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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1908)
-THE OMAHA DAILY. BEE: TUESDAY, OCTOBER 6, 190$
New York Nationals' Near
VlAY YORK WINS FROM BOSTON
Ames. Holds Visitor! to One Hit in
M'GEJUITY FINISHES THE GAME
Glut! Banra Hit on Tnckey
Reread aad Seventh Ianiage
Great Crow Cheer Tea an
NEW YORK, Oct. 6.-The local fane
'crowded every inch of apace Inside the
Polo grounds today and cheered the New
York teem all the way to a very decisive
victory over Bolton by the scor of I to 1.
Amea pitched the game of hla baa ball
career, holding the visitors to one hit In
seven laming. McGlnnlty pitched the other
two Inninga and Hannlfan, batting for
Tucker In the elahth Inning, aent smash
ing hit to de-p left center for a home run,
the single tally for Boston. Score:
. AB. K. H. O. A. E
Becker, rf 4 0 110'
Hates, If 4 0 0 0 0
Browne, cf ......... 4 0 0 1 0
Htem, lb 4 ' 0 0 13 0
McOann, 2b... ...... .. I 0 0 3 8
Sweeney, b 0 0 0
lahlen, ss 3 0 0 0 1
Rowerman, c.t 8 0 0 7 O
Tuckey.'p 8 0 0 0 8
McCarthy, p..; 0 0 0 0 8
Hannifan 1110 0
8 H 14
. AB. R.
O. A. E.
lKjiilln, rf. ......
I Hmmour, cf..-..
y". t'fdham, c
Ami"i, p. ....-..
Totals .83 8 7 27 It
Batted for Tuckey In eighth.
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0-1
New York 0 2 0 0 0 0 -8
Two-base hit: Bresnahan. Home run:
Hannlfan. Hlta: Off Amea, 1 In aeven in
nings; off MoGlnnlty, 1 In two Inninga; ofr
Tuckey, 7 In secn Innings; off McCarthy, 0
ln one Inning. Sacrifice hit: Amea. Stolen
V .... anAanutr T.nn. 1 1 r .
xBases:- xr"wiiti i , t " w , . ,
3 of. Left on baaes: Boston, 6; New York,
First base on balls: Off Ames, 1; off
Tuckey, 2. First base on errora: ouaioii, a,
New York. 1. Hit by pitched ball: By Mc
Glnnlty, 1: by Tuckey,. l. bituck out: ny
Ames, v by Tuckey, . Wild pitches; Amea,
1; Tuckey, 1. Time: 1;W. Umpires: Klein
and Johns tone. .
Dodsers and Phillies Divide.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 5. Brooklyn broke
WOMAN, with child, wanta position aa
housekeeper on ranch. Address K-232,
cars Baa. (37)-M974 i
YOUNG salesman, employed, wiahes
work during . apara time; Addresa,
D-242. care Bee. ' (27)-Ml0x
WSJ have In atock (no delay) repalra "for
every make of furnace, steam or hot water
ht?MAH'8TOVK 'rEPAIR, WORKS.
1206-08 Douglaa St.
Telephones: Bell, Douglas M0; Ind., A-3821.
- LEGAL NOTICES
NOTICE TO CONTRA CTORSBealed blda
will be received by School Dlatrict No.
2. LKdge, Nob., wtll 8 o'clock p. m., Octo
ber 16, 1. for fu.aiahlng all material and
labor for heatlr.g and plumbing the Hooper
school building in Hooper. Neb., according
to plana and speclficatlona now on file at
the office ot A, n. MW" -";
yremont. Neb., and at the office of John
Heine ac nun, nwr'
Wle will bo received for other makes of
C boilers, than specified, all bids muat be
accompaniea wiin i "" . , 17i
Ing to notice to contractore included in aald
apeclficatlons. The board reaervea the right
to reject all bids. Address all blda WW.
M. Panders. Hooper, Neb. plainly marked.
Bids for Heating and Plumbing. W. M.
Banders. Secretary. 830
ANNUAL MJEETING OF 8TOCKHOLD
. era-Notlca is hereby given that the reg
ular annual meeting of the atockholders
j of tha St. Joseph 4 Grand Island Railway
rjampany, ror u puip''
fc'w.'tore top ino t?num J ' "
vmnsaoiion u;n ' " ' . -
?roperly oome before aald meeting, will be
held at the principal office of the com
pany, in the town of Blwood. In the etate
of Kansas, at o'clock a. m. on Tueaday.
the th Jay of October. ltW. C. C. Teget
hoff, secretary. OctBdit
SEALED B1D8 WILL BE RHCBIVED BY
the St. Venceslaus church (Rev. J. B.Bros,
pastor, Podge. Neb.), until October 18. for
the building of a parochial school, two
slory and basement. Plana, etc, at Rev. 1.
B BW Podge, Neb. A deposit of 810 will
be required from contractor taking plana
from the pastor. Anton Tresnak. Josef
KraJicek, Ooorge Frel. Building Committee.
V. 8. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE,
flfTIM 1. 1 I II. IBLI Vl.l I " ' "
1 1 1 tut, .... , ..... t -
i ,j, i nna Nor ra
Ko.-SO. Nutlce Is hereby given that the
secretary wi nn i u:uiluic m
thorily conferrad by law. Issued an amend
ment described as Amendment 1 to Rule
2. Revision 8. (B. A. I., Order 152) to prevent
the spread of scablea In cattle. This amend
ment releases troni quarantine the countlus
of Colfax, Mora and Han Miguel In the
territory, of New Mexico, and the counties
of Edwards, Pawnc-e, Hodgeman, Ness.
Rush, Ellis and Decatur In the state of
Kansas, and will become effective October
16, lm. Copies of Amendment 1 to Rule 2,
iavislon 2, may be obtained from the chief
... .. u.iMuti tt Atiimul lndnHirv. whose
address is Washington, D. C, JAMKd
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
Betty Taraldson to Kdard 11.
fcipiagu, lot W. block "G, Saunders
Hlluebaughs addition.. ............. 8
Walter E. Keeler and wife to Frank
E. Gamble, lots 6 and . block 4, lot
3, block 6, efc. lot 7, block . Central
' ' O ra Va n Bant" to Park way" Real Estate
Co., lot a, me wan face
' Edward Orleia to Bessie B. Stearns,
1 . i... ,a v. i a I. ....I , .id T . rmi' w .
