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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1908)
THE OMAliA SUNDAY BEE: SEPTEMBER 27, 1D0S.
RACING ON GRAND CIRCUIT
i Week lit Columbus Ends with Small
LASIX! LILY WINS 2:13 PACE
nitnnd Kin Taken the er.
nn4 Division of the Mnif
RtmI la Foorth
1 3 1
3 1 a
2 6 4
6 2 3
H 4 ro
COLUMBUS, O.. tpt. ift. Grand circuit
rscleg for ths week ended today with a
mall cleanup program, three heata being
put on. Easter Lily ended the first dlvl-
' alon of the 2:13 pace with one trip, bestir.
j Diamond Kin could not settle the aecond
divtelon of the aame class an easily, a he
was third to Mlaa Abdell. a Cleveland mare,
'In tho firat heat cf their race. He won
the next mile In alow time.
i Racing will be resumed with the King
'stake for 2:06 patera ai the feature. Bum-
I 2:13 class pacing, three hests in five, first
iiiviainn ntirxn ! two heata Friday:
J.aster Lllv, b m., by Oratorio (Snell) 1 1
'Anita, blk. in. (Kft-thbun) - I 4
I Miss Peeler, b. in. MerrlfleId)...... 8 3
Kearney, b. . McOre.th 5 i
lAsl.urn. ch. ni. (McMahon) 3
Maconda, t. m iaidim
Hhadeland Nutalear. br. h. (Caren).. l'
Ollliaford, b. g. (McOeath) in
lUnvtilrri h h (TMiuhIr FBI . . T R
feal Pointer, b. h. (McDevItt) 8 1 At
Eylvla J ch. ni. (Granger) ds
; rime: ir.wt. :.
3:13 pace, three heats In five, second divi
sion, purse 3H0O two heats Friday:
f Diamond King, DlK. g., cy wei-
beck (Txomls) 1
i Miss Adbell, b. m., by Adbell
' Burlirton Maid, b. in. (Sundcrlln) 2
; Sir Milton, cb. g. (Jevikman) 4
! Pender X., Jr., ch. g. (Geers) 3
i t la Us. b. g. (Gauntlet!)
' "Wanee Boy, blk. h. (H. Pender).. 6
' Nettle Marie, ch. m. tHay woodr. . . 7
! Mary Daldley. b. m. (Cox) 8
' Wapsle Wave, gr. m. (Allen) ds
Time: 2:07, 2:08H, Il. '
: EVENTS ON THE BUNTTING TEACKS
Aaarelos Wins the Oriental Handicap
I GRAVESEND, D. I.. Sept. 26 Angelus,
j carrying 107 pounds, won the Oriental
handicap at one and three-sixteenths milca
Tat Graveeend today, and In doing so made
' a, new track record for the distance by
'tapping It In 1:69 flat, which Is one sec-
end faster than the previous best time.
I The ride that Schilling made on Angelus
I In the final furlong was the finest piece
j of horsemanship seen around here In
; years. His mount was tiring very fast,
j but he nursed him along and won by a
head. Angelus pulled up a very tired
I horse and Schilling was given a loud
1 cheer when he returned to the scales.
, Joe Madden won the Prospect handicap,
j defeating a good field, while Bayonet won
the King's Highway steeplechase. A fairly
food crowd was here today. Jockey B.
; Dugan, who was tho cause of the bad
1 spin, in- which 11. Smith was badly
j hurt, lias had his llcenso suspended by
; the stewards of the jockey club until
J December 31, 1908. This means that Du
! gan will be unable to ride on the Pacific
'. coast this winter until after the first of
the year. Summaries:
Mist race, about six furlongs, selling:
Ida D. (1J. Cilllen) won. Burarher (107. Oil-
' bert) second. Bisra (9H. Sweet) third. Time:
1:10. Queen Marguerite and Orcanga also
chase, about 2 and one-half nillee: Bayonel
U, McKlnney) won, Ironsides (147, Lynch)
second. Kufus (184. Kelllheii third, '"lme:
4:4. Perseverance fell: Kufua fell, but waa
remounted and f!tii,vd third.
Third racej (lie lrospct handicap, about
Six furlongs: Joe Madden (HI, Schilling)
won. i ranee (U"1, J. lee) second, rusher
bert (K"2, McCarthy) third. Time: 1:03
statesman and Hilarious also ran.
