patchen. blk. h. (Valentine). .10 6 4
f, b. h. (Stout)
Edna O.. br.
Ashland Dorf .
Joe W., bik. g. (McDonald)
Electric Maiden, b. m. (Dunbar),
Heliograph, b. b. (Hornley) ,
Trlxle H., b. m. (McMahon) ,
Myra B., blk. m. (Dagler)
Mygrave, b. m. (Fleming) ,
Hughey Mo., g. h. (Boggs) ,
Prank A-, b. g. (Walker)
Felfast, b. g. (Barrett)
. 8 10 13
.13 U 7
.12 13 1
.16 14 11
.11 16 IS
.16 17 t
.14 13 14
...17 16 10
Csarlna Dawson, b. m. (McCargo).... 8 I dr
Jeanette Cecil, b. m. (Benyon).... ds
Time: 2:08. 2:104, l&ft.
Free-for-all trot, two In three; purse,
Snyder McGregor, ch. g. (Hogan) 1 1
Wentworth, blk. g (McCargo) 3 !
Dr. Strong, g. g. (Geera) 3 1
Time: 2:06V, 2:07.
2:08 class, three In Ave: purse. 31.000:
Texas Rooker, b. g. (McEwen) .... 1
Eleanor, ch. m. (Johnson) 3'
Larry Ginter, b. h. (Kenyon)
Cambria Maid, b. m. (Benyon) 8
Westre, b. g. (Valentine) 4
Ben F. b. g. (DeRyder) 6
Bald Hornet, ch. g. (Jolly) 7
Hancy H., blk. m. (Bleachy) 8
Time: 2:06H. 2:06Va. 2:07.
II 7 14 10 1
Batted for Glade in fifth inning.
'Batted for Morgan In ninth inning.
Washington 0 0 0 6 1 1 0 1 8
St. Louis 0 0010100 1-3
' Earned runs: Washington, 6; St. Louis, 1.
Three-base hits: Stalil, Hayden, Koeh
ler. Sacrifice hits: Stanley. Rockenfleld.
"tolen bases: Hickman, Stanley. Hits:
Off Glade, 7, In four Innings; off Morgan, 6,
in four Innings. Left on bases: Washing
ton. 10; St. Louis, 7. First on balls. Off
Wolfe, 2: off- Morgan, 2. Tlrst base on
errors: St. lnuin, 2; Washington, 1. Hit
by pitched ball. By Wolfe, 1; by Morgan,
I. Struck out: By Wolfe, 9; by Glade, 4: by
Morgan, 2. Time: 1:60. Umpire; Mc
Carthy. Attendance: 1,800.
Even Break la New York.
NEW YORK, Sept. 2S.-Honors were
divided between the Cleveland and New
York Americans In today's double-header,
the locals winning the first game rather
easily and th visitors taking the second
game In the tenth inning by a score of 3 to
1. Score first game:
NEW YORK. CLEVELAND.
Kaalar. rf-ib. 4
Klbarfrld. aa I
haaa. lb. .. i
Wllllama. Sb. I
fXughertr, If 1
Fultl, cf 4
'ork-ran. Jb. 4
Ortb. p. I
0 Bay. cf 1110 0
0 rongalton. rf I 1 1 1 0
V Movatl, lb.. I 4 14 1 0
0 B'adler. lb.. I t 2 I 0
0 Turner aa... 4 1 2 4 0
0 fcaibaan. 2b.. 1 0 1 4 0
0. 0 Haaa. If 4 110
I 0 Bualoar. c... 4 I I i
I o Joaa, p 10 12 0
Totala 18 1J 11 17
Totala 34 12 10 It
' Battd for Donahue In the ninth.
New Ycrk ? 0 7 0 0 0 0 0
Cleveland 0 0 0 1 1 0 3 0 04
First base on errors: New York, 2; Cleve
land. 8. Uascs on 'Kills : Off Chesbro, 2;
off llees, 1. Struck out: By Chesbro. 6; by
Hks. 2: by Donahue. 3. Three-hnse hit:
Chesbro Two-base lilts: Hnhn, Elbrrfeld,
Chesbro. Sacrifice lilts: Keelcr, Chase.