'''.iigene T. Kemp to Susiu Sullivan, lot
U, bkock 8, Hawihuine
X.'Bk H. Woodland, administrator,
to Margaret J. Elliott, part lot 1,
block 8, Uulnn's Addition
i Wlliara K. Potter, receiver, to William
I. F. Wappluo, lot 7. block 4, Patrick's
Ilnnry F. Hamilton and wife to
Bridget O'Bilen, lot 4, block 8, Her
Jeue E. Christy (. Prudia E. J. C.
Dugan, lot 3, Muck &s. South Oiiiaha.
Frank E. Gamble to Charles L Howe,
lot 8. blo a o, central Park.
Airs. Augusta J
ugusta J. Sundblad, part lot 6,
4. Cidit Fonder to William C.
Highland Realty Co.. to Edward J.
Mahuney, pai t let U. Barkers Allot
luent A V R.nn.tl 2nd wife to Cliaplea l
ttthuidel. Wts 1. 8. 8. Benson sub-
AvUlon In Franklin Square
J 'nincla .C. Welch and wife to John
- i Ulllti, lots , 14, .11. block 6, HiU-
W. F. Heasley and wife to E. C.
Blskea, lot 16. block 4. Portland Place.
Dora. E. K. Lewis and husband to
A ana Myers, lot 10, block 8, Gram
marc,, park ...
Lilery It. Hume and wife to Ella 8.
Wade. nW lot- t. bUn.k 7, Ktlby
Joha E. WUhur and wife to Ella S.
Wade, a' lot t. block 7, Kllby
even with Philadelphia In a double-header
here tolav Kcoi, first game:
BROtKtT. PHIUADETPHT A.
fattenon. If. I 4 OOrant, lb..
Knabe. th....4 til
OTIluo. rf 4 e 1
1 Mate. If 4 0 1 It
4 Branafleld, lb I 0 IS 1 0
1 Oaborna, ct. . . 4 1
5 Doolln. as.... 4 1 I 4 4
0 Jarklllarh, e. I 0 I 1
OSnarka, a..... a 1
Foien, B 1 I 1
14 1117 18 -emnt ....1 0 0
Jobnaoa .... 1104
Totals K 4 XI IJ I
Baited for Jacklltsch In ninth.
Batted for Foxen In ninth.
Brooklyn 00004000 8
Philadelphia 90100000 0-1
Two-base hits: Jordan, Knabe. Home
run: Jordan. Hits: Off Sparks, In five
Innings; off Foxen, 7 In four Innings. Sacri
fice hits: Burrh, Catterson. Double play:
Doolln and Knabe. Left on basea: Brooklyn,
Philadelphia. 8. Basra on balls: Oft
Wllhclm, 1; off Foxen, 2. Bases on errors:
Philadelphia, 5. Struck out: By Wllhelm,
2; by Foxen, 2. Wild pitch: Foxen. Time:
1:W. Umpire: Lanigan.
Score, second game: .
Grant, tb 4
Knabs, tb.... 4
Tltua. rf 4
Mas, If 4
DranaMeld, lb 4
0 4 Cattormon,
1 0 Purnb. rf.
t Hummel, lb.
0 Ma!onrr, cf.
0s" Jordan, lb...
Johnana, ct. 4
0 0Ph"han, lb.
Poolin, aa I
1 4 Dunn, a.
It 11 21 4 A
... T 84 11 8
Batted for Mclntyre In ninth.
Brooklyn 01000001 02
Philadelphia 10800000 4
Two-base hits: Mclntyre, Doolln. Magee,
2. Three-base hit: Maloney. Sacrifice hlta:
Jordan, Hummel. Stolen bases: Grant,
Magee. Double play: Dunn, Jordan, Hum
mel anl Sheehan. Left on baaes: Brooklyn,
7; Philadelphia. 6. Bases on balls: Off
Moore, 2. Left on ' basea: Brooklyn, 7;
Philadelphia, 5. Basea on balls: Off Moore,
2. Base on errors: Philadelphia, 1. Hit
by pitched ball: By Moore, 1. Struck out;
By Mclntyre. R: by Moore, 6. Time: 1:45.
FOOT 81LL PI.A1ERI AT BASE BALL,
Dleta Team Wins from
The Diets, foot ball team played a base
ball game with the Alamlto Creamery
company's fast aggregation Sunday after
noon at Diets park and defeated them hv
a acore of 14 to 12. The game was a swat-J
A'St. ine root nail lads Just knocked the
ball all over the lot. The batting of Qulgley
and Thomas was the features of the game
Both teams used three pitchers." The Ala
mlto's needed all three, but the Dleta Just
changed pitchers to give all of the ih
artists a chance. Artnr tha base ball game
the Diets Mayers Indulged In a good hour
or nam practice, ana t.Mach Thomas Is
now ready to tke cn any fast team In
the state. The bill of fare on next Sunday
will be a foot ball game between the Diets
and the Suburbans of Council Bluffs.
S 10 I flrrem, e 4 1 1 1 s
vjenaen, p-aa., 4
lQulgler. lb... 4
OKMIr, aa-p.. 4
l Tbompavtt. lb 4
2 Mi-Crearjr, 8b 4
1 Adama. If.... 4
Wblnnarr. If. 4
Goodrich, cf . . 4
M'Onlcken, rf 4
0 pOxnen, cf. ... 4
0 0 Young, rt-p . 4
"ia ilil U 4 Totals 88 11 XI 10 1
l.1M.. 8 0 2 4 2 0 a 14
Aiamuo 1 4 2 0 0 2 812
Home nine; Qulgley Thomas. Three base
nits: wuigiey, Tuttle. struck out: By Cress,
2; by Thomaa, 4; bv Tuttle, S; by Jensen.
i; uy j.eny, oy loung, l. 15ase on balls:
Off Jensen, 2; off Cress, 1; off Thomas. 1.
umpire: vvuson JMKina or Mooper, Neb,
Grlnnell Weak at Oaart.p.