Fourth race, the Orient handicap, one and
mree-aixieeiiuis mile: Angelus (107, Bhlb
lIllO Won. Fair Plnv 11 US Olllw.Wl unnnH
Dorante (116, J. Lee)' third. Time: 1:68. Dan-
aeimn also ran.
Fifth race, selling, one and one-eighth
mile: Juggler. (113. J. l,ee) won, Duke of
Tlnanoke (104. Gilbert) second, Cairngorm
(101, Ural) third. Time: 1:64. Cast lo wood
nn r lavigny also ran.
Sixth race, selling, five and one-half fur
longs: Rosslare (100, Gilbert) won, Tattling
(106. Notter) second. Yankee Daughter (M),
Lang) third. Time: 1:07. Blue Grass, Con
stellation. Opal, Bandcllo. Bay Quean, Red
Doe, Clef. Merise and Energy also ran.
LEX1NC1TON. Ky., Sept. M.-Summarles:
First race, six furlongs: Cordova (97,
Walsh. 31D.25) won; Aspiring (.ao) second,
Colonel Blue (J4.20) third. Time: l:14k
Whlteface, Mrs. fiewell. Jupiter Joe, Peter
nnutr ana nuena vista also ran.
Second race, six furlonn: MerrtrV (1(11
Sklrvln, straight, 316.10) won. Dainty Dams
(107, Butler, place, tt.70) second, Barnesdale
im, icaens, snow, .tit) third. Time: 1:134b
Blister, Raconteur, Kthel Carr and Top-
uivjr bibw ran.
Third race, mile and one-sixteenth: Huer
fftno its). Walsh atpaltfht t j; nil
lis Mack (place, 37.70) second,' Maid Militant
isnow, ni.vt) third. Time: 1:48 Hyperbole,
Cygnet and Telegraph also ran.
Fourth race, five and one-half furlongs,
selling: Alios Baird (100. Butler. I'l.SO.
straight) won, Harriet Rows (112.60, place)
eeona, nuiruna (W w, snow) third. Time
J :071s. Roseburg IUI. FTank B.. Santi
Hletia. Uold Front and Who Is Shs also
Fifth race, ons mile, selling: Carew (104,
miner, i.,ft, straight! Won, Kenneswicl:
iliH.sv, place) seooud. Redell (I41.40. show
third. Time: l:4(Hi. Vansell, Itexall, Miss
Felix. Both Goodwin, Wine Merchant and
Anger w oou also ran.
Hellerns Marvel uaaneroacB
Brows 9. May hew Malfbaok
Bowdola T. 0. Commtns Tackle
Bates I. Oookoraa Center
CorreU , O. X. Waller rniisaoc
Iimll Wanaeka tsokis
Walter Bteffea QaarUrBaok
R. J. Wkelaa Quarterback
Balpb Good XaJfttack
Bob Magirl Hairbaek
Sean Walker rollback
O. Blegler I Tackle
O. r. Kennedy Bnd
Obarles Marry Tackle
K. MoOoy alfbaok
I. mtspatHck Taokls
13. Xi. Miller .Kn4
De Xrfiplerrs Taokls
0. Biercs Guard
B. Koberts Quarterback
TP. H. Bnrr Taokls
D. I. Trlffrs a
Columbia irorciana . .
Georgia Tsca ,
Marqnette (Wisoonsinj .
, . . .Halfback
Hew Tork University . A. Tonns- Hnd
Bow Hampshire C. H. Wlikins Halfback
sTotrs Sams Harry Millar center
Oberlln B. Houssr rollback
Ohio Ntats , B. Barrlngton Quarterback
Olivet ; 1 I. Thomu Bnd
Oklahoma In Wolfe Tackle
Occidental (California) E. Wllman Taokls
Prlnoeton E. Dillon Quarterback
Pennsylvania w. Hollenbeek r nllbaok
Pennsylvania Btate w. MoClsary Halfback
Phillips AnaoTer B. A. Roclndale sua
Phillips Xxstsr f. T. Thomas End
Heserre H. V. Port man Taokls
warthmors ' K. j. O'Brien Quarterback
y recuse p. Hoor. . . Taokla
BusauehanM O. I,. Myers Halfback
Kt. John's j. K. Bosley yuarteroaca
BprlngXield T. Chester Brlggs Center
Btevena W. H. Hendricks Halfback
Stanford D. P. Crawford Taokls
Bewanes X.. Malarker Tullbaok
Trinity A. B. Henahaw Halfbaok
Tuita v. Bhsnky m
TennessM J. W. X.saoh Halfbaok
Union C. potter Halfback
Virginia M. X B. Poosrne Center
Coaurll UlanTs Itaetlere First.