Stolen bases: Elhcrfnld. Fultz. Double
iIhvs; Elherfeld to Clm:ie (2). Wild pilch:
. Bussed balls: Clarke (2), Wakefield.
Hits: Off Hess. 6 In three InninRs; off Dona
hue, 5 In six Innings. Time: 1:50. Umpire:
Scoie second game:
tLEVELANp. NEW YORK.
AH H O A t AB H O A C
1 0 0 1-
0 0 0 01
runa: Cincinnati, 1; Philadel
phia, -2. Two-base lilts: Tltua, Nichols.
Three-base hits: Hugglns, Seymour,
Doolin, Magee. Stolen base: Magee.
Double plays: Doolin to Gleason to
Bransileld; Overall to Corcoran to Barry;
Seymour to Corcoran; Seymour to
Schlel. First base on balls: Oft
Overall, 3; off Nichols, 2. Sacrifice
hits: Gleason, Courtney. Hit by pitched
ball: By Overall, 1. Btruck out: By
Overall, 3; by Nichols, 2. Time: 135. Um
pire: Klein. Attendance, 1,600.
Chicago Beata Boston.
CHICAGO. Sept. 28. The free list was
entirely suspended today and the receipts,
estimated at about 34.000, given as a tes
timonial to Manager Selee of the Chicago
club, who is in Colorado In an attempt
to regain his health. The locals won
easily, hitting Wllhelm freely with men
on bases, four of their drives being three
baggers. Score: . , (
Slagle, cf....4 14 0 Abba chlo. aa 4 I 1 4 0
10 3 Tannay, lb... I
OHIO Dolan. rf.... I
110 0 Palanantr. If 4
lit Wolr.rton. lb 4
110 0 Cannall, cf... I
1 1 V 1 Raymar, lb.. I
II Ncwdbam, c. 1
WAHOO SHUT OIT BY LKAGIERS
Jnmap Onto Aaderaon In Flrat for
Enongh to Win.
WAHOO, Neb., Sept. 28 (Special Tele
gram.) The Omaha league barnstormers,
captained by Butch Freese, played the
locals here today and won In a well played
game by a score of 6 to 0. The locals
were unable to do anything with South
paw Corns' slants, only getting three hits
in tfio game, two singles by Worta and a
two-bagger by Klrchman. The visitors
started in with a rush and successive hits
by Schlpke, Dolan. Welch and an out
followed by another single by Hall, scored
.three runs In the first inning, after which
they were not able to hit Anderson to any
advantage. The visitors were entertained
at a dance In the evening given In their
honor, at which Schlpke won a first nriie
by sidestepping a two-step in the presence
or an admiring tnrong. 'tne score:
R. H. E.
Omaha S 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 16 8 3
Wahoo 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 3 4
Struck out: By Corns. 7: bv Anderson. S.
Two-base hits: Dolan, Welch, Klrchman.
Batteries: Omaha, Corns and Freese: Wa
hoo, Anderson and Worta. Umpire: Cook.
WITH THE BOWLERS.
The Black Kats won two rnmea from tha
Benos last night but the Bluffs hova arot
Into the last round and showed that thev
can mane me Dest teams Hurry. Charley
xtiacK encouraged nis Kittens rrom the side
line and was so elated over their arood wnrlc
that he bought cigars for every one in sight.
juuiyneaux aopi up nis worK ot last week
end was high man with 567. Remnke took
the high single game with 202. Tonight the
iiuinuus nieri tne Armours.
Lobart, lb... 4
Chance, lb... 1
Bchults, If... 4
Tinker aa. ... I
Maloncjr, rf. 4
Evara, tb.... I
I Hug, e 4
II I 81 14 1 Kraaar
t I 14 It 3
Batted for Wllhelm In the ninth.
Chicago 2 0 2 0 1 0 0 3 7
Boston 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 11
Left on bases: Chicago, 6; Boston, 6.
Two-base hit: Abbatlchlo. Three-base
hits: Tinker. Brown. Maloney, Evers.