ORINNELL, la.. Oct. 5.-9peclal.)-Wlth
"'o ....... fna Ka-iiio u;a. ouiurnay, aignni
practice at night Is the oMer of Coach L.
quarterback position Is worrying tho Tal
i,aii ium .Tim, .wru airen i.ne piays against
the Cornhuskers Is an open question on the
Iowa college campua. Brundage Is running
the team, while Wells, 'varsity half has
been put on the second team as quarter
V.'arriner, a new mars, has shown up well
RAILWAY TIME CARD
DNIOJt STATION lOTH MARCY.
..a 8.60 pm
a 8:40 pm
a 5:00 pm
a t:0 pm
a 8:16 pm
a 6:46 pm
a 6:60 pm
a 4:45 pm
a 7:05 am
Los Angeles Limited.
China Japan Mall..
North Platte Local...
..a 4:10 pm
..a t:30 am
.a 4:uO pm
.a 7:42 am
Colo-Chicago Special. ...alt:10 am
Beatrice at Btromsuurg
Local bl2:30 pm b 1:40 pm
Chicago Expreaa a T:16 am
Chicago Limited a 8:00 pm
Minn-St. Peup Ex press, b 7:16 am
Mlnn.-St. Paul jjm ..a 1:00 pm
Chicago Great Weetera-n .
a 8:45 pm
a 8:80 am
Chicago Limited ....
Chicago Exprsss ....
Chicago Express ....
11 :K pm
Mlsaoarl Paelgle .
K. C. & St. L. Express. 8:00 am
K. C. a). L. Express. all:lA pm
Chicago, lloclt lilaal Jt fn,
Chicago Limited a 8:00 am
Iowa Local a 7:0w am
Rocky Mountain Ltd. ...a 4:00 am
Lea Moines & Eastern, .a 1:iMj &m
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Iowa Local bU:40 am
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Chicago (Eastsrn Ex). .a 4 40 pm
Chicago Flyer a 6O0 pm
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Okl. & Texas Express.. a 4:40 pm
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CalrKato, Ullwaakt A g. faal .
Chicago 4k Colo. Spa' 1. a 7:2a am aUlOpn
.Si at ut, MViiH.Mi.a v.w inn
Overland Lluilled a 8:6 piu
Pari f isCeu )in
Chicago Daylight a 7:86 aru
tit. x'aul-Muia. iwxp a f.w tuu
Chicago iocal avil:w am
ktiuux CUy fuNDiai-.t pui
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LaS Aligviaa LilUillttd. . . S.Ai pua
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Muux, cny Lijci a 4.ov pm
Iwln Cily Luuned a IJi etui
f,orlola-Ho"ai a :4k au
LaaOulu-i.oug i iue a V.4W auu
. a :6 pm
a :M am
at 8:i0 auu
8. a piu
a :At ui
a :j ,m
a jh uu
DeadwooU-iuuoiu a .w pm
a a.uu bin ml-.ju
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CouucU biunaj a 8 .00 am
SlauUbeiry LMumi Urum
Council iilutfaj t 6:00 o
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aUailKGTOl ITAi IVTH a MAIOJX.
. i .ut pm
a 8.60 pm
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4 .is pm
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b 8.WI am
e 3:4v pm
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Nebika points .
Lincoln Fast Mail
Chicago fc xprva ,
ChlcjtgJ Flyar ...
St. Louis Express......
Kansas City fc bl. Joe
Kansas City aV BL Joe.
Kauaas City 61 Joe.
. . . silt
.b l:i pm
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. .o 3.36 pm
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A 4:i om
WEBDTEtt 8TA IgTH at WEBSTEK.
Auburn Local..... .......b 3:60 pm tll:36am
Ihlcaso, St. Pan. Minneapolis
U ana ha
. lavs. Arrive.
Twin City Passenger.. ,.b 4. 30 am b 810 pm
rioux city raaanger...a i w pm alO W am
.....O a:46 ri
c .M pm
P 3.W am
a paiif. d usiTy cxcetii cunasy. c Bun.
if only. 4 Doiiy axceyt rstorday. e Daily
Tie with Chicago. Today's Chicag-o-Detroit Game Settles Pennant
Standing of the Teams
Chicago ...98 6S .641
W L Prt.
Detroit ,.,...8 63 .B.1
C hicago K 63 .53
Cleveland ...89 64 .hi
Pittsburg ..W M .m
New Yoik .M 55 .5o
7') .5401 St. Louis ....S3 W .5ft0
81' .4741 Boston 73 78 .43
Boston 63 89 .414 Philadelphia 67 83 .447
Brooklyn ...521iO .342 Washington .63 85 . 41
St. l-oula...4 105 .31 New York ...51 9V .840
National Leaaue Boston at New York,
Brooklyn at Philadelphia.
American Ueague Detroit at Chicago,
Cleveland at St. Louis, Philadelphia at
Washington, New York at Boston.
and Is a possibility for the position. Coach
Andrews lias established semi-secret prac
tice Two strangers were quickly told to
leave the field one day last week. A
vlall&nce committee of students has
been formed to protect the team against
any spies. Hard luck hit the squad last
week when Campbell, guard on last year s
team, was compelled to quit tha game for
good thla season. Hla knee cap was frac
tured in tha scrimmage.
Game at lows City Proves Serious an4
Mar Aot Be Repeated.
IOWA CITY, la., Oct. 6. (Special.) No
more alumni games will probably be played
on Iowa field. At the banquet tendered the
alumni at the Burkley Imperial Saturday
night Prof. A. O. Smith sounded the senti
ment of the old gold athletic followers
when he questioned the benefit of the game
witn tne tormer stars of the gridiron who
come back every year to play foot ball
against the varsity.
