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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1909)
PACES t TO 4.
VOL. XXXVI II NO. .46. - ' " OMAIIA, SUNDAY MOIIN1XO, MAY '2, VM). SINGLE COPY FIVE CENTS.
, ' . , . , bsb
Omaha Loses at Denver; Wichita Defeats Sioux; Bad Weather Stops Most of Big League Games
Morningside Track Team Something
of Puzzle to Cornhuiker Cinder
DENVER A GAME
Kane Drops Ball on What , Should
Have Been Third Out and Four
GRIZZLIES HAVE ALL THE LUCK
Practically All Their Hits Count and
Bunched with Errors.
Missourians Who Understand the Game of Basket Ball
COACH CLAPP WORKING HARD
Little ' School Hat Higher Records
. Than Nebraska in Few Events.
NEBRASKA HIGH IN WEIGHTS
Collins Brothers Have Iowans
Beaten in Heavy Throws.
TRAINING TABLE FOR ATHLETES
.(I Election of Student Mtnbtn
of Ataletle Board Brians Oat Nur
Candidates Tno Tennis
U.NTOLN.. May l.-t6pecla1.)-Fear that
Morningslde college may spring a surprise
In the first annual dunl meet with the
Cornhusker track men at Sioux City next
8a tin day la canning- Coach Dr. Clapp to
give apeclal attention to training hla rind sr
rath athletes at the atate achool In order
that they ahall be prepared to . win out
gslnst any extraordinary ahowlng their
opponent muy chance to make,
v When Morningslde waa taken on tha Ne
braake schedule tor thla early meet It was
' expected by tha Corn hunker coach that tha
filoux City collegiana would only be strong
enough to give his men a stiff practice for
tha later meets with Minnesota and Kanaaa.
Sine then, .through their ahowlng at' tha
recent indoor meet of the Kansas City
leUo club and In practice, .it has been
learned thnt the Morningslde athlete are
exceedingly strong' thla .spring. In the
prints' and' long ' distance runs they have
a bunch of men with fast records, and are
supposed to possess three or four athletes
for tha field events who will be In shape
by next Saturday to make a close contest
for Nebraska a best men.
' Dr. Clapp, who has been getting a line
on the work of tiie small collegians, savs
their records in several of the track events
are better than any of his men can make.
In the 100-yard dash they have a sprinter
who can make the distance in ten seconds
flat, which is tha fastest time Wildman,
the leading Nebraska century man, can Jo
It in when he is at hit best. So far this
spring Wlldman has not attained his
speediest form and will have to make rapid
progress during the coming week if . he
gets into, shape, to' go the 100 yards in the
same time that the. Morningslde sprinter
rast Barter Mile Maa.
For iha.QUArtsjvmil. ru tbn,pux.Clty.
college has a man with "a record of 61
seconds.' This time equals thV Nebraska
-record, how held- by R. IiAndrson, and
Is much - faster than any -manor . on the
present squad at the state institution Is
capable pf making. In the one-mile run
the Iowa school alao has a 'man with, a
record that equals the fastest time -ever
made at Nebraska. He has gone the dis
tance this spring In 4 minutes, St seconds,
tha time In which K. A. Morgan, theT'orn
hutker record holder, ran the event In 187,
when he established the present mark for
tha local school.
Tha .Mornlngalde athletes are reported to
be fast also In the two-mile and. half-mile
runs, and if they do as well In tha next
meet next Saturday as they have, dona In
practice they should win all the long-dis
tance events, for It is in these tha Corn
huakers are particularly weak this season.
There Is none of last year's long-distance
letter men to compete now' and Nebraska
has to depend upon runners whose ability
is practically an unknown quantity as yet.
George, A mix r son. Gable, Trump, Burke,
Reed and Mellck compose the long-distance
running squad. Come of them were on the
crosa country team last fall and some of
them were on the track squad last spring,
but so. far they have had no rral test In
a dual contest and their strength will not
be 'determined until the meeting with Morn
It really, however, is only in the longer
runs that the Cornhuskers are weak, for
la the other events of the track and field
they have good records. In tha hurdles,
for instance, where Mornlugslde has a
representative who takes the 120-yard sticks
In 14 seconds, Nebraska. Captain McDonald
diea the event In la seconds, a mark
which he set in tha Minnesota meet last
spring. In the 2J0-yard hurdlea McDonald
also holds the Cornhusker record. It is
IS seconds, which Is probably much better
time than tha Sioux City man can make.