Sacrifice hits: Evers, Tinker, Dolan, Ray-
mer. Stolen bases: magie, l nance (Z),
Tenney. Double play: Cannell and Moran.
Struck out: By Brown, 4. Flrat base on
balls: Off Brown, 2; off Wllhelm, 4. Wild
pitch: Wllhelm. Time: 1:40. Umpire:
O Day. Attendance, 4,200.
Standing of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. Pet.
New York 142 f9 43 .897
Pittsburg 145 3 62 .642
Chicago i.. 145 85 60 .66
Philadelphia 143 79 63 . 666
Cincinnati 144 73 71 .607
St. Louis 143 M 87 .892
Boston 145 48 97 .331
Brooklyn 142 41 101 .289
Games today: Boston at Chicago, Brook
lyn at Pittsburg, New York at St. Louis,
Philadelphia at Cincinnati.
0 Wllllama. lb. 1
i Full i, cf 1
1 CfM-kman lb. 1
v Ja.'klits.h, c. I
Cbtabto. p. .. 4
21 7 37 I 4
si II U v.
0 0 0
0 1 0
By Orth, 6;
n 0 0
" 0 0
bases: Cleveland. 1
alls: Off Orth, 2. Struck out:
by Joss. 7. Three-base hit: Bay. Sacrifice
hits: Hahn yi. Double plays: Connor to
F.lberfm to I'hRke, Elherfeld to Chase,
Ruelow to Turner. Passed ball: Connor,
lilt by pitcher: By Joss, 1. Time: 1:55.
Umpire: Sheridan. Attendance: 4.000.
Standing of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost,
Cleveland . .
half good coats
the same, and ob
good coat twice as
much. At jocr
U Tears' Esperteaea.
M Years in Omaha.
s iooa r-ouaoa. wee
Da. Book free.
Boa T4V Offloa. CI 8L
lata K. Oaak. Mea,
ANXIETY ABO IT Rl BE WADDELL
Incapacity of Famous loathpaw May
Cost Philadelphia tha Pennant.
PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 28. Manager
(.onnio aiacK or me I'linaaeipnia American
league club Is considerably worried over the
toss oi services of nuiw waaoieu, nis big
Uft handed pitcher. Though the other
pitchers of the team are doing excellent
work Mr. Mack believes the championship
pennant would be a certainty for his club.
if Waddell could go into the box and pitch
In the great form he has maintained in the
last lew years.
Waddell retired from the game In Boston
September 8. in the third Inning, complain
ing of a sore arm and has not since been
In a game except for a few minutes yester
day, wnen he found he could not get them
over the plate and retired. The club's
physicians have been unable to determine
tne exact nature or the ailment.
fhey today had taken an X-rav Dhoto-
graph of Wuddeli's left arm and shoulder
and will study the case. They entertain
hope mat they might bring about an Im
provement and thus enable the pitcher to
participate in the world's chainDlonahlo
ci it-a, biiuuiu a iiiiatieipma win me pennant.
Alderman's Pitching- for Pierce.
PIKRCE. Neb.. Sent. 28. To tha Rdlfor nf
i ne nee: in justice to D. a. Alderman
who pitched for Pierce in the ball game al
Pllger Monday, I desire to take issue with
the correspondent from Fllger. who tele.
grapneo you an alleged report or the game
on tne Jim in si. j ne item in Question
states that Alderman held Pllger down to
one lone run until the eighth Inning, stiik
ing out nine men, which so far was true
but when the correspondent adds, "In the
eighth he lost his hoodoo and was pounded
ir nve runs, ne states an untrutn. The
game was not lost by Alderman, who all
the way through pitched gilt-edged ball. In
the eighth Inning, It is true, the Pierce boys
went up in the air. when they bad the
tame cinched bv a score of 8 to 1. but
Alderman did not go up. He was still pitch
ing me game or a veteran and tne errors
wre made by the Pierce boys and not by
Alderman. Another misstatement by the
Pllger correspondent was that ten hits were
made nrr or Alderman during this game,
The reporter must have got slightly mixed
in nis nnonie or else rould not tell a hi
from a foul, as all Pllger could possible
scratch up was but four hits. The PWce
boys have the friendliest feeling for young
Alderman and all agree that It waa through
no fault or hla that the game waa lost
They also are willing to meet Pllger with
the same lineup on neutral territory and
rlay them tor any amount they sea nt.