According to rror. smith a statement, the
game was likely to injure the old-time play
ers wno naa been out or training for two
to eight yeara, and that the interest die
played was not sufficient to warrant tha
risks the the loyal former players ran.
To take the place of the alumni game It
was suggested that an annual day be set
aside for the "grada, ' thla day to be the
date of the big game of the season In low
City. On that evening the annual aJumnl
banquet would be given and the general
No definite action was taken, but many
of the athletic board informally predicted
Its abollshmeht. This year only a few of
the graduates were able to return, and if
the coaches had not played, the contest
would have- been too one-aided to have
given tho regulars much practice. Ed son,
the little half on the 1900 team, played a
fine game, as, did Atkinson and others.
Great credit was given the former players
Coach Mark Catlin came through the
game with a broken nose. Examination by
a physician yesterday showed that there
was a fracture. The injury was received
by contact with Halfback Collins' knee.
Skin was taken off both forehead and chin
In the same play, so the head coach will be
badly disfigured for a few days. Assistant
Coach Griffith could scarecly lift his left
arm because of an injured shoulder yester
To run up' a' higher score on Coo than
Ames did last Saturday is the ambition of
the Iowa squad. While many of the fol
lowers of the game here know perfectly
well that Williams is against high soores
and that Ames never shoots up the totals
in an easy game, they wish the Hawkeyes
to exceed the 84 mark If possible.
Hard practice Is the rule this week. The
varsity was alow In the alumni game and
the coaches wHI endeavor to Instill speed
Play Last Game, Claiming Largest
Bi amber of Games Won.
The Cudahys claim the championship of
"C" class, having defeated the fast teams
three games out of five, one of these being
a tie. They won Sunday, which was the
last game, and have disbanded for the sea
son. All the men who play with them are
from Sheeley and It's the same old story
bheeley alwaya on top. The game Sunday
was the hardest game they played this
season. All the men played good ball, but
Woodruff on second was the real star, wM h
Parker closely following him. Murphy
caught a good game and Hollander, the
premier pitcher of the team, pitched grand
ball. Of the outfielders, Hopkins made five
great catches, saving the game In the littn
Inning. A grand reception will be held
aome night next week at J. Long's, who
managed and captained the team all aeason
Election of officers for next year will be
held and a foot ball team organized. Score:
Cudahys i 0 0 0 10 0 0 14 8
Terrors 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 13 4
Batteries: Cudahys. Hollander and
Murphy; Terrors, Probst, Klnosky and
Marokfer. Two-base hlta: Baker, Wood
ruff (2). Hollander.
For foot ball any team averaging 137
pounds can get a game by calling J. Long
at Harney 3447 after 6 o clock.
Eighty Are Entered la Competition at
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 6. Eighty women were
entered in the qualifying round for the
women's western wolf champlonshlD. which
started here at 9:30 o'clock thla morning at
him country ciud iinaa. Tnirty ot th
entrants are from clubs outside St. Louis.
The pairs started at five-minute intervals
the first to go on the links being Miss K
Young, Calumet Athletic club, and Miss
Saille Alnslee of Weslward-Ho. Miss A Ins-
lee is the champion of Chicago, and in
practice yesterday she made a thirty-nine
ror tne second nine holes of the Country
club links, which is only one over bogey.
The lowest sixteen scores In the medal
play today qualify tor the championship
rounas, tne next sixteen for the assocla
tlon trophy play, the third alxteen for the
St. Louis cup and the last sixteen for
the solace cud.
The tournament will contlntue until Fri
day. On that day there will be a mixed
foursome handicap, In which many of the
best local golfera will take part.
Body in Session at Clnelnntl to Act
CINCINNATI, O., Oct. 6.-A meeting of
the board of directors of the National
league Is being held in this city today to
ronNlder the protests of the New York and
Caka!!o clubs with reference to the dis
puted game of beptember -S, played on the
ulo grounds In New York City.
The board consists of Messrs.
of Cincinnati, Dreyfus of Pittsburg, Mur
phy of Chicago, Ebbets of Brooklyn and
Dovey of Boston. All are present, but Mur
phy is barred from taklug part because his
club Is interested in the controversy under
low Falls Beata Mason City.
IOWA FALLS, la., Oct. 6 (Special.)
The Mason City High school foot bail team
waa evidently outclassed In playing tha
Iowa Falls High school team here Saturday.
The local team seemed able to score at will
and the game resulted In a final score of
86 to In favor of Iowa Falls. The local
team's next game la with the Marshall
town High school tram, October 21. Tha
other games scheduled are with Cedar Fails
fie re and Clarion at that plaoe Thanksgiv
ing day, thus leaving one date) open.
Jndgre Baso Bail Fan.
CHICAGO, Oct. (.-Joe B. Tinker, short
stop for th Chicago National leagus base
ball team, waa arrested today, charged
with having assaulted John Ginocchlo. He
was arraigned before a municipal ludge,
who continued the oase because Tinker la
very busy at present with base ball matters.
The Judge said he would not stand In the
way ot lh Chicago team winning th pen
nant. Moll no-Elootcd 8xldnt.
MILWAUKEE. Wis., Oct. 6. Charles f.
Moil, president of th Wisconsin- Illinois
Baa Bail league, waa laat night r-leoted
for a term of thro years. John Lart of
Oshkosh was -made vie preaident. Hacln
and Appleton mad arofioatiua for mem
bershlu, but their cases will not b con
sidered until tbs winter meeting. If these
two cities are admitted. It is said that
LaCposae and FY e pert may be nffscted.
Th salary limit t placed at 1,400.
Boxing Match on Tap.
Guy Buckes and Billy Rhodes, two fsst
middle-weights, will give boxing exhi
bition at th Commercial Athletic club,
1313 DouaTlaa street. Wednesday evening.
Both man. have good reputations with the
gloves and th card will attract. Some
good preliminaries have been arranged.
Hadolnl. I'nhola Married.
