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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 23, 1906)
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OMAHA WINS ONE, LOSES ONE
Jlht Oom ETa laoinct and Fop EyUr
Calltd it to fiats It.
DODGE SHOWS 6REAT FORM IN SECOND
Holds Mneoln staggers 4a Four Hits
ana Ptrmttt Only Oaa ( Tfcene
Walk, Wklls Eyler la
t,INCOT,N. Bept, 21 Lincoln and Omaha
divided honor In two close and exciting
(imi thla afternoon. Lincoln -"won the
flint, an eleven-Inning contest, 7 to t, and
Omaha the second, t to 1 Schoolmaater
Jnnes, who came up from Ksnaas to help
out his former teammates, wti pounded
hard in the eighth Inning of the first game
and Eyler relieved him, winning out. Eyler
alio went In for the second fame, but was
hit hnrd at times and the men played
rather sleepy bsll behind him. Dodge was
effective. Welch, for the visitors, distin
guished himself in the field and at bat.
Score, first at me:
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
7 13 81 IS
Rutted for Jones In the elrhlh
One out when winning run scored,
Lincoln 1000120000 1-7
Omaha 0 0 3 1 0 0 0 2 0 0 04
Karned runs: Llncom, 6; Omaha, 1.
Three-base hits: Qui lin. Davidson. Two.
base hits: Ketchem. Qtilllln. nagnter,
Howard, Gondlng. Btolen bsos: Ketchem,
Duvldinn, Gagnier, Howard, Ferrlng. Sacri
nce hits: Roaers. Autrev. Double plays:
Jones to Thomas to Gagnler, Perrlng to
Gondlng to Dolan, Autrey to Howard. First
Dsse on Pans: uir thorns, o; on jyier, i;
off Jones. 1. Hit wfth pitched ball: Corns,
Btruck out: By Jones. 1; by Eyler, 6; bv
Corns. 1. Wild pitch: Eyler. Left on
bases: Lincoln. 10; Omaha, a. Time: 2:06.
Score, second game:
AB. R. H. PO. A.
Howard, 2b 6 0 0 0
Autrey, If 6 1 2 2
Prrrlng, 3b t 1 1 0
Welch, cf 4 0 2 3
Basney, rf 4 1 2 3
Dolan, lb 4 0 1 It
Gondlng, c 3 0 0 6
Long, s 3 0 2 3
Dodge, p 4 0 0 0
8 10 27
H. PO. A.
0 0 8 0
0 12 0
0 0 11
0 0 T 0
0 0 13
10 7 1
0 0 18
0 0 0 0
"l 1 27 5
Batted for Rogers In th ninth.
Batted (or Eyler in the ninth.
Lincoln 00100000 0-1
Omaha 20000100 0-1
Earned runs: Lincoln. 1; Omaha. 3. Two
base hits; Autrey (, Welch. Stolen bases:
Ketchem, Qulllln, Thomss, Holmes. Bacrt
flee hit: Long. First base on balls: Off
Eyler, 1; off Dodge. 1. Hit with pltchod
ball: By Dodge, 2. Btruck out: By Eyler,
6; by Dodge, 6. Left on bases: Lincoln. 6;
Omaha, 9. Time: 1:20. Umpire: Davis.
Champa Wis la tne Third.
PUEBLO, Colo., Sept. 22. The Champa
bunched hits on Morgan In the third In
ning and won this afternoon's gams by a
score of 6 t? 3. The Indians plaoed plenty
of men on oases, but could not get them
home to overcome the lead. In the ninth
Inning Pueblo had three men on bases,
with two runs needed to tie, when the
third out was made. . A double-header will
be played tomorrow. The score:
H. PO. A.
.! 4 0
To Get More Strength
from Your Food.
,HEN tha Bowels are filled
with undigested food we
ma be a great deal worse
off than If we were half
Because food that stays loo lonf la
fhe Bowels ' decays there, ' Just ss If II
stayed toe lonf la the open sir.
Well, when food decays la the Bowels,
through delayed and overdue action, what
The millions of Httle Suction Pumps
that line the Bowels and Intestines then draw
Poison from the decayed Food, Instead of
the Nourishment they wets Intended to
This Poison gets Into the blood and, In
time, spreads all over the body, unless the
Cause or Constipation Is promptly removed.
That cause of Constipation Is Weak, or
Lazy Bowel Muscles.
, When your Bowel-Muscles grow flabby
they need Exercise to strengthen them, not
"Physio" to pamper them'.
There's only one kind of Artificial E
erclie for the Bowel-Muscl s.
Its name Is "CASCARETS." and Its
price Is Ten Cents a box.
So, If you want the same natural action
that a six mile wslk In the country would
give you, (without thevWesriness) take one
Cascaret at a time, with Intervals between,
till you reach the exact condition you desire.
One Casoaret at atime will property
cleanse a foul Breath, or Coated Tongue.
Don't fall to carry the Vest Pocket
Cascaret Box with you constantly.
All Druggists sell them over ten million
boxes s year.
Be very oareful to get the genuine,
made only by the Sterling Remedy Com
pany end never sold In bulk. Every tablet
stamped "CCd" fti
3 11 27 13
Batted for Vigil In the ninth.
Des Moines 0 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 0-6
Pueblo 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 1-3
Stolen basos: geeelnns. Bsder, Melchlor.
Two-base hits: Wolfo, Sessions. Tonne-
man, Hader. Three-base hit: Msgoon.
First base on balls: Off allien. 1 ptrurk
out: By Moraan, ; by Hesslons, 2; by
Olllen. 2. Wild pitch: Glllen. Hit by
pitched ball: Qlllpn, Morgan. Double
plays: Melrholr to Rennlrker to Tonne,
man; Melcholr to Tonneman. Left on
baies: Des Moines. 7: Pueblo. 12. Time:
1:85. fmplre: Edlnger. Attendance: 1,00.
Dearer lisarhfi Hits.