Pllger players themselves said after the
game they had no license to win the game
and that Alderman pitched a superior game.
A. L. tiiuNUb, Manager.
Dea Molnea Beata Mllwaakac.
DES MOINE8. Ia., Sept. 28 Dea Molnea
won the second game of its xhlbltlon series
with Milwaukee tlay by a score of 11 ta
Dea Moines.... a I T 0 0 1 1 '11 14
Milwaukee ...I 330000 1
Batteries: Dea Molnea, Manske and
Wolfe; Milwaukee, Goodwin and Bevllle.
John C. Lash Reinstate.
CINCINNATI, O.. Sept. t8.-Th rein.
statement of clayer John C. Luah as
member 4f tha Philadelphia National
The Idea thai a minister has a right to
yield to lassitude and depression on Mon
day because of his exertions on Sunday Is
ffectually punctured by Dr. Floyd W.
Tomklns, rector of Holy Trinity church of
Philadelphia, In an article entitled "What
of 'Blue Monday1 7" In the Sunday Brhool
Times of September 23. Dr. Tomklns says:
'The time has passed when the official
position of the clergyman can carry him:
e must be a man If he would have
the power to lead souls to God. For a
minister, therefore, to have what la railed
Blue Monday' Is to make himself ridicu
lous In the eyes of healthy men, and to
lose his Influence. Tired, because he has
been telling the old story of the cross?
Nervously exhausted, because he has
preached twice, and perhaps spent five
minutes In the Sunday school? Despondent
when he has been urging others to hope
nd cheer? If so. surely he does not be
lieve what he preaches, or, worse yet.
makes no effort to set an example to his
flock. But the majority of ministers must
plead guilty. Nothing Is at once so sad
and so ludicrous as an average Monday
morning mlnlsters'-meetlng. There they
stand or sit, heavy, weary. Bad. with the
ring of yesterday gone from voice, and the
thrill lost from handclasp, and tha flash de
parted from the eye.
"Monday ought to have so many oppor
tunities that the minister would have no
time to think of himself. The day ta too
short for It all If we would be faithful to
the trust, Monday ia a harvest day. Arise,
hasten, for souls are waiting."
William Allen White has written for the
October Reader an article on the flght In
Kansas against the Standard OH company.
The article, under the title. "The Kansas
Conscience," is written In the style that Is
peculiarly Mr. White's, and of which Nor
man Hapgood says In a recent Issue of
"William Allen White writes about the
best English and about the best morals
turned out by American Journalism today.
Racy without a touch of slang, he is earn
est but never prim. Money, political ambi
tion, attentions from those In positions of
authority, personal antipathies none of
these things can turn him from tha even
and happy sanity of his ways."
A full-blooded Indian, totally blind at
that, concerned In the writing of a novel,
Is, Indeed, an unusual spectacle. Tet such
Is the situation In regard to Nathan J.
Cuffee, who, together with Lydla A. Joce
lyn, wrote "Lords of the Boil," published
by the C. M. Clark Publishing company
of Boston. Mr. Cuffee has had an Inter
esting career. During his youth he fol
lowed the sea, shipping before the mast
on a whaler. Hla eyes were so badly in
ured In a railroad wreck that he became
totally blind. He Is a lineal descendant
of the Montauk chieftain whose tragic
career Is such a striking feature of the
tale. "Lords of the Soli" deals with the
life of the Indians and white settlers of
Long and Shelter Islands In the seven
teenth century. .
2d. 8d. Tot.
210 170 612
192 151 603
185 174 617
188 1S6 649
137 ' 162 469
902 843 2,590
2d. 3d. Tot.
146 1K6 611
149 1X5 601
1X1 2o2 650
199 176 617
164 169 491
839 918 2,670
Foot Ball Prospects at Doane.
