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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 19, 1907)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 10. 1P07.
WESTERN LEAGUE BALL TALK
Silly Gable About Det Moines' High
Alt GIVE PA THE GLAD HAND
Omaha's- Victor? Conceded to Be M'rll
Earned -Paefclo Crow (ft
Beating Oat the Teddy
It's rather amusing' to hear this talk of
the Cantlllona deciding not to maintain an
expensive team In Des Moines next yar
because they are tired of expensive teams
and no results. To one who has been In
touch with the situation for the"lat Three
year this sounds silly. For the two sea
sons prior to the' one Jbst closed, lies -Moines
did have expensive teams and Les Motnos
won the . pennant each season". This 'year,
however, pes Moines did not have an ex
pen.llve, (earn. The one nolablo subject bf
gossip In the . Western . league this year
was the radical action of the Cantlllona In
weakening- their team. Go down tlie line
and not how many of the pennant winners
were on the team this year Dexter, Ho
grtcver, Andreas (with the team last yeur),
itlller. Where are 8ch,lpke, O'leary, Oan
ley, Gebrlng, C'lcotte, Babe Towne, Welday
and others who helped In one or two sea
sons to give Des Moines the. pennant? Of
the "high priced", men left there are Dex
ter, Hogrlever, Miller, perhaps Yeager and
maybe Kelley Is 'high priced." Dut tne
others , are. new men, ,come up from tho
brushes. . Where did they ,get their title to
high prices? No one disputes the fact that
these men are good ball players: Gochnour,
Wilson,i McLear, McLoughlan, Clark, Bhan
. rtf) n, Bporer all these and others are good
ball players, and doubtless worth as much
or more money than they are getting, but
they're not -"high priced'' men. i
The.C'antllions have, done well by Des
Moines and certainly no one has any kick
coming over there, for no team or city can
expect, to win the pennant every year or
kicked -at If It does not make It three
straight.: Most towns would be delighted
to get the. bunting (or two successive sea
sons. They may kick on .Dexter, but there
are few more heady players.
Here IS a note Otto Kioto publishes in the
porting columns of the Denver Pout:
, Just Little Kenilnder.
. Friend FlptowLest we forgot, 1 thought I
would call your attention to the fact that
the Lincoln club allowed Clcotte, Fenlun
and Jom-s to leave their team before the
last trip was undertaken, and the Lincoln
papers looked al It a a legitimate business
deal, which It was. Hut.wliat would tne
lnver papers' have said had we -attempted
anything ut that sort? Oh, U s a real pleas
ure to own a club In Denver! '
There may be several answers to that,
questions of White Wings. First place,
Denver needed all Its men to the last while
Lincoln dlil not. But anyway some people
ought to be glad to run a team In any city.
The Idea of this fellow putting up a howl!
. Here Is the way Otto r'loto of Denver
peaks of the Omaha victory and the way
it Is generally spoken of over the circuit:
The Western league base ball season
closed with the games of yesterday uiul is
now a tiling of tlie past. Omaha won the
(lag. They were entitled to It. They
. played (he most consistent ball all season
ana worked hitrd to win. Omaha Is a good
ball tows and will appreciate the team, so,
taking all things Into consideration, the
flag went where II belonged.
As a whole, the teams -were rather evenly
matched.. Des Moines and Omaha were the
strongest during the better part of the sea
son. Pueblo, however, Unladed with great
peed and tgund a,, resting . placo In the
fourth berth., alter being hopelessly lost
for three-fourths of the year. Hud the
season -about two months more to go
Pueblo would have been up at the top
fighting for the leaa. . .
Tho Teddy Hear finished fifth, or next
to last. Of course, they had much bad
luck and the team was crippled most of
tne year. That in a measure accounts for
their poor showing. Individually, tho team
was as good -as any other in the league,
but they did not seem to play ball together.
Tnere was something lacking that briny
success;' Most of the players will return
and there will be aomc new material added
by the time next season rolls uround. It's
about time that bad luck deserted us and
that w again have a teulm that can bring
the flag to this city. . The management did
all In their power to get a team this year,
and their efforts will certainly be rewarded
Out In Denver the fans are sore because
Pueblo, finished the season ahead of the
Teddy Bears, and down at Pueblo the fans
are , tejuletntf over, the .same tiling. The,
s-ugdio luieuain aays of the general fin
ish: 1'nless 4 lie Pueblo claim fo title to the
second game .thai was to be played with
Bloux Pity yesterday goes amiss, the locals
will have' accomplished tuelr first and last
desire, that of tlnlshing ahead of Denver.
The Teddy Bears fell twice yesterday and
with the double header dropped by the
Boos,' the first by right of conquest and
the' second by contest, the Indians will soar
to the . .t7 .mark. . while the Wheelerltes
will be four points behind.
Omaha won the pennant by steadier work,
Bot because they navo any particular stars.
- SMI JkwIMTI
I The VIJorf Importation Company
.;;' H A N:
, 4 FOR TOILCT AND BAtli :
Itlhaket the toilet something to be en.
Joyed. It removes all stains and toughness,
prevents prickly heat and chafing, ant.'
leaves the kin white, soft, hesjihy. . In the
bath It brings a glow and exhilaration w-bicb !
do common soap can equal. Imparting the j
vigor and life sensation of a mild Tuikish ;
bath ..tx GiocTRS Axn Puggist I
; f irll nnd" td'myilete Instructions "re-!
gardlng tho 'opening of a part of the!
Lower Brule , Reservation, . Including;
. maps, etc., showing the location of tho
land, wllf be seat on receipt of $1.60.
