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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 7, 1908)
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) Detroit Wins American Pennant; New York Defeats Boston National; Tie to Be Played Gff
.THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER V, 190$.
(NEW YORK DEFEATS BOSTON
votrs for Giants Hve Anxious Time
' for Five Inningi.
ONE BUN MADE IN SIXTH
Fargeaoa U Toaehed Vp for Three
More Raae la lfc-Bii
ear la Elgata on Error
.'EW YORK, Oct. Thet w another
gathering of fan at th Polo ground to
day and they had an anxloua tlm during
the first five Inning. Ferguson held hi
old ctubmatea well In hand up to the sixth.
Inning, when they scored on run, and fol
lowed up with three more In the seventh.
Wlitaa waa very effective, but the visitors
saved a shutout through Seymour- muff
of Ferguson fly, and the Boaton twerler
got homo on double to left center by
Bates, after Becker had beaten out a nicely
played bunt Score:
- . BOSTON. .
AH. H. II. O. A. K.
..4 0 8 1 0 1
.. 8 0 1.1 0 0
.;, o o i 0 0
.. 4 0 0 6 2 0
,.4 o a l i o
..4 0 1 1 0
.. 4 0 0 2 2 0
,.8.0 0 7 1 0
.. 8 1 1 1 0
. Bweeney, 3b.
Bowerman, O. .......
, Y" York k.a...
jrwf. Silts: Rates,
Devllp,' . Sweeney,
27 4 7 27
....0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0-1
...:0 0 0 0 0 1 S 0 -4
Brldwell, Herog. fiacrl
Bresnahan. fltolen bases:
Brldwell 2i. T,eft on
banes: Boston, i: New York. 1. Banes on
balls: Off Ferg"uon, 1; off Wlltse, 1. Rase
on frrorsj Boston,' 1. Hit with pitched ball:
By Fere-neon, 1. Ptruck out: Bv Ferguson,
4: by Wilt. 8. Time: 1:40. t'mplres: John
stone and Klem.
PHILADELPHIA,. Oct. . Phlladelnhla
had little dlfflrulty In defeating Brooklyn
today, 9 to 4. Score: ,
. rHIUtWCU-HIA. BROOKLYN.
V An.M.o.A.w. - AB.H.O.A.K
rant. Kb t 10 1 oratterson, If. 4 0 e )
T4 naba, th.... 11(4 PB.irrh. et I 1 4
una, rf 4 IIS 0 Hummel, lb.. 4 I 1 t 0
sr. 1' 4 11 9 OLuroley. rf... 4 110 0
FARM AND RANCH LAND FOR SALE)
. . . Colorado.
FARM AND FRUIT 1VANTJ.
Denver Greeley district, under irrigation;
iigar beets, alfalfa, general farming and
fruit raising; low price, eaay payments.
National 'Investment CO., 6K2 Braudels
BIdg., Omaha. Tel. Douglas 6691.
'" i" ' ()-779
' " ttfoataaa.
.FOR 8ALB My rarvch, consisting of 6,004
acre, situated twenty miles north of
town of Big Timber, Mont., railroad to be
built with tit three and one-half mile of
same; 1,000 acre subject to cultivation and
Irrigation; -plenty of . water for same;
up-to-date In every respect; good fences;
, 60 springs; never freeie; at 18 per acre.
Thl la the beat ranch for the money In
the state of Montana. Tt 1 a great snap.
Also have 2(0 acres Tina bench land all
under Irrigation; railroad atatlon adjoin
ing land; good improvement; twenty
tor. of beets per acre this year) forty
rods from river front, at 27S per acre.
Reasonable payment, term to ult. For
further particular addrees J. B. Yates,
Billing. Mont. (20) M200 12
COMB to western Neb. f you want to sea
good corn and wheat. I have a few more
choice quarter on the ' grain payment
plan and aine.ll- tract on monthly pay
ment; and for Bale a good hotel and a
- ' ryica meat market; also a good hotel tor
Nrnnt. I havo a flno location for a hoo
i maker; one that can mend harness also
1 fjref erred ; write at once. A Warner,
If Harvard, Neb; (20) M2S8 x
REAL ESTATE LOANS
L.OAN8 on Improved Omaha property,
O'Keefa R. K. Co., 1001 N. Y. Life BIdg.
FIVE PER CENT
money to loan on
Omaha Business Property. .
Room 1, New York Ufa BIdg.
rA N T ED City loan.
Peter Trust Co.
WANTED City loan and warrants, W.
f'arnam Smith. & Co., 1320 Farnam St.
f AYNE, BOSTWICK CO., N. Y. Life,
private money; fbM) to 14,0m); low rate.
(22 KU '
MONEY TO BUILD.
C00 to 1200,000 at current rate.
W. H. THOMAS, 403 First Nat. Bank BIdg.
- (23) 440
$100 TO 310,000 mad promptly. F. D. Wead,
-Wad ktldg,. isth and Farnam. (22) 342
PRIVATE MONEY-tNO DELAY.
OA3VIN BROS., 18U4 FARNAM.
LOWEST RATES Beml.
MONEY TO LOAN Pay ii Investment Co.
WANTED TO BUY
HIGHEST prices for 2d-liand furniture, car-
. pii. cioines ana sno. Tvl. Douglas (S.l.
RIGHT prices paid for M-hand furniture
carpet, glove, clothing, shoe. Tel. Red
WANTED Two pool tables wanted. De
scribe what you have and give your beat
price. K. 8. Dickinson, Columbus. Neb.
(16) MH93 10
WANTED. TO BUY About fifty loads of
dirt, to be 'delivered at 37th and Dodge
Hts. Apply Robert Hunter, Bee hmlne.s
office. (28) Mai9x
WANTED TO RENT
YOUNG married couple tired of hotel life,
desires board and room In a nice JenUii
family; all modern conveniences. Give
particular In letter. Addresa f 2, care
.yrnli Bej (2t-308 6x
WANTED SITUATIONS -
JAPANESE boy want to d) any ktnd of
wora irora i to i p. in. work must be
near ltth and Farnam Sis. Addresa,
a;-l43. car He. (li) M1KS 7x
TRAINED nurse, will go to small town or
c wiry (or i to ju per week; best refer
ence from city physician. H-m Bee.
- (27)-146 Jx
YOUNG man of with college education
want kualnm position at once. Address
W 866. car Be. (27)-21S 12x
V ANTED Set of book to keep at night;
w i ixmiaue. aiiuiih a 1, cere Bee.
UP M-.'3S E x
WE have In stock (no delay) repair for
very make of furnace. uara or bol water
heater, water fronts.
OMAHA STOVE REPAIR WORKS
12.16-08 Douglas St
i Telephones:. UeU, Douglas , Ind.. A-K-l.