, rbraak.a dtroag la Wrights.
In the three-weight events Sidney and
Cjitis Collins undoubtedly can defeat any
men the Morningside athletes put Into the
contest. Sidney has the Cornhusker record
In both the hammer njid discus throas and
either he or his brother can beat the pre s
ent university mailt of 38 feet 10 inches in
1 lie shot put. ' '
Haniel and Huiumell. each of whom can
gu at least i feel Inches In the high
jump, should have no trouble in winning
this event Saturday. The broad Jump
would be clinched for the Cornhuskers If
Perry, woo holds the local record- of 22
feel 2 Inches, were In shape to enter the
event. An Injury to his right foot, though,
threatens to keep him out of competition,
and there appears to be no one in achool
' H take hla place. The weakest field event
for the Cornhuskers is supposed to be the
pole vault, though V. Russell often In
praclica vaa clear the bar at better than
W feet tie usually fulls down in com
petition and cannot be depended upon to
make even 10 feet.
It la the strength in the field events then
upon which the scarlet and cream should
' itly- for victory againat Mornlngalde. Tbo
Sioux City athletes might, peiciiame, brut
the Cornluiakers In one of the sprinter and
the innge runs, but they will have to
develop undreamed of sirengU. to wrebt
the field hunois from tha local university.
Dr. Clapp realises that if his field men are
in perfect 1 01m -Ut Mornlngside cannot
in. and it is to bring ai-out this condition I ,,,.,.,, Meetlaa lsr.
th.l he is now directing h,S rftorts. I.EX1 NUTOX. Ky.. May l.-A routing of
aras Weather A 14a Tea a. I thoroughbred hoi breeders here today de
The aarra weather the fore Part of in i ided that beginning with the spring rarea
. week served ss an Impetus for the latest
tia.k material in the university and sev
cial men aho had not been out fur iic
ICvnUausd on tUcond Page.)
From Left to Right
APPLEMAN WINS ATLANTIC SHOOT
Ath-rcP Hlavh la Two-Days' Kvent
Wilson of Aadabon Sreaad.
ATLANTIC, la.. May 1. (Special.) P. J.
Appleman won the two day a' shoot held
here Tuesday and Wednesday, haying the
highest general average. H. W. Wilson
of Audubon, la., who la 75 years old, won
second place and Charles Kolb of Atlantic
third. On account of muddy weather the
professionals did not compete the second
day. The shoot was a great success. The
scores are as follows:
Fred Gilbert, 1st day....
Pat Adams, 1st day
J. M. Hughes, 1st day ..
P. J. Appleman. 1st day
H. W. Wilson, 1st day ...
Fred Vermelya, 1st day .
2d day ..;
Chas. Talhott," 1st day..
2d day ....;-.-.
, .. I1"
. .. 200
. .. 3nO
. .. 2
Chas. Koll. 1st day ......
It. A. Anderson. 1st day
P. Aj Chemieyy 1st day..
Wm. Holtz. 1st day
Henry Vogt. 1st day
F. M. Baughman, 1st day
2d day ,
Jno. Rerger. 1st day....
M. Wlnfrce, 1st day ...
C. , Bean, 1st day ......
Wghley. 1st day
E. Andrews, 1st day
Harry Johnson, 1st day
J. B. Prall.. 1st day
B. A. ftoodspeed, 1st day
Ed Berg. 1st dav
O. Berrv, 1st day
Bovens, 1st day
Dave Hoggess, 1st day ..
LEAGUE GAMES FOR FREMONT
Mneola Talks of Transferrin Ssa.
day Conteats There.
PRBMOXT, Neb., May 1. (Special.)