This land Is less than ope bouc's drive I
from Pierre, South Dakota, the State i
Capital. Reference, any business man j
to Pierre. I
J, W. Lauglilin,
- Pierre, South Dakota,
but because they alt worked for the same
end It Is claimed by some that. IJncoln
was luckv to finish second, hut Holmes has
a good team this yesr st that. The Spot
less Town Champs landed solidly In third
filsee mnrh" to the plRure of the entire
eague, while Pueblo undoubtedly will lead
the second bunch when the official stand
ings are glvn out hv President Tip trNelll.
lienver has had the materia! frir a rriam-
Innshlp team, but Interior disruptions have
ad much to do with Its downfall. Tlie
MnMerlms humped because that was where
they belonged' and there is but little chnnco
that thev would win many more games If
they played from now until Christmas.
In looking over the season the splendid
showing made by Frank Belee at Pueblo
shiuld not he fnrgotten. ' For i-tiwd part
of the 'year Pueblo was almost lost, hope
lessly lost In the race, and then It started
to fire up and that fire never' died down.
True. he team did not get Into first di
vision; that was all but Impossible, but It
finished st the head of the second di
vision, which was remarkable. The race
all the way through was n splendid one
and Indicates still better things for next
year, when the circuit win have eight In
stead of six teams.
Welcome, Wichita. Welcome, Toprka.
thrice welcome to you both.
At STIX WIM, NOT CO TO WICHITA-
That Mar Knock Oat the Pest-Sen-asi
Jlmmle Austin. Pa's crack third baseman,
now finds h" cat not accompany the Bourke
family to WUhlta for the post series gnmes
tieiwe'en the winners of the Western league
nnd the Western association. This leaves
quite a gap In the team, with Autrey,
Franck nnd Austin gone and the boys
don't want to take chances with a Weak
ened t-P!i. At that, rather than disap
point the fans of Wichita. Captain Franck
wired Wedncsdav morning that he would
be willing to send - a fill-in, team if that
would be satisfactory to the Wichita man
agement. In case word Is received to
"come on" some of the players of other
western league teams will be taken to fill
the vacancies In the Omaha lineup.
GAMES IX THE NATIONAL I.EACil E
Flaherty Prorea Busy Proposition for
BOSTON, Sept. 1.-iNcw ' York had no
trouble In winning today's" game. 10 to 2,
batting Flaherty out of the box In the third
and hitting Llndaman freely. Score:
NEW YnRK , BOSTON.
' B.H.O A B.H.O.A.B.
Shannon, If.. 4 I 1 0 OHnftman, rf.'. 6 0 10 0
'gtnns. rf....4 110 OTMlney. lb... IS 1 15 0 0
Devlin. 3b.... I 1 I 1 ORraln, Jb....S 4 0 t 0
Seymnur. cf..4 0 I 0 Beaumont. W 4 1' I 0
Drranah'n, lb 1 110 tRltrher, Zt..4 t 0
Turtla. c.,.,.1 0 10 ORamblt. It... I 1 O'O 0
Do' man, Ib-r. 1110 ABrldwaLI, as.. 114 0 0
H'nll'n, lb-aa I 1 t i 0 Knott., c 3 O I 1 0
DahUn, H...I 1 J.J 0 Flaherty, p.. 1 0 0 I 0
Durl. Jo...,. I 0 1 t J Llndaman. p. I 0 1 10
Lynch, p 4 114 0'Batca 1000
Tota)a......S 14 27 1 Totala......M X! 11 0
Batted for Llndaman In ninth.
New York-.... v 2 1 3 2 1 0 6 1-010
Boston v 0 00 0, 00020 2
Two-base hits: Lynch, Devlin. Three
base hit: Bresnahan. Hits: Off Flaherty, g
In three Innings; off Llndaman, 6 In six In
nings. Sacrifice hits: B'lannon, Devlin.
Stolen bases: Shannon, lnyle, Bridwell.
Dolible play': Rltchey to Tenney.' Left on
bases: Boston, 9: New York, 6. First base
on halls: Off Lynch, 4; on Flaherty, i; off
Llndaman, 3. Struck out: By Lynch! 8; by
Llndaman, 1. Wild pitches: Lynch, Llnda
man. Time: 1:40. Umpire: O'Day.
Cuba Win from Reds.
CINCINNATI. Sept. 18.-Chlcngo won to
day's game by scoring In the tenth Inning
on Blngles hy Kllng and Evers and Tinker's
long fly. Score:
CHICAGO. ' ' CINCINNATI.-
fUasla. cf 6 1 I 1 OKana, It 4 J 0 0 0
Rbarkard, It . 4 0 1 0 OHusalna, 2b . I 16 11
Hotmail, rf. . t 1 I 0 OMItrhsll. rf . 4 0 t 0 0
Chance, lb... 4 0 14 0 OUanael, II)... I I 1
stalnraldt, lb 4 1 1 1 CSihl.l, e 4 1 6 I 0
gllns. c 4 0 OLobcrt, ,aa.... 4 14 4 1
Bvara. lb 4 1 0 4 OMnwrer, lb.. 4 0 I I 0
Tinker, as.... I 1 1 0 Autry, cf.... I 0 10 0
Ov.ralt, p.... 4 0 0 t 0W aimer, p.. ..10 1 I
Totals. M 110 14 0 Totals.'..'.. .U I 10 IT I
Cincinnati 0 0 0 1' 0 0 0 0 0 01
Chicago 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1-2
Two-base hit: Btclnfeldt. Sacrifice' hit:
Hoggins. Left on bases: Cincinnati, 8;
Chicago, 4. Double 1 lays: Evers and
Chuuce, Slagle and Chance. Bases on'
balls: Off Welmer, 2; off Overall. 1. Struck
out: By Welmer, 2; by Overall, 3. Wild
pitch: Overall, 1. Time: 1:40. C'mpire:
cole: has hqvad for. practice:
Nam her of Recruits Appear and Corn
buakrra' Proapecta Brlhtea.