- '., . 'v . 347-
WHEN writing to advertiser kindly ain
Uuu Tb lie.
Branfltl4. lb t t I 1 Jnr1n. lb. ... I 1(11
Jnlmaon, rf... 4 I I f Ph-hn. lb.. 4 1 i
.alts M'MIIIn, aa. 1 1 I
. 4 T 1 Punn, e 4 ( 1
.4111 H11. e 1 I
-Krur, ... . 1 I 0
.17 1177 11 Malonef ....I 4)
Totals. 11 t 14 1 I
Butted for Kruger. In ninth.
Brooklyn 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 04
rhlladelphia 2 0 0 1 4 0 1 1
Two-base lilts: Jordan, K tin be, Titus.
Three-base hits: Hranstteld, Johnson, Ma
gee. Hits: off Hell, In five Innings; oft
Kruoger, 1 In three innings. Sacrifice hits:
Hurcn, Titus, HransMeld. Htolen basea:
Knabe, Magee. Itouble plays: Hransfleld to
D("lln to Hransfleld; Hirhl to Hransfleld.
Left on buses: Brooklyn, 6; Philadelphia,
II. Bases tin halls: Olf Klchle, 3. Buses on
errors: Philadelphia, 5. Struck out: By
Bell. 1; by Krueger. 1: by Richie, 6. Passed
ball: Dooin. Time: 1:41. Umpire: Lauglilln.
K AGE It CLOSES PARK CONTRACT
tnlverslty of ebraka Manager
Makes Final Ural for Park. '
Karl Eager, director of athletics at the
University of Nebraska was In Omaha,
Tuesday morning to close the contract with
the Diet Athletic culb for the use of Diet
park for the Nebraska-Ames football game
on November 7.
The big annual game which Manager
Kager promised to tho people of Omaha
will be played at Diet park between the
Cornhuskers and the Aggies and prepara
tions have been begun for making that one
of the biggest games In the west. For two
years Amen has given Nebraska the hard
est game of the season with the exception
of Minnesota and the fact that Manager
Eager has given Omaha his best game ha
made a decided hit with alumni of the
t'nverslty of Nebraska and lover of foot
ball In general.
The Diet Athletic association has agreed
to build seats for 4.000 people and it la esti
mated that 2, WO more can be taken care
of In automobiles, carryalls, coaches and on
foot along the side line. The management
la expecting one of the largest crowd that
ever turned out to a football game In the
west. A meeting the the Diet club will
be held Friday evening when all the mem
bers will be pressed Into service as a big
advertising committee for the game.
Manager Eager decided some time ago to
have the game In Omaha and canvassed,
the leading merchat to see what the sen
timent was in favor of the game. He met
so much encouragement that when he re
ported his findings to the faculty they Im-
medlatelv sanctioned his decision to glvo
Omsha the game. Orelghton has a lease
on Vinton stret park for the season so
Manager Earer was forced to find other
grounds. Diet park Is perfectly level
and reached by the Dodge street car line.
When the huge grandstand to seat 4.000
people Is built It will be an Ideal place for
the big game.
On November 7. Omaha will be riven a
real touch of university life. ' With 1.000
students from Lincoln, marching from the
depot with the cadet band at the head and
half that number from Ame with another
band, Omaha will be given an awakening
end peonle will have a chance to ee ster
ling youth In the full exhuberance of spir
its such as can only be aroused by partisan
ship over a foot ball game..
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
Kate C. Fulvey to George II. Rink,
lot , block 7, lot 8, block 11, Lin
wood park f 900
A. I Root and wife to John R. Mag
arrell, lot , block 12, Clifton Hill.... 1
Lena Kahn and wife to Samuel Mm
ddson, lot 8 and eSb lot 7, block
2, Reed Fifth addition 16,000
Albert Lamoreaux to D. W. Merrow,
lot 9, blnck 6, Walnut Hill 1
Charles Martin to Charles W. Sears,
lot 4, block 2, Dworak addition 60
Mary J. McRann to John Tenekl, lot
3, block 46. South Omaha 1,350
Ine Callahan and husband to W. J.
Catln, lot 4, block 1, Drake's addi
Klma I.. Canon and husband to Ruth
J. Millie, lot It. block 14, Calkin
F. P. Klikendall et al, to Theolina
Bchnllierg, e4 lot 7, block 1, Isaac
& BeMen's addition 1,600
Mary E. Chadwick and husband to
Western Railroad company, lot
1 and 2, block 1, West Albright, and
other property 8,000
Hairy Marowltx and wife to Harold
uirrord, sub lot 7, lot 8, Capitol addi
Union Stock Yard oompahy to Lewi
. Reed, lot 4, block . lot 11, block r, -
First addition to Houtb Omaha .2,200
Arabella K. Dodge to John Uezousuk,
lot 8, block 7, hotter r. Cobb Sec
ond addition 1
Francis C. Welch et al. to Frank
Bega. lot 14. block 6. Hlllcrest 17b
Same to Anton Novak, lota 6 and 7,
block 6. Hlllcrest BUO
Same to Abert Biga, lot 12 and 13,
block 6, Hlllcrest v 833
John Zoones and wife to Anton No
vak, part lot 1. Hascall subdivision 800
Solomon J. Firestone and wife to
Lorena M. Doe, lot 78, 79, 80, Flre
tone'a auhdlvlHlon 660
Addle 11. Haunerman to Chris Chrlst-
ensen, eH l"t 2, Isaac tt Griffin
Wilbur R Neal and wife to Minna
Wlttenbach, lot 6, Koch subdivis
John W. Robinson to W. A. Wlr. lot
S. block 6. Reed Third 8.000
Somerset Trust company to Parkway
Keal ustute company, lot a, , 10,
block 2. Petiiel'a subdivision 40
Louisa P. Ambler, executrix, et al, to
Wllii.r;. . Uainb le. lot 1. J. 8. 4.
6. 16, 17, 18, 1, 20, block 18, Ambler
ghland Realty company to Frank
E. Gamble, lot 6. block 6. lot
and 10, block 9; lot l' and 2, block
16; lot 9, block 16, Ambler place
Llnwood Park Land company to D.
C. Patterson, trustee, lot 8, block
2, Patterson' aubdlvlalnn
E. D. Sampson, trustee, to D. C. Pat
terson, trustee, lots 1 to 6, block 2,
and other lots, First addition to
William Redgwlck to Philip fi.
White, lot 13, block "C," Propect
Henry C. Pierce and wifo to Lora
M. Austin, lot 21, block 2. Hasting
A Heyden'a addition
National Hank of Commerce to Clara
Fischer, lot 6 to 12, block "D,"
Ellen M. Hicks to James W. and
Anna J. Karel, lot 2 to 13, block 3,
John W. Smith ard wife o Ellen M.