CRBSTON, la.. Sept. 2fl.-(Speoal.) In
ths tournament Just closed at Rd O.ik, the
lliaheet honitra fiput innnuv m.a wm.
by the Council Bluffs Hustlers. The Omaha
All-Stars tovk second money, Crestcm third
College Foot Bali Captains for 1908
....P. W. Horthcroft.,
, . . . W. W. KUbonra . . ,
, . . . Xng h X-ergoaon . . ,
. . , W. Kelson
, .. T. Moliuxs.
O. B. Bard
' P. C. Tan Hook. ,
K. at. Anrney. . . ,
A. M. Chalmers.,
X. P. Hlgglna,
K. W. Turner. . . ,
O. Wright ,
G. C. Thomas. . . .
. . , .Guars
Washing-ton and Jefferson.
Washington (t. feouis . .
W. O. Gloth
. Wallace Phlloon...,
G. Xi. Morse
. M. A. Ksmmond . . . .
D. P. Wlmberly. . . ,
Waahlng-ton T. Tertmeier.
western rsnnsyiTania .a. Bannury . ,
Burch. . ,
, . Quarterback
. . .Hlfht End
and the Omaha Young Men's Christian
association team came In fourth. Red Oak
won in the chemical team bunk hitch race.
The tournament was successful in the base
ball features and racing events and was
largely attended throughout.
CORNHUSKERS WIN IN MUD
(Continued from First Page.)
ball and Bcltser, picking it up, ran fifteen
yards around right end, but on being
tackled lost the ball and Swenaon of Peru
fell on It. This was the first time during
ths game that ths Normals had had ths ball
in their possession except when kicking off.
The first play tried by Peru was a forward
pass from Renfro to Helms. Beltier Inter
cepted this pass and mads a run of fifteen
Beltzer attempted an on-slde kick, which
Quarterback Renfro caught and held In
the center of the field. Stewart punted
and Rathbone returned the ball ten yard.
Arnold made five yards and the bfll was
tn ths center of the field. Chaloupka was
hurt In the side and was Replaced by
Elliott At right tackle. Rathbone gained
twenty yards on a run around lcf. end,
being downed by Renfro. Kroger rocde"
five, yards. Nebraska drew its first penalty
for off-side play.
Nebraska lost the ball on downs, and
Peru punted twenty yards to their own
thirty-yard line. Nebraska kicked the ball
back of the Peru goal line. A kick by
Stewart In attempting to get the ball out
was blocked and Kroger fell on It, making
the third touchdown. Kroger, with the balN
placed In the mud, failed to kick goal.
Score: Nebraska, 16; Peru, 0.
There was only a minute and a half to
play. Swenson kicked oft to Nebraska's
twenty-yard line and Beltser returned the
ball to his own forty-five-yard line. An on
slde kick was attempted by Rathbone and
time was called.
Changes la Lineup.
Cturzenegger replaced Kroger at full In
the second half. Harvey kicked off for
Nebraska and the bsll rolled only a few
yards. Peru could not gain and had to
kick. Beltaer got the ball and Immediately
on the first play kicked the ball back to
Peru's thiryt-fivs ysrd line. Stewart tried
a forward pass and Nebraska secured; the
ball. Haskell went In for Rathbone.
After several gains through end and
around tackle Nebraska again kicked and
the ball waa sent to Peru's ten yard lino.
Stewart punted back forty-five yards.
Slaughter went in at right half. The
ball was cared through tackle on three
downs to Peru's ten yard line. Slaughter
on the next play took the ball over the
line for the last touchdown of the game.
Harvey failed to kick goal.
Wolcott went In at center for Nebraska.
Spellman replaced Bowers. Swenson
kicked off. Beltzer returned th ball, and
In making another tackle a few minutes
later was hurt. Lincoln was also injured
Bellevue squad and it will make a win
ning team with a little more practice.
The season of '07 began with almost a
similar game and the collegians later
wound up the most satisfactory season
ever played here. When the machine
flnall gets In shape, and the linemen, most
of them new, learn their positions and
work together, things will begin to
move. All the men lack the old-time
ginger and accuracy. Nothing was tried
but straight foot ball and a few on-ctde
kicks. All gains were made on line bucks
or long end runs.