L.INCOHN. 8ept. 18.( Special. )Coach
Colt; murshnlled three full teams on Ne
l raska held this afternoon, while enough
suits have been Issued "to have made up
another squad had the recipients -of them
turned out. Excessive heat continues to
Interfere with the speed of the practice,
hut with Cooke, Minor and Miller Bene
dict running the three teams -at-quarter the
men were kept busy.
A number of recruits made their ap
pearance who had been expected for sev
eral days. Among them-were Elbert Bur
nett, an Omaha boy, -who looks like a
feasibility at end, Hugo Blrkner. a scrub
ast year, and Sam Buck, another pos
sible end. Sid Collins Is due to report at
'center tomorrow, while Hugh Craig Is
also expected In.
Cole continued to experiment with the
members of the first team. ETwIng was
played at center today, Harvey being put
at half. Cooke was In charge of the team
at quarter. Minor having been absent for
several days, returning oi'y this nornlng
after a visit at his home. Chaloupka was
sent to left end, the other extremity being
taken by Buck Beltsor. who .Was drafted
from the second team. Hart has taken the
place at tackle, left vacant by the defec
tion of Rice, and looks decidedly good
there. Kroger la being payed at full
back, an dmay be given a thorough tryr
out In that position, Craig being put at
half aa soon as he joins the squad, enabling
Harvey to return to the line.
Manager Eager announced tonight that
arrangements for the training table hav
been practically completed, only the ap-
rroval of the . board being necessary for I
he closing of contracts. The table, will
be operated at a local hotel, as waa 'done i
laai year, a c range in uie notei navlng ;
neen mane, nowever. I lie men sent to
the table wlU he required to pay such
board as they would have paid elsewhere,
the remainder of the expense being car
rlMl by the management pf the team.
Manager Ruger has assumed the duties
of assistant coach, accord'ng to the wishes
of th athletic board. Faver's place as
assistant Is said to be merely temporary,
the board desiring the services of either
former Assistant Stuart or Hutchinson,
the Princeton man prominently mentioned
for the place last week. An agreement
to this effect was made with Mr. Baser
prior to his' selection as asalatant. his
preeent duties as muntger makln? It
hardly possible for him to hold both Jobs
throughout the season. -
BVEXTS Oy THE BOXING TRACKS
Jacobite Wins the nay tthore Stakes
at Gravesend. .
GRAVESEND. L. I.. Sent. 18.-Result:
First race, t-year-olds, about six fui- 1
lungs. slllng: Momentum. 101 (Miller).
S to 5, won; Belle of IroaUois. 8 (Hon-
nepsey,. 10 to 1 for place, second; Kock-
sione, V3 (Buxton), 2 to 1 to show, third.
Second race. 2-year-olds, five and a hslf
furlongs: Halket, 110 (Ires toot, 3 to 1,
won; Fort Johnson, 110 (Nlcol). 4 to 8 ,
for place, second: C. W.- Burt. 110 (M01111- :
talnV S to 1 to ahow. thtrA. Tlme 1:07.,
. Third race, one mile and a sixteenth: !
First Premium. Ill (Radtke), 11 to . '
won; OH Honesty. 108 (Musgrave). 5 to
I for place, second; .Orbtular, 111 (Tro
ler. 2 to 1 to show, third. Time: 1:47.
I Fourth race, the Bay Shore. 3-year-old
?nd . up, rabtit sis furlongs: Juoot.lt.
08 (I.. Dugan), 3 to 1. won; Security,
103 (Finn). & to I for piuce. aecond; Tom
M carat h 105 tMille-.l. out to ahow.
third. Time: 1:0S-
Fifth race, one mllu ai l a qu-xrter, sell
ing: tillllecranke. kit (Buxton), JO to 1,
woii; Wuhlsttxie, IS f&Iugrave, .12 to 1.
for place, second; Alter Dui. lot E.
Iiuran).- 1- to ; to-siiow, tLird. Tinie;
Hlith rare, for maidens, one mile and u
furlong: 1'lri and Needles. 106 (Miller),
7 to I, won; 1'eraevrrance. 101 U, Swain 1,
1 M 10 for place, second; Weaibury, lOi
(Nottei'l, out to show, third. Time;'
1:(3. FerKvverance and West burg coupled.
LEXINGTON. Ky Kesults:
First race, six furlongs.. I .amp Trimmer
on. Neiletta second, Belle of Pciiiance
third. Time: IIS.
Second race, five furlongs. 2-year-olds:
Molsar won. Tleasaat View Belle second,
Hnsty Agnes third. Time: 1:01V '
Thtrd raoe, mix furlongs: Bella Sott
won.'. Mattle Mack second, Ada Rice
third. Time: l:lVi.
Fourth race, alx furlongs: Lightning1
Conductor won. French Nun second,
Stoner Hill third. Time: 1 1JH.
Fifth race, five furlongs: Galileo won,
flsttn nn iwnsil, Addas lit I r 4, llwi liMX.
1"" I Tllllliai H HIIIM ill
you buy Cook's, you
pny for what you jet Pure
Champagne. When you buy
foreign makes, ycu pay (or
champagne, duty and ship
freight that's why Cook's
Imnwinl Fvfrai Drv !a half
the Drice of foreian mnlea.
Sixth race, one mile: Dr. hiprulll won,
Suzanne Bocamora second. Doubt thirl.
Lincoln and Des Moines Tennis In
Court for Sunday Play.
LINCOLN, Neb., Sept. 18. Manager
Holmes and nine members of. the Lincoln
ball team were today In Justice court fined
$fi each and costs for playing ball on Sun
day. Members of the Des . Moines team
were fined tl each and costs. All the fines
were paid, but an appeal was taken, and
the case, If necessary, will be taken to
the supreme court for'ii test decision.