Hick, lot 11, iT.ock 3, Westlawn
Kate C. Falvev to Fred Armbrust. lot v
6, block HI. Shull's Second addition.. v
George H. Rink and wife to Kate C.
City Land company to Cltv of Omaha,
part lot 4, Preston & William, ad
dition Elisabeth J. W. Felix to same, part
lot 7, Oak Knoll
Harry Gross and wife to same, part
lot 3, Preston 4 Williams' addition..
Edward Lindiiuiet and wife to C. J.
Llndqulst, lot 17, block S, Clifton
John Lubold and wife to Myron M.
' Metainger, r i4 19-16-13
Harry A. C. Klliston to John M. Rohe
lnson, lot 6, block 8, Baker place
Oscar Peterson to Harry Reuben, part
lots 81 and 39. Hartuutn's addition..
Elisabeth M. Bhnhan to Prudential
Real Estate company, part lot 10
and 16, Grave park
Edith C. Cowle to Parkway Real Es
tate comiany, lot 6, block 4, Saun
ders & Hunebaugh's addition
C. Will Baker t same lota 10 and 11.
block 4 Walnut hill ;
Adolph Bleurwall to same, lot 17 and
19. block i. Bedford place
Bishop Clarkson Memorial hospital
to City of Omaha, part lots 1 and 2,
Preston & William's addition
Maragaret A. Swltt and husband to
Nels 1 'arson, wH lot 7, Pelham
John Smith to Bendt P. Anderson,
el al, lot 7, Bultlmor park
Howard W. Harvey to Kdwln M.
Jones, part lot 7, block 2, Orchard
George Emlen Hare, et al, to Evlwln
M. Jones, part lot 7, block 2, Orch
Harry 'lavender and wife to Alice C.
I !l worth, part lot L 2. 8, block 1,
Charles W. Ralney and wife to Mil
lard M. Robertson, part lot 6, Capi
Charles W. Ralney, et al, to same,
sajn ... 1
SEALED BIDS WILL BE RECEIVED BY
tha St. Vencealaus church (Kev. J. a Bros.
paotor. Dodge, Neb.), until October 18, for
the building or a parochial scnooi. two.
lory and basement. Plans, etc.. at Rev. J.
H. Bros. Dodge, Neb. A deposit of 110 will
be reuuired from contractors taking plan
from th ruMtar. - Anton Tresanak. Joae
Kraiicek. Georaa Frel. Building Commit teu.
DETROIT WINS THE PENNANT
Tigers Shot Out White Sox by Score of
Seven to NoHAing.
DONOVAN IS HARD TO HIT
Walsh, White and Smith, Are Batted
Freely by the Visitor
Detail of the
CHICAGO. Oct. 6. Detroit today won the
American league pennant for tha second
successive time, defeating Chicago handily
by a score of 7 to 0.
Donovan for Detroit, pitched one of the
best game of hi carrer. holding the Chi
cago team to only two hit while the tem
behind him played errorless ball. White
was batted out of the box by Detroit In
the flrt Inning, when two run were put
across. Walsh wii brought In, but before
the Inning closed Detroit had gained four
run. Only once did th Chicago enthus
iast have a chance to cheer. That wa In
the sixth when men were on first and sec
ond base with none out. Donovan, how
ever, disposed of the succeeding batter
By winning today' game Detroit finished
with a percentage of 688 and Chicago with
6T9. Detroit' run resulted not only
from the thirteen hit the team accumul
ated, but from five error made by Chi
cago. Play or Innings.
First Inning: Detroit Mclntyre singled
to center. Bush struck out. Crawford
doubled Into the right field ( crowd. Mc
lntyre getting third. Both ucceededenge'
Intyre getting to third. Both scored on
Cobb' triple to left. Captain Jones took
White out of the box and substituted
Walsh. Cobb scored when Isbell fumbled
Rossman'a easy grounder. Rossmban took
second on Walsh' wild throw to first.
Schafer singled over econd and Rossman
cored, Schafer going to second on the
throw home. TannehiU fumbled Thomas'
grounder and the latter was safe. Down
flew out to Walsh. Donovan fouled out
Chicago Ha hn grounded out to Rossman.
Jone wa out, Donovan to Rossman. Ia
bell flew out to Crawford. No run.
Second Inning: Detroit Parent threw
Mclntyre out at first. Bush was safe on
an Infield hit Crawford singled to left, but
Bush wa caught at third. Crawford
reached second on the throw. Cobb hit
too hot for Parent and Crawford took
third, scoring a second later when Walsh
threw wild to flrt. Cobb wa forced at
second by Rossman. One run.
Chicago Dougherty flew out to Schafer.
Davla fouM nut to Thomas. Parent walked.
Third Inning: Detroit Schaefer grounded
out, short to first. Thoma! fared likewise,
Davis ' captured Downs' fly. No runs.
Chicago TannehiU struck out. Walsh flew
but to left. Hahn went out the same way.
Na Ran In Fonrth.
Fourth Inning: Detroit Donovan struck
out. Mclntyre singled to center. Mclntyre
Wa forced at second by Bush, Parent to
Davis. Crawford singled, Bush going to
third. Cobb grounded out to Isbell. un
assisted. No run. Chicago F. Jones
truck out. Isbell waa aho unable to con
nect. Dougherty also struck out. No runs,
Fifth Inning: Detroit Smith went Into
the box for Chicago. Rossman fouled out
to TannehlJJ. Schaefer singled to right.
Thomas flew out to-center. - Downs fouled
out to Sullivan. No run. Chicago Davis
struck out. -Parent flew out to Schaefer,
Sullivan singled to center, Chicago's first
hit. Schaefer took TannehiU' easy fly.
Ata Pnt Off Gronnd.
Sixth Inning: Detroit Donovan struck
out. Mclntyre suffered the same fate.
Bush fouled out to Sullivan. No run
Chicago Smith alngled to left Hahn
walked. At, In hi coaching, entered the
diamond several times and was benched by
Umpire Sheridan, and later put out of the
grounds. F. Jones struck out. Isbell
fanned. Dougherty flew out to center. No
Seventh Inning: Detroit Crawford out to
Isbell. Cobb bounded safely toward third.
Rossman was out at first Cobb made
third on the play. Schaefer out, TannehiU
to Isbell. Rossman out at first. Parent to
Isbell. No runs. Chicago Davl flew out
to right Parent flew out to Bush. Sulll
van filed out to center. No run.
Eighth Inning: Detroit Thoma struck
out. Downs went out TannehiU to Isbell
Donovan struck -out. No runs. Chicago
TannehiU flew out to left. Smith struck
out Hahn grounded out Downs to Ross
man. No runs.