DAVENPORT. la, Occ (.-(Special -Rudolph
I'nhola, th prise fighter, was mar-
riua nt-re io naiss .usoe(n mien or
1'avtnport. The "Boer" and hla bride will
take a ahort a adding trip.
WHITE SOX DEFEAT TIGERS
Chicago Americans Within Striking
Distance of the Pennant.
VISITORS FAIL TO FIND WALSH
Cleveland Wins and Loses and Is Mo
Longer a, .Contender tor First
Place Resnlts ot Other
CHICAGO,' Oct. 6.-Chlcago today ad
vanced within striking distance of the
American league pennant by defeating De
troit, 6 to 1, In the second game ot the
crucial aeries, while Cleveland, the other
contender for the flag dropped the first
game of a double-header to St. Louis In the
latter city and Is out of the race for first
Walsh and Summers appeared on the
pitching line for the opposing teams, with
Sullivan and Schmidt behind the bat. The
former pitched a remarkable game and had
the' Detroit at his mercy throughout the
game. Summers was hit opportunely and
retired in th sixth Inning, giving way to
Mullln, who batted for him and then
finished the one-sided contest.
Chicago began scoring In the second In
ning. Davis opened with a single over
short and Parent doubled to left. Isbell
sent a single to left and scored Davis, but
Mclntyre's perfect throw to Schmidt caught
Parent at the plate. Sullivan followed
with a single to right and Tannehlll did
likewise, but was caught at second when
he tried to stretch It Into a double. Walsh
finished the Inning by going out.
Mara Rons In Fonrth.
Chicago continued scoring In the fourth.
Davis was hit by a pitched ball and went
to second when Parent singled to left.
Sullivan sent a hot grounder Into center,
which went between Crawford's legs and
Parent and Davis scored, while Sullivan
went to third. Tannehlll filed to Schmidt
and Sullivan scored when Walsh sent a long
fly to Mclntyre. Hahn filed to Crawford
and the side was retired.
The local team added another run In the
next inning. Jones hit a grounder over
Schaefer's head, went to second on Isbell's
sacrifice and scored on Davis' single to
Detroit made one In tm sixth. Downs
singled to left center. Mullln batted for
Summers and fanned. Mclntyre singled to
right and was forced at second by Bush,
whilo Downs came home with the lone run.
Crawford made the third out.
Mullln went to pitch for Detroit in the
sixth and retired Chicago without a hit.
but In the next Inning, Hahn opened with
a single to left and Jones fanned. Isbell
fanned and Hahn stole, second. Dougherty
singled to center and Hahn scored. Davis
finished the Inning by going out.
Great Crowd Ont.
A genuine Indian summer day greeted the
players and spectators today and the fans
turned out by thousands. The crowd, how
ever, was eomewliat smarter than that of
the preceding day, but every available seat
In the stands and bleachers was occupied
an hour before the contest began. The
gates were opened at 12:30 p. m., and the
crowd which had been patiently waiting for
several hours'on the outalde begen to rush
through the gates. An Hour before play
began the crowd was so large In the stands
that the police took, poaltlona about the
field and the people-were eated along the
first and third base lines' an'd at the out
skirts of the field.
Ground rules were established, making a
bit Into the crowd good for two bases, but
there was no occasion for this. It Is prob
able that White will oppose Donovan In the
game tomorrow. Score:
J shell. Vh 3
uougherty. If 4
Davis. 2b 3
Parent, ss 4
Sullivnn, c 3
Tanr.chill, 3b 4
Walsh, p 3
6 11 27 12
Two base hit
Parent 1 7 1 1 rt o..
9 In five Innings; off Mullln, 2 In three in
nings. Sacrifice hits: Jones, Walsh. Isbell.
Stolen baae. Hahn. Left on bases: Chicago
?' i?rSAt,iBi. "f,,0" " off Summers.
1. off Walsh. 1. Hit by pitched hull: By
Nil m fnaht-a T im,lu i r n . .
cii .. i . V. wnisn, Bcnmldt.
Struck out: By Walsh. ; by MuUIr 2.
Time: 1:45. Umpires: Sheridan and Con
nolly. Cleveland Ont ot Race.
ST. LOUIS. Oct. 6.-Clevelnd -nmi.
ated from the American lenirii r,..r,o...
race today by losing the first game of a
double-header with St. Louis. The score
waa io i. An error by I.sjole, followed by
an error by Bradley In the sixth, paved the
way ror tne two runs that eventually won
the game. Before the errors were m,i
the score waa tied. 1 to 1 in ih. .i..u
Hoffman, the first man up, batted to Latole
ana tne second baseman threw to the grand
stand. Hoffman eittne in MmnnnA
doubled to left, but Hlnchman waa alow In
Th BNAPPT and CORRECT thing this
season for the fastidious dresser.
In Blue, Brown, Tan and Gray fabrics,
ranging from th fin Hair Lin effects to
tha bold and aggressive Club Stripes and
which appear to be favorites.'
Th newest effects in Fall and Winter
weave go on show today.
W employ non but the beat skilled
tailor and cutters to look after your order.
This means satisfaction to us both.
Trou.iri $5 lo S12 Suits $25 to ,50
09.11 g4Mtb l(Mt ftl
fielding. A perfect relav, Hlnchman to
Perring to Bradley, held Crlas at third, but
Bradley failed to put the ball on the runner.
Williams followed with a single to left,
scoring Crlas. In the first Inning St. Houls
scored once on Hartxell's single, his stolen
base and a single by Hoffman. Cleveland
tied In the fifth on Stovall's double, Crlss'
error, which let him go to third, and Lleb
tiardt's single over second.
With Foster pitching, Cleveland took the
second game, 6 to 3. Cleveland bunched hits
off Howell at will. Score, first game:
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
T. Jones, lb...
.. 8 0 0 3 0.0
t 27 16
J. Clarke, rf
4 24 13
'Batted for Llebhardt In eighth.
St. Louis 1 0000200 -8
Cleveland 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0-1
Two-base hits: Bradley, Hartxell, Stovall.