WITH TUB BOWLERS.
The Oate Cltys won two' games from
the Indians at the Association alleys last
night. In total pins the teams tied. Harry
Jones tried to win the high total prize
for the year, with a series of 647, and set
a mark of 2iS for the single game. Thurs
day night the Omahas tackle the Benos of
Council Bluffs. Score:
1. 2. 3. Total.
tt 148 S4 618
Lucas 165 '139 155 '449
i'oung 121 . 126 114 30
9Jerda 11 1! W5 644
Jones 2C0 179 647
193 ' 43
Totals 802 845 871 2,518
Last night on the Metropolitan alleys the
Brodegards played the Omaha Bicycle
team a fast game of ten pins. Both teams
played good ten pins, but 'the Omaha
Kikes proved too much for the other fel
lows taking all three games. Fagerbej-g
- mill u Bcure or ooi. romor-
win n55l lS Eally News nd. Gold Tops J
,.. L 2. . 3.' Total.
i) L-rr"ih !'? 11 171' 603 I
DwateV":::::::::::: ;3 . g - IS
Totals 842 -883 - 907 zTgkI
Voss - .2-. Total.
7,"" 135 17 1S2 4M
"oph 137 ! '--44?
Fageberg 209 1M ij? : I'l
Llndy .....177 . 131 153 .. 471
.....838 ; ,782
Iowa State League Meeting;.
WATERLOO. la., Sent. 18 -(SpeclaI )-
Tow.ans.L "l?"" of.,y" llrector. or he
c?ty oftoher 'SaKu .W".'k be h"M fn thl
cuy uctoher 8. It Is the custom of the
eague to meet with the winning "earn and
he rWan,enrf"J hB """y Presented I "to
JiTilc rl0l- leiHm by frldent M. E.
Justice of Keokuk. Waterloo .will ii
.1ec,,inKth, '"ague a"d "t yr w 1 T
snold.In"8 team T'ldy ."'S?.
,har BlmP'y wants to keen hfs team
100 points ahead of his nearest competitor
From first to last In two years for St
ganultr'iJn'rr yU U rU"",n
Freese has shown up. 1
Where are the' old time sluggers?; asks
s. correspondent. Most of them are .down
the f column somewhere. . ,
It la too hat r..-i.. L..
K WJ.ll,,X'V-"'"l .trenygtnbnut
at that " fc w t.h,n
There are. as many fireworks at Vinton
street park every night as Pa used to
have when he had such pitchers as Quick
Hodge and others. whk,
As managerand captain of the Los
Ai.aeles team Buck Franck says he won't
Dlav aa much aa h riM .1,11. 1. ' 1
Omaha team. """"S,ine
Captain Franck left Wednesday for the
Pacific coast to look over the work of a
couplejof players who have been recom
mended to him as good material for next
Pftnlaln Pnv r.1 T I ...... I i t
, . . . v . Deen in
Omaha for a. day or two since the close
' ""' "i. r ain wisnes It had
never let Fox get away from It.
1 ... 1 mini no VOU
think of that for a name? That's-a new
pitcher for the Boston Nationals. If old
. ...,.v ... .,,-B,,r meiropoiirans
were here today he'd probably get Jealous.
Tne American association season is over
and Toledo was beat out of the top place
near the close of the season. Columbus
was too strong a finisher. Minneapolis
the Cantlllon team of ups and downs finl
lshed In third placo.
Comlskey ' Is said to have offered the
Sox 140.000 If they win the American league
pennant. That ought to help some. Then
add $40,000 more for winning the world's
series. Hully gee. but ain't dnt a wad
'a cush to miss? Here's hoping thev
don't miss the first forty.
AGENT SAYS HE .SOONEST
Photoa-rank En la raring Mam Farea
Charges with Firm Denial and
M. Newman, who was sccused Tuesday
of swindling a number of women residing
In the neighborhood of Forty-second and
Douglas streets and whoso whereabouts
was unknown, reported to. the chief of po
lice Wednesday and protested that he Is a
genuine representative of a Chicago con
cern engaged in the enlarging of pictures
and that be has already tilled a number
of orders In the city to the satisfaction of
the purchasers. His delay .In the ca,ss
complained of, he says, was due to a
mistake the railroad company made In
shipping his frames and pictures to him
and Just as soon as they arrive they will
be turned over to the people who have paid
Diarrhoea, Dysentery or Cholera Infan
tum can ba quickly cured by using
Every horns should havs a supply of this
rsusbls remedy on hand. 61 years of
cures. .U druggist gf U it IS csnta,
SOXAND TIGERS BREAK EVEN
Score in Each Game it the Same,
Three to Two.
BRILLIANT PLAYS IN FIEST
t'hlramo (ioei to rierea In the
Second, Mlsplays and Battery
Errors Aiding; Detroit
DKTROIT, Sept. lS.-Detrolt and Chicago
broke even today by the same scores. 3 to
i In each contest. The first game was a
great battle, with much clean hitting, fine
fielding and little scoring. In the second
game the Sox went to pieces, mlsplays by
Davis nnd battery errors materially aiding
Detroit to victory. Score, first game:
Hahn. rf 4 1 0 On Jonea. If. 9 1 4 0 0
F. Jonea. cf.. I 0 4 0 B. haefer. IK, I H M
lahall. !b....4 1 S 1 1 Crawford, rf. I 14 0 0
rinnohua. lb.. I II IS 0 OCshb. rf 4 110 0
Pala. aa 4 2 1 I 0 Roraimui. lb. 4 0 1 0
nmnchrrtr. If I i 10 Olinama, 2b.... 4 I t i O
Rnha. Ib 4 0.0 S PFayna, c 4 1 6 t 0
Fulllvan. c... I Oil Oi'laarr, aa..,.! 1441
Whtta. p..... 4 10 lMullin. p.... 1 1040
Totals S 14 27 15 I Totals 34 It! II I
Detroit 1 0 "0 0 1 0 0 0 0-2
Chicago ....1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0-3
Three-base hits: Bchaefer, Mullln. Sac
rifice hits: Crawford, Isbell. Davis, Rohe.