Ninth Inning: Detroit Mclntyre wa safe
on Davis' fumble and went to second on
Bush' single to left. He cored on Craw
ford single. Bush taking second. Cobb
sacrificed, both runners advancing. Ross
man went out Smith to Isbell, Bush scor
ing on the play. Schaefer fanned. Two
runs. Chicago F. Jones walked. Isbell
flew out to Schaefer. Dougherty fouled out
to Thoma. Davl flew out to right No
AB. R. H. O. A. E
F. Jone. cf....
. 3 0
Isbell. lb 4
Dougherty, If 4
Davis. 2b 4
Parent, ss 3
Sullivan, c 3
TannehiU, 8b 3
White, p 0
Walsh, p 1
Smith, p. 2
2 27 12
Totals 41 7 13 27
Detroit 4 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 27
Chicago 00000000 0-0
Two-base hit: Crawford. Three-base
hit: Cobb. Hits: Off White, 8 Inone-thlrd
Inning; off Walsh, 6 in three and two-third
innings; err mun, 4 in live Inning. Sacri
fice hit: Cobb. Left on bases: Chicago,
ft; Detroit, . ttaaa on nail: Uft Donovan,
3. Struck out: By While, 1; by Donovan.
10; by Walsh, 3; by Smith, 4. Time: 1:40.
umpires: snermao ana Connolly,
Nana Win Ftaal Game
ST. LOUIS. Oct. 6. In the final game
oi in season ner Cleveland won, ft to L
AB. R. H. O.
Heidrick, If 4 0 S 3
T. Jones, b 4 0 0 11
Hartaell, 3b 4 0 10
Hoffman, cf 4 0 0 2
Kchweitser, rf 3 1 3 3
William. 2b 10 10
Pelty. 3 0 12
Smith, o ' 0 t
Bailey, p 3 0 0 0
Total 30 1
8 27 13
Goods, cf 6
Bradley. 3b 4
Hlnchman. If 2
Ijilule. Jib 4
Stovall. a 8
I-and. e . . 4
UuUulie, lb ,
Standing of the Teams
NAT. LEAGUE I AMER. LEAGUE.
W.L.Pct.l W. L-Pct.
(Tilcago M 66 .Ml Detroit ..! 6-t .WH
New Yolrk .97 M C leveland ..! M .!
Uttsburg ...9S 66 .fcW Chicago ...W M .679
hlladelphla 82 71 .63 St. IaiuI ..S3 69 .547
Cincinnati ..73 81 .474 Boston ....74 78.4X7
noston S3 90 .410 IHhlladrlph.67 14.444
Brooklyn ...6.1 lfltl .846 Waslilngt n.t4 -i .41
St. Louis ...49 .81!New York 61100.338
National elgue Boston at New York,
rooklyn at Philadelphia.
American eLague Philadelphia at Boaton,
ew York at Washington.
Ryan, p 2
Total 82 6 7 27
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 1 0 0
Cleveland 0 0 0 1 0 0 0
Two-base hits: Hartxell. MeOuire.
flee bits: Bailey, Williams, Stovall. Double
piays: Schweltser to T. Jones, lrt on
ases: St. Louis. B: Cleveland. 6. Bases on
balls: Off Balloy, 8. Hit by pitched ball:
By ityan. l: Dv Baiicv. l. PtrucK out: By
Bailey, 6: by Rvan. 1. Time: 1.20. Um
pires: Egan and O'Loughlln.
Boaton Pile Vp Blar Score.
BOSTON. Oct. 6. Boston won from New
York today 11 to 8 In tho final game of thu
series. Two new pitchers Were given try
out and both were batted bard, but He-
Mahon. who pitched for the locale, kept
hit fairly well scattered. Score:
BOSTON. - KBW YORK.
AB.H O A K. AH H O. AH
M.ronn.ll, tb i I 4 I OCreo. et t I 1 0 ft
bnrit, lb I C
1 ftOantner, Jt. . 4 4 8 i
V OLtporte. If... I 8 0 0
0 0 MorUrlty. lb. 11-71
4 0O Hourke. mm. 4 1 1 -
1 0 Bl.lr, rf 4 0 1 1
I e Donovan, 8b.. 4 1 6 S
0 0 Sweeney, c... 4 1 6 I
BpMk.tr, (... 4 1
Hney, rf t 0 1
Cravath, It.:. 1 0 1
Wainar, aa. .. I 1 1
Nllea, a 1 1 1
Btabl, lb 4 1 13
Donahue, o. .. 8 1 I
1 1WIIob .
p.. 1 0 0
McMtban, .. 4 3 1
Total! 15 14 27 15 t Tntahj. 40 1421 18 4
Wagner out; hit by batted ball.
Batted for O'Connor In ninth.
Boston 1800 0 014 -ll
New York 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 21
Three-base hit: Lord. Ptahl. Lanorte.
Stolen bases: Morlarlty, Itonovan, Lord,
Wagner. Double plSy: Nlles to Stahl.
Left on bases: Boston. 10; New York, 10.
Basva on balls: Off O'Conner, 7. Bases on
errors: Boston, 2; New York, 1. Hit by
pitched ball: By O'Conner, 3. Struck out:
By O Conner, 8; by M,cMahon, 3. Time:
a umpire: Hurst. ,
Senators Defeat Athletic.
WASHINGTON. Oct. . Hughes was
more effective than Vlckers In emergencies
today and Washington defeated Phlladcl-
pnia a to z. rscore:
AB.H.O.A H. - AB.H.O.A.H.
Milan, cf 4 0 ONIcholln, trj..4 1 0 0
Oanley, If ... 4 0 1
0 OStrunk. cf.... 4 0 3 0 1
4 OReybold, Tf... 4 10 0 0
0 0 Murphy, lb... 4 14 3 0
3 OPavla. lb 4 0 I 8
1 lOldrrnc, If... 4 1 0
i 1 Barry, ..... 1 0 3 ti 0
1 OPowera. c 10 110
1 0 Vlikera, p.... 4 0 114
nalaub. 3b.. II
Plckerln. rf. I 1 1
Clrmer, 2b... tit
Freeman, lb.. I 1 11
MrDHde, .. 3 0 1
Street, c 1 1
Hughes, p i 1 0
Coo m tie 1 1 0 0
Totala 27 7 17 14 8.
Tntil. T 24 7 1
Washington 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 0 3
Philadelphia 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0-2
Batted for Powers In ninth.
Two-base hits: Freeman. Nlcholls. Threo-
as bits: Uuglaub, Hughes." Sacrifice hits:
'reeman. McUrlde. Stunk. Double nlav:
McBride to Clymer to Freeman. Left on
bases: Washington, 2; Philadelphia. 1. First
base on balls: Off Hughes, 4. Bases on er
rors: Philadelphia, i. Flit with pitched ball:
By Hughes, 1. Struck out: By Hughes, 9;
by Vlckers. 6; wild pitch: Hughes. Time:
). umpire: Hivans.