Hits: Off Llebhardt. 9 In seven Innings;
off Chech, 0 In one Inning. Stolen base:
Hartsell. Left on bases: St. Louis, 8;
Cleveland, 5. First base on balls: Off Lleb
hard, 1. Struck out: By Dlneen, 3; by
Llebhardt. 3. Time: 1:69. Umplrea: Egan
Score, second game:
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
T. Jones, l"b
Hoffman, cf ....
.8 0 0 1 0 0
8 27 18 3
J. Clarke, rf...
Land, c ,
Totals 31 5 9 27 8 0
St. Ixuls 01010100 03
Cleveland 1 0 1 0 0 2 0 1 0-6
Rutted for Howell in ninth.
Two base hit: Stovall. Home rum: Schwclt-
ser. Sacrifice hits: Bradley. Hlnchman (2).
Stolen bases: HaHxell. Schweitzer. Stovall,
J. Clarke (2. Hoffman. Left on bases: St.
Louis. 7; Cleveland, 4. Base on balls: Off
Howell, 2; off Foster, 3. Hit by pitched
ball: By Foster, 1. Struck out: By Howell,
2; by Foster, 7. Passed Ball: Spencer, 2.
Time: 1:40. Umpires: O'Loughlln and Egan,
Senators Blank Athletics.
WASHINGTON, Oct. e.-AVashington shut
out Philadelphia today, a to , Dy ouncning
hits in the eighth inning on coomDS. ocore
Milan, cf 4 10 oNlrhola, lb... 3 3 1
Oanlay, If 4 1 8 0 0 Strunk, ct....4 0 0 0
Unslaub. l-2b4 10 1 OBeybold, rf... 4 8 19 0
Pickering, rf. I 0 3 0 0 MurpUj, tb.., 4 0 4 3 0
rivBier, 3b... 0 4 1 Dana, lb 4 1 I 1
BVhlpka, xb...O 0 0 1 OOldrtnf. If.
Praeman, lb. I k 10 1 1 Barry, aa....
MrBrlda, aa..l 01 OLapp, 0......
Street, o 13(4 OCoombs, p..
Smith, p 8 0 0 t 0
Total! 2 ill ID I
.10 0 4 0
.10 18 1
.10 8 14 14 3
Washington 00001002 8
Philadelphia 0000000D 0-
Two-baae hits: Street, Ganley. Three-
base hit: Ganley. Sacrifice hit: Smith.
Stolen bases: Pickering, Mc Bride. Left on
bases: Philadelphia, ; Washington, 3.
Bases on balls: Off Smith. 4: off Coombs,
1. Base on errors: Washington, 2; Phila
delphia, 1. Hit by pitched ball: By Smith,
I. fatrucK out: By smith, 6; by Coombs, i.
Time: 1:26. Umpire: Evans.
Boaton Blanks New York.
BOSTON. Oct. 6. Boston won from New
York today in a cleanly played game, 4 to
0. ORourke's batting was a feature. Score:
BOSTON. ' NEW YOKK.
McOonnell, lb I
Lord, lb 4
1 4 Tree, cf 4 1 1 0 0
1 ouardnar. lb... 4 4 8 4 4
1 OLaporta, If... 4 6 I 6 4
0 0 Morlarlty, lb. 4 1 11 0 0
0 so Rourka, aa. 4 1 8 4 0
4 u Blair, rf 4 1 0 t 0
1 0 Donovan, lb..! 0 3 0 0
1 OBweaney, c... 114 0 0
1 4 Manning, p... I 1 0 1 0
4 2 4
I t 1
. 1 0
Totals it 424 11 0 Totala 31 1 i 11 4
Sweeney out, hit by batted ball.
Boston 20000003 4
New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Two-base hits: CTavath, Morlarlty, Lord.
Speaker. Double plays. O'Kourke to Gard
ner to Morlarlty, Gardner to Morlarlty.
Left on bases: New York, 6; Boaton, 4.
Baaes on balls: Off Manning, 1. Hit by
pitcher: By Manning, 2. Struck out: By
Manning, 4; by Brady, 8. Time: ):&. Um
IOWA ELEVEN SHOWS UP SLOW
Strenuous Week's Practice Will Bo
IOWA CITY. la.. Oct. 6. (Special.) Slow
Wjrk in Saturday's game caused tne coacia
to preulct sireiiuou prucuce the next tew
days to quicken the speed ot the varsity
squad. Iowa played poor ball in the alumni
game tyitll near the end. Finally Carburry,
wno went io .quarter in me aecuuu nan,
aucceeded in injecting a little ginger, and
the plays went off with mure snap and pre
cision. The hot weather helped the tendency of
the varsity to lose "pepp." But this week
it will be different. The coaches plan to
keep the players in their suits until satis
factory results are in order. There will be
no loafing on Iowa field. More speed Is the
one aim of the coaches. Uruggeman could
not get the speed out of the players and It
la probable Carberry,' with his sharp, de
cisive manner of calling signals and hla
ability aa a hard worker, will hold down
the quarterback position.
The fact that Kirk booted the ball be
tween the posts pleased Coach Catlin, who
had made a upeclulty the last week of drill
ing the men in defending Kirk In hla drop
kicking. Great dependence ia being made
on Klik and his drop kicking to Increase
lowa s scores this year.
However, lowa will not have a one-man
team, aa the forward passing has been so'
distributed that almost any player on the
team can toss the pigskin forward with
accuracy. The ends even are used In start
ing the ball as well aa receiving. Carberry
la being drilled In forward passing and
"Benny" Collins, the halfback, can shoot
the ball on a line and fairly accurately.
Carberry has developed Into a good goal
kicker from touchdowns and will do tha
place kicking in case Kirk Is laid out In
the big gamea.
It ia probable that Coach Catlin will start
the ghoat ball and blackboard work the
last of this week in preparation for th
Missouri game, October 17.
MeFarlaad Trains at Davenport.
DAVENPORT. la., Oct. 6. (Special.)