Stolen base: Dougherty. Base on halls:
Off Mullln. 4; off White, 1'. First tin er
rors: Detroit, 1; Chicago, 1. Ixft on bases:
Detroit, 8;. Chicago, 16. Struck out: By
Mullln, 1; by White, 2. Passed ball: Payne.
Score, second game:.
r. Jonea, If. 1 1 0 OHahn, rf...'.. 0 0 0 0
Oohteffr. 3b.. 1 0 I 0 F. Jonea. cf. 1 0 1 0 0
Crawford, cf. I 13 0 Olahcll, 2b I 0 1 4 0
Cbb. rf I 0 0 0 oDonohus, lb., t 1 11 0 0
Ronaman, lb. I 0 0 0 Davit, aa i 2 0 3 i
Howna, 2b.... 0 1 1 0 fmjthertr, If t 1 0 0 0
Payne, c; 1 4 0 ORnha. b..... 0 0 3 0
O'Leary, aa.. 2 0 0 3 Osulllvan. c... 10 4 10
Kllilan. p.... 2 0 0 3 OWalah. p 1 0 1 3 0
Totals... -.21 3 18 7 0 Totala 4 112 2
Pj'trolt i. 0 0 0 2 0 13
Chicago 0 0 0 1 0 12
Sacrifice hits: Schaefcr, Cobb, Dougherty.
Bases on halls: Off Kllilan, 4; off Walsh, 1.
First on errors: Detroit, 2. -Left on bases:
Oeiroit, 3; Chicago, 5. Struck out: Hy
Kllilan, 3; by Walsh. 4. Passed balls: Sul
II van, 2. Wild pltuh: Walsh. Time: 1:15.
Browns ' Are-' Snot Oat.
CLEVELAND. Sept. 18 Cleveland shut out
St. Louis, 2 to 1. Llehhardt was hit much
harder than Pelty, but waa effective with
men on bases, while Cleveland bunched Its
hits In the eighth. Turner's fielding was
the feature. Score:
CLEVELAND. ' '' ST. LOMS
, ,. B.H.O.A.B. B.H.O.A.E.
rHrk. ft 3 0 0 0 0 Nltea, Jh b 1 1 2 0
Bradley, lb., 4 2 I S OHamphlll. cf. 4 2 1 0 0
Turner, aa....4 0 5 4 OBltin. If 4 16 0 0
Lsjola, Mj I 0 1 4 0 Pirkarlbf , rf. 4 1 4 0 0
Hem". 3 0 4 1 0 Wallace. aa..4 1 8 4 0
Hlnrhman, If 3 10 0 OHartiell, 3b.. 3 0 0 1 1
Blrra'tiam, cf 3 1 Osncer, C... 4 0 2 0 0
Liatfr, lb.... 31 IS 1 OJonea, lb 3 2 7 0 0
Llebhardt, d. 8 0 11 OPrltr,. p 1 0 1 4 J
... VT 1 10 0 0
' Totals .2 5 27 1 0 ,
- , ' 1, ToUla 3& 10 24 11 2
Batted for Pelty ln,nlnth.
Cleveland 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 i 2
St. Louis .: 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
' First base on errors: Cleveland. 1. Sacri
fice hits: Flick, Pelty, Hartsell. Stolen
base: Hartzell. Double plays: Llebhardt to
Bemls to Lister; Pelty to Jones. First baae
on balls: Off LlebhAraU'l. Hit with pitched
hall: By' Pelty. I (Lajole). Left on bases:
Cleveland, 5; St. Louis, 10. Struck out: By
Llebhardt, 1; by Polty,..l. Time: 1:28. Um
pire: Egan. . . '
. Wsahlngtoa'V'ss Again.
. WASHINGTON, 1 Sept. 18. Washington
defeated Boston today In a pitchers' battle,
it to 1. Score:-."' . . "
WASHINGTON. ' " BOSTON.
Milan, ef..... 4.1 1 .OBarrett, If.... 3 1 I 0 0
Ganlay. If.,.. S. O 1; 0: OSalllvan. cf..4 110 0
D.lehantr. 2b 4 1 4 SsDeakar. rf...4 18 0 0
t:iymar, rf.,, 3 -,),:. 4 Parant. 3b.(.i 4 0 0 3 0
Altlaer, lb... 3 0U O.ODnslaub. lb.. 4 0 10 0 0
Warner, .c.... 8 1 8 '0 .OFerrll. lb.... 4 1 2 3 0
Srhlpka, 8h. . 2 1' 0 T'OWagner, aa... 3 0 3 3 0
Smith. aa-...2 0 fOcrlgar. e 8 14 10
Oberlln, p.... 0 2 ' Morgan, p....-t 0 0 10
Tnula..'....27- a 27 11 t Totals. 31 24 11 0
Washington 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1' 2
Boston ...0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 01
Two-base hits: Warner, Barrett, Sullivan,
Ferris. Sacrifice hlta: Smith, Morgan.
Double play: Delehanty to Altixer. Left
on bases: Washington, 4; Boston, 6. First
base on balks: Oft Oberlln, l; off Morgan, 2.
Struck out: By- Oberlln, 1; by Morgan, 3.