AMES NEEDS MORE - PRACTICE
Result 'of Game with Coe Col le are
Seem to Indicate This.
AMES. Oct 6. (Soeclal.) In arrlte nf tha
large score which Ames was able to run
up against Coe Saturday, the game Itself
could not but be discouraging to the sup
porters of the team. The Coe team was
made up of men no heavier than those
found tn the average high school team,
The Ames men, on account of their weight,
were able to nuke brlUlarrt ' bndfVldual
plays, one man often Carrymg"the ball for
long gains with several Coe tneri' lianglng to
him. When a- Coe man go. 4.w.haH-his
speed enabled him to get away from the
Ames players for short gaUia. But on
account of the light wdaht of the Coe
men the Interference was easily broken up.
In actual team work the Am.es team was
sadly lacking. This was shown by the
repeated failure of th forward pass and
the frequency with which Coe secured, the
ball on onalde kicks. The Ames playing
waa loose, while it had the ball in Its pos
session most of the time, yet when Coe
(tld secure it they were able to make sev
eral gains around the Ames end.
wnai ine men will do in a close contest
remain to be seen. So far the game
have not even been a good practice for
them a the practice with the scrub, as
they were not compelled to tighten up on
defensive play. Sandy Knox played a fast
game in nts new roie or rutioack, though
with relative weigh of the Ames and Coe
line his real ability did not have a chance
to show Itself. The Lambert boys played
their usual star game at the harfback posi
tions. Not only are they strong end fast
In the end runs and line smashes, but
their head work In tight places is some
thing to marvel at. Once on an attemnt
at forward pass by Coe Guy Lambert
caught up the ball out of a mas of strug
gling - players ana ran sixty-five yards
through a broken field for a touchdown.
Again, when a punt by Coe went straight
and hard over the scrimmage line, SI Lam
bert, who waa standing directly behind the
Tine, caught the ball In his arms and
gained ten yards through the line oetore
the Coe men could realise what had hap
pened. That Ames did not run up a big score
for the purpose of comparison with other
Iowa teams was shown by the fact that
nearly half a dosen ub were put in
during the second half. In fact. It seemed
to the spectator that Ame could not
helD scoring: on Co. During the last four
or five minutes of play Johnson was sub
stituted at left tackle, D'-amn ei right
guard. Teller at left end, Knox at right
end, Williams at fullback and Mayne at
left nair. These men am not nave a cnance
to dlatlnguish themselves, but the fact
that the only touchdown of the half was
made after the subs were put In speaks
well for their team work.
AUTO RACES MEET AT WATERLOO
Great Collection of Cars of All Kind
Have Been Entered.
The automobile race to be held at
Waterloo, Neb., are causing quite a stir
In tho automobile circles of Omaha lust
at present. The contention aeems to center
upon tne tact that sieam auiomoimea are
barred from all the elas races and al
lowed to enter only In a free-for-all. It
is understood that secretary it. A., buu'
mons wa misquoted in saying that gaso
line car would not enter the race agairet
car and that dealer refused absolutely
to participate In the meet if the - event
were opened to motor car uxiiig (team
nower. It la also stated that Mr. Fred W.
Gregory had ent hi entry lo Secretary
Simmons, but no such car has been nmoa
In the races. However, several steam cars
have been entered In th free-for-all event
along with some of the fastest cars of the
tummy, uiviuuiUB iiio nv - i.v-n.m.-
power touring car belonging to Mr. T. J.
O'Brien of Tho Henshaw. A runabout
car of the same make and power has been
entered by John M. Laracn of Chicago who
is general agent tor ine raicon cars.
Herman B. Peter'a "Thomas Flyer 6-7l
fortwo events: Mr. Fred Hamilton's "Big
Six Steavens-Durvea" in the same races.
and It la understood that Mr. a. u. biora
will enter hi 80-horse-power Austin In the
same events. A number of four and six,
as well aa several two-cvltnder liave been
entered tn this race to meet steam car in
The race are to be held on a two-mil
tra aht-awav track and the only aptire
hrnsioo that gasoline car have felt against
the steam cars wa due' to th faot that
team cars can make a quicker start and
et under full headway In a shorter dis
tance than a gasoline car, so In Justloe to
all, Becretary Simmons, wno maae up xne
chedula of races, gave all the cars In
th free-for-all race a 0-yrd flying start
and the gasoline cars fel every certainty
of pulling out In good stiape In the rates.
The Mason people have made special
arrangements to retain Mr. R. Snyder, who
hm Iwpn demonairatlna th "Mason" car
in Omaha during the last week, to driv
their car In th race. Two Whit Steamer
racer art) expected from St, lula, but
cannot be entered, as Mr, Gregory cannot
find a driver fur - them that Is not a
sanctioned driver of the association race,
the regular driver would be disquali
fied for driving in an unenncttoned race.
Mr. gmitsoni wa tn Omaha yesterday get
ting tb matter tratghtened out and re
port entries for over fifty car, Including
csr from Lincoln, . Fremont, Millard,
Waterloo and Omaha. . The allver trophy
cut. for the rries have en Plactd; en
exhibition at Kimball' garag.
PLAY OFF DISPUTED TIE
National League Board Upholds Um
pires and President Pulliam.
THURSDAY DATE FOR CONTEST
Board Goes Fnlly Into Case aad Se
verely Censures Player Merkle
for III Failure to Ran
CINCINNATI, O., Oct. 6. For the first
time In the history of a National league
baseball season a post-season game for
the settlement of the championship Is an
nounced for Thursday of this week, the
tangle that arose over th last series be
tween New York and Chicago club having
brought a decision today from the national
league directors to that effect. For nearly
two days and a large part of one night the
directors listened to evidence and consid
ered the matter In Its various phases and
finally announced their decision late this
afternoon. Chairman Ebbetts made a lit
tle speech before asking August Hermann
to read the text of the decision, calling at
tention to the Importance of the case snd
the care that had been taken o give proper
consideration to all Interested.
Two protest were up for decision, an ap
peal from the rulings of President Pulliam.
New York appealed from the ruling of the
umpires that a game played September 23
was a tie and the second was an appeal by
Chicago from the decision that they are
not entitled to a forfeited game score under
the league constitution. In both esse the
league president was 'sustained.
As to the first case the decision says:
In our Judgment this case Is the moat
Important one that has ever been presented
to the board of directors of the National
league for Its adjudication. We have given
the entire matter the most careful thought
and consideration. We have examined all
of the testimony submitted very carefully
and have listened attentively to the argu
ments advanced by both parties. In ar
riving at our conclusions we are guided en
tirely bV the law and the rules as they
exist and the evidence as It Is submitted
and cannot be governed bv anything else
The cas no doubt Is fully understood by
every person who ha taken an Interest
After detailing the play the directors,
speaking of Player Merkle's failure to run
down to second base, say:
Merkle la Censarrd.