Fremont fans nre going to have a chance
fl aee somi of the Western Jeague games
this summer. Manager Green of the un
coln club and Manager Palmer of the Fre
mont team have arranged o play the Sun
day games which would otherwise be
scheduled for Unrein at Kremont. The
last year's plan, by which the Sunday
games were transferred to Omaha, did noj
suit Green any too well. as he thought the
rooting was-too one sided.
Lincoln has an average of one Sunday
game a month on Its home schedule, the
first one being set for May 18. when IJncoln
meets Denver. It Is proposed that a douSla
header be played, the first between the
local team and one of the professionals,
and rerhaps a third game between the
locals and the other visiting team of five
or seven Innings. The mstter haa been
under negotiation for aeveral days and
Green and Palmer have come to an agree
mant which must next be put up to the
lei'gue officials, who, it Is believed, will
assent to it.
MISS0URIAN WINS MARATHON
Josrh Krslettea Cavers Com te In
Two Hoars Fifty Mlaatra.
ST. IXU1S. Mo.. May 1. Joseph Erxle
ben, wearing the colors of the Missouri
Athletic club, won the Marathon race here
today, covering the twenty-six mlleS( and
:6 ytrds in 2 hours and 60 minutes.
Alex TliUeati of Chicago waa second and
Calvert Heath of Chicago was third.
There were forty entrants In the annjal
Marathon, run of the Missouri Athletic
club, which began at Kreeburg, 111., at
noon today. After running around the pub
lic square of that village seven and a half
times the men struck the road to St. Ixiuls.
The absence of Sidney Hutch of Chicago,
winner of the three previous races, de
tracted from the Interest.
Twelve of the runners were from Chi
cago, ten front St. Louis and the balance
fiT'm nearby Illinois and Missouri cities.
A cold northwest wind hampered the run
ners. of )'.'H stakes would be offered by, u,e
lv'.-m iit-k v Msre iauuji. which controls the
- ! running track heia.
- I Th aprln racing, which nosed hers (his
tiice the mutual stem was placed back
Coach -Elder, E. Oow dy, McCrary. Pyers, Bowman', F. Gowdy, Morrow,
TARKIO BASKET BALI- TEAM.
W1TI1THE COLLEGE ATHLETES
Doing-s in the Field of Sport in
East and West.
ORANGE BANKS ON DAWBARN
Princeton's Track Team Is troag
Although Chaacea of Championship
Are Small In Comparison with
They say at Princeton this year' that
although there Is small chance that ha
track team will be at the top In Uie Inter
collegiate championships there Is, however,
a very strong- aggregation of men. Taja
anticipates a hard time with Princeton In
their dual meet this year. A. F. Copland,
the Princeton trainer," has some exceptional
men In several lines. In tha sprints Prince
ton Is strong. R. A. Gamble, the captain
of the team, was fourth In the Intercol
legiate 100-yard run last year, third against
Tale 1n-the .Taie-PrincTtrm dual meet In
the short dash and won both the 100 and
220 against Cornell and Columbia, so Gamble
Is a seasoned performer. In spite of all
Gamble's' experience, he is not Princeton's
best man In the 100-yard run.
W. L. Dawbarn has turned out In great
style and apparently Is sure to clean up
not only Gamble, but most of the other
men Whom he will tackle. If Foater of
Harvard holds his present form or Improves
a bit and Rector runs as he can In the
100 yards, not to mention Mlndo of Penn
sylvania and Sherman of Dartmouth, the
sprint race In the Intercollegiate games
should provide a splendid competition.
Princeton has also K. C. Jessup, now a
sophomore, who was well known ss a
wonderful performer In his schoolboy days.
When Jessup was at Boys High school he
cleaned up everything In the Una of Inter
scholaatlc sprints and afterward did soma
fine work at St. Paul's school. The trouble
with Jessup, as with so many Interscholas
tlc performera. Is that he was run to pieces
for the benefit of the trainers who handled
him and of the schools that he attended.