'lime: 1:30. Umpire! O Loughlin,
T. J. KELLY AT FIRSlTcHURCH
Accepts Offer to- Return and Direct
the Music of Blgt Methodist
Thomas J. Kelly,, orgunlst, or director of
cbolr, at the Stl Mary's Avenue Congrega
tional church, has signed a contract to
play the organ and .direct the choir at the
First Methodist church, Twentieth and
Davenport streets." rWlth ' Mr. ' Kelly the
trustees of the church have also engaged
Mrs. Kelly as leading soprano.
For several years Mr. Kelly war organist
and choirmaster at the First Methodist.
He resigned the office during the pastorate
of Rev. E. Comble Smith, despite the urgent
appeals of many In the church. Mr. Kelly's
Idea Is advanced. It Is to supplement tho
pulpit service with as strong religious
music as possible. To that end Mr. Kelly
surrounded himself with a strong aggrega
tion of vocollsts, having some of the lead
ing singers of Omaha In the choir. Mr.
Kelly did not atop to argue the question,
but resigned to take . the organ of the St,
Mary's Avenue Congregational chia-ch, and
Ben Stanley was secured to play the organ
and direct the choir at the First Methodist.
Some time ago Mr. Stanley resigned to ac
cept the organ and choir of Trinity Cathe
dral and since that time Mr. Richards and
several others have played the organ at the
Mr. Kelly left rhahy friends at the First
Methodist and these have tried repeatedly
to Induce Kim to return, and at a meeting
of the trustees held Wednesday It r.-ns de
cided to dffer Mr. Kelly a substantial In
crease In salary over what he received be
fore and over what he was getting at the
St. Mary's Avenue Congregational church.
When the offer was made to Mr. Kelly he
accepted and will be seen at his old organ
again Sunday night. He and Mrs. Kelly
are just back from an extended European
BANQUET TO SENATORS OFF
Arrangement Knocked In the Head
by Brown's Inability
Owing to the fact that eenator Brown
has wired he cannot be present there will
be no banouet at the Commercial club
Friday nlgf t for Senators Brown and Bur- j
kett. A banquet will be undertaken at a
later date, when the guests will be given
Eenator Burkett will be In Omaha Friday,
the guest of Senator Millard and others,
and will spend part of the day at the mili
tary stations near Omaha. In the evening
he will be -tendered an Informal dinner at
the Rome hotel by a cumber of. business
DEAL ON FOR MIDLAND HOTEL
J. J. Phll'jln nnd K. C. Scott Are
Negotiating for .North Sixteenth
J J. Philbln and K. C. Scott, chief clerk
at the Merchants hotel, are negotiating
for the purchase of the Midland hotel at '
Sixteenth and Chlcage streets. It Is now 1
owned by Mrs. M. J. Franck, whose hus-
band died last fall and was proprietor of :
the. Midland for many years. Mr. Philbln I
and Mr. Scott are buying the hotel business
and furniture and It is understood the con-
Slderatlon Is In the ne'ghbnrhimit if lli.ori.
The lots belong to Ll Cnllhin nml
Charles White. The now proprietors ex
pect to he In full possession in time for
tho Ak-Snr-Bcn business.
DAY OF ATONEMENT OBSERVED
Most Holy Par of All In JewUh Cal
endar Flttlnaly Celebrated at
The Jewish Day of Atonement wns ob
served al Temple Israel Tuesday evening
In an Impressive Bnd befitting manner. The
congregation was entirely too large fur the
edifice and many stood outside the open
doors and henrd the services. The work of
the choir was excellent and evidenced the
painstaking preparation that had been
given to the musical program. The sermon
delivered by Rabbi Cohn wns eloquent and
Impressive. His subject was "At Onement."
He said. In rart:
"The Day of Atonement Is the holiest day
In all the Jewish calendar, it Is dedicated
to the highest aim In life, the search after
Ood. On this day more than all others, the
soul seeks forgiveness: seeks to be recon
ciled with Ood, and to be at one with Him.
Several Importnnt conditions in the matter
of atonement are Imposed by God. First,
each must make atonement for himself. No
one else can do It for him. It can not be
done by proxy. Judaism has always held
the doctrine of Individual responsibility. No
person, either by his death or life, can as
sume that responsibility for us. Fecond,
there la no magic or potency in the At
tonement day itself so that it automatically
effects our own atonement. Those who seek
Ood must seek earnestly, with all their
heart and soul, and he who comes here with
anything short of spiritual exaltation will
not find God here or elsewhere, and the
spirit of this day will pass him by without
effecting his peace or atonement with Ood.
"God works ever through men In this
world and It In only by extending peace
unto others that we can receive peace our
selves. Our highest aim In llfo, and all God
requires of us, is to love and serve Him,
nnd If we would truly serve Him wo must
love one another and treat our fellow-men
with kindness and Justice in all the relations
of life. His command Is .'Thou shalt love
thy neighbor as thy self.' As God Is
merciful, be thou also merciful; ns He Is
long-suffering, be thou also long-suffering;
as He Is abundant In kindness, be thou
likewise. Revenge Is not worthy of a true
man. Tho only proper revenge Is to return
good for evil, thus heaping coals of fire on
the heads of those who do us wrong. We
fnust first reconcile our fellow-men to us
and ourselves to them before we can hope
to be reconciled to God."
SWEDISH CONFERENCE ENDS
Considerable Business Is Transacted
on the Closing; Dsy of the ' fj
BURLINGTON, la., opt. 18.-(Special
Telegram.) The latest session of this
pleasant and successful conference was
opened with scripture rending and prayer
service conducted by Rev. C. Nord. Bishop
H. W. Warren commenced tho session" with
the expectation of getting through by noon.
The reports from tho statistical secretary
showed a very substantial Increase In the
membetshlp and the treasurer's report
showed an excellent financial Increase,
proving the year has been very prosperous.
