Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 30, 1905, EDITORIAL SECTION, Page 12, Image 12

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    12 V
Wind City Tiam Lo4 me "a
Probst) tb
Visitor j. Tnelr Onlr R
of 1 Ram on Two
Enables la the Fifth
lfIL.ADEI.rUIA, Sept. .-The Amerl
sn league leaders scored their second
rtrslirht victory over Chicago today In the
crucial series for the championship. The
home team outplayed the visitors all round.
Tha rhlladelphlnna batted hard, Chicago
using a third pitcher. Meantime Bender,
the Indian pitcher, was twirling a steadily
effective game. Except In the fifth Inning
when Chicago scored its only run on two
double, Bender kept the hits scattered.
Attendance, 19,087, making the attendance
for the two games 39,433. Score:
AD H O. A B. A3. H. O.A.I.
flartwl. It... 1 Jr.fiM cf 4 111
Lord, cf 4 110 Irbll. lb.... I I t
H. lb. I I II 0 O. 1T. m. 4 1111
X, from, lb. 4 1111 Cllhn, If. 4 I
S.J boll, rf... I 1 4 Donohue, lb. I 111 1 1
Murphr. lb . 4 1(1 lotwn, rf I 4 44
M I ron, M I I I 1 4 McK.rl.nd. 6 I 0 I 0 I
Shrrk, ... 4 111 I Tintirhlll, lb 4 4 t II
Hinder, .... 4 11 lAltrock p....l till
WUh, ,p 1141
Tottls 14 II 17 14 1 Holm. 1
Roh. 1414
Smllh, p 1144
ToUU 14 1 14 II I
Ratted for Altrock In fifth.
Batted for Walsh in seventh.
Philadelphia 0 1 0 t i I 0 0 11
Chicago 0 000100001
Left on bases: Chicago, 10; Philadelphia,
4. Stolen base: M. C'roes. Two-base nits:
labell, O. Iiavls, Donohue, Irl, H, Davis,
U Cross, Beybold. Murphy, M. Cross (2).
Baerlflce hits: Donohue, Beybold, ilartsel.
Kjubln plays: O. Davis and Donohue. First
base on errors: Chicago, 1; Philadelphia, 2.
truck out: Ky Mender, 6; by Altrock, I;
by Walsh, t; by Bmlth, I. Banes on balls:
Off Bender, I; oft Walsh, 2; off Bmlth, 1.
Hits: Off Altrock, T In four Innlnrn; off
Walsh, 6 In two Innings. Wild pitch: Walsh,
l ime: 2.10. Umpires: liurst and 0'Lougtv
lln. Attendance: 18.087.
St. Loots Defeats Washington.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 29. Washington's
rr fielding gave Bt. Louis today's game,
the fourth Inning a base on balls and
three singles with the assistance q four
errors enabled the visitors to gain a lead
Which the home team could not overcome.
Morgan of St. Louis was put off the field
for criticising tha umpire's decisions.
AB.H.O.A.B). AB.H.O.A.B.
(ton. U 1 I 1 C. Jon, cf. I 1 I 1
VinMOt, cf..l 1 4 4 oriaaldr, M...4 till
Krlrt, rf 4 144 Hickman, lb. 4 1 t 4 I
Wsluce, w..l Ilk SHulioaa. Ill 1 I U
T. Joins, lb. 4 I 14 thl, lb I til I I
OIhhii, lb.. 14 0 Nlll. lb 4 4114
Kohlr, lb.. I 111 08tnlr. rf... 4 1
lpf, e... I 1 4 4 1 H.ydoa, ... 4 1 4 1 0
Bucnsaeo. p. I 1 I Adami, p.... till
Manual, p... 1111
Total IT 10 M U 1 Hardy, p I (
Hothgeb .... 104
Total 14 I 17 I I
Batted for Hardy In ninth.
Bt. Louis 3 0 0 7 0 0 1 0 0-U
Washington 0 1 t 0 0 0 1 6 I
Two-base hits: Hickman, Wallace. Three
base hits: C. Jones, Van Zant. Sacrifice
hit: Buchanan. Stolen bases: Cassldy,
Stahl, Frlak, T. Jonea, Uleason l2). Double
plays: C. Jones to Cassldy. Hits: Off
Adams, 4 In one inning: off Manuel, 4 In
three innings; off Hardy a la tlve innings.
I, eft on bases: Washington: 8; 8t. Louis,
4. First base on balls: Off Manuel, 1; off
Hardy, 2; off Buchanan, 2. First base on
errors: St. Louis, 4. Hit by pitched ball:
By Adams, 1; by Manuel, 1. Struck out:
By Hardy, 2: by Buchanan, 2. Time: 1.40,
Umpire: McCarthy. Attendance: 9u0.
Cleveland Shots Oat New York.