CRETE, Neb.. Sent. 28. fSaeclal I Tha
opening game of what promises to be a
good season In foot ball at Doane occurs
next Saturday. The Omaha Commercial
win give uoane a rub. as the team has been
together scarcely a week. The number nf
candidates are smaller than at the same
time last year. However, thlrty-flve to
forty are expected on the nractlcn flpld an
soon as the straggler,'- can be equipped. The
varsity loses rour regulars rrom last vear s
team. The two ends and the two halfbacks
are gone. Mareah, a Crete High school lad
lined up at right end on the 'varsity last
night, while Day, last year's tackle, filled
the other. Dickinson and Johnson played
halfbacks In place of the last year's stars.
Several promising new recruits joined the
squaa. come oi tnem nave considerable
The schedule is a strong one. call In a: for
the following games: September 30, Omaha
uommerciais at Crete; October 10, South
Dakota at Crete: October 20. Grand Island
at Grand Island: October 28. Hastings at
Crete; November 4, open: November 11, Bel-
levue at Hcuevue; November 17, Tarklo at
Crete; November 2B, Nebraska at Lincoln
November 80, Crelghton at Omaha.
Blonx City Sprinter Wins. ,
ONAWA. la.. Sept. 28. (Special Tele
gram.) In a 100-yard foot race here today
Connie t.oinns, tne bioux city sprinter, de
foated Jim Williams. Left and Vanscoy of
the Onawa hosd team in 0:10V. Williams
and Left were set back for making a false
The golf season Is rounding to and the
time approaching for the play in the finals
for the various cups at the two out door
Ganley continues to repudiate, hoth In
hla fielding and batting, the Infallibility of
that Denver seer who predicted his failure
as a big league player.
MOUNTAIN BURSTS OPEN
Shock of Earthquake Threatens to
Bary Town of AJello ruder
NEW TORK, Sept. 28.-A dispatch to the
Herald from Rome says that a mountain
near AJello, called Pletra Calondla, 800
metres high, spilt In two yesterday, owln
to shocks of earthquake, and threatens to
bury the town. All the Inhabitants fled.
There was a terrible cyclone at Sparanis,
In the province of Caaerta. All the trees
and telegraph poles were uprooted, houses
were damaged and several persons were
killed and Injured. .
FRANKLIN MEDICAL CO,
la Chrenao and Nervous Diseases af
MEN AND WOMEN
Mot a Dollar Noon Bo PaUd EatU CTwrod
We our all eurable diseases of the Nose,
Threat, Lungs, Storoaoh, Bowels, Liver,
iTMnoi i,.AAar Rheumatism. Paralysis.
P11M. akin plaaaaes. Dyspepsia and ialood
Poison of tul kuada.
Call er write for booklet.
We make no charge for examination.
Offloa hoars. to I; Sundays, 10 to 12.
Wedneoday and Saturday bights T td
an SM) Knrjsanj Wlv .
Report has It that H. O. Wells is at
work upon a series of reflective articles
for McClures Magazine. later to be nub-
llBhed In book form under the title "Mind
of the World." The storv Is as circum
stantlal as It Is persistent, and In one of
Its forms advances the information that
"the twenty-five articles are to emanate
from a kind of literary Mr. Dooley who
sketches out twenty-five Ideal novels,
romances, historic. trenttMa mmmavm mt
to fit. what ha,';cl6ncelves to be the tastes
and conceptions , of our time." McClure
Phillips are as -much puszled as the au
thor as to how tha mistaken rumor or
Probably a great hymn never Tiad a more
humble origin than "Onward, Christian
Soldiers," which Is one of the most popu
lar of our modern hymns. In the October
Delineator Allan Sutherland writes:
"A great school festival was to be held
In a Yorkshire village on Whit-Monday,
1865, and the scholars of Horbury Bridge
school, over which the Rev. Sabine Baring-
Gould was curate, were Invited to attend.