DENVER. Sept. M.-Denver defeated
Sloua City today by the score of 9 to i by
bunching hits off Jarrott. Bheehan was
put out of the game for objecting to a
strike and Bill Everett was put off the
grounds for the same reason. Score:
AB. R. H. PO. A. B.
Belden, If 4 0 1 0 0
Smith, ss 8 4 8 3 ,3 0
Randal?, rf 3 2 2 1 2 0
Rusnell, lb 4 1 1 10 1 2
Wolgsrt, c 6 0 2 0 0
McHale, cf 4 0 1 3 0 0
Davis. 8b 3 0 0 0 6 1
Donahue, 2b 3 13 110
Paige, p 4 11110
Totals Si " 12 27 13 "t
H. PO. A.
0 0 0
Stolen basee: Welgardt.
ueiaen. Handall, Kuascll,
Jarrott, Campbell. Three-base hit: Ran
dall, Hueaell, Heater. First base on balls:
Off Paige, 1; off Jarrott, 4. Struck out: By
Paige, ; by Jarrott. 3. Hit with pitched
hall: Donahue, Frecse. Double play: Weed
to Freese. First base on errors: Denver, 3.
Left on bases: Denver, S; Sioux "lty, 4.
Time: 1:3. Umpire: Van Slckel. At
tendance: 800. ,
Standlag of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost.
Sioux City .
Lincoln at Omaha,
Moines at Pueblo. Sioux Cltv at Denver.
AVERAGES OF THE OMAHA TEAMj
Practjcallr All of Them Fall Away
Nearly every player on the Omaha team
dropped a notch - or two In his batting
average during the Isst Week, the whole
team losing five points. The totala on
the table are reduced somewhat because
Bender has been dropped from the list.
The team went back In about the same
ratio It gained on the week before. Autrey
fell the farthest In his batting.
Games. AB. R. H. A v. LW.
138 3949 665 1070 .270 .278
PO. A. B. T.C. Av. LW.
Oondlng 606 86 8 698 .996 .994
Sanders 13 87 , 1 101 .990 .989
Autrey 67 7 1 76 .9H7 .983
Dolan ..s. 615 131 13 659 .980 .983
Long 191 20 42 439 .H Mi
McNeeley 10 81 4 96 .957 .955
Dodge 4 61 3 68 .956 .968
Perrlng 18 301 27 617 .948 .948
Runkle 898 179 37 614 .939 .939
Baasey 251 29 13 298 .989 .937
Howard a.. 259 329 42 630 .933 .931
Welch 290 18 26 318 .924 .922
Corns .... 6 72 86 .896 .892
1 7 1686 226' 4603 .840 960
Doable-Header at Diets.
The Jetter Gold Tops and Neumayers of
Council Bluffs pitted against the Diets
squad will be the double attraction at Diets
park this afternoon. The Jetters and As
sociations will play the first game, begin
ning at 2:30 sharp. Revenge lays both ways
In these gamea, aa the Jetters won a double-header
on their last visit, while the
Neumayers have failed to land a game.
.... Left ...
... First Wahl
tlrat game at 2:30 p. m.; second at 3:46
Osashsi aad Llaeola.
Omaha end Lincoln begin a aeries of
Tam as at Vinton street park Sunday, play
ng a double-header, the first to be oalled
at 1:80 p. m. Monday Is ladles' day. The
Omaha. Position. Lincoln.
Dolan First Thomas
Howaid... Second Steen
Perrlng Third Qulllln
Long jShort Gagnler
Bsssey Left Davidson
Welch-. Center Ketchem
Autrey Right Fenlon
Oondlng Tatch Zlnran
Townsend..: aCatch Rogers
McNeeley... ..Pitch Evler
Corns Pitch V.. McKay
Edge Pitch Zachert
Sanders .....Pitch... Msddox
Tigers Beat Eagles.
Tigers defeated the Eagles
elve-tnnlng game yesterday by a
were the batting of Kline and the fielding
of Burnett. The Tigers would like to hear
from the Townsend Gun Company team or
the Antlers. Score: R.H.E.
Tigers 10000012000 1-6 8 1
Eagles 00101010100 0-4 6 3
Batteries: Tigers. Kelly and Kline; Eag.
os, rfenaen ana oarr. empire: veuo
Today the Tiaera are to nlav tha Hollva
at Twenty-sixth end Corby.
D. and D.'s Play Townseads.
The Dunham at Dunhams will play the
Townsend Gun Company at Twenty-sixth
and Ohio streets tuday st 2 p. m. The
lineup is aa ouowa
,., Catch ..
.: Pitch ...
... Short ..
Eagles and Taxedos.
The Eagles will play, the Tuxedos this
morning at Twenty-sixth and Lake streets.
Eagles. Position. Tuxedos.
Grant Catch Yousley
Welburg First Prlrson
Wlliaen Second Barr
Connors Third ... Mullen
Mickey Short Jensen
Michelsen Pitch Kilns
Jensen ....Kight Lear
Canon L't liter French
8tewart .Left Barrows
Pawnee City Defeats Baraastoa.
BEATRICE, Neb.. Sept. 23. -(Special.)
The Pawnee city ball team defeated the
Bameston nine at liberty yesterday after
noon by the score of i to 4. A larse crowd
witnessed the game. Score:
' R. H. E
Pawnee 1 0 8 1 0-4 3 I
Barneatoa 1S004 6 4
Batteries: Pawnee City, Delulre and
lUoodaiei iiarneaton, Devolt and Wilson.
AMERICAN RAtt AGAIN A TIE
Chioaco Wins Third Gatno of the Cariti
from New York.
GRIFFITH'S PITCH IR5 ARE EASY MARKS
Whit Baaeh Hits la Fonrth
ad Fifth Innings fr II
Haas genres of Other
CHICAGO. Sept. 22. Chicago batted Orth
and Doyle all over the field today and on
an easy victory. ,
CHICOO. KgW YORK.