NEW YORK, Sept. 29.-The New York
team was shut out today by the Cleveland
players "by the score of 1 to 0. The win
ning tally was made in the seventh Inning
on Turner's single and Bar beau's three
bagger. Score:
Bar. cf 4 It 4Hahn, If 4 lit
Consalton, till 1 Kaalar, rf.... 4 1 S
Blovall, lb... 4 1 11 1 Blbarfel4, at 4 i 4 1
bradi.jr, lb.. 4 11 4 tkaaa, lb.... I t I t 4
Turnej, a.... I 111 I La ports, lb.. I 41
Barkaau, lb.. I I I I I full i, ef I 1 1 a
Heaa, If I 14 4 Connor, ....! till
Clark, I 1 4 I 4 Cockman, lb. 1 1 1 0
Ruoadaa, p.. I 4 1 1 0 tloufkartf, lb 1 I
Clarkaoa p.. I 4
Totals II I 17 It (
Totals 1 I 17 11 1
Cleveland 0000001-0 01
New York 00000000 00
Left on bases: New York, I; Cleveland,
t. First base on balls: Oil Rhoadea, 1.
Struck out: By Clarkson, (; by Rhoadea,
1 Three-base hit: Barbeau. Two-base
hit: Klberfeld. Stolen base: Bay. Double
play: La port a to Elberfeld to Chase. Time:
l.M. Umpires: Counur and Sheridan. At
tendance, 1,200. .
Detroit Wine la ninth.
BOSTON, Bept. 29.-A batting rally in
the ninth won today's game for Detroit by
the score of t to L Score:
Nrlntrra, If. 4 I 4 4 Paraat, ss.... 4 111
Llndnar, lb.. I I I I 4 Buhl, ef 4 I 1
chaefar, lb. I 1 4 I 1 Cnslaub, lb. 4 1 1 I
Crawford, rf. I I 1 4 Burkatt, 11... 4 1 I t 1
Cobb, cf 4 4 t rratmu, lb. I 1 I
Couihlln, lb. 4 I I 4 Salbach, rf... I
O'Laarr, as.. 4 I 4 1 Karri, lb.... 4 III
Waraar, .... I II Senior, 4 141
Mullaa, p.... 4 1 4 4 4 Olbaoa. p.... 4 t
Total M I 17 It 1 Total M " IT 14 i
Detroit , 00010000 S 4
Boston 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 01
Two-base hits: Molntyre, Lindsay, enter.-
Three-bane hit: Crawford. Sacrifice
hit: Unglaub. Stolen base: Crlger. Double
pay: terns to Freeman. First base on
twitp: Off Mullen, I; off Ulbson, t. Struck
ut: By Mullen, 4; by Gibson, 4. Time:
3:14. Umpire; Connolly. Attendance, 3,4iL
Standing of the Teams.
.. , ... Played. Won. Lost, Pet.
Philadelphia 14U 87 hi .821
Chicago Ui 87 67 .out
Detroit ,144 74 10 .14
Cleveland 14tj 74 73 ,ou7
Boston 13 70 73 ' .40
Nw ork IM 68 71 .4t
Washington 143 b 83 .418
8t. Louis 144 63 92 .31
Oamea today: Chicago at Philadelphia,
Bt. Louis at Washington, Detroit at Bos
ton, Cleveland at New York.
Homo Boa la First Scores Three for
Homo Teana.
COLUMBUS. Neb., Sept. 39. (Special Tel
egram.) The Omaha league team gave the
locals a drubbing today, winning the game
by a score of 14 to 6. Koukalik was hit
freely by the locals, but good fielding kept
the score down. The feature of the game
was a home run by Finlon In the first In
ning, bringing In throe scores. Kirkman,
W us our ewa asm
I a our busloMSt rot
',' Ift know who you are aolna
aured. Msthod new, without pala or less
( time. CHAKCKa LOW.
ody. In toouth, tongue, throat, hair to
syebrowe tailing out) disappear eoiuplately
Wul, KinoH. yea W2E!SZ
aereoue debtity, early decline, lack ef vlgof
sod strength.
URINA8T, Kidney and Bladder TroohWa
Weak Back. Burning Urine, Frequency of
Urinating, Urine High Colored or wltfe
Milky Sediment ea standing.
Treatment by mall 14 year OF STT)
ter ef lMk aad tkeuglaa, Osna. Mea
m.4 lauta.
I af mi Li - m Am. m
mmm M f TaaWMaalakl
aa Bfta rW 1.,,. a. m, M
Ivakdl, !. I SMaa
& la HMB a4 ttvM kaa.
Tk T i rta aua mm I aka a aaka.
V aha V. 1 aak.uiaatm i
I J - tlT II,. s
- assat A
Newt ftcrm
From any
point of view
McKibKn fiat sr ssU
niadory. Made right
through anrl through
they wear right, look
rignt and save you $2.
ta all the late style
and (hades.
Rural slslii drain.
Dolan and Corns each mad three-baggers.
Omaha 4 1113 0 0 614
Columbus I000O101O S
Batteries: Omaha, Koukalik and Freese;
Columbus, Loper and Jones. Struok out:
By Loper, 4; by KoukallK, 2. First base
on balls: Off LopeT, 3; off Koukalik, L
Umpire: McMahon.
New York Wins Both Games of m
Doable-Header from St. Louis.