TWENTY CAES IN ONE BIO RACE
Philadelphia to See Hot Sport at Fair,
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 26.-Twenty cars
are expected to start in ths 200-mile road
race to be held In Fairmount park on
October' 10. Kmployes of the racing board
Are at work at the dangerous turns of the
course placing signs of warning for the
benefit of the drivers who will compete.
Arrangements have been made to have ths
track policed and ambulances and surgeons
will be on hand In the event of accident.
The Quaker City "otor club has chargs of
the .grands And seating and ths letting
of park space to spectators.
The course In Fairmount park la t n Ideal
ons and contains enough sharp turns to
bring out driver and car .to the best ad
vantage. 'The hairpin turns which marked
the originally selected route have been
done away with and a few long stretches
substituted, minimising as much as pos
alble the danger of accidents. The distance
around the course Is eight miles, twenty
five laps to the course, and there will be
plenty of room for the thousands who will
flock to the park to witness the race.
The first car will start from Memorla
hall on the southern concourse at 6 o'clock
In the morning. At Sweet Briar hall, early
in the ra.ee, comes one of the most danger
ous points of the course, a turn at the bot
torn of the hill, and thence downward to
four-mile drive along cinder roads Bnd
across a narrow railroad bridge and on up
a winding hill. An up-grade straightaway,
a run around a hill and a straight stretch
downhill, a slight turn Into a macadam
roadway, through a city street of brick
pavement, a dodge to avoid a fountain
and then appears the straightaway leading
to the finish at the grandstands.
losing my speed and ths beet way lo do
It la to wipe out my raet records with
CREI0HT0N STARTSIN FEW DAIS
Locals Will Open Season wit High.
land Park la Omaha.
Within a week the Crclghton foot ball
team will line tin on the Vinton street
grounds sgaini.t the Hhland Park plivers
for their first game of the season. The
open date of October 17 wl',1 probably be
given to Grlnnrll college of Iowa, which
will fill up the schedule to the close rf the
seaeon cn Thanksgiving day. St. Thomas
college of 8t. Paul Is willing lo coinu to
Omaha, but Manager Jack Mullen favois
playing the neighboring IowRns, as t'.ey
will furnish more lecal Interest th?n a
gameewlth the Saints.
Now that the list of games is practically
conrpleted. the optltrlstlc sldfllno critics
are anxiously waiting to hear the referee's
wllstle next Saturday afternoon at the
Vinton street gridlton.
Highland Park Is out for the champion
ship and will certainly exert Itself to the
utmost to get a flying start for the banner.
Little news has been received from the
Iowa camp to furr.lsh any possible dope
on the vlsltors-to-be. If they approach
anywhere near their old form, and It Is not
doubtful that they will, the Creightons
will have to play some mlgbly fsst ball
to win the Initial match on their foot ball
time table. The unknown quantity of the
opposition lends a spicy uncertainty that
should make the scheduled affair an inter
esting one, as wither the players nor the
coaches know what to expect or how to
meet their unfamiliar style of play.
The over tcalousness, If any existed, must
have been toned down considerable at the
news of Brcnnan's injury to his shoulder
girdle in the scrimmage during the early
part Of the week. The Irishman's absence
from the firing line will be keenly felt and
this weakened post with the center position
still to be filled by a suitable csndldate,
keep the cosches constantly on the Jump.
Several men have been tried out for these
positions, the only one showing any ear
marks of a possibility Is Frank Morrison,
who has been playing good all around ball
in practice and will certainly give the son
of Erin a hard tussel for the place on the
right side of the line. Right on the heels
of Brcnnan's Injury comes ths report that
Bakule's pedal extremity la In a bad way
and consequently his kicking has fallen far
below par, more so as there Is probably no
successor to take the kicking fullback's
position. The two strong and steady men
with Oalllgan, who Is still troubled by his
Injured clavicle, absent from the probable
lineup of Saturday's fray, the Oelghton
foot ball stock has decreased several points,
The center position, which has been caus
ing an unusual amount of worry, Is still
an open fight and the various deportments
of the University are being scoured by
coaches Kenney and Schneider, for a
likely keystone man to fill the bill. As yet
no varsity timber Is tn. sight, although
more than half a dozen aspirants have been
tried out and either found wanting or leav
ing a bigger hole to be filled by the removal
from their original location.
In the try outs Magulre and Rademacher,
although new to the position, show some
promise of being capable of development
to fill the gap temporarily and possibly
with more experience, may land a perman
ent berth on the line.