B. H.O.A.B. I H.O.A.I,
rt a is SKoelrr. rf....4J 1
F.lharftia. aa . 1 e a
rhaee, lb.... 4 11
V Wti.iama. Ib. i I I I
Leporte, lb... I I
fct'onror, el.... I 1
6 Dltenty, If I 0 t
Doug hart?. II I
Roba, lb 1
SalllTSs. ... t
0 11 VKIalnaw. C...1 III
111 Maaulra. ... till
Wtalta, p I
I link, s. ...... till
Dorl. B I 1 I I
to in li t ;
, Totals M t It II I
Chicago . 0 0 0 4 2 0 1 0 -
New fork 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0-1
Hits Off .Orth. 6 In four innings; iff
Doyle, 4 In four Innings. Left ?n bases:
Chicago, 8; New York, 2. Two-base hit:
Jones. Three-base hits: DougMrty ls-
fl'JIIIV! lull. nuiiro. unvi ...
2 1 Kohe, Jones. Stolen base: Dougherty.
' I Btruck out: By White, 6; by Doyle, i. First
X base on balls: Off Doyle. 2. Time: 1:40.
bell. Home run: Jones. Uacrince nus:
Umpires: O'Loughlln and Sheridan.
Browas Defeat Athletles.
ST. LOUI3. Mo., Sept. 22. The locals In
sured the game today In the fifth inning
by good bitting. Glade had one bad In
ning, the visitors scoring five runs. The
feature of the game was a triple play by
6hean, Nlcholls and Davis In the even;h.
B. H.O.A.B. B.H. O.A.I.
.. 1 0 0 0 IHartaal. It... i t I S
Jonaa, lb 4
Stona. It 4
Hemphill, of. t
O'Brien, lb.. I
Rock'nale. lb I
Wallace, as.. I
Rlrkay, e 4
4 14 I lAnnbruaVr. til I i
I I I ODavla. lb I I
111 ONlcholla. aa.. 4 0 I
111 lOmrlDB. lb.. 4 I 0
III I Sheas, lb.... Ill
111 I Lars, ef 4 1 I
14 11 Bairy. e I I 4
III Coombs, p.... I 1 I
Totals......! 11 It 14 1 Totala.... r.14 I 14 I I
St Louis 0 0 t 0 3 0 1 0 7
PhiladelDhla 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-6
Two-base hits: Berry, Armbmster. Rock
onfleld. Jones. Wallace. Sacriiice hit:
Armbruster. Triple play: Shean to Nlch
olls to Davla. Stolen bases: Jones,
Da via. Rhean. HemDhill. Wild Pitch:
Coombs, 1. First base on balls: Off
Glade, 3; off Coombs, 6. Struck out: By
Glade, 4; by Coombs, 4. Lett on Oases:
St. Louis, 6: Philadelphia, 4. Time: 1:60.
Cleveland 8haa Oat Boston.
CLEVELAND. Sept. 22. Cleveland shut
nut Rnatnn tndav in eajv fashion. Bern-
hard pltenlng great ball. Harris had
rinvelanil hlanked until the seventh, when
the IochIs bunched seven hits and scored
six runs. Score:
B. H.O.A.B. B. H.O.A.B.
Jackaon. It... 4 111 I Hoar. It 4 0 1
Stovall, lb... I 111 IParent. aa.... 4 0
Turnar. aa.... I 111 1 Stahl. ef t 1
Lajola, -lb 4 111 uOrlm.haw, lb 4 0
Congalton, rf 4 I 0 CrhJbTna. lb 4 I
Fllrk, ef I 1 1 0 0 Moraan. lb... 4 1
Roaimao, lb. 4 I 10 0 1 Praama. rf. I 1
Br ml a. a 4 I I 0 0 Armbniatar, all
Barnhard. p.. 4 114 Harris, p I 0
Totals II unii I Totals II I 14 14 1
Cleveland 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 7
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0
Two-base hits: Jackson, Flick, Bemls,
Armbruster. ' Sacrifice hit: Turner. Double
plays: Stahl to Morgan; Lajoie to Turner
to Rossman; Stahl to Armbruster; Turner
to La Jo I to Roaeman. First base on
balls: Off Hsrrls. 2. Left on bases:
Cleveland, 5; Boston, 6. Struck out; By
Bernhsrd, 7; by Harris, '7. Time: 1:18.
Umpire: Evans. v
Tigers Take a Pair.
DETROIT, Sept. 22. Mullln pitched both
gamea today, winning the first from Falk
enberg easily and being forced to his limit
by Goodman In the second, which 'dosed
4 to 1 Goodwin wss not hit hard.
but he was wild at times ana ueirou sioie
bases on Wskefleld at will. Stahl waa
ejected for questioning Umpire Hurst's de
cisions. Score, first game:
B.H.O A B. B.H.O.A..
alMntvra. ef. 4 1 4 1 I sehainf, IB.. I a i a a
Coonhlln. lb. I
Crawford, rt. I
Cobb, ef 4
fame, t I
Srhaafar, tb. I
L'ndaar. lb.. I
CLaarr. as.. I
1 jonea. ci
0 I Altlier, aa... I
0 Ofroaa, lb 4
4 oHIrkmn. rf-lb 4
1 OAnaarson, If. 4
I a Stahl. lb I
I (Stanley, rf... I
I SWarner, I
Falkanberg. p I
tt I 17 II 0
Totala 10 ft 14 It I
Detroit 0 0 3 0 0 2 0 0 6
Washington 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0-3
Two-base hits: McUityre. Cross, Warner.
Sacrifice hit: Payne. Stolen bases: Cough,
lln. Crawford (2), Alttser. First base on
balls: Off Mullln, 1; off Falkenberg. 8. Left
on bases: Detroit. 6; Washington, 4. Struck
out: By Mullln, 4; by Falkenberg. 6.