BT. LOUIS, Mo., Sept. 2n. Pitching more
With his head than his arm, Christy
Mathewson held Shay on third base in the
ninth Inning of the first game of today's
double-header, after the latter had swept
the baees and tied the score with a three
bagger There was no one out, but Mathew
son, by adopting the dangerous tactics of
passing presumably strong batters and di
recting his attention to the weaker mem
bers, retired the side. New York then won
the game In the eleventh inning by a score
of 6 to 5. The second game was all New
York. Score, first game:
AB.H O A . AB.H.O A.B.
Breanahan, I 1 ft I 0 attar, lb ft I 1 I I
Brown, rf... I 110 0 hunlearr, If ft 0 I 4
Donlln, of... 14 Bmool, ct....4 014
McGaan, lb.. 4 II 0 B.cklajr, lb.. I I 11 1 1
Marten, If.... I 114 4 In.roff, rf... ft I I It I
Dahlrn, a... 4 4 11 0 Oradr. c ft 110 4
Irrlln, lb... 4 4 0 1 0 Hoflak'tr, lb I 1 4 4 4
Gilbert, lb... 4 111 M.llrHf, . I 1 I 4 0
Mathawaon p 4 1 0 T 0 MrParland, p I 0 1 I 0
'Arndt 1 1 4 0 0
Total I I 13 21 tThlalman, p.. 1 0 1 1 0
Hlmes .... 1000
Total..... 46 II M 15 I
Batted for McFarlnnd In the ninth.
Batted for Da Qroff In the eleventh.
New York 0 00000113021
Bt. Louis 0 010000030 16
Earned runs: Bt. Louis, 6; New York, 1
Three-base hits: Browne, Shay. Sacrifice
hits: Hoelskoetter. Gilbert. Double plays:
McBrlde, Shay and Beckley; Thtelman and
Hoelskoetter. Hits: Off McFarland. 7 In
nine Innings; oft Thtelman, 3 In two innings.
Passed balls: Bresnahan, Orady. Stolen
bases: Shay, Mertes (31, Browne. Hit by
pucnea Dan: uv Mcr arianrt, MamewRon
by Thtelman, Dahlen. Wild pitch: Mathew
son. Bases on balls: Oft McFarland, 6;
oft Thtelman, 2; off Mathewson, 4. Struck
out: By McFarland, 2; by Mathewson. 7.
Left on bases: St. Louts, 12; New York,
10. Time: 3:20. Umpires; Pears and John
stone. Score, second game:
AB.H.O.A.B. AB.H.O. A.K.
Braanaluui, . 0 1 0 Arndt, lb.... I 1 t 1
Clarka, C.... 1 0 4 0 0 DunlaaTr, U I 0 0 0
Brown, rf... 1 10 4 P moot. cf....l 1 0 0
Pcnlln, cf.... l 1 (Backlar. lb.. I 11
Mcflano, lb.. I 0 I 0 0 HI ma, rf.... 10 14 0
Martr. If.... I 10 4 Laahr. o I I I I 0
Dablan, a... I 4 0 Hoclak'tr, lb I 0 1 1
Iwvlln. lb... I t 1 I t McBrlda, .. 1 0 I 0 0
Strang, lb... I 1 I 1 llcOouiai, p. 1 1 0
Tar lor. p.... 1414
Totals....: 1 I II II I
Totals 10 I II 14
New York S 0 1 0 0 0-8
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 1 01
Earned runs: St. Louis, 1; New York,
L. Two-base hltt Beckley. Three-base hit:
Leahy, Sacrltloe hits: Browne, Donlln,
Taylor. Stolen bases: Smoot, Mertes.
Bases on balls: Off McDougal, 4. Struck
out: By MoDougal, 3; by Taylor, 6. Left
on bases: St. Louis, 4; New York, 4. Time:
1:02. Umpires: Pearg and Johnstone. At
tendance! 8.500.
Cincinnati Wins One. .
CINCINNATI, O., Bept. 29. Philadelphia
waa defeated by the superior hitting of the
Clnclnnatls, who had a number of men left
on bases: Score:
Rutflna,. lb. I I 1 I OTbomu, ef.. I I 1 1
Barry, lb....l 14 1 Oleaaoa. lb.. I 14 1
Odwall, If.... 1 1 1 Courtnajr, lb. 4 0 4
armour, ef. 1 1 t 1 I Mas, If.... I 1 I I
Corcoran, n. I I I I I Tltua. rf 1104
Stalnfaldt, lb 4 I 1 1 Bramneld, lb 4 T I
H'chmn, it-lb I 114 Doolln, a.... 4 114
Slasla, rf.... I II Munaoa e... 4 1411
Schlal, c I I 4 1 I Pllllntar, p. I 0 0 1 1
Cboo. p 1 0 0 0 0 J
Total II 1 I 14
ToUI. N 14 17 II
Cincinnati 0 0 2 1 0 1 3 7
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 03
Three-base hit: Titus. Stolen bases:
Courtney, Hteinfeldt (2). Seymour. Double
plays: Pittlnger, Doolln and Bransfield;
Seymour and Schlel; Barry and flchlel.
Bases on balls: Oft Chech, 3; oft Pittlnger.