Tho fleety ends and speedy backs are
showing up In fine form and are quickly
adapting themselves to ths open style of
play. The forward pass and short on
slde dribble kick have been given a con
spicuous place in. practice by the coaches
and they have been effective In putting
ginger and speed into the former slug
gish backfleld. With a triple set-of backs
to select from Dr. Kenney should not ex
perience much trouble In selecting a sec
ondary line of offense, save In obtaining
a good, first-class substitute for Bakule
After a number of shlftlngs Captain
Bob Maglrl appears to be a probable fix
ture at the right wing of the backfleld.
It is an open question as to who will
start the game next Saturday afternoon
as his running mate at left half.
The regular ltne-up has' not been de
elded upon, as there are more than two
or three candidates for the majority of
the positions. No grand stand players
are being developed, as the coaches will
not tolerate them, for they are looking
far ahead to the future games, especially
the one to take place In St. Louis, where
concentrated action Is as paramount as
the game that Is to be played here In
Omaha next Saturday afternoon.
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Other models $1,200 to $2,600,
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2025 FARNAM STREET.
Omaha, Nebraska fj
won over all compctltora by twelve seconds.
The distance was three miles and the
Rambler s time 4 minute 46 seconds.
WITH THE BOWLERS,
Team and Individual scores of the Com
mercial league bowlers week ending Sep
tember 24, lM6i
Birmingham Ranges ... 8 &
Chabot Shoe Co ft
Brocleiraard Crowns .... B 4
I'ostoffice ti 4
Luxuh A 3
Drelhus Candy Co 8 2
Omaha Bicycle Co 3 1
Hussle Acorns 3 1
Kelley & Heyden 6 1
Cole-McKenna 6 1
P C. Pin.
NO WALKOVER FOR THE BRITISH
Marathon eit Month May Be Hotly
LONDON. Sept. 26 That British run
ners will need to be at their best to beat
the continental champions who have en
tered for the great Marathon race on Oc
tober 10 from 'Windsor to the stadium is
Is now fully recognised by the men them
selves snd their trainers. In addition to
Henri Slret. Edouard Clbot and Louts Or
phee, the heroes of the French Marathons,
they will meet A. Schroeven. F. Marten and
In this play and retired, Magor going in , y. Janssens. Schroeven was the winner of
the irrtat race from Antwerp to Brussels
- CALENDAR OVER!
HERE IT 18 TUB 27TH OK SEPT.
And where la your Fall Suit
' It la truly a sad oversight, Isn't
Now Monday. Just while you
think; of It Just before you forget
about It why not couie In here
and place your Fall Suit order?
SUITS TO OKDKK
X' $25 TO$S0
IEKFECT FIT GUARANTEED
SU4-S06 South leth Street.
Near Kouthwot C'vrner of ltth
oiul r'arnam htrets.
at right end for Peru.
It was Peru's bsll on her own forty yard
line. Stewart punted and Slaughter re
turned the ball. Ball went in at half for
Beltter. Slaughter made fifteen yards on
an end run. Nebraska lost the ball on
downs. St'watt kicked out. Haskell failed
to return the ball and was downed In his
tracks. Harvey kicked to Peru's forty
sard line. Stewart sent the ball back on
a punt to Nebraska's thirty-five yard line,
and time waa called. Score: Nebraska,
X: Peru, 0.
Hrry (I'aptilnl . . . K t H R . . .
C!loupk. Eillott R.'l B T...
Ewlnf UO L.I....
Colllin, Volenti -. !C
Boer. Sptllmsa. .. .R '1. IRQ...
Trim LT I L.T. ...
Raihbone. Ilakell . I) 8 ' Q B . .
R-IL-T. Ball t. H B J I, H B
Arnold, KIuhtr.R H II K.H B
Krogar, bturiuaggar-F. d. F.B...
D. Medley. Mij )r
BELLEVUE SHOWS POOR FORM
Wins fram Connvll BlnsTs High School,
Bellevue played Its first practice game
Saturday against the Council Bluffs High
school eleven. The final score was 10 to
E. In favor of the collegians. Neither
team pluyrd good foot ball. The college
team did not play with the anup that has
characterised it of old. All the new men
were tried out and the game used as prac
The Bellevue players did good work In
dividually, but failed to work together.
Signal practice was only started last
alonday and in formations were not per
fect. Some kignals were confuted by the
linemen with resulting losses.