Double plays: Lindsay to Schsefer:
O'Leary to Schaefer to Lindsay. Wild
pitches: Mullln. Falkenberg. Umpire:
Hurst. Time: 1:46.
Score, second game:
B. H.O.A.B. B H.O.A.B.
MMnlriV If. 4 I I 0 0 Schalfly. 3b..l I I I 4
Couahlln. lb. I 1 1
v.ionea. cr a
0 Altlttr. aa... I
irroaa. lb I
0 Hickman, lb. 4
0 Andaraoa. It. I
IStanlar, rf... 4
1 Wakentl4, a. 4
Oooilwla, ... 4
Crawford, rf. t I 0
Cobb, cf 4 I 0
Schmidt. ... 4 4 I
Scbarfar. tb. 4 0 I
Llndaay. lb.. I I
O'Leary, aa.. 4 0 I
Mallls, ....4 I 1
Totala II mil 1 Totala n rM
One out when winning run scored.
Detroit 1 0 0 0 3 0 0 0
Washington 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0-8
Two-baae hits: Mclntyre (2). Crawford,
Schalfly. Sacrifice hits: Altlser. Cross.
Stolen bases: Coughlin (Z), Crawford (2),
Cobb, Lindsay; Wakefield. First base on
balls: Off Mullln, 2; off Goodwin, . Hit
by pitched ball: By Mullln, L Left on
bases: Detroit, 1; Washington, T. Struck
out: By Mullln. 6; by Goodwin, 4. Wild
pitch: Goodwin. Time: . 1:46. Umpire:
New Tork ,
Bt. Louis ,
I Tam ana.
Won. Lost. Pet.
84 64 .'
B4 64 . 609
80 69 '.676
75 61 .661
.69 68 .6t4
65 78 . 471
62 89 .39
46 97 .323
Phlladalphts st St. Louis.
New York at Chicago.
IN NATIONAL LEAGl K
Philadelphia Wins from Cincinnati
by Score at Six te Twe.
PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 21 Philadelphia
today defeated Cincinnati, principally
through the poor work of the visitors'
B H.O.A.B. B H.O.A.B.
Thomaa. ef.. 4 I 4 0 Hucaina. lb. 4 1114
Olaaaoa. 3b.. I
BraaaSaK, lb I
Lues, rf I
nee. It.... I
Seutelle. lb.. I
lHolin, aa.... 4
Daola, o I
Klttbte, .... I
SI f Kaller. II.... I 1
III Ju4a. rt I 0
110 tBmoot. of..
114 ILebart. lb.
18 1 IMola. a..
111 OScklal. ...
Ill I Careens, se
111 tlML Ik....
.minu i Haii,
Total 4 10 14 14 I
Philadelphia 0 0 0 1 1 1 2 1 -
Cincinnati 0 00100010-2
Left oo bsses: Cincinnati, 9; Phlladsi
phla, 11. btolen basoa: Hugglus, ben
telle. Magee, Deal Two-base has: Magee,
Corcoran, Lobert. , Sacrifice hits: Gleason,
Mcleun, Thomas, Bransfleld. Double play:
Dooln to Sentelle. Struck out: Richie. 6;
Fraser, 1; Hajl, I. First bast on balls:
Richie, 3; Frsser, 1; Hall. 8. Proportion
of hits: Off Fraser, 6 In five innings; off
Hall, 6 In three innings. Wild pitches:
Hall. Time: 2:08. Umpire: O'Day.
At Brooklyn Brooklyn-St. Louis game
At Now Vorx New York-Chicago game
At Boston uoston-Plttsburg game post
Staadlng of tha Teams.
Played. Won. Ist,
, 1S9 86
Hi - 60
140 x 46
rew xora ..........
No games today.
' DnaTya and Orlerluls.
This afternoon, at Duffy's park, end ef
Q street ear Hue, Soutta Omana, the ,at-
trsrtloti will be the Dtiffya oT South
Omaha and the LelsM-Artreeen team.
Ioth teams are playing professional baa
ball and the game will no doubt be an In
te-eeung one. l ne lineup
HARNESS niCISG 1 (OI.IMI14
W. J. Lewis Makes (ear Record for
Geldlaga In Competition.
COLUMBUS. O.. Sent. 22. Rain that In
terfered with . raclnsr Wednesday came
again this afternoon, when the get-away
card waa about half finished and mad.)
the track upflt for further use. The free-for-all
trot had to be declared off, while
money went as the horsese stood In the
unfinished events. W. J. Lewis easily
won the deriding hest In the 1:10 trot'that
was not nnlshed Friday. Hy trotting
each mile in 2:06. he became the holder
of the world's record for the fastest three.
heat race won by a gelding. Lester'
Murphy of Columbus was the driver.
Until the rain came sensational time
ruled. Phalla. the first choice, was dis
tanced In the first heat of the 2:08 pace,
which Lady May. making her first grand
circuit start this sesson, won In 2:04Vi.
Allle Jay. the strong favorite, won the
Hester-Columbus consolation. lit time.
2:084, in the first mile gives the Cleve
land mare a new record and ties her with
Brilliant Girl for the distinction of be
ing the faatest new trotting performer
of the year. One trip around the track
settled the 2:06 pace. Red Bud led 4o the
half in 1:00 Vs. but had to finish second
to Rudy Kip, the heavily played favorite.
The winner reduced his record by half a
2:10 class trotting, three In 'Ave, purse
21.000 (two heats Friday):
W. L. Lewis, b. g., by Norval
(L. Murphy) 1 1 1
Oro. blk. g. (McCarthy) .....2 1 2
Watson, ch. g. 'Coyne) 8 6 1
Vaneant, b. m. tDevereaux) 4 3 4
Robert A., b. g. (McHenry) 6 4 dr
Totara. b. m.. (Titer) , 6 7 dr
Boreaselle, br. h. (Demarest) I 6 dr
Time: 2:0614. 2:06, 2:0t.