4, Sacrifice hits: Gleason, Slegle. Schlel,
Chech. Hit by pitcher: Pittlnger, 1. Struck
out: By Pittlnger. 4; by Chech, 1. Time:
1:66. Umpire: Klem. Attendance: 1.000.
Gasao Postponed.
At Pittsburg Brooklyn-Plttaburg game
postponed on account of fog. Two games
tomorrow afternoon.
StaadlatV of the Teams.
, Played. Won. Lost Pet
Efw York 14 lul 44 .7u3
PitUburg 16 W 63 .643
Chicago lt& o6 (jo .64
Philadelphia 143 7 64 .j63
Cincinnati 146 74 71 ,611
kit. Louis 146 W i$
fcoston 146 ii 87 . 331
Brooklyn 143 41 lul ,2a
Games today I Boston at Chicago, Brook-
PhUadelphia at Clnolnnatl.
Aaaonaoesaent of Players Claimed by
Claba for Next Year.
MILWAUKEE, Sept. 39-The News today
prints the 1J reserve list of ball players
in the various clubs of tb American as
sociation aa follows:
Louisville Catcher Shaw, H. Stoner, Roy
Braahear, Larry Quinlan. Orvall Woodruff,
Ld Kenna, Dunkle. George Scott, Stecher.
Dan Kerwln. Billy Hallman, Houser
Qor Ensle, Harry While, WUiiatn J
in ,,oh Boyle, Eugene Demontre
t '.A, W.,U1,lJS Clingman, William Nance,
-.I,C,larke. yBU Lee- Ry Vlttrk, Fred
O Brien, Ldward Mlnehan, Howard Cam
P'UfTr t,i'lalt' J- c- Calhoun, Berl
Grubb. O. W. Butler, Pitcher Myers. Pitcher
Llndeman, C. K. Neighbors, Q. C. Lund.
Otto Delnlnger, Doo Haseltun.
St. Paul Al Whiteaide. Charles Ferguson,
P. J. Carney, A. Marcan, John Flournoy.
Perry Sessions, Elmer Pkrce. F. Hichards,
B. toy, John Zeaiusky, Orvllle, Kllroy.
. -ij"ni j. d. nynn, ai
mer Pierce, Ueorge Kilim, George Wrigley.
" R- O- L- PKkeiing. A D
Davis. William Hart. Fred Veil, B J
Uroth. A, C. Weaver, William Friel. Iver
, . " .wi,., vmii oxariin.
Kanaas City-Ward, lsbeU. W. Justice,
fr1"? .y,nrh.Vn- E- E- E'. r. J. Bonner
Hugh Hill, Donahue, Castro, Jar k Gilbert.
Walter faaamljiv A 1.1 . ,. ,
toss, Dave Williams, H. O. Baylesa"
..i..uu,,r-i.iias. juoran, A. c. weaver,
J. rarrell, J. G. Carr. J. Thoney, T. Mo
Creery, U T. Cromley. W. Roidy, Guy
'k,?y willlm Masaey, Ernest Frlck,
t hamp Osteen, Summers. Shannon, Sandy
Murray W. uuiser. J. B Henderson, Louis
Bruce, John FUher, Cliff Curtis
Minneapolis W. H. Fox, A. P. Oyler, Ed
Gremlng.r, A. Coulter, D. J. Sullivan, Eu
gene ord, Jesse Stovall, Oeorge Graham,
rorest Thomas, Henry Gehrltig, David Mar
.'.V,. Pn O'Leary, James Flick. Pitcher
J lllett, Otto Newtn. Pitcher Weisenberg,
Brittson, J. H. Bower, Urlmshaw, perry
Brasiona, W. A. Kellum, Mike Kohoe.
Milwaukee Jay Towne, Mont Bevllle,
t.ot'A "ickey. Barrio McCortnick, Barrle
McChesney. John O Brien, Cliff Curtia,
John Siattery.
Expect to Win frost Minnesota Jost
the teste.
IOWA CITY. Ia., Bept 3 (Social Tele
gram.! Iowa enters the second game of
the season with Monmouth tomorrow with
a badly broken up team and. while the
varsity la confident of winning. It Is be
l'Vd th ,rul wlH be a hard one.
Andy Chalmers, who was laid out a week
ago with a aprained ankle. Is improving
slowly, and will be unable to play tomor
row. Unless he Is able to get to work this
week It is believed the accident will ma
terially his play this season. The
weather continues extremely hoi, making
arrlmmsge work almost Impossible. Man
ager Jones will continue in favor Iowa
coeds at the box ofTice. Tomorrow they
will Ni assesfted only 6 rents and a larae
crowd at the opening game Is expected.
" . expect to pursue this same poiley In
the future." declared Manager Jones today.
We believe that If the girls come to the
games the men will surely do so and large
crowds will result."
llasel Paten Wins the 2iOO Pare from
Maid Keswick.