The game should have been won for the
New York club had It not been for the
rxew org ciuo nan n noi oeen mr ine
reckless, careless. Inexcusable blunder of
one of Its players Merkle.
The rule covering the play is quoted and
the decision continues:
While It may not have been complied
with In many other games, while other
clubs mnv not have taken advantage of
Its Provision In the rust under similar
ondlt ens. vet It did not denrlve the cnx.ig
club of the right to do so if they so ne-
sired notwithstanding that It might be
ermed as taking advantage or winning or
losing a game on a technicality.
Merkln should have had only one thing
on nts minn, via,: lo-reacn secona oane on
safety by a hit or rerror. or In any other
way. The evidence celarly shows the fol
lowing: After Brldwell hit the hall safely
he ran to and over first base. McCormlck
started for home and crossed the plate;
Merkle started for second and when anout
half way to the base, turned and ran in
the direction of the club house without
having reached second base. Emslie was
officiating as uhnlre back of the pitcher:
O'Day gack of the catcher; when the hit
was made Emslle lei to me grouna 10
escape being hit by the ball. He got up
and watched the play at first bane and
saw that the batter had -run out his hit.
In the meantime the bal was fielded hy
Hofmnn and eventually fielded to second
base to Bvers for a put out on Merkle.
Tinker notified Kmslla that AierKio am
not run to' second base. Kmslle stated he
did not see the play, and-then went to Ms
colleague-, O'Day,- and asked whether he
bad seen the play. O'Day answered inn
the affirmative and then Emslle asked
him whether Merkle had run to second, and
being informed that he had not, Emslle
derlared Merkle out which, under the
ruin ouoted above, he not only naa a rigni
to do, but was required to do.
A similar case to that was remarKen ai
Pittsburg earlier In the month was men
tioned aa explaining O'Day's care In notic
ing the play, and the decision continues:
No Evidence io Contrary.
w therefore find that the ruling as made
by the umpires was In accordance with the
playing rules ana in comornniy wim wu,
happened on the field at the time. To et
iita an nmnire'a decision on a Judgment
of play by by evidence from the persons In
attendance at any game would, in our mind,
be establishing a una ana aangerous pre
cedent and one the base ball public would
condemn In a very short time. In this case.
however, there is not a single line or wora
of testimony offered cy the New York club
that could even by Inference be construed
that Merkle reached second base at any
time, excepting the affidavit of the player
himself, which, however, was not made
until Mr. Pulliam naa passed on me case.
We can therefore come to no other conclu
sion than that the New York club lost a
well earned victory as a result of the stupid
flay or one or its memuers. we sustain
he president In upholding the report of
the umpires with reference to this game.
The directors state that tkey do not think
that any consideration should be given to
the protest of the Chicago club. It Is stated
that the evidence shows "that on the night
of the game the Chicago club filed a claim
with Mr. Pulliam for forfeiture of the
game. Thl claim on their part tied the
hand of the president and prevented the
playing off of the tie game on the follow
ing day. The evidence also liow that on
the day following the game In question th
New York club conferred with Mr. Pulliam
and Inquired of him whether they would
be required to play off the tie game, and
were Informed by him that they would not
be required to do so. To make an award
of the game against New York under these
conditions would be absurd. We sustain
the finding of the president with reference
to the appeal filed by the Chicago club.
In reviewing this entire matter we realise
tho great Importance that the game In
question mnv be in determining a to what
club Is to be declared the winner of the
championship In the National league. In
consld-ring the matter It ha occurred to
u. whether or not the New York club can
be deprived of their right to play orr the
game In question, especially o, In view
of the fct that the game wa not played
off bv reason of arjy action or that club
Our ludsrment snd finding la tht they din-
no tbe deprivea or tneir rigni unaer ine
circumstance, a we nve already iaten.
the evidence show that the game waa not
played off on account of the estoppel of
the Chicago club under the constitutional
operation of their first claim. Th evi
dence, we repeat also Indicates, tn our
Judgment that the New York club wculd
have played off this game on the only
available day nosslble bad they not been
Informed bv Mr. Pulliam that they would
not .be required to do so. Thl action on
Mr.. Pulllatn'a part cannot be critlsclsed
bv any one. because his hands were tied
bv the attitude of th Chicago club. We
therefore held that the New York club
should, In all Justice and fairness, under
these condition, ne given an opportunity
to rlay off the game in question
For that reason we order that the game
Oa Polo Groaad Tksridiy
be nlaved off on the Polo ground on
Thursday, October 8. or a soon thereafter
a the weather conditions will permit and
hot hcluba are directed to govern them-
elvea accordingly. We aNo require that the
rules governing the world's series. Insofar
aa they apply to the playing neia, stiuu
govern in tins contisi
TEMPLE JOINS FOOT 11AM, SQUAD
Big; Help to th C'orahasker Back
Field with III Speed
LINCOLN. Neb., Oct. 6. (Special Tele-
srram.l "Jack ' Tempi, captain of 1.
seasons freshman eleven, waa today de
rlarod eligible for 'varsity foot ba'l and
Joined the Cornhusker In practice, playing
at halfback. He la a lightning built field
man und hi return to the game enhance
Nebraska's prospects ef defoavllng Minn
sola and Ames. Owing to a rain practice
this afternoon wa held In the gymnasium
and on tb gra aouta oc in notary build-
regulars were out for
HARD WOBK FOH C;R1NEM. tiAMR
Coach Cole ratting the (ornknaker
Thronah Stiff Practice.
LINCOLN. c 1 (Special.) Fearing
that Grlnnell may offer suffer opposition
lhn a year ago, when the Cornhusker
were held to a 4 to 0 score In the first
half. Coach Cole and his assistanls began
grilling tho Nebraska player this alter
noon In preparation for the contest with
the Iowa L'ongrrgatlonallsts ni xt Saturdny.
The field at Anteltpe park had dried suffi
ciently to enable the Cornhuskers to hold
scrimmage and to work r.ew play In a
A squad of over fifty men was out. giv
ing the coaches plenty of material to play
the regular and substitutes Against . Jack
Temple, captain of lasl season's freshtnnn
team, who was yesterday declared eligible
far the varsity, play-d In the back field at
halfback. He tcre big boles in the lino of
the regulars last week when lie wa play
ing on the scrubs,, and last nigh, when
working with the varsity he repeated hi
tricks sgainst the snoond team.