2:08 class pacing, two heats, purse
Lady May. b. m., by Commodore Kit
son (Hobson) .....1 1
Wilson Addington. b. n. (Cox) 2 2
Daphne Direct, blk. m. (Walker; ... .3 4
Schermerhorn, b. g. (Mooks) 4 3
Owassia, b. m. (Tith) 6 6
Gltchle Manato. b. h. (Abrams)
Phalla, b. m. (Gatcomb) dis
Time: 2:04H. 2:04W. ....
Hoster-Columbua consolation, 2:18 trot,
purse 12.000: -.
Allle Jay, b. m.. by , Jay Hawker
(Kenney) : 1
Fleno. ch. h. (Demarest) 2 3
Prince Edward, blk. g. (Eldrldge) . . . .7 8
Czarina Dawson, b. m. (McCargo) . . .3 4
Lawrletta, b. m. tPaunders) 6 3
J. N. Blakemore, blk. g. (Foote) ... . . .
mack Piirhrn. hlk. c. ( Valentine) .... 8 7
Jack Wilkes, b. g. (Nuekols)
Kassona. b. m. (Snedeker)
The Phantom, blk. g. (Walker) . . .
Idora, b. m. (Cherry)
Time: 2:08'4. 2:1014.
2:06 class, pacing, purse 31.200:
Rudy Kip, br. h., by McEwen (T.
, .6 ro
Red Bud. b. g. (Stokes) t
Princess Helen, b. m. (McDonald) ....... 8
Alfalfa, ch. m. (Cox) 4
Prince Hal, b. g. (Snow) 6
Texas Booker, b. g. (McEwen) f
BOWLING SEASON OPENS MONDAY
Commercial League Starts l"p t
Final arrangements have been mode for
opening of the Commercial Bowling league
Monday evening at the Metropolitan alleys,
1M4 and 1616 Capitol avenue. i-reaioeni
Grotte has arranged for several prominent
speakers., who will be present, also a aT
orchestra. Kerresnmenis win on T .,1
during the evening. The management will
have sneclal seats reserved for all women
mrlah ft Attend.
The two leading teams of 1806-08 will open
with as much vigor and vim as they cloeod
last- season, and a good and Interesting
match Is looked for. Both Captain White
of the Gold Tops and Captain Walens of
the Life Malts will have their strongest
material in the lineup. Proprietor W. A.
Keyt has Just finished remodeling the
league alleys, which puts them In the best
of condition for the coming season. Joe
Berger will manage the upstairs league
alleys while the old reliable Ben Hull, tho
bowlers' friend, will have the management
of the five new regulation alleys now being
Installed by Mr. Keyt In the basement of
his place of business, and which will be
opened to the public October 1. Mr. Hull
extends a cordial Invitation to all his
friends to pay him a visit In his new place.
Following Is a complete list of the teams
snd players: , , ,
Life Malts-Csptain Walenx, Thmnnn.
Btapenhorst, Nelson,- Sutton, Adams snd
MOold1VTops-Captaln White. Foley. Orotte,
Prlmeau. Mahoney and O'Connor. '
FalstafTs Captain Jay, Beselin, Klouck,
Berger, Hunter Lavigne.
El Caddlllo Captain Hlnrlcks, Coughlin,
Lepholtx, Crooks, Paxton, Hamblet, Kauft
man. Black Kats Captain Havens. Baehr. Cof
fer. Soloman, Camp, Weimer.
Omaha Bicycle Co. Captain Bord, Huff.
McGee, Keyt, Morton. Richards.
Colts-fCaptaln Carman, Hull. Hartkoph,
Voss, Rush. Worthing.
D. J. O'Briens Captain Fagerburg, Grif
fith. Matthes, D. J. O'Brien, Parmalee,
Fstterson fitars vapiain i-anerson. wey
muller. Hlgglns. Rice. Polear. Stlne.
Armours Captain Collins. Peterson. Grif
fin, Kohawsky. Englar. Manning. Power.
The following is tne scneauie tor tne
Monday. September 24 Life Malts vi:-
Tuesday, September Zn raisianrs vs. jsi
Wednesday, BeptemDer re Armours vs.
Thursday, September 27 Black Kats TS.
Friday, September 28 Omaha Bicycle Co.
vs. D. J. O'Brlena
The committee on prlsea reports It has
3360 in cash prlxes. Also many valuable
prizes In merchandise.
Boa of Belvldere Adda Jaalor Cham
pion to Long List of Victories.
NEW YORK. Sept. 22. Salvldere. the
best 2-year-old of the year, today added
the lia.u-0 Junior championship stakes to
his already long list at Gravesend. Sal
vldere has started seven times this
year and his victory today makes It six
straight for the son of Belvldere-Sallle of
Navarre. He has won nearly 350.000 this
year. At the dispersal sale of W. Harry
Brown this summer John E. Madden, who
la In partnership with E. Hitchcok. jr.,
bought him for 33.700.
Demund was played today to beat the
favorite, Sallvldere. He was backed down
from 6 to 1 to I to 1. At the start De
mund rushed into the lead and opened up
a gap of couple of lengths, with Sajvidere
second. Demund continued to show the
wsy to the stretch, where Salvldere took
command and won easily by three lengths.
Running Water, 4 to 5, won the sucond
sperial, defeating Tangle, the only other
starter. Track heavy. Results:
First race, selling, about six furlongs:
Keator won, Handzarra second, Gamblnus
third. Time: l:Hi.
Second race, steeplechase, about two and
S half miles: Expansionist won. Yams
Christy second. Hylus third. Time: 4:57.
Third race, the Junior champion stakes,
about six furlongs: Salvldere won, De
mund second. Ballot third. Time: 1:1044.
Fourth race, the second special, mile and
a half: Running Wster won. Tangle sec
ond. Time: 2:464. Two starters.
Fifth race, selling, mile and seventy
yards: Astronomer won. Belle of Jessa
mine second. Woolwich third. Time: 1:48.