As the place of the celebration was some
distance away, the minister thought It
would be an excellent plan to have hi
scholars march to the singing of an ap
propriate and stirring hymn. Fortunately
for our hymnology, he could find nothing
in his song books suitable for such an oc
casion, so from sheer necessity he sat
down on the Saturday evening preceding
the celebration and composed this great
processional hymn, little dreaming that he
had produced that which would be world
wide In Its usefulness and make his name
household word. Baring-Gould, a minis
ter of the Church of England, Is an author
Ity on many subjects, and is a voluminous
writer, having published nearly 100 vol
umea. In twenty years, between 1870 and
1890, he Issued no less than forty-three
books, sixteen of which were novels. Dur
lng the next six years he published seven
teen novels. A number of his works have
passed through several editions. This sug
gests the poet Thomas Gray, who was
also a man of vast learning, not only In
literature, but In all the arts and sciences
of his day, and although he left writings
enough to form, with his life, a book of
four volumes, edited by Edmund Gosse
It Is by his one poem, "Elegy Written In
a Country Churchyard," that he will be
ever remembered. This may also prove
true of Baring-Gould. The few lines hur
riedly composed on a Saturday evening
as a marching song for a band of little
children will doubtless give to his name
greater fame than all the books he has
The frontispiece of the World's Work for
October Is a full-page portrait of William
Travers Jerome, the district attorney of
New Tork. In "The Sad Story of In
dustrlal Trusts" there Is a revelation of
some of the ruin brought on by financial
debauch of the "merger" period of a few
years ago. Sereno S. Pratt, In "Our
Financial Oligarchy," draws a startling
comparison between the lTnlted Ststes
senate and the similar . body of high
financiers who control, by similar methods,
the financial destines of the nation.
The Garden Magazine for October Is a
special double number (112 Illustrations and
colored cover), making a full presentation
of the Important subject of fall planting.
The broad aspect of the case is discussed
by well known experts from different
parts of the country. Henry Hicks speaks
for the east. F. D. Maynard discusses the
subject for the prairie states, and John
M. Hunter tells of the unlimited oppor
tunltfes that the fall preaenta In the south
W. C. Egan presents an unbiased state
ment of the arguments for and against
planting perennials at this time of the
year, showing when and where it is pro
fitable. As this season Is the recognised
time for planting tulips, hyacinths, and
other bulbs for flowering next spring, there
are two articles dealing especially with
WRECKED SDIP BLOWN UP
Hoik Which Iattrmptea Traffio But
Canal ii Destroyed.
tXfLOSION'S EFFECT SEEN FOR FIVE MILES
Engineers Investigating; F.itent of
Da nil Done Canal by Explo
sion of Large Quantity of
' Dynamite on Board.
PORT SAID. Egypt. Sept. 2S.-The wreck
of the British steamer Chatham with Its
cargo of ninety tons of dynamite and
blasting gelatine was blown tip this morn-
Inr by mines distributed around and Inside
Its hull. These were fired by an electrlo
current from Raselech, about five miles
away. No serious damage was done to the
canal, and the authorities anticipate that
the passage will be cleared of debris In
four days. The railway and Sweetwater
canal adjoining are Intact. The explosion
was tremendous. The enormous displace
ment of the water was visible from Raselech.
COR PALACE) CROWDS) INCREASE
Building Inadequate to Accommodate
MITCHELL, 8. D., Sept. 28. (Special
Telegram.) The crowd at the corn palace
today exceeded that of yesterday by 600
people, there being 8,000 gathered In the
building; when the Banda Rosea gave Its
afternoon concert. The Milwaukee road
brought In three special trains of thirty
two coaches and every train waa packed
to the limit. The regular trains from the
north and west had extra coaches and the
Omaha regular passenger brought In a
train of ten coaches. The crowd In the
city today is estimated at 13,500 and the
streets were crowded from one end to the
other. Standing room in the palace was
at a premium and many left the building
on account of there not being sufficient
The weather today has been Ideal. The
schools of Alexandria and Ethan will close
tomorrow to give the children an oppor
tunlty to come to Mitchell.
FOURTH-CLASS NASBYS ORGANIZE!