Packy McFarland has decided to train here
for his coming fight witn Leach Crooss of
New York. McFarland has made the usual
announcement that while he expects an
easy time be will train hard for the bout.
TEXAS FEVER AMONG BUFFALO
On ot Animals on tho Wichita
Reserve Die Irons
LAWTON, Okl.. Oct. I. Texas fever ha
developed la thfl herd of eighteen buffalo
Jn th Wichita National reservation. These
animals were a gift of the New York City
soological garden and were sent here two
years ago. After a post-mortem examina
tion on a young bull, on of th herd, the
authorities announced that the animal bad
died from the dread disease. The officials
of the reserve have taken every precaution
to prevent the spread of the diaeaee.
By using the various) department of The
Bee Want Ad Pages you get the beet re
sult at tb least expense,
At the Theaters
'Tho II ej a venation ot Aant Mary,' at
May Rohson and company In the nw
American comedy. In thre acts, "The
Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary," by Annie
Warner; under -direction of L. 8. Sin. The
John Watklns, Jr.. Donham, "Jack"
Bettey Burnett, Burnett' sister
Clover, Jick's chum Walter Boulter
Lurtnda, Aunt Marys property, body
and aoul Nina Kuvill
Joshua. Aunt Mary's hired man
Robert Burnett, Jack's chum
Mitchell, Jack's chum Paul Decker
Aunt Mary Watklns May Robson
Mrs. Daisy Mulllns, a villager
, L.eia Thompson
Messenger Boy Harry Jones
Mr. Stebblns. Aunt Mary's lswver
Talnr W.' a 1 1 n
James, tho Burnett's butler .i
, rjooro-rt v. rijiii
Maid Eva Bingham
The Girl from Kalamaxoo.. Lillian Westner
Annie Warner performed a real service
for mankind when sire gar thla world ot
sorrow and sordid Interest Aunt Mary Wat
klns, tha Rejuvenated. Aunt Mary, unre
Juvenated, Is able to provide the average
audience the promised laugh a line for on
act, but the process by which th old lady,
big at heart, but soured by disappointment
In love, has the acrimony renovated out of
her soul by a group of college boys, a buoy
ant, resourceful girl and a series of un
promising but really fruitful circumstances,
furnishes refreshing fun enough to make a
weary, toll-worn soul look up and rejoice
In the mere fact of existence. Character
interpretations are apt to be overdone, but
In th hands of May Robson, Aunt Mary
Watklns becomes one of those vlnegared
old maids we have all known at some time
In our lives. That the character secured a
firm grip on the audience at the Boyd last
night waa clear from the Involuntary re
sponsiveness It showed from the time the
curtain rose until the new Aunt Mary
stepped out Just before the curtain dropped
on the last act and announced her belief
In the innate goodness of mankind.
There Is not much to the story told by
the play, it Is merely the medium through
which we are shown the one dominating
character. The follies of Aunt Mary's be
loved nephew furnish the basis of most of
tho scenes. A threatened breach ot prom
ise suit la the final straw, and at the close
of the first act Miss Watklns disinherits
Jack Denham and he returns to the city
to live temporarily with his friends. In the
second act a letter intended to bring only
a check results In bringing Aunt Mary to
tho city for her first visit in twenty-five
years. Jack's college friends and hla sweet
heart contrive to show aunty the time of
her life and before her three weeks' visit Is
ended she Is completely and satisfactorily
rejuvenated. "When I die I want to be
burled from a roof garden," Is the request
she makes of her astounded country
Jack clears himself of all but a few inno
cent follies and In the new light she has
received Aunt Mary overlooks these and
the usual bappy ending comes at last
Many pages might bo Written of the way
In which May Robson accomplishes ever
little detail In the unfolding of the char
acter of Aunt Mary. In fact, It would be
a long story, for she does not depend on
one or even a few elements of interpreta
tion. The eyes which snap In the first act
twinkle in the laat, and the transition la
so natural-and smooth there Is no shock.
When the softening Influence, of the mem
ory of her old love almost melts tho hard
casing that has bound her soul for years
and she has to counteract the effect by a
sudden burst of temper to maintain control
of herself, the versatility of Miss Robson's
art Is best Illustrated. In all the amusing
and absurd Incidents In "which the play
abounds she la compelllngly true to life.
An Important -part In the cast falls to the
lot of Mr. Jack Storey, who has the role
of Jack Denham, the nephew, whose little
lapses from the narrow path leads up to
the principal sltuatlpns In the play. Mr.
Storey Is well fitted by natur for the part
of a young college man and he carries II
through with a fidelity born of sympathy
and a thorough understanding of the role
he assumes. Mr. Storey's work was of
untold value in setting the atmosphere
to the various scenes. His college man
Is on of the kind one meets and loves In
spite of his youthful follies.
The minoT characters, are almost all In the
hands .of real - artists. Messers Boulter,
Decker and Herblin, who take the part of
Jack's college friends, give a remarkably,
tru and refreshing Interpretation of that
Interesting class of young men. Miss Blow
as Betty Burnett, Jack's sweetheart, has
every qualification of the part and hadles it
with skill. Miss Nina Saville as Luclnda,
Aunt Mary's old house servant, has a com
edy part from which she extracts all the
essence with unusual cleverness.
Walter Boulter, who was with the Wood
ward Stock company at the Boyd during
the summer, joined the company in Omaha
and took the part of Clover, Jack's chum,
playing It with much credit to himself and
the company. Ih was recognised by his
old admirers and given evidence of their
recognition on aeveral occasions.
Tha engagement will conclude with
Wednesday evening's performance, with a
matinee Wednesday. '
"The Devil" at tho llurwood.