Sixth race, five and a half furlongs:
Senator Clay won. Philander second. Her
man third. Time: 1:10.
Seventh race, five and a half furlongs:
James Crawford won. Manana second,
Lally third. Time: 1:10.
YORK WINS FIRST FOOT BALL GAME
for David City One Mas la
DAVID CITY, Nib., Sept. 21 (Special
Telegram.) The York high school boys
came down here today for the opening foot
ball game and defeated David City by 16
to 0. The game was played under the new
rules, which were a little confusing to the
spectatora. Welch of York hurt his shoul
der, but this was the only casualty.
The David City team ia one of the best
that the school has put together for sev
eral years, but the York line was too heavy
for them. York scored five points In the
first half and ten points in the second hnlf.
Welch of York msde a fifteen-ysrd run,
and Ball of Dsvid City a twenty-ysrd run.
David City had tha ball within Ave yards
of York's line twice. The game waa
hard fought from start to finish. A good
crowd was In attendance.
tORNHUSKERS WORK DAILY
fotch foittr Busy Lioklnc Flejsrs Ito
fchspo for Contest,
NEW MEN SHOW, KG UP EACH DAY
Opening of Mehtiul urlags Oat Some
Veterans and Prospects far
Ueed tiaras Are Brighter '
(From a Etaff''"Correpondent.) ,
LINCOLN, Neb., Sept. 22.-(8peclal.)-Coaoh
Foster's Cornhuseers have been go
ing along at a merry practice clip during
i he week despite leaky clouds and muddy
tinjerplnnmg. The heavy rains, which
converted the athletic fleid Into a mire,
forced the squad to resort to the use of
the cramped quarters on the university
campus, with an occasional trip to the
university fsrm, four miles from town,
but the practice has been pulled off regu
larly each afternoon and Foster Is at last
beginning to feel slightly encouruged.
Registration, which did not begin until
a few days ago, has steadily swelled the
numbers of the foot ball squad, and enough
men were In uniform at the week'a wlndup
to muster three full teams with a few
players in reserve. Before another week
elapses Foster and Msnager Eager expect
a half hundred men will be we.trlnit the
moleskins and making s fight for places
on the 'varsity eleven.
Coach Foster's heart has been 2lad
derted by the return of Denslow, end, and
Schmidt, halfback, both veterans. Foster
has been depending upon Schmidt to do
the punting. The tall halfback was a
week late In appearing upon the scene, hut
when he came he reported that he had
been whanging the pigskin at regular In
tervals all summer and his kicking the first
afternoon of his practice disclosed that he
hsd Improved materially over his form of
last season, at which time he was a prom
ising pifnter. The showing of Denslow
was even better than Foster had antic
ipated. He had hoped that Denslow would
add to the strength of the 'varsity lineup,
but when the veteran end ripped off three
touchdown on as many sensational sprints,
the coach concluded that Denslow wss
Tb fer Berg's Place.
Rice, a substitute guard last year, Is the
most likely man to fill ex-Captain Borg's
shoes at center. Rice had never played
foot ball until last season, but he is get
ting Into the thick of the scrimmage this
year with fine spirit and Is also strewing
foot ball sense. Taylor, the big negro,
has finally appeared for practice and Is
bulkier than ever. Taylor will be found
at guard, where his beef and muscle will
count the most, and Foster is figuring on
making frequent use of the big black man
! In smashing the enemy's attack. Cha
loupka and Harvey are both showing up
well for the other guard position. Each
the 1906 team. Is still hanging back and
has not yet donned a suit, although he
has been registered for over a week. A
veritable Goliath, his avoirdupois being 240
pounds, Wenstrand Is badly needed, and a
committee, will wait upon him and use per
suasion unless he soon gets Into the run'
The tackle positions are causing Foster
1 his chief worry as there are no veterans
nl" cnlBt wrry, as mere are no veterans
In sight for either place. Ewlng, s former
Lincoln High 'school star, looks promising
aa a tackle. , His qualifications aa to beef
and speed are ideal. In case of Wen-
strand's return Harvey may be switched
from guard to one of the tackles. Denslow
Is a fixture st one of the ends, while
Cooke and Hildebrand. tha latter from
Lincoln. High, are fighting for the other
extreme. Both are as promising young
sters as have reported for practice at Ne
braska In many a season.
McDonald, Miller Benedict and Dale
Drain, the two latter the younger brothers
of former quarterbacks at Nebraska, are
the leading aspirants for quarter. Mc
Donald has developed Into a dangerous
drop kicker, while Drain has .been scrub
quarter for two seasons and runs the
'varsity squad with snap and speed. Cap
tain Mason, Little snd Schmidt, all vet
erans, are assured of their old positions,
with Craig and Hildebrand as possibilities.
Forward Pass a Winner.
The coach has been extending the use of
the forward pass to a considerable degree
during the week and against the scrubs
the play Is working with fine success.
Denslow's three long runs were pulled off
by virtue of the forward pass and each
time the play worked so smoothly that
Foster is convinced more than ever that
the game la to be opened up more than
the reformers planned.
The selection of T. M. Stuart. Michigan
university's punting end and halfback for
the last two years, as assistant coach by
the athletio authorities at Nebraska Is
warmly approved by Head Coach Foster,
who asked for the election of some man
experienced In western foot ball. Stuart
ema to fill the bill. The assistant is now
on the scene and will begin the coming
week'a practice determined to give his best
efforts to his superior.
The first game of the 'varsity season Is
booked for next Saturday with Hastings
college. Coach Foster Is still in doubt as
to the lineup snd may use st least a score
of players during the two halves. Prior
to the Nebraska-Hastings game the Ne.
brasks scrubs and Lincoln High school sre
to play two short halves.
ARAPAHOE PLANS COl'RSING MEET
Great American Derby and All-Age
Stake Set for October 18 to SO.
ARAPAHOE, Neb.. Sept. 22 (Special.)