CINCINNATI. Sept. S.-Not a favorite
won st the Grand circuit meeting at Oskley
park today. Jn the 2:15 trot, the first event
on the card, Itnreitiielle, the second choice,
won the lust three hents and the race. In
the 2:06 pnee Hnzel patch won the race,
taking the 1h t three heats. In the first
heat of the 2:12 trnt Gold Dust Maid won
by a head from Lady Paulln" and look the
second heat by a nose from Mainland. Gold
Dust Maid won the last hent and the nice
In a fierce drive from Mainland. Besjlts:
2:16 clans, trotting, three In five, purse
Boreaielle, br. h. (Demarest) 2 11
Albert C, g. g. (J. Dlckerson) 1 13 7
Cowcatcher, b. g. (W. McCarthy)... 6 t 1
Artols, b. m. (U Turner) s o
Italia, b. m. (V. Nuchola) 4 4
Nance Holland, b. m. (E. Hall) 6 tit
Imperial Allerton. b. h. (S. F.aslng).8 7 7 $
Princess Xenla, br. m. (Booth) 7 8 I
John Turney, b. g. (W. Snow) 4 4 6 dr
Kellle Price, blk. m. (C P!
Time: .2:12. 2:11'4, MIS. 2:14"4.
2:Oj clsss, pacing, three In Ave purse 31,000:
Watch Patch, hlk. h. fJ Flnckl..! till
Maud Keswick, b. m. (H. James) ! 1 1 M
Don Carr, blk. g. (F. Clark). 16 7 1
Fantlne, b. m. H. Jones) .i 4 4 8 1
Malor McKlnley, b. g. (O. Ages). 4 6 7 2 5
Allersnn. ir h. (J Rrnrtvi 8.7 8 4 4
Riley B, blk. g. S. Easing) 8 6 3 6 d
Foxle Curd, blk. m. (J. Kea) 7 s s or
Time: 2:0G4. 2:06. 3:06, 2:U64, 2:07.
8:13 class, trotting, three in five, purse
Gold Dust Maid, blk. m., by Sllrer-
thorn-Mamle G (Ksers) 1 1 1
Mainland, b. h. (A. Thomas) 6 t 3
Lady Pauline, br. m. (Chandler) 2 7 7
Morn, ch. g. (O. Brlnkhoff) ...6 3 8
Kindest Maud, ch. g. (A. Padett) 8 4 6
Danube, br. h. (8. DeRyder).... 4 t 6
llannpr. hr r. flf JunMSl 8 6 4
Depuytren, br. h. (F. Jolly) 7 8 ds
Time: 2:11H, 2:11, 2:11.
-The Armours won two games from the
Onlmoda last night and forced them to
roll the highest game of the season to
save the third. Tho second round was
one of the best rolled on the alleys for a
long time, the two teams having a total
of i,9!t0 pins. McCague carries off the hon
ors with 4i4 and a nign single game or. :w.
1st. 2d. Sd. Total.
Neale 2l lul 196 t 5
Hartley Irt8 Dig 214 650
GJerde 174 J02 t'6 1
Chandler 171 Ml 146 649
Sprague 7.176 1D6 ISi 666
Totals 007 888 906 2,800
.Id. Totnl.
McCague .
191 024
Hughes ..
Maglll ....
.863 1,002 887 2.752
Match Golf Play at New York.
NEW YORK. Sent. 29. At the conclusion
of the second day's play in the annual
tournament ot the Nassau Country club,
near Glen Cove, L. I., four well known
golfers were left In for the premier honor.
This auartet is made un of Walter J.
Travis of Garden City, former national
and British champion; Jerome D. Traver
of the local club, former lntersrholastlo
champion: Douglas Laird, a Canadian
player, who is a student at Princeton uni
versity, and Allen Lard of Washington,
Today' two rounds consisted of match
lay at eighteen holes each. The semi
nal and the final rounds will be plavod
tomorrow and the pairs In the semi-finals
will be Travera against Laird and Travis
against Lard.
Iowa Normal Schedule.
CEDAR FALLS. Ia.. Sept. 29. (Special.!
The foot ball team of the Iowa State Nor
mal school has just completed Its schedule
ior tne season ana is as follows:
September 30 Charles Cltv colleara. at
Cedar Falls.
October 7 Ames, at Ames.
October 14 Iowa Industrial school, at
Cedar Falls.
October 21 Cornell college, at Cedar Falls.
October 28 State university, at Iowa City.
November 4 Coe college, at Cedar Rao-
November 11 Penn college, at Cedar
November IS Memorial university, at Un
ion City.
Fifteen-Round Draw la Baltimore.
BALTIMORE. Sent. 29. Sam Lanafor of
Boston and young Peter Jackson of Cali
fornia met in a fifteen-round bout tonight.
The former twice claimed fouls, which Ref
eree B. O'Hara did not see. Jackson de
pended almoBt entirely upon infighting,
striking only three straight blows and re
peatedly holding and punching after being
ordered to break. After Langford had
pounded Jackson's left eye to a pulp and
hammered him with straight, hard blows
almost at will throughout the fifteen rounds,
iue reieree vaueu u a uraw.
Milwaukee Defeats Dee Moines.
DES MOINES, Ia., Sept. 29.-8core of ex
hibition game: R.H.R.
Milwaukee 0 0 0 4 1 2 0 0 18 13 4
Des Moines 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 03 9 8
Batteries: Coatea and Wolfe, Daugherty
and Bevllle,
Olaea Throws Schoenfeld.