South Dakota Will Be Represented nt
MITCHELL, B. D., Sept. 28.-(8peclal
Telegram.) A convention of fourth class
postmasters was held in this city this
afternoon, the object of which was to per
fect an organization, which was accom
plished through the election of the follow
ing officers: President, E. A. Wlgton, Es
mond; vice president, O. P.: Ashley, Len
nox; secretary and treasurer, F. E.
Brownall, Iroquois. L. J. Glllllbridge . of
Blunt and Robert Martin of Andover were
elected members of the executive commit
tee, and W. M. Vannely of Marion and A,
E. Wlgton of Esmond were elected dele
gates to the National League of Postmas
ters of the Fourth Class, which meets in
Washington, D. C, October 28 to 27. Ar
rangements were made to supply the
finances for conducting the business' of
the new organization.
Ranchman Attempts Suicide.
BASIN. Wyo., Sept, 28. (Special.)
Charles Watklns, a prominent young ranch
man of Lovell, made an attempt to commit
suicide yesterday afternoon. He had been
In Lovell all day and when he returned to
his ranch be drew a long bowte knife
across his throat, but did not succeed in
severing the jugular vein. He was pre
vented by friends from doing further harm
He now desires to live, the sight of blood
having cooled bis self-destruction ideas.
Foot Ball Player Injured,
TANKTON, 8. D., Sept. 28. (Special.)-.
The first foot ball accident of the year
at Tankton occured last evening at the
college gridiron. Bandy McGregor one of
the most promising players In the college
bunch was injured while tackling in prac
tice, he went on playing but later left the
game when It was discovered that his
collar bone and one rib were broken. Mc
Gregor will doubtless be out of the game
for the entire season.
Anlt Appeals for Pardon.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.. Sept, 28. (Special.)
The parties who are endeavoring to secure
a paruon for A, J. Ault, formerly of Greg.
ory county, who Is serving a term in the
Sioux Falls penitentiary for the murder of
"Kid" English, during the Bonesteel rush
last year, have been advised that the case
will come up for hearing before the state
board of pardons on October 17 next.
Clothing; Not Connected with Murder,
BOSTON. Sept. 28. The bundle of cloth.
lng, part of which was marked with blood,
found in the water near Wlnthroo Mono's v
night, has no connection with "ihe "suit
case mystery, according to Medical Ex
aminer Harris. The police have learned
that the blood-stained clothing came from
the home of a Wlnthrop woman, who was
a friend of Mrs. R. O. Burnham of the
south end, to whom had been consigned the
wrapping paper In which the soiled clothing
Northwestern Reduces Rates.
MENOMINEE. Mich., Sept. 2S.-The Chi
cago & Northwestern railroad has reduced
passenger fares in the upper peninsula of
Micnigan. i ne reduction is irom 4 to
cents a mile.
Above books at lowest retell prices.
Matthews. 122 South Fifteenth street.
After an accident use Buckien's Arnica
Salve. It prevent fatal results. Heals
cuts, burns.- sores. ISc. Bold by hermaa
A McConasU Diug Co.
ROOTED IN THE BLOOD
Old Sores are the result of a deeply
polluted, foul blood supply. The blood
is filled with poisons, and as it finds an
outlet through, the ulcer, the surround
ing parts become diseased and the sort
eats deeper into the tissues and flesh and
becomes a permanent trouble.
Bom years ago while at work, X fell
over a truck and aeverely Injured botb
ormy shins, gty Diooa oecam poisonea
as a result, and the doctors told mo 1
wauld hira raining sores for life, and
that if they were cloaed up the result
would be fatal. Under this discourag
ing report I left off their treatment and
resorted to tha uaoofS. B.B. Its effects
were prompt and gratifying, it too
only a abort wniia lor ma meaicino vo
entirely cure up the sores, and I am not
dead as tha doctors intimated I would
be. neither have the sores ever broken
out again, and soma twelve years havs
elapsed si noe what I have described oo
curred. Having boon so signally bene
fited by Its use I can heartily recom
mend it aa tne one great oiooa I'unuor
Wheeling, W. Va. J. W. FDMBI8.
Care 8ehmulbaok Brewing Co.