After several montha preparations, a meet
ing of cltlxens wns held last night at which,
by invitation. Hon. Walter Hller. represent
ing tha Nstlonsl Coursing association was
present, and an organisation was effected,
aa well as concession secured, for the grrat
American derby, and the all-age stake. The
event will follow the Missouri valley fu
turity races at Friend, held October 9 to 13.
and at this place October 14 to 20. Already
entries from Colorado. Minnesota. Missouri.
Karuria, Iowa and this stste. sre 109 for
the all-age slake, which means at least 100
or more at slips, st each race. With added
money, there will b 34,000 hung up in
purees, and good clean sport Is assured.
Meanrs. E. A. Fblier. of Wlnneld. Kan ,,
and O. M. Wllhlte. of Emporia. Kan., will
slip. The officials of the local organisation
are president, B. Phillips; vice president.
C. 8. Kunkle, secretary-treasurer, J. C.
Den, and any further Information can be
secured by addressing any of these at Ara
pahoe, or George Dayton, Lincoln. Mr.
Hiler, who la an experienced coursing
crank, after examining the local ccuree.
pronounced it as the finest he had eve
viewed, perfectly level and heavily odifd
in buffalo grass. The railroad will give
itpeclal service, snd efforts made to care
FACll.TV SUCTIONS FOOT BALL
High School Teachers 'Back ftadeats
la Their Team.
The Omaha High school is to have a
foot ball team this year. This hss been
decided- and the boys are out to practice.
They have held two enthusiastic boom
meetings, at which some of the old fervor
of former teams was displayed. The
faculty will recognise the team this year
and has appointed Prof. Nathan Bern
stein aa faculty member of the advisory
board. Frank Crawford and Charles Me
llon a Id will lsnd a hand st coaching, to
gether with other graduates. Twenty
eight players bave already responded to the
cell and the prospects sre the Omaha High
school will be represented by a good team
again. The team has had to work under
difficulties during the lest , few years be
es uae tho boys were playing without direct
sanction from the faculty, but this bar Is re.
moved and the piave-a will go Into the
game strong Merle Howard la acting cap-
tain, but a permanent captain win tt
chosen witnin tne neai weea.
SHAMROCKS ARB ON DECK AGAIN
Ripert to Make Other Feet Hall
Teams Ge Some.
The Bhamrocka are In foot ball togs
again, with nine of the old team and some
Scrubs bark, end ten promising new candi
dates for positions. A gsme Is scheduled
with Doane college at Crete, and It Is ex
pected to secure others with Bellevue,
Crelghton and the Omnha Commercial col
leges. Cosch Fltsgerald Is enthusiastic
over the new rules and optimistic regard
ing the chances for a winning team.
Among the old players bark are Marcell,
of great value In kicking. Jack Fltigernld
at hnlf, the quick Currsn at half. McKeon
at quarter, Bill Byerly at center, Slum.
blin at lert tackle, I'aptain Daly at ngm.
Millet at end, Stevenson at end. O'Hara,
Ponosh and Kroll. McGuckln may also be
bnck again, but has not yet showed up.
Fetguson will be bnck ssain and Heni, a
star of two years ago, has shown up for
Amorg the new ones are Mitchell, wno
111 try for end: Use. who comes well rec
ommended as a fast one; Warren, candl.
date for end: Orrln Kennlsch, candidate
for tackle: Munrer. who Is trying for
quarter, and Chtcji Sullivan.
WITH THH! BOWl,5n.
The Diets Athletics made a fine showing
In their first match last night by taking
two games from the Onlmods and rolling
one of the best totals for the week. Tholr
work was first-class throughout and the
trembers of the Athletic association present
had plenty of opportunities to applaud.
Bobby Enccll was high man with 622, but
Councilman Sheldon pressed him closely
with 610 end took the high single game
with 242. The score:
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
Chatelaln 161 145 23S Ml
Fancher 125 185 213 62:1
Catherwood 166 132 136 411
Norene 177 J") V 68
Sheldon 242 178 ISO 610
, 1P2 '
846 !K9 2.068
Totals 902 822
fit aniline- of the tesms In
Bowling league at the end of the first week:
Won. LiOSl. r.v.. t ine
Krug Parks 2 0
O. D. K.'s 2 1
Mets Bros 2 1
Diets Athletics 2 1
Hamlltons 1 2
Ptorx Blues 1 2
Onlmods 1 2
Cudahys 0 3
Bchedule for second week:
Monday 8torx Blues vs. Krug Parks.
Tuesday Cudahjs vs. Metx Bros.
Thursday Hamlltons vs. Diets Athletics,
Friday Onimods vs. O. D. K.s.
Championship Gamea In Canada.
MONTREAL Sept. 23. The Canadian
amateur athletic championship games were
contested here this afternoon. Results:
Final, 100 yards: Won by R. L. Young,
Irish-American. Time: 0:10. Second, Law.
son Robertson, Irish-American. In the
first attempt Young and Robertson ran a
dead heat in 0:09.
One mile: Won by F. A. Rodger, New
York Athletic club. Time: 4:27H-
Running high Jump: Won by W. Ha
penny, Montreal Amateur Athltic associa
tion. Distance: 5 feet 9 Inches.
Final. 220 yards: Won by Robert Kerr of
Hamilton. Time: 0:22.
, Triple Play at Arapahoe.
ARAPAHOE. Sept. 22.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) The Holdredge high school ball
team and the local high school boys
played an Interesting game this afternoon,
and, barring one bad inning on Arapahoe's
part, it waa well played. The Arapahoe's
boys outbatted the visitors and while John
son pitched a winning game, lost It on his
fielding errors. Score:
Holdrege 0 0 0 0 0 1 T 1 110
Arapahoe 1 4 0 0 1 0 1 1 08
Arapahoe made one fine triple play. Um
Vonch Scherer at Peru.
PERU. Neb., Sept. 22. (Special.) Prof.