While the Bluffs team did not have in
dividual players equal to their oppo
nents, they nevertheless by doing con
sistent work made some good gains. The
team did good work at making interfer
enoa and playing together.
There la plenty uf material on the
In 1907, Marten ran third in this race, while
Janssens Is the champion veteran runner
of Antwerp. He Is 1 years of age, end is
coming to run specially sgainst W. O.
George and the British veterans who have
been selected to compete for the prizes
given by a London newspaper.
The veterans are determined to make a
big bid for victory. George, for instance.
Is training specially at Droltwlch, and Is
covering from twenty-five to thirty miles
daily. He Is gpttlng into form, snd anti
cipates making a good showing on the dsy
of the race. Of the other entrants, Ln
Hurst, while admitting the opposition from
the continent is very strong, hopes to win.
A big performance is anticipated from An
drew Johnston, the famous Lancashire
runner, while Ireland Is pinning her faith
to Patrick White.
DANIELS CONTINUES TO SWTM
Oltlrlaru Piques Hint Into Taking on
NEW YORK, Srpt. St. ('. H. Daniels of
the New York Athletic club seems to have
reconsidered his decision of not taking part
In any distance races In future snd now an
nounces that be will go after the quarter
and half mile records. His change of at
titude waa brought about by clticlsra.
It was reported to him that many thought
he was losing his speed because hs had
stayed out of the 400-metrs race at the
Olympic games. "I expected as much."
said the world's champion, "but had I
competed In it every good American would
have roasted me with good reason, for
either Jeopardizing my chancea in ths 109
meter sprint or going lnts ths 400-meter
unprepared and possibly getting beaten.
As it was, none of the sprinters entered
the middle distance events. It Is aot pleas
ant to be criticized, snd I'm not over
anxious to train for the distances, but I
will have li refute ilia statement that I'm
HAL CHASE IS GETTING OFFERS
Reports from San Jose Indicate
Boston Taylor Wants Hint.
NEW YORK. Sept. .-If reports from
San Jose, Cel., are correct appearances In
dicate that Hal Chase, the former first
baseman of the Yankees, who quit the team
the latter part of last month to return to
his California home, Intends to make good
his statement that he was through with
the east and major league base ball. It
Is said that the Boston American league
team, through Its western agent, has made
Chase a good offer to join that club. Ac
cording to report the Red Sox manage
ment went so far as to offer the first base
man the captaincy and rirtnagement of tho
team for next season If he would refrain
from playing outlaw ball and Join the ranks
under John I. Taylor. Chase Is said to
have turned down the proposition and re
Incrated his farewell statement.
CUBS SCORE DOUBLE SHUTOUT
(Continued from First Page )
Lehmann . .
, 12 H. Prlmeau
1" McKay ....
! Dtbtrn ...
"' Rush i'i
I:l Mueller M
JM Wiley M
'I?! Uernandt ,44
1W Wermueller 1IJ
1.! Vaughn )
Il Slawion 143
)" l olllna lis
-6S1 Lnwe 1.'2
The bowlers of the Commercial league
h.ive been hitting the pins with fair regu
larity the last week, but the majority show
the result of the summer months. Just as
soon as the b lys get their arms and eyes
in working: order again, look out.
The Blrmlnghatns, a new team In the
lrugur, get away In the lead. ulthouRh the
Luxus team has total pins. In the Individ
uals Hinrlcks has set a pace wiiy In the
lend ot the others and will keep them all
busy to overtake him.
Bill Vohs, with the aid of his corncob,
hit the pins for t!02 In three games, the
best thin season, while Grntte made a single
game of 137. Captain Traynor of the C"l
McKenna team says it seems just like
home for his team, but look out for a
climb in the near future.
iary of tho American Bankers' association,
ami N. E. Kltxwllson of New York, assist
ant secretary, opened headquarters In the
Brown -Palace hotel today.
Special trains bearing delegates from all
parts of the country, began arriving today
and by Monday morning It is estimated
that there will he 3,000 delegates and Unit
friends in the city.
SECOND CAVALRY GOES NORTH
Troops Leave Joseph Today
Take Part In Ak-Sar-Bvn
. Racing; Meet at Dovra.