Although rather young he undertook tha
amount of work that a seasoned veteran
might have accomplished and his phenom
enal burst of early speed did not stay with
him. A case something like that of Jessup
Is Cedrlc Major, a Brooklyn lad who la
running the . half mile now. . Major has
oxerextended himself and Is in bad shape
through excessive competition. It is under
stood, however, that no amount of argu
ment has been able to persuade him to keep
out of the game. Jessup at present is of
no value to the Princeton track team be
cause a chronic stomach trouble, a heritage
of his early overindulgence in athletics, is
keeping him back. He probably never will
get back to the form which made him the
leading scholastic performer of his day.
Da rr bar a In the Fwrlongr.
In the 220-yard run Princeton will bank
on Dawbarn. Characteristically. Coach
Copland aays: "Anyone who beats him.
bsr nobody, will know he has been to the
races." Last year the 230-yard run had in
It Cartmell. Whltham of Pennsylvania,
Sherman of Dartmouth and Bltimer of
Harvard, who finished In that crder. Penn-
syivania has lost cartmell and whltham,
hut Sherman and Rlumer still are In col
lege. Blumer la showing strength not only
In the 220-yard run, but In the quarter
mile as well, and with his added force
should be a strong man In the furlong.
Rector's performance of better than 22
seconds in the Tale-Virginia dual meet
speaks well for the Olympic runner, and so
Here the iTincetonlan should have some I
However, It Is known that for a long
time Copland has be?n very sweet on
Dawbarn s chances, and certainly his In
door performances have shown him to be
a eprinler of considerably more than or
Princeton la apparently not very well off
In the quarter mile run, as Atlee, who
beat 50 seconds in the dual meet against
Yale last year, Is not available for the
race. Conger, a senior, a performer who
did not show anything In the dual meets
last year In that event, but finished third
in the half-mile run against Cornell, Is the
mainstay. Conger Is not rated very strong.
Princeton Is far from badly off in the half
mile event, especially if Whlteley, a junior
now, gets back into shape.
Whiteley has been a most unfortunate
runner. In Ms schoolboy days he was a
monder, but be was not run out by any
means before he went to college.' Tha re
turn of a disability which requires opera
tions from time to tune has made It prae-
LicaUy Impossible for Whiteley to remsln
(Continued oa Second Page.)
Standing of the Teams
WEST. I.EAOL'K. I AMER.
W. I.. Pct.l
..9 2 .7;)
..12 4 .7d0
.. 1 .6"0
... 7 .m
..4 7 .3M
... R 11 .313
... .1 8 .273
.3 0 1.000 Milwaukee
Des Moines. 2
.; Indian Its
.8i St. Paul..
.000, Ksn. City
Pueblo 1 2
Sioux Clty..O 3
NAT. LEAGl'E. j
TV. L. Pet.
Chicago g R .815' Detroit
Cincinnati ..9 7
New York. ..4 8
St. Lou s... 10
.0001 New York... 7
.RfiOl Boston 7
.400i Cleveland ... 4
.400MM. Louts 4
GAMES TODAY. .
National League Cincinnati at St.
Pittsburg at Chicago.
American League Detroit at Chicago,
Cleveland at St. Louis.
American Association Toledo at Colum
bus. Indianapolis at Louisville. Milwaukee
at St. Paul. Kansas City at Minneapolis.
Western League Omaha at Pueblo. Des
Molnea at Denver. Lincoln at Wichita,
Sioux City at Topeka
ONE GAME IN AMERICAN LEAGUE
Detroit Wlas from St. I.oais I'lay
Stopped Twice , by Snowstorm.
DETROIT, May 1. The game went to
Detroit today. 5 to 2. It waa bitterly cold,
a high wind blew and the umpires stopped
the game in the fourth and again In the
sixth because of snow storms. Ferris was
unable to start the game, having been sus
pended because of, failure to sign his con
tract, but was ' reinstated by President
Johnson by long distance telephone, after
signing It at the field, and started to play
In the second lnrilng. Crawford's home
run In the first Inning, with Bush at first
base, broke up the game and Morlarlly
made It safe by stealing home in the sev
enth, after following Roesman's double
with a triple. Works was hit harder than
Bailey," but 'Detroit made three double
plays; two of them' with the bases full and
one out. Bush' fielded brilliantly. Score;
DETROIT. ST. LOf.