Scherer of Chicago university, the recently
elected director of the physical and man
ual training departments, hss arrived and
will take charge of his duties at once.
Prof. Scherer will be coach of the Normal's
foot ball squad, having been a member of
Coach Stagg's favorite eleven last year.
Within an hour after the new coach ar
rived thirty men had registered for foot
Harvard Oarsmea at Homo.
We Harvard rowing crew, which was re
cently defeated ty Cambridge . on the
Thames, arrived here today from Europe
on the steamer St. Louis.
A few more and Ducky will have Pa
pushed back a peg.
Saturday morning found Denver and
Sioux City tied for fourth place.
St. Johns' defeated the Central school
foot ball team Saturday by a score of 17
Overall again came to the front and
showed his worth, holding the Giants well
Omaha will soon have another crack at
Pop Eyler, and that may help to hold sec
Stone keeps up that terrible walloping of
the ball. Friday he got three hits out of
three times up.
And then this same Miller got his bumps
again nt Pueblo. Wonder why Cantillon
does not sell him? -
McNce'y is pitching some great ball
lately, hut is outluckod on occasions.
Omahnh is now but two games ahead of
It costs money to keep up s tine golf
course and the Field club members will
hava to settle if they hope to have as good
a course as some of the other courses in
Commie got quite s setback Friday when
Clark Griffith took two games from him.
Those pitchers of the Highlanders are the
surprise of the year. Looked upon all dur
ing the aeason as only mediocre, they sud
denly brace and become shutout pitchers.
Incidentally, Mr. Owen Is bumped for eleven
Bennett bicai Hiailow Display.
Ti.e arseoiia iaii opening window display
at tociiiieii s is ine worn of Oliver '. Am
brose. Mr. Auiorosa is aviiowu fiom ocemi
to ocean aa au expert in siuie uecorating.
tie conies to Oman from Cuicasu, wnuie
he has been for years director ot store dec
orations. During his experience he u
turned out some of the cievereut window
trimmers in the uvumry.
Mr. Ambrose Is the originator of many
of the most modern designs in store dec
orating In the United States for. the past
five years. His experience on State street,
Chicago, divided between Marshall Field
snd Company, and Mandel Brothers, has
secured for him general acknowledgment
of leadership on this great American fash
ion street. It Is admitted by every live
department store manager, and by every
stois decorator who Is worth his salt, that
what Ambrose doesn't know about win
dow trimming or store decorating, isn't
worth one's bother to leain.
Wherever one has been especially en
tranced with some superb display on State
street, Chicago and this happens very
often during the season he may bet his
bottom dollar that the hand of Ambrose
has been dexterous In same. His sug
gestion, and Especially his designs, have
for years commanded high prices with the
largest houses of America, especially when
a Christmas display was contemplated.
One of Mr. Ambrose's most remarkable
and smbltlouB schievements was accom
plished last Christmas In the windows of
one of Chicago's greatest stores. ' It was
known as the great dragon display. It
cost ths concern back of It 38,000. It was
a fairyland scene peopled by live midgets
genuine wee grown-ups dosens of them.
Production was enhanced by s most gor
geous stage setting; some of the little
men and women rode In chariots snd auto
mobiles, others went through space la air
ships; some took submarine trips, the whole
being Inspired by Ideas of the Catallne
islands. Tbs background of the "show"
hsd s bugs shell, 12 feet high by nine feet
wide. In front of which there disported
themselves lovely mermaids In gorgeous
colors, their golden tresses drifting with
ths current. On either side little (euplds
were busy getting In their fine work end
looking ebout for hidden treasure la en
chanted grottoes under ths sea. But the
charm of the entire design was the getting
If one wanted to "go to If he had to
enter the mouth of the monster dragon
mouth Itself 8 feet by seven feet. The
head ot the drsgon was gorgeously Illumi
nated with greet blinking electric eyes
As soon as Its cargo of visitors entered Its
greet Jaws, sstne came together. The
brute virtually swallowed up all that Its
terrible capacity would take In. and off
they'd go, only to rind that there were no
horrors In this dragon's stomsch, but that
this was the kindly brute's way of trans
porting people to Fairyland. In good
time all the nervy ones were "vomited"
out Into an enchanted forest where fairies
lived, where quslnt churches stood, where
time and distance meant nothing, snd
where neither extreme cold nor unbearable
heat were known where little people rode
and traveled on peacocks and little brownies
held high revel from their grottoes an.
haunted houses snd every .hlng was heavei
The dragon wagged Its tall, ship came up
and everybody got back again on Stste
II was Ambrose who designed this su
preme affair, carried It out under his per
snnal expert supervision. He It Is who Is
st the head of the decorating department
of The Bennett Company. The curtain on
his fall opening display will be rung up
Monday, 7:45 a. m. and everybody will hsve
an opportunity of seeing what promises to
be the most resplendent window snd store
show In the west at Bennett's.
The naming of the diseases of
men in advertising is not neces
sary and should be discontinued.
Public opinion demands it anil
the laws of this state prohibit it'
Dr. McGrew has been a spe
cialist in this line of practice foi
30 years, and in the future will
refrain from naming the diseases
in public print, from respect for
the people and the city in which
he has lived for more than 20
As a specialist his facilities
for treating this class of disease
IS OUR FEE
For a Guaranteed Cure of Any
and All Forms of Curable Dis
eases of Men.
This payment we do not ask
you to make until a satisfactory
cure has been made.
is our proof of tha
of our treatment, as well as our
square dealing with men. Our
success is the wonder of all our
rivals, and every day brings
many reports of the good we aro
doing or the relief we are giviu.
The world needs
STRONG. VIGOROUS MEN
If you need treatment at all, you
Now! Today! ,
It will cost you nothing to call
and talk the matter over, and if
you live out of the city a postal
card will bring our consultation
blank for home treatment.
Everything confidential and
medicine sent in plain package.
Treatment By Mail. Call or
Write. Box 766.
' Office. 215 South Utb Street,
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