IOWA FALLS. Ia., (.Special.) Announce
ment has just been made of a big fall
racing meet and baBe ball tournament at
Dows, October 7 and 8. The association
offers a Ute) purse for the free-for-all paco
and fTKI purses for the 2:21 pace, 2:30 pace
and 2:27 and 2:36 trots. There will be base
ball games each Hfternoon and wrestling
matches, besides other athletic events. Spe
cial trains will be run by the Rock Island.
Murray. Vf . . 0 OTItua. rf ...4211s
Knnrti-hr. lb. 7 II 0 IMagee, If ... 1 I) ft
Oeteen. lb . . T 1 1 2 OUranefleld, lb i 0 IB 2 0
Itelehaaty, If. T I 3 S vOaborne, of. a 3 1 0 fl
Has. e .... I I 1 OPhean M .. 4 4 I 1
Morns, sa ... I 1 1 7 J.ta.-klltich. c. 1 0 7 DO
Hlggtne, p , 4 1 1 1 ugparke. p.... 4 2 4 0
element I I 0 I 0
Totala HUttU t
Total! 60 ( 2 21 7
Batted for Sparks In fourteenth.
St. I-OUls 3 0 0 0 0 0000 0 0 0 0 1-3
Philadelphia 0 901001000000 0--2
Two-base hits: Osteen, Bliss, Shew.
Three-base hit: Osborne. Sacrifice hits:
Bliss. Morris, Jacklltsch, Sparks. Stolen
bases: Murray t3. Konetchy. Magee, Brans
fuld (2), Titus, Grant. Double plays: Morris
to Konetchy; Grant to Knabe to Brans
field. ift on bases: St. Louis, 15: Phila
delphia. 12. Bass on balls: Off Higglns. 4;
off Sparks. 1. Bases on errors: St. Louis.
7; Philadelphia. 4. Struck out: By Higglns.
i; by Sparks, 3. Passed ball: Bliss. Time:
I.C5. Cmptra: Rlgler.
Score second game:
gr. LOt 18 PHILAPEI.PHIA.
Shaw, cf ... I 1 SGrant. Ih .. J 1 1 0
( barlaa, lb . . I 0 1 Knabe. !t ..I I I 1)
Murray, if . I 1 t I 0 Tltua. rf ... I t I I
Konetcky. lb. 2 4 t 1 l Magee. It ... I 4 I 0 h
Oateea. lb .14 2 1 0 Branafleld. lb 2 1 1 1
Itelenajlty, If. 1 SOalxirne, cf . I I 10
Moras, e ... 3 1 4 1 Sheen, aa .. 4 3 0
Morris, aa .. 1 1 1 SDooln. c ...2 4 2 1 0
Lueb. p ... 1 I 1 i ICovaleekt, p. I 4 I 0
Totals 14 113 11 1 Totals II t 14 4 I
Game called 00 account of darkness.
St. IjobJs 0 0 0 0 0-3
Philadelphia 1 0 0 0 0-1
Sacrifice hhs: Shean (2). Ift on bases:
ft. Louis, 1: Philadelphia. 4. Bases on balls:
Off Lush, 1. Base on errors: Philadelphia,
I. Struck out: By Luah. 2; by Covaleski.
3. Wild pitch: Lush, Time: 0 43. Umpire:
er Parsons Gymnasium.
FAIRFIELD. la., Sept. -ti. (!?;ccial.l
Work has been started on the construc
tion of a fine new $;i,ono gymnasium for
Parson's college. The last of the money
has been raised and the building will soon
be a reality. Fairfield business men will
subscribe sufficient funds to furnish the
$2,500 necessary for the equipment.
Omaha-Topeka ame Postponed.
TOPEKA. Kan.. Sept. 2v (Special Tele
sram.) Rain caused a postponoment of the
game between the. Omaha Western league
team and Topeka today.
Merchants and Kaiflrs.
The Merchants uf Omaha base hall team
will play the Benson Eagles at the Krug
park hall ground Sunday. Game called at
J;3d t, clock.
ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Sept. 26. The 5,000
troops that have been participating in the
United States military tournament here
this week tiro preparing to desert Camp
Feabody Sunday. The tournament will close
The Seventh cavalry will not leave until
Tuesday and will march overland to Fort
Riley, Kan. Two troops of the Seventh
will leave Monday and stop Hi Norlonvlllc,
Kan., whero the other troops will join
tliem. A squadron of the Thirteenth cav
iary will march to Fort Leavenworth, and
Companies I and L of the Third battalion
of engineers probably will hike to Fort
Leavenworth also. The Infantry regiments
will return by rail to their pusts.