B.H 0 A X B.H.O.A R.
Craw sard .
0 ltnn. If I 5 1 0
t 3 Jnnss. 1b I 1 ( 1
1 OH-rtaall. Sb-rf 3 1 0
Hoffman, cf.. 1 3 ft 9
Hchwallrer. rf 1 0 0
3 S Karris, lb 3 1 1 t
0 Wsllscs. aa... 4 1 3 1 0
0 Williams. 5b. 4 J i
1 OCrls.r. a 4 1 ft A
Monarltjr. 3b. 3
S.jhaafer, lb.. 3
sianasa, e. . .. 3
-Works, S 3
Ballsy, p 3 1 S 4 0
31 IT IS t 'Stephana .... 10 4 0 0
' Batted for Bailey In ninth
II 34 II
Detroit 20000021 -6
St. Louis 0 0 00001 1 0-2
Two-base hits: Roeamsn. Morlarity, Crl
ger. Three-base .bit: Hartsell. Stolen
bases: Cobb. Morlarity. Double plays:
I'VawfiwH o mt Qtonu.i.- E,,U kl.t.a.fn. u
Koasman; Bush and ek'haefer. I.-sft .n
banes: Detroit. sVSt. Louis. Ra'es on
rnur.. pi, !'U'i, ril Ui IV IMU. ""ItlirOW
ti orits. i, oy rM.uev. a. I true. I :., i nr
plies: Kerin and O' 1-nuulilin
At Chicago Chicago-Cleveland game
postponed: wet grounds.
At Boston Boston-Washington game
At New York New York-Philadelphia
game postponed; wet grounds.
Harvard Meet Postponed.
. CAMBRIDGE!. Mass.." May 1. The Har
vard Interclass track meet scheduled today
was pest poned until Monday on lu eoJiil of
Joaea Goes to ladlanapolls.
DETROIT. May 1. Pitcher Rumpua"
Jones has been sold to the Indianapolis
You learn with your
Isn't a second-hand
machine to start
with apretty good
You wil! find a chance to
get a really good car cheap, if
you watch the ads under the
"Automobile" heading on the
want ad page.
om roeo, yoo know, who bar
too much mooay, sell their tar
every year go as to ha?a the latest
make. Some people who own car
move away. Some who thought
their tasta waa for autoa, change
their minds. They usually adver
tise them for aale In The Bee.
'Watch the Want Ad page. It pays, .
Matthews, riayed 13. Gamra, Von it.
REDS DEFEAT CARDINALS
Cincinnati Wins from St.
LOCALS TIE SCORE IN EIGHTH
Ratting Rally by Visitors eta Them
Two Rans and Gives Them the
Game Other Games Are
ST. LOUIS. May 1. Cincinnati defeated
the St. Louis team In the opening game of
the series here today by a score of 8 to 5.
A ninth Inning rally, which netted two
runs, . gave the . visitors the victory . after
the locals had tied the score In the eighth.
It was too cold for good base ball, but the
game was exciting. Score:
CINCINNATI. ST. LOl'IS.
B H.O.A.K . B.H.O.A.K.
iiiiKiint, :t.. 4
like. If ... 4
P.krt, rf... 4
I.oberl. 8b 4
Mitchell, rf. . 1
Murtsrlty, is. 4
0 Phslpi, e
1 Kliia. If ,
1 Rhodes, p. . . .
M Ltsn, c.
. Delehanlr .,
27 to 4 Rellly, is...,
- Totals si I
Totala 34 7 37 13 1
Batted for Osteen In sixth.
Batted for Rhodes In eighth.
t'lnclnnatl . 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 2-S
St. lxuls 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 3 17
Two-base hits: Phelps, Morlarty, Hvinc,
Kaijrer, Autrey. Throe-base hit: Iteilly.