All the committees gave Uielr reports,
which showed careful preparation, and they
were well received.
Rev. Leonard Stromberg and Rev. Emel
Mnlmstrom were elected to represent the
conference at the annual meeting of the
book conference In Chicago next Juno.
Rev. GuBtaf Engstrom was appointed finan
cial agent of the manual home located at
Clay Center, Kan.. Rev. John Gabrlelaon
and Rew'Peter Munson were appointed to
represent the conference at the dedica
tion of the new theologlcnl seminary at
Evanston, 111., which was recently com
pleted and will be dedicated next Saturday
The next conference session will convene
In Looking Glass, Neb.
' Rev. A. F.-Wlnell was re-elected as trus
tee of, the conference, also elected us con
ference visitor at 'the commencement next
June of the seminary.
-The following are the officers of the
Preachers' Aid society of the Swedish
Methodist church In America: Rev. G.
Engstrom, president; Rev. Leonard Strom
berg, secretary; Rev. Peter Munson, treas
urer. After all the business of the conference
was transacted the bishop led the confer
ence In a fervent prayer, then delivered
an Instructive, logical and eloquent ad
dress, which Is so characteristic of him.
The conference session has been one of
the most delightful In its history.
MEDICAL SOCIETY BANQUET
Alnmnl of University of Nebraska.
Hold Atinnnl Func
tion. The flfth annual banquet of the Alumni
Medical society of the Nebraska Ptato
university was held at the Rome, hotil
Tuesday night and was attended by about
fifty members. A five-courso dinner was
served and an orchestra discoursed good
music. Dr. A. C. Stokes presided as toast
master, and tho following toasts were
responded to: "The Corn B-jlt." Ur. B. U.
Davis; "Tho Naval Surgeon," Lieutenant
H. L. Smith, lT. S. N.; "The Newest Man
on the Faculty," Dr. Robert J. MlrtfTley;
"The Alumni," Dr. Dan Lee: "What's
New In Medical Education," Dr. Henry
B. Ward. After the program a smoker
and general social time waa Indulged in.
Those present pronounced the affair one
of the most pleasant and profitable evtr
held by the society.
OFFICER BROWN CREATES STIR
Fires . Fonr Shots In KflTort to
Halt Mnn He Sought to
Officer Brown fired four shots early this
morning at Henry Moran nnd three others
who were thought to have held un John
Jones at Thirteenth and Douglas, but none
of the shots took effect. Morun was
caught. It appears, however, from Investi
gation that It was not a case of holdup,
but that tho three shnply Intended to give
Jones a beating as a result of u n old
grudge. The shooting attracted consider
able of a crowd and created much excite
ment. When every good dealer everywhere
sells the genuine
Extract of Beef
why be content with adulterated invita
tions or Interior branair
blus on every )
ol Um geBDioe
asrcBOB rises cobcfasty
C07 Wort a !7tn at., urnui
gg fj f
4 111 W?- f3
AND "THE BEST."
BOTTLED IN BOND
PURITY AGE STRENGTH
Look for the word
Woodford Co.. Ky.
COOD SHIP SUSAN SINKS
Vessel Bests on Bottom of the Mis
CREW AND PASSENGERS SAFS
Wreck Occurs OI Port of n goto,
Causing Hole In Bottom
Just Aft the Jib
The steamboat Susan has gone to the
bottotn of the Missouri river or at least
Its keel Is resting on the bottom of the
Missouri In ten feet of muddy water off
the port cf DeSoto, Neb., four miles above
Fort Calhoun, with a big hole In the bot
tom Just oft the Jib boom.
The wreck occurred as ' the Vessel was
slpwly steaming up the river to go into
dry dock at Sioux City for the winter.
The boat whs moving along serenely and
had Just passed tho fog horn station at
Cabano's Point, when the ship was hove
to with, a suddenness that presaged
disaster. The crew and passengers were
at onco aroused and called to the deck
and the life boats; life preservers were cut
loose and provisioned and every man was
told to Jump for his llfo. Captain O. M.
Slvley stood on the bridge with trumpet
In hand and thundered out the command
"Save the women and children first."
Rnsh for the Boats.
There was a rush to get ' Into the
boats, as the gallant craft was rapidly
settling and great volumes of water
were pouring in through the gaping rent
in the ship's bottom. The ship had struck
a reef or a sang with tremendous force
and all hopes of saving or beaching the
ship were abandoned. It settled rapidly;
the water rushing In extinguished the Ores
in the engine room and as the helm would
not respond to the wheel, Captain Blvley
breathing the Inspired words of a gallant
predecessor, said. "I'll hold Its nozsle 'gin
the bank .'till the last galoot's ashore."
And he did. The crew and passengers were
saved without the loss of a man.
At present all that Is visible of the boat
Is the roof of the hurricane dock and the
smoke stacks, with, the muddy waters of
the Missouri . surging through forecastle,
poop deck, cabins and engine rooms.
1 All Mariners nre Safe.
Captain Slvley and the rest of the
marooned mariners arrived In Omaha Wed
nesday morning after buffetltng the waves
for the greater part of Tuesday and Tues
day night. Word was at once dispatched
to St. Louis for a professional diver, who
will be taken to the wreck and sent down
to put a patch over the hole in the ship's
bottom and an effort will be made to raise
it nfter the water Is pumped out of the
hold. It may be necessary to build bulk
heads about the ship in order to assist in
Captain Slvley Is of the opinion It will
take from ten days to two weeks to again
get the vessel afloat, If at all.
Arronntlngr Department to Chicago.