Tho Second cavalry will go by rail to
Omaha, where they will stop two or three
days to participate in the Ak-Sar-Ben fes
tivities. Then tho regiment will proceed
by rail to Fort Des Moines. Troops I and
F ot the Second cavalry will go direct from
St. Joseph to Dcs Molncs to prepare for
their trip to Louisville, Ky., whera
Itary tournament Is to be held.
JEROME OUT J)T THAW CASE
Justice Mills Refasea Jary Trial at
t'kssge of Venn 1st Insan
WHITE PLAINTS. N. Y.. Sept. K.-Jui-tlce
Mills todsy denied the application of
Harry K. Thaw for a jury trial to deter
mine whether or not Thaw la sane, but
promised to give Thaw a hearing before
himself. The date was left to be fixed by
counsel. . .
Justice Mills set the hearing for Thaw's
habeas corpus petition for Monday. Octo.,
After Justice M'Ua had rcfeused to
transfer the case to New Y'ork county. Dis
trict Attorney Jerome announced his with
drawal from the case, He said ths finan
cial condition of his office did not justify
him In Incurring the expenae of continuing
the case in any other county than his own.
Mr. Jerome, however, offered his personal
assistance to District Attorney Winslow of
Westchester county, who will assume the
conduct uf the case against Thaw.
Justice Mills, In his decision today, held
that the original commitment of Thaw to
Mattcawan was lawful and authorized.
t'olonel Ureene Takes Reat.
EL PASO. Tex.. Bept. 26Judge Fall,
former attorney general of New Mexico, Is
quoted as having said that Colonel W. C.
Greene has been forced , to retire to the
mountains for a year's rest In an effort to
restore his health, which has been Impaired
by business worry.
Aato Kavooa at Caadroa.
CHADRON. Neb., Sept. 34.-4 Special. )
In an owners' automobile race meet held
at Chadron, Neb., last Saturday forty cars
of different makes from all parts of north
western Nebraska participated.
The car driven by M. B. McDowell and
Mr. James K. Reld of the Maverick Ixan
and Trust company. Hay Springs, Neb.,
COMMITTEE T0VISIT DENVER
Monetary Commission amed by Con
gress hrnria Men to Attend
DENVER. Colo., Sept. 2d. Grasping the
excellent opportunity for co-operation af
forded by the thirty-fourth annual conven
tion of the Aniwlcan Bankers' association,
the monetary commission appointed by
congress, has delegated a special sub-committee
to attend the meeting which opens
here next week and to secure through dis
cussion of all proposed suggestions for
amendments to tiie administrative features
of the national banking law.
Senator Henry M. Teller and Represen
tatives Robert W. Konynge, John W.
Weeks and George F. Burgess, are the
members of the committee which appear
before the bankers of the nation and pre
sent to them all the plans for reform which
the monetary commission has been able to
collect up to the present time.
Circular letters containing the suggestion"
of the" secretary of the United States treas
ury and other prominent men of finance,
were mailed to all the leading bankers of
the country some time ago, in order that
they might come to the bankers' convii
tion with well deflnel opinions on the s'j: -Ject.
Fred E. Farnsworth of New York, scire-
Auburn Touring Cars and Ruabouts, 24 H. P.
Auburn Touring Cars and Runabouts, 24 H. P.
real hill climber, without an equal in size, stye and finish.
Five Models for 1909 Season, $900.00 to $1,350.00
The new Auburn, 30 H. P., four-cylinder, will be ready for
delivery Nov. lfet, in Touring Car, Roadster and Runabout.
This car will be no experiment or disappointment, but a truly 1909 pro
duct, worth tho money.
The fact, that the Ruttenber, 30 II. P. motor will be used in this car la a
guarantee that the most essential part of the automobile Is absolutely the best
that money can buy, and not a firm year experiment. Quality and price will
make the mobt wonderful car on the market.
The price la from $300 to $700 less than any tar near in this class.
Write us for price and agency deal.
The W. L. Huffman Automobile Company
216 South 19th St., Omaha, Neb.
Sole Distributers for the Middle West.
ArTOMOIllI.KS OYKIUMILLI) AMI It EIWIUKD.
Mr. F. J. Taylor has taken charge of our work department and wa can
guarantee flrct-tlass work at very reasouablo prices.
TT it as, mn n iaaia i
The Dependable Tire
OIVIA.HA. RUBBER CO.
. IfcOS Harnoy Street
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