Sacrifice hits: Rhodes, (Jakes. Morlarty,
Charles. Stolen bases: Thelps. Kvans,
Mitchell (2i, Shaw. Lobert, Lush. Hit. by
pitched ball: By Rhodes. 1. Wild pitches:
Rhodes, Uaspar. Manes on balls; Off
Kai-Rer. 6; off Gaspar. 2: off Rhodes. T: off
More, 1. Struck out: By Rhodes, 3; by
More, 2; by Karger. 2. Hits: Off Karger,
6 in seven and two-thirds Innings: off
Gaspar. 1 In one and a third innings; off
Rhodes. 6 in eight innings; off More. 2 In
one Inning. Left on bases: Cincinnati, fl;
St. Louis, 10. Time: 2:28. Umpires: Kaln
At Pittsburg Pittsburg-Chicago game
postponed; wet gro.inds.
At Brooklyn Brooklyn-Boston game poat
poned: wet grounds.
At Philadelpl.ia-Phlladelphla-New York
game postonped; rain.
COLD FOR 'VARSITY ATHLETES
t oil Iks
Breaks the Hammer Throw
LINCOLN. May l.-tgpecial Telegram.)
A bleak blast from the north blowing over
the unprotected .track at the state fair
grounds this afternoon caused the Nebraska
cinder path men to rush through their
1 annual preliminary meet without doing any
j extraordinary work except on the hammer
the university recorfl for which was
broken by Sidney Collins, who threw the
weight 1S1 feet 7 Inches. The former record
was HI feet, made by Collins in 1907. The
runners 111 the Hnrlnla wpr. afHe,l hv tha
strong wind blowing st their backs and
Himie rxceeningiy good time, considering
the low condition of the temperature. Sum- !
lOOyard dash: Wlldman and Campbell
tied for first; Powers, third. Time: O:10'i.
at-yard dHah: Campbell, first; Wlldman,
second. McDonald, third. Time: O::?.
440-yard run: Heed, first: Burke, tecond,
Anderson, third. Time: ti
120-yard hurdles: McDonald, first; Flack,
second; lenders, third, lime: 0:14.
rJO-yard hurdles: McDonald, first: Flack,
second ; lenders, third Time: Or'.liis.
Hulin mile run: Anderson, first; CrCurge,
second; Anderson, tlilid. Time: 2:lb..
Mile run: Ashhury, first; Bates, second;
George, third. Time: 5:0.1.
Two-mile run: Hales, first; Gable, second;
Mellck. third. Time: li.50.
pole vault: Graham, first; Hammond
and Ifummell tied for second. Height: t
feet t Inches.
High Jump: Hummed, first: Graham, sec
ond; Hiltner. third. Height: t feet 4 Indies.
Hroad .tump: Graham, first; Munson, sec
ond: Perry third. Distance: 19 feet ZW
Discus throw: S. Collins, first; Chalotipka.
second; Ford. ll.i;(l. Instance: 107 feet '
Hammer throw: 8. Collins, first. Dis
tance: lol feet i inches. No other men
qualified In this event.
Hltot put: 8. Collins, first; Freitag. sec
ond: Pearse, third. Distance: 31 feet I
ENJOIN SUNDAY BALL
t.. Paal Iksnk Applies for Writ t
ST. PACK Minn.. May l.-Attoriuys fori
the 'Central Park Methodist Episcopal -church
today applied for a retraining ln "vor row,n" " W "
nrH,r 1 nrohll.tl the HI P.nl rtMKe Hall ,1,B trUe n, ot W0,'J' bU' " PPP'
club playing baae ball on Sunday in the
park whkh aojoins the
Kelly reserved declaion.
Walsh Asks Relnatalemeat.
CHICAGO, May l.-Ed Walah, the Ameri
can leugue pitcher who failed to loin Uie
Chicago team wa May 1 and was therefore
enrolled on the blacklist, today made ap
plication for reinstatement.
Tarklo, 564; Op
From Toledo in
Batting Rally Nets the Three Rnm
Necessary to Turn Defeat
COLUMBUS, O.. May l.-Columbu
worked a ninth Inning finish on Toledo
and by the four to three victory, got out
of last place, in the rally for tha needed
three runs, O'Rourke, Shreeft and Conga