HURON, S. D., Sept. lS.-(8peclal.)-Yes-terday
a change took place In the Chicago
& Northwestern offices here, which takes
from this city to Chicago the accounting
department, merging the same with the
Whenever a sore or ulcer refuses to heal it is because the bloo4 Is Infected
witli poisonous germs or eome old blood taint which corrupts and pollutes the
circulation. Nothing is more trying than a non-healing, chronic old ulcer.
The very fact that it resists all external applications, and ordinary treatments,
is good reason for alarm, for the same germ which produces cancerous
ulcers is back of every old sore, and especially is this true if the trouble be
from any inherited taint. Surface treatment cannot reach the trouble the
blood is at fault and must be purified before a cure can be hoped for. In S. S. S.
will be found a remedy for sores and ulcers of every kind. It is a perfect
blood purifier one that goes directly into the circulation and promptly
cleanses it of all impurities, poisons and taints. The ulcer can never heal
while the blood discharges into it the noxious matter with which it is infected,
but when S. S. S. has rid the blood of this cause and freshened and built up th
circulation the sore will heal naturally, and of its own accord. S. ,S. S. begins
at the bottom and heals the place as it should be healed and makes a permanent
and lasting cure. Book on Sores and Ulcers and any special medical advice
tree to all who write. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, CA.
Are you crushed under the depressing
burden of some lingering or wasting dis
ease. Of course you have fully Intended
to consult a specialist, but have simply
been deferring the matter from day to
day, week to week, and month to month,
In the meantime allowing the troubles to
make serious inroads upon the constitu
tion. Your l.eulth and strength has been
giudually slipping away day by day.
l'oseilbly you have also been experiment
ing with patent medicines, tootaking
unknown concoctions for unknown Ilia,
or experimenting with uncertain danger
ous and unreliable treatment. It Is not
so much of a calamity that a man con
traits disease or weaknesses, but that
nAnu..t. them fir fullM to secure ibe
proper treatment for their cure. Call and consult us In time, while yon
have health within your grasp, and before It is too late. It Is always
better to be safe than sorry when your health Is concerned. , ,
We treat men oaly and ears promptly, ssftly and thorongnry, aat at tne
lowsst cost, BBOSTCBITIH, OAT1S1K, MXaTOTS VTHtVlvy, BX.OOO POI
SON, BKISI BIBEABES. HUD MET and SLIOOES and all Bpeolat
Ditoas and weaknesses and tasls complioatious.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
Call and Do Examined Free or Write
Office Honrs 8 X. M. V. M. Sundays 10 to t Oaly '
1308 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
IVrmanently Established In Omaha, Nebraska.
"RYE" In red on label
Riley Dros. Co.. Omaha
offices In Chicago. C. L. Deling Is th
only attache of the accounting department
who is transferred from Huron to Chicago,
and he left for that city yestenlay with
the records. I A. foote Is retained hert
as chief clerk, William Habel as atenog.
rapher, and H. A. Lcnhart as timekeeper.
OFFICIALS TO HELP SETTLERS
Mast Make Oat Piling for Land If
Iteqaeated to Do got by
(From a Staff Correspondent)
WASHINGTON. Sept. 18.-(Speclal Tel
egram.) Tho commissioner of tho gen
eral land office has Issued an order uhl.h
requires registers and receivers of all
Vnited States land offices to prepare all
applications and to make entries and filingi
on public lands when they are requested
to do so by applicants. This order will
Insure greater accuracy In papers of this
kind and be a saving to applicants, wha
have heretofore been required to have
their applications prepared at their own
Iowa rural routes ordered established No-vember-16:
Batna. Shelby county, Route 1:
population, 800; families, &7. Carroll, Car
roll county. Route 6; population;, SoO; fam
ilies, 35. Defiance, Shelby county,-Rout 1;
population served, 350; families, 95. De
troit, Crawford county. Route 1; population,
280; families, 63. Denlson,' Crawford county,
Route 7; population, 810; families, 80. Dun
lap, Harrison county, Route 6; population,
350; families, S5. Earllng, Shelby county,
Route 3; population, 250;, families, 53. Har
lan, Shelby county. Route 6; population,
875; families, 95. Irwin, Shelby county,
Route 2; population, 300; families, 90.
Portsmouth, Shelby county Route 2; pop
ulation, 350; families, 90. .
Rural carriers appointed for Iowa routes:
Avoca, Route 2, Wlllam J. Coan, carrier;
John Coan, substitute. Avoca, Route 3, Wil
liam H. Gilford, carrier; Harry B. Q'fford, '
substitute. Neola, Route 8. Chnrlos H. Wil
liams, carrier; Ed .Wl)llams, substitute.
Walnut, Route 1, Christian Nocrgaard, car
rier; William Brlndley, substitute.
Qmclt Shine "huo rnllalt
Is the best for ladies, men's and children's
shoes, oils and polishes and is water-proof.
GRANT POST SILVER JUBILEE
Date for . Banquet fins Wot Itecn
1 Definitely peeKiea, not will
Be In October.
drant post No. 110, Qrsnd Army of fh
Republic, held a big mee.tlng Tuesday night,
the special attraction lelng the report of
the committee of arrangements for tho
coming celebration of the twenty-fifth an
niversary of the organization of the post.
The banquet will be held at the Rome' hotel
some time during the Second week following
the Ak-Sar-Ben festivities.
The arrangements contemplate short ad
dresses by several of tho best known mem
bers of the post. It Is Intended to make
It the most elaborate function of the kind
ever held In Omaha." The decorations will
be unique and the souvenir program Is In
tended to be one of peculiar value and
beauty. The reason that a definite, date
cannot yet be fixed Is that the committee
Is awaiting responses to Invitations ex
tended to some of the distinguished mem
bers of the post who are at present out
of the city.
-. ' - . , f ; v. , . .... v,,
THE ACLABIE iyi ' . , ;
Sptcliliitt of ffit
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