All of the Cornhuskers came out of tho
Doane game Saturday without Injuries, and,
barring any that they may receive In tlw
scrimmage this week, they will be able to
prcacnt thr best lineup of the early season
against Grlnnell. Coach Cole has about
decided upon the men who will start the
game Saturday. They, will be Ss follows:
L-ft end, Johnson; left tackle, Frum; left
guard, Ewlng; center, Collins; right guard,
Harte; right tackle, Chaloupka; right -nd,
Harvey; quarterback. Cooke: left half,
Beltser: right half. Blrkner: fullback. Kro
tier. In the second half of the game Temple
will be substituted for one of the half
oacks In order that he may get a training
that will fit him to take the place of any
of the men In the bark field who should
chance to be Injured In the Minnesota game
next week. In case Nebraska succeeds In
running up a largo score against the Iowana
In the first half so that there will be no
doubt about the result other substitutes
will be sent Into the Nebraska lineup.
These men will be Rathbone, half; Bent'ey.
qtmter. and end; Slagle, tackle; Shonk.
guard; Bowers, center and tackle; Sturts
negger, fullback. These men will form tho
bunch of substitutes which will be used by
the Cornhuskers during the season. They
are considered the best bunch of material
for substitutes that Nebraska has had for
several seasons. They all play good foot
ball and are able when playing on the sec
ond team against the varsity to do excel
lent work on both the defense and offense.
Wolcott, a big 200-pounder, who had been
figured on to fill the left tackle noaltlon
left open by the graduation of Matters, 1
I .hv nn llnlver.ltv ererllfa anri olll he nn
; ahlo to appear In the Cornhusker lineup this
season. He Is a mountain of strength snd
his presence on the eleven would make the
line more solid and Impregnable.
Rooters nt Nehtasna are not looking for
a very large score to be made against
Grlnnell Saturday. Estimate of the result
Indicate that the students expect sbout a
80 to 0 score. Some of them, however, are
po certeln that Grlnnell will be shut out
They still remember that the Iowans last
senson made four points on a neat place
i kk rom th fnrtv-vard tin. Then ihev
im tV n 'IJL?J "S-T" ?X
also fear the nrowesa of Flanaann. rlirht
end for Grlnnell, who last season had the
whole Nebraska team watching him. He
tore off several long runs around the Corn
busker ends last season. He Is nlavlna
with the Iowa eleven again this fall and It
wouio noi oe a surprise to tne i oca; rooters
, ,f hJ Bt away with a run to the Nebraska
Part of the attention of the coaches this
week will be paid to drilling the Nebraska
ends to -twix ' the fleet Flanagan. "King"
Cole Is going to run no risk of letting
Grlnnell get a touchdown and will endeavor
: awnuntm uti rrj aunia uprriai
training for the Grlnnell play. One of the
weak places on the Nebraska eleven thlo
season la lit the ends, and when the Corn
husker go against a really fast team apo
dal care will have to be taken by all the
men on the team to guard against the
offense of their opponent when play is di
1 ricted against the ends. This afternoon
; (Viach Cole began to instruct the ends on
how to stop gain around their wings.
Secret practice will probably be Inaugu
rated at the park tomorrow afternoon.
Freshmen Score oa 'Varsity,
IOWA CITY, la., Oct. 6.-(SpeclaI.)-For
the first time this season the Iowa varsity
goal tine was crossed last night' by the
freshmen eleven In scrimmage practice.
Shortly after the - te.funs -lad started the
afternoon's fray Hansen, the 18 right
guard, picked up the ball nn a fumble and
tore thirty yards for a touchdown despite
the hard effort of Quarterback Carberry
to catch him.
So disgusted was Coach Mark Catlln with
the general showing of the varsity that
signal practice was prolonged an hour after
the scrimmage. It was 6:30 before the tired
players were allowed to go to the gym.
Directly following the scrimmage Catlln
fcave the varsity squad a good heart-to-leart
talk. Following this cam the long
grind up ana aown me neia. wnn catlln
nd Griffith in rvu pursuit urging the men
i get more speea.
inn scrimmage practice lasted only
wenty minutes. Hvland was tried out at
right end and early In the game showed
his basket ball training by grabbing a
wide pass befort It touched the ground.
Though Stewart, last year's quarter, ran
the team througa signals before thetusxle
witn Hciniman i man, nas was not allowed
to enter the scrimmage on account of his
lame knee. However, Trainer O'Brien hopes
to have him In condition for the Co game
Secret Praetlea at Grlnnell.
GRINNKLL. Ia.. Oct. 6.-(3neclal.)-Secret
practice Is tha order here in the strenuous
preparation Coach L. H. Andrew la mak
ing for the Nebraaka game next Saturday.
A pass signal by the coach himself Is neces
sary io secure aomission to ine neia. wun
in megapnone in nana me coacn ronows
the men night after night, urging more
and more speed in the signal praolloe.
Night signal work in the gymnasium Is
given every evening.
ins rina or ine weeg nas oeen wens, ai
Quarterback, and should marahall fall to
please the faculty and fulfill requirements
uy next oaiuruiy, me turnicr iiaituuca
will nrobablv direct the nlay of th scarlet
and black against th Cornhusker. Ho la
a better defensive man than either Mar
shall or Brundag. Hair and Shlnstrom are
playing the halves witn loos at (till.
Turner, former full back, nas been shifted
to right end and has been making good
with a vengeance. He and Flanagan will
go down on punts faster than any other
two ends in the state.
Emll Jensen Trains. .
Emll Jensen Is training at the Pastime
Athletic club for his fifteen-round go next
Sunday at Leavenworth, Kan., with Phil
Knight, tha champion iJU-pouna Doxer or
Kansas and Missouri. Jensen Is a local
boxer of considerable repute and has won
from the best that hav appeared tn Omaha.
Billiard Play at St. Loot.
ST. LOUIS. Oct. 6. The opening block
of the 160-polnt match for the three-cushion
blllard criampionsnip or ine woriti was
flayed here last night. Thomas A. -Hiif s
nn, the challenger, won th block from
John Daly, the title homer. 60 to Tb
secorjd block will be flayed tnnlght
tog. All of the
The Large and Luxurious
S.S. "Grosser Kurfuerst"
. ' Will leave NEW YORK, FEB. 11, 1D09 C
for a High-class Extended
74 Days' Tour, calling at all the Principal Ports.
Rate, $350.00 and up. Rate Sheets and
Pamphlets now ready . ', . .
North German Lloyd
0ELRICDS A CO., Ceieral Afeits, 6 Broadway, New Yerk City
H. Claussenius & Co., 95 Dearborn St., Chicago.
Or la LmsJ
CURIO WITHOUT Tttl
guarantee. No monsj t b
I I I S av at r.hlnroform. gthar mm th
" 1 TO-DAT" f Pre Seek
DR.C. R. TARRY. 224
WOMEN'S GOLl- PLAY BEGIN
Western Tournament Opens on Link.,
of St. Louis Country Club.