ASHEVILLH. N. C Bent. 29.-After
thirty minutes of fast wrestling before a
large crowd, Charles Olsen of Illinois was
given the decision over Prof. Schoenfeld
of New Orleans tonight
Sporting Brevities.
All of the bicycle racers will be paced
by motorcycles at the race meet Sunday.
Kid Nichols continues his winning streak
by beating the Cincinnati . team Thursday.
The Nebraska foot bali team plays a
Same with the Lincoln High School team
Remember the motor-cycle race at
Sprague Street park Sunday, and also the
benefit ball (miie . Lutwen the former
chimps and the Lee-Giass-Andreesen team.
Charles Brown won a 1 to 0 game from
the New York Giants Thursday. He al
lowed this ' bunch of heavy hitters but
four hits, while McGlnnity permitted but
three by the Robinsons.
Depot Barns.
BARTLEY, Neb., Bept. 29. (Special.) The
Burlington depot burned yesterday with
nearly all Its contents. The tire was set by
the fast mall, westbound. The wind was
high and blew the sparks under the board
platform so that the building waa all afire
from underneath before it was noticed.
The freight and express was saved but only
a few articles of the agent's personal prop
erty were saved. His wife and baby es
caped without injury. The agent's wife la
the daughter of the late Judge Bishop who
was for years publisher of The Indlanola
Courier. Judge Bishop left many valuable
books and these all went up In the flames
along with many valuable keepsakes. The
Burlington will build a new depot Immedi
ately. Barn Near I'nderwood.
UNDERWOOD, Ia., Sept. 2. (Special.)
A barn on the farm of William Fox, four
miles southwest of I'nderwood, on the
Weston road, was destroyed by Are Tues
day evening, together with a quantity ot
grain, hay and several sets of harness
belonging to Marlon Nixon, a tenant on
the farm. Several head of horses and
cattle In the barn were taken out with
out Injury. Mr. Fox loses about 8500 on
the barn and It la not knewn whether ho
had any Insurance or not. Mr. Nixon's
loss was nearly covered by Insurance. The
origin ot the fir la not known.
France to Go to The Hail,
PARIS. Bept. 29-Th officials here say
that It Is assured that Franco will accept
an Invitation to the second peace confer
ence at The Hague owing to the united
efforts of Emperor Nicholas and President
Roosevelt, but official action awaits Rus
sia's communication.
A Mlraaaloas Esenpo
from bleeding 'to death had A. Plnske,
Naahotah, Wis., who healed . hi wound
with Bucklln's Arnica Salve. 26c. For
aUe by Sherman dc VcConneU Drug Co.
CtrUintT of Bumpar Cora Crop Fatonbly
Affects All Lists of Boiinei.
Growlnsr Disposition to Plaeo Orders
for Months Ahead Shown I'll,
versa! Coafldence In tho
NEW YORK, Bept. 29.-R. O. Dun Co s.
weekly review tomorrow will say:
Lower temperatures stimulates retail
trade and fall openings are largely attended
but the wenther Is not cold enough to men
ace late crops that are maturing most
satisfactorily. Certainly of a successful
season on the farms contributes more than
any Other single factor to the confidence
that Is felt In all sections of the country.
Comparatively little new grain has been
mark-ted thus far. which Is largely due to
the planting of winter wheat and other
preparations for next year that are un
usually extensive.
Manufacturing activity la fully main
tained, the leading Industries having con
tracts assuring little Idle machinery during
the balance of the year and It Is probable
that more business will be carried over into
19og than at the opening of any previous
year. The growing disposition to place
order for distant delivery testify to the well
nigh universal faith that no setback will be
experienced. Railway traffic reports sug
gest that more rolling stock and motive
power could be used if obtainable as is cus
tomary at this season, and gross earnings
so far reported surpass last year's by 1.1
per cent which In return were 6.1 per cent
greater than those of 1900, Foreign com
merce at this port for the last week showed
gains of 33.106,1(3 In value of merchandise
exported and 32, 068.892 In imports, aa com
pared with the same week last year.
Money is a little firmer but there Is no
Stringency and gold Imports were checked
by higher rates of foreign exchange. Mer
cantile collections improve as the season
advances. September has made a remark
able record for the Iron and steel industry.
In favored departments, notably structural
and railway supplies, business was beyond
the capacity of the mills.
Quiet conditions are customary at this
season of the year In the primary markets
for textile fabrics, but tne lull Is much
more marked than usual. Mills and fac
tories have orders on hand assuring activity
for some time to come and there is no
anxiety regarding the future.
Heavy receipts of cattle at Chicago and
other western markets do not weaken the
tone of hides, packers maintaining full quo
tations because of light holdings by tan
ners. Foreign dry Tildes are also firm,
offerings being limited. New England man
ufacturers of footwear are still conserva
tive In the acceptance of spring goods,
anticipating a lower market, meanwhile
wholesalers are expected to place large
supplementary orders.
Failures this week number 240 against 223
last week in the United States and 30 in
Canada compared with 18 a year ago.
September Close with Optimism as to
the Future Widespread.