Salves, powders, plasters, etc., do nc
good, and the sufferer gets disgusted and
often despairs of curing an old sore. Thr
trouble is in the blood and until the poison
ous matter that is keeping up the ulcer is
driven out the place cannot heal. S. S. S
reaches these old sores through the blood
by removing every particle of poison or
Impurity irom tne circuiauuu ui uunu
in no the system. It makes the blood
healthy so thai
as it circulates
to the diseasctl
parts the tissues
ened and the
sore can heal
permanently. If you have an old sore
or ulcer do not waste time with salves,
Dowders. plasters, etc.. but write for out
Look and ask for' any medical advice you
wijh. we make no charge lor either.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ct,
V aiaacssara a flu w ' k
V V M
you have a sense or stvie.
or a liking for good clothes
you can't but respond to
Rirschbaum back buits.
So reasonably priced one can
often indulge in an extra suit or
coat giving variety to the outfit.
Ask for Kirschbaum Clothes
(W arranted). Good stores every
where, $12 to $25. (Looa for label)
Wear the Eastern Styles.
For Sale in Omaha hy
'i" 1 '"""I'J".'".' I ,!'. Mi. tieiarwiai
. . .,
. .miilk llllllllllllll fffi))) ..
..i MPi.i.ii.aanu n ii.... iii.i :i 11 I III Jl
iVAIELIGIOW J3EER "V
flerve it vvik.fliaL - aainly -lunch-
(eorOat jroviricarcl, party.
ofteaK-j-at tn&'eaie. , T
DrixxVit'WTiCk.'fliat. cold .cliicken
1 w - a M
jb m r i a K vaV Kt.TMi infi.
TKev zej-t it a&clcLir , will ierelirkd. J
K.Z.. BREWING- CO:tO
Men whose vitality Is exhausted, who have soma private disease or wask
ness lurking in th-lr Byatem, and who are prematurely old wrlln still youriK in
years, broken down wrecks of what they ought to he, and who want to ne
strong and to feel as vigorous aa they did b"fnre they wns-ed ihelr MrenKin
to enjoy life agaln-to w in back the vim. vigor and vitality lost -should consult
with the eminent specialists connected wllh the Electro Medical Jnmltute !
fore It la too late. ..... .
It Is humiliating to know that your manly strength la slipping awav to
be eak, nervous, fretful and gloomy; have pains and aches In different prts
of the body, your sleep disturbed, weak back,- headaches, despondency, melan
cholia, too frequent urination, palpitation of the heart, unable to concentrate
your thoughts, poor mnmnry, easily fatigued, specks before the eyes, aversion
to society, lark of ambition, will power depu ted, dlsay spells, vital losses,
poor circulation, to feel cold, lifeless and worn out, primarily Induced In many
caaes by abuses, excesses, overwork, etc.
Vigorous manhood is the stepping atone to success In life. The man who
has preaerved the vitality given him by nature, or having leal it. has aaiilii re
gained It hy securing proper treatment, la enabled to shove aside the harriers
wtilch, impede his progress, both commercially and socially. It forces men to
the front In all walka of life. IHi you want to be strong, posses nerves of
steel, self-rnnfldenre, strength in every muscle, ambition, grit, energy and en
durance. In order to make your life complete? We have glmlilened the hearts
of thousands of young and middle-aged men. who were plunging toward the
arave. restoring them to perfect specimens or pnysical mannoon. jr you ar.
lacking in these essential elements of manhood, y
once before It ta too late.
We nccesaf.llr treat and speedily pore
,-ou should consult with ua at
Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo-Sexual Debility,
Impotency, Blood Poison (Syphilis), Rectal,
Kidney and Urinary Diseases,
and all diseases and weaknesses of men due to Inheritance, evil habits, ex
ceases, self abuse or the result of specific or private dlseaaes. ,
If you cannot call write for
Office Hours a. m. to I p. m.
Sunday. It) to 1 only.
ELECTRO MEDICAL INSTITUTE,
1308 Farnam St., Batwaan 13th and 14th 6ta., Omaha. Nab.
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