Th Burwood Stock company In "The
Devil," a modern drama In three acts,
from the Hungarian by Ferenc Molnar;
under direction of Frank Bacon. The
cast : -
Th Devil (a practical philanthropist)
Karl Mahler (a portrait painter)
Herman Hoffman (a banker).. ..John Todd
Heinrlch (Karl's valet) Frank Bacon
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OR. E. R. TARRY, 224
Servant to Hoffman. .-...Edward Cllsbee
olga Hoffman (tho. banker's wife)
Mlml (Ksrl's model) Clara S. Beyers
Elsa Berg (an heiress).. ..Pearl gleams
Guests at Hoffman's ball:
Madam Relnke J.ine Jeffery
Madam Hohleswlg Alice Meyer
Herr Grosser J. Lane Connor
Herr Bessor Lloyd Francis
Preconceived notions of "The Devil" were
more or less shattered at th Btlrwood Sun
day night, and at least one who went to
scoff remained to p'ray. Not that "The
Devil" Incites one lo prayer, exactly, but
the simile may be permitted. It Is Intended
to convey tha-ldea that 'on went there with
a fairly sotjletj conviction' that tha author
had treated In a rather broad, and even
crass manner, a teftnln phase of the eternal
triangle, and that the discussion was boot
less and perhaps should not be permitted.
The latter Impression, remains; It is a mat- -ter
that (flight nut to be discussed In pub
lic; but. If it must.be. then snm measure
of thanks Is du to Ferenc Molnar for the
devilishly skillful mannr In which ho has
treated ot the topic He Is oold blooded,
cynical. -almost .brutal In , his methods, and
yet, given the -postulate. Its demonstration
is logical, and' Its culmination Inevitable.
No fault may be found with' his reasoning;
"'tis true, 'tis pltyt and pity 'tis 'tis true."
Men and women- are only men and women
after all. and as the Devil says,. "Thero
you are." In thja fin Irony the drama, for
it la really a drama, 'treats of the passion
of a man and a;, woman, .whose blood o'er
leaps restraint and whose love asserts itself,
despite laws and conventions- to the con.
trary. It offers no. defense, It makes no)
apology; It merely' sets down, some facts,
cold and Irrefragable.-' And In Its every
Una It strikes at human fralTty, seeming to
echo the cry of Teinysont .. -
Cursed be the social ilea that warp us from
tho living trutii. ,
But this brilliance of conception and di
rectness of treatment In nowise Justifies
It. It Is for the worldly-wise, nnd therefor
not for the theater. But this -warning is
not at all likely to be. hoeded, and Omaha
will probably pay Its tribute to "The Devil,'
just as have all other 'Communities where
It has appeared. The Burwood was packed
at both performances -yesterday by audi
ences that showed at several points down.
right preference for the triumph of virtue,
whose breath was caught at other points,
and whose goneral sense of propriety suf
fered because th expected shock did not
appear. For it is a aoftened and subdued
Devil that Is being offered, a Devil expur
gated of some of his devillshhess, and yet
a Devil virile and potent, even subtle, aa
was the original Devil and ahall It be
said? using the art of th Serpent who
seduced the woman to beguile the man I
Mr. Ingraham s in hi perihelion this
week, he Is a polite, suave, gently Insinuat
ing Devil. He is a persistent Devil, too, for
h doesn't deviate from hi purpose; he
may attack by Indirection, but his point
Is always In view, and his course leads di
rectly to it. Mr. . Ingraham brings, to th
part the resource of a fin mind and aa
experience that enables him to very accur
ately portray the" thought his character
embodies, and his performance I excellent
in all essential regards) He flatters, snubs,
cajoles, Insults, tempts, ' tantalises and
ruins, and all 'with a manner so polished,
so urbane, that he seems to be what he
purports, merely a man of the world with
a most kindly Interest. In hi fellowman
and woman except 'that it takes a curv
away from the straight line of what Is
generally accepted as moral rectitude. HI -mobile
face lends Itself with wonderful
facility to the exactions of the role, and
his noteless, mirthless laugh, his eardonlo
grin, and hla exasperating sneer, with his
suggestive speech and perfect accent, are
parts of a whole that la really delightful
from the merely artistic point of view. It
Is highly creditable in all regards, and Mr.
Ingraham well deserves the hit he has
Miss Elliott Is given one of the most-difficult
roles a woman can possibly be called
upon to enact In public; ' It Is thoroughly
antagonistic, and at no point doe It elicit
the sympathy of the audience. For this
reason the applause. she compels Is all the
greater tribute to her ability as an actress.
It Is no mean undertaking to portray th
slow but certain disintegration of a wom
an's moral nature, untl) It finally crumbles
In ruins, and everything elsa In In world
Is thrown sway for the promise of hap
piness. But this she, accomplishes, and
with a delicate .adjustment of dramatio
values that preserves the verities at all
times Without destroying the effect or mar
ring the progress of the drama's course.
"The road to hell is easy," btt no woman
ever sets her feet on It without some mls
glvlngs, and even at the very end of the
play, when the. catastrophe Impends, Miss
Elliott shows the reluctance, the uncertain
resistance of tha wife who . seeks . relief
from a loveless marriage In a liaison with
the man to whom' she; had given her heart
years before. Such details of the action
as the removal of her waist In the artist's
studio, the appearsnce In' an opera cloak
that seems to support the Devil's tal that
she Is walking through her ball room In tha
costume of Lady Godlva. even her flna!
yielding are managed with such tact as to
rob them of all Inflolfeacy, an dto mak
them what they are, 'no evldene of lack
of modesty, but really signs of complete
surrender of th woman to the man she
loves. Incidentally. Miss Elliott,! hi wear
ing some wonderfully pretty gowns this
week, fitting her . appearance to th part
sh plays, .,,
Mr. Grew has much to do In his role, and '
does It well. T Is a man of th world, and
yet willing to he bound by the conventional
Ideas of responsibility. It Is against him
that the Devil direct hla attack, and th
victory Is made complete. Mr. Tqdd and
Mr. Bacon are In the. cast for . essential
roles. . , .
N. , e .. . ;
RNIPB. All Reotal Dlaeaaea treated treen a peslflr
uua nil urd. A
"I th at
au i ,viww, uaiiuiiaiui I r L e. WiUf
aieoiai iiteea wua l eellmeelale. I
Deo Culldlnc, Omaha. Neb.
I j 3-
U 1 1
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