NEW YORK, Sept. 29. Bradstreet'g to
morrow will say:
September, a period of almost unexampled
activity In all lines of distributive trade
and Industry, closes with little abatement
visible In demand and with optimism as
to the future widespread. Favoring the
satisfactory winding up of the month's
work have been good weather conditions,
allowing the mautrlng of practically all
food crops without damage from frost.
Additionally helpful to distributive trada
and collections have been the beginning
of a free movement of spring wheat, large
sales of cotton at good prices south, an
unprecedented demand at top prices for all
kinds of building material, marked free
dom from Industrial friction and a mar
ket for labor and its products active as
rarely before in the country's history. It
Is true that retail trade In some sections
has been retarded by warm weather, but
this Is regarded as only temporary and
really beneficial in a larger sense, in that
the products of agriculture have been gar
nered with strikingly little deterioration.
Crop moving necessities and a growing feel
ing that the past two years of easy money
are about to give way to firmer conditions
are reflected in the financial markets in
repression of bullish activities.
With the advent of October some quiet
ing In the present demand might naturally
be looked for and a few centers note that
trading Is less active, because many buy
ers have returned home. Whenever, as
In the case of spring sales of cottons and
shoes, a line on next year's business la ob
tained, good reports are received. Iron
and steel buying for the last quarter of
this year and the first three months of 19u
is very good, September bookings in most
markets in fact topping the list of monthly
sales. It might noted that winter
wheat seeding Is active, a very large
acreage will be planted and soil and plant
conditions seem to insure a far better start
than a year ago.
Enlarging Crop movement, heavy ship
ments of industrial raw materials and of
goods to consuming centers combine to
tax transportation facilities this early in
the season.
Business failures in the United States
for the week ending September 28 number
185 against 173 last week, 179 in the like week
of 1904,' 1K3 In 1903, 164 In 1902 and 173 in 1901.
In Canada failures for the week number
28 as against 30 last week and 21 in this
week a year ago.
Wheat, including flour, exports for the
week ending September 28 are 2.064,232 bush
els against 2,247.848 bushels last week. 1,182.
293 bushels this week last year, 4.082,681
bushels In 1903 and 6,870,678 bushels In 19ii2.
From July 1 to date the exports are 13,267,
733 bushels against 17,442,783 bushels last
year, 40,027,362 bushels in 1903 and 65,879,713
bushels in 1901
Corn exports for the week are 1,121,993
bushels against 1,273.496 bushels Inst week,
700,863 bushels a year ago, 1,128,871 bushels
in 1903 and 141,423 bushels In 1902. From July
1 to date the exports of corn are 14,344 023
bushels against 7,637.661 bushels in 1904. 11 .
729,131 bushels in 1903 and 1,133,350 bushel
in 1902.
Ono Witness Says It Costs Mora to
Ship Ment Than Live
CHICAGO, Sept 29. Testimony m direct
opposition to evidence by various western
road officials was given to the Interstate
Commerce commission today by President
E. P. Ripley of the Atchison, Topeka 4
Santa Fe railroad. The commission is in
vestigating freight rates on live stock and
live stock products from Missouri river
points to Chicago. President Ripley de
clared that the rate on dressed beef be
tween Kansas City and Chicago should be
160 per cent higher than the rate on live
stock. He said it cost less to carry live
stock than packing house products, , and
submitted statistics in support of his con
tention. The packing house business today is so
highly organized and concentrated in so
few hands that this fact together with the
keen competition between the railroads,
practically makes it possible for them to
dictate rates for dressed beef and packing
house products, said President Ripley.
"Freight rate have always been based
on the value of the service furnished the
shipper, rather than on actual coat of trans
portation." The witness then read a table of statis
tics showing the cost of hauling carload
lots of live stock, dressed beef and pack
ing house products from Kansas City to
Chicago. According to the figures sub
mitted by President Ripley the expense
to the Santa Fe road for hauling a car ot
dressed meat from Kansas City to Chicago
la, 'packing house products 386.03 and
live stock 364.77. President Ripley claimed
that his company lout money on every
car of dressed beef hauled between Kan
sas City and Chicago.
"My opinion, based on a study of years
of experience in the railroad business,"
continued President Ripley, "Is that the
rate on live stock should not be higher
than the rata on dressed beef and pack
ing house products. The only exception
to this is when conditions arise which
make It necessary for the roads to change
their rates on these commodities. Strictly
speaking and under normal circumstances
the rate on dressed beet should be 150 per
cent higher than on live stock. It actually
costp the railroads 40 per cent less to han
dle cattle than It does to haul dressed beef
In refrigerator cars.'
High Honors Are In Prospect for
Senior Peace Envoy of
BT. PETERSBURG, Bept. .-M. Wltte
left St. Petersburg today by boat to meet
Emperor Nicholas, who with his family
Is prolonging his yachting trip In the
Finnish gulf. The meeting will take place
at BJoerke, the unfrequented little fishing
port where the recent interview between
Emperor Nicholas and Emepor William
took place Just before the peace confer
ence and where the imperial yacht Polar
Star is now lying. It has been reported
that he will be made a count and receive
the order of St. Andrew, with which Presl
dents Faures and Loubet wer decorated,
but a more substantial honor may be his
rumination to the post of chief ot the
BERLIN. Sept. 29. The National Zeltting,
St. Petersburg correspondent has telegra
phed to his paper as follows:
"M. Wltte told me today that Emperor
William said to him.