MISS Y0UNO HAKES LOW SCORE
Ihlraa-n Player Tarn In Card at bt,
While Mrs. gpragn of Omaha aad
. Mlas Alnalle Tie for Third,
.ST. LOUIS. Oct. 6-Mls Kllhth Toting
of the Cslirtnet Country club . of Chicago)
led the field In the qualifying round of the
championship tournament - of the Weatern
women s vtou association .wuivn itmh-m vu
th fink of the St. Loul Country elua
hore "yptTJ.y Her cor w 83. ;
The full Hat of the qualifiers follows:
Mis Klissbeth Young, Oalon-.et. Chicago M
Mis Orace Semple, St Louis C. C..,.., M .
Mrs, iX H. Sprague, Omaha. ..1 9?
Miss Sallle Alnslie, Chicago
Mrs. W. U DeWolf. Ijike Forot( 111.;.-.. W
Mrs. W. F. Anderson, Hlndle,Jll 89
Miss Isabella Srr.h. Evsnston,"Tll.,
Mrs. F. It. Hattersley, St. IauI. ...... ..Ill
Mrs. K. T. Perkins. Olwivlew. Chlcagoj.101
Mrs. I. Clarke. Wmikeain, Ill..,..M....i.l"
Mr. C. W. Scudrter. St. 1auI. ,106
Mr. Caroline Painter, Clilcago nof
Mis Marjorle F.dwSfd, ' Chldago.. .V7
Mrs. L. R. Brochon. Lagrange, 111 ,VJ ,
i ,r , . ...... at I n..U 1 t
Mr. C. W. Downer, Chlcgo. .,,...110 .
, . i. i.u 3 i .. r .. 1 .1 toft
r . ii. nnurriiii'5, cu. v " i, .
In addition to the. foregoing Mr. . Sajlle , :
Perkln of Springfield I9rnd 4n a car f
110. She lot In the .play-off of the tl for .
Iat place, however, and wa rclegaUd'.to.
the second flight. , .- ..
Leaders Da Flaa 'Work. . "
Miss Young, Ml Semple, Miss, Alnalia
and Mrs. ' Sprague all displayed teUng
mrnf mnA m ' mHm rt lrn COmTiAtltlonS IS
i i... 1 . , ... in v.a ,Ab'lf t hua nlavara
l in, r , n iui i. i nt -y - - .
survive, the matches wlUcn begin tomorrow.
Son e disappointment was causea oy m -inability
of Mrs. F. F. NwberrV jot St
t 1 - I.L. flH llJri th .CltV -
championship and upon-"- h artd Mis. .
Semple, th local devotee of ;th game
had depended for the' chanqe jot having ;'
title brought here.- Mnu Newberry, how
ever, wa 111 and tfould not play. '
Weather condition -today... were alrnoat
Ideal, and th course was In good' shape
although a trifle too dry In soro place..
This condition however,-' wa .not, . grave
enough to affect the. p)ay .materially. The
toumament has attracted contdrable la-
rterest and good slxed crowd fOHOwed tho .
more Important players today. . , .
CltElGHTOJI WlJiS GOOD GAMB
Simpson Break Dnt an 4 Leaven .Oc
tober 24 Open,
Cre-lghton' foot ball schedule ta now
a game for Saturday, October. 34. du.f'
the action of the Simpson college advUory
board. " ' ' ' '
Word ha been received by Manager
Jack Mullen from, the up-state school to
the effect that the date scheduled with
Crelghton university will have to he called
off. as the northern atudent manager acted
without authority when he arranged t
plav the local here In Omaha.
Mich to th urprise and chagrin of tn
local management the contract blank
relative to the contest for the fourth Sat
urday of this month were re-turned un
lilled with the explanation that their stu
dent manager failed to have the game
sanctioned by the advisory board of the
college. . ... i
The Crelghton management Immediately
set about looking for an available team
to fill In this date sandwiched In, aa It
is, between the two Important game with
Grlnnell college of Iowa, October 17, and
the uenver universicy, wuotr
tlon to th open date- have been ent to
Bellevue,- Coo, St. Mary' (Kan.), Bt.t
Thoma of fet.- Pant and several other strong
aggregations of the Missouri valley and out
of this number" a contest ought to be se
cured for this Important Bturday. Coach
Kenney, realising the necessity of keeping
his men in good condition, fear the effect
of a vacancy in ine scneatne, ana manisr
with the management 1s anxiously- waiting
the gladsome news o facceptance. by on of
the above named school. The sudden
cancellation of the 81mpson dat 1 greatly
regretted by the local authorities, aa tha
up-tater now have the fastest team In
year and would be an Ideal forerunner for
th November game.
With the Highland Park game now a
thing of the past and the Mornlngsid
contest at Sioux City a futurity, th
coaches have been hard at work eradicat
ing the fault of lat Saturday'e gmv
The forward pas 1 being bolstered Up
and give promise of playing an Important
part in the coming contests. The men ar
being taugm io spreau out in u-iiow
formation and are thu able to cover an
unusually large area of the field as oom
pared to the mall amount of ground pro
t.ct.d hv tha back when huddled - to
gether in the opponent' territory,-
The nort air route is wn iimn
good deal of prominence on account of
the comparative certainty and qulckne of.
execution, while Morganthaler, "the po--tacular
blond wtlh the curl of an Adorrl.
I hard at work cultivating accuracy,
speed and distance in- projecting th
leather spheroid. With Bloedobrn and
Bakule working th short aerial Un And .
"Morgue" making connection over the
long distance, th side lines are beginning
to place confidence In the possibility of
scoring In tills direction. Last Saturday'
flssle with th much heralded rorwara pa
ha been worrying th coaches, aa they
fear the possibility of history repeating
itself at Sioux City.
The entire squad I kept busy each night
Indulging in special practice in th rudi
ment of carrying the bal correofly, as the
frequent fmbllng has been attributed to
this source. That coaches rs lHerally
making the dust fly on the campu In an-,
tlcipatlon of next Saturday's game with.
Mornlngslde college a , Sioux City.' "
3BMPKXSSJ X.XXS OF TKH ATtVaJfTIO
Low rate; fast tlm; excellent rvlo. A,
any ticket agent for particular or wfV ,
o. a. ass j Miir, esu'K aox , v, .
8 39 Be. Clark Ukioaca, TH, .
ANNUAL. LHUISB.' .
Fabruarr . ih, , ', ft.
4ara. br aMeMllr abar-
tarad Steamar, . 8. "Arabic" 4 av. raanf.tx
world. Oct. 14, ). g. a Clark. Tlmaa. Pld.. 1J T.
Agent ta Year Cats
RNIPB. AH Saetal DWease treated opoa a raffl
sal bit ur4. A aula traatmeiit. Witl.-irt lto u
anarml anaaaMhabfla. Examu Afioa t b
- c. wm
tUetal bae with TcetiaaaaUla. I ' )
Deo Dulldlng, Omaha, t1b