"I accord you the same honor as I would
to a crowned head. You have accomplished
extraordinary things and I congratulate
Russia on the possession of such a man.
If monarch had many such true servants
then one would think betteT of monarchs.
The German emperor waa described by
M. Wltte as most animated and kind.
Commander of Forces on Sakhalin
Island Received by Officer e
nd Women.
TOKIO. Bert- 29. Noon Lieutenant
General Haragulshl, commander-in-chief vt
the Japanese military forces on Sakhalin
Island, accompanied by his staff, arrived
at the L'yeno railroad station this morning
and was met by General Teraoutchl, the
minister of war, and M. Ijuin, Japanese
consul general at New Chwang, represen
tatives of the army and navy, and Vis
count Tanaka, the household minister.
Among those present were delegates from
tho different societies and representatives
of the ladies' association, who In welcoming
the general on his return from Sakhalin
Island said' "We are sorry that only one
Jialf the Island had been taken, but that
was no fault of yours," a statement which
created much merriment. General Hara
gulshl took luncheon at the Imperial army
headquarters and then proceeded to the
Alderman Walter Vauahnn Morgan Is
Head of Old Municipal
LONDON, Sept 29.-Alderman Walter
Vaughan Morgan, today was elected lord
mayor of London for the ensuing year. Mr,
Morgan is a septuagenarian, a banker and
a bachelor. He was educated at the Blue
coat school and Is a prominent Free Mason.
Prior to the election the retiring lord
mayor, John Pound, the sheriff and the
corporation paid their annual visit to the
church of St. Lawrence Jewry. This ob
servance dates from 1406, when Whlttlngton
was elected for the second term. So today
for the 600th time the quaint custom Waa
observed of presenting the vicar of the
church with a bottle of sherry and Inviting
him to dine at the mansion house this
evening to celebrate the election ot the
new chief magistrate.
Commercial Company Completes Ar
rangement for Extending- Sys
tem to Japan and China.
' LIVERPOOL, Sept 19. George O. Ward,
vice president of the Commercial Cable
company, sailed for New - "tor today on
the White Star line steamer C?:lrlc, hav
ing completed arrangements for extending
the Pacific cable to China and Japan.
NEW YORK. Sept. 29. Clarence II.
Mackay, president of the Commercial Cable
company, said today that the new cables,
both to China and Japan, will be laid and
In operation on or before April 1, 1306.
Explorer's Body at Paris.
MARSEILLES, Sept. 29. The body ot
Count de Bratxa, the explorer, who died
September 16 at Dakar, Senegambla, ar
rived here today on the steamer Alpes and
was landed with Impressive military hon
ors. The funeral will take place la Paris
on Monday.
Tornado la Cape Colony,
CAPETOWN, Cape Colony, Sept. 29. A
tornado last night struck Malmesbury, a
town, of 1,000 inhabitants, situated thirty
five miles from here, and reduced it to
ruins. A number of persons were killed.
San Francisco, Los Angeles, Portland, Seattle $25.00
Spokane and Eastern Washington... $22.50
Butte, Helena and Salt Lake City $20.00
Cody. Vyo.i (Big Horn Basin $16.75
Daily tourist sleepers and through car service Omaha to Montana and Pugct Sound
points. Daily through tourist sleepers Omaha to California, via Denver, Rcenio Colo
rado, Salt Lake City and Southern Pacific Tourist sleepers from Omaha Thursdays
and Fridays are personally conducted.
Daily through tourist sleeping car service from Omaha to Los Angeles via Denver,
Scenic Colorado, Salt Lake City, thence to' Southern California over the San Pedro Koute.
Through tourist sleepers from Omaha every Saturday night for Southern California
via Kansas City and the Santa Fe Route.
These tourist sleepers provide high grade facilities at half the rates for standard
sleepers. The cost of double berth Omaha, or from Nebraska points, to the Coast is but
Let me send you folders about these colonist rates and our through service.
Describe to me your trip and let me advise you the least cost and the best way to
make it.
Twice as Good as Its Price
Hvn In everything but tht ' nerve-rtcking " strength of
most imported tobaccos. Mild and strong grades blended
Into an evenly burning, richly flavored, highly satisfying half
hour of solid cigar enjoyment.
"Banquet Hall Cigars"
are tht product of the most successful tobacco growers and
cirar makers of the day. It's s citar Intended for men whose
' tastes run to extravagantly
10 ctnts at
Allen B
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The Janitor service in The Bee
Building is as near perfect as it can
be, remembering that janitors are
human. Offices from $10 to $4?
per month several desirable ones
from which to choose.
Passenger Agent, 1502
priced Imported goods.
jfoar toboccottist
N. Foster Co.
ltw Tort
Made of the finest Im
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and selected malti thoroughly
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The Popular Bottled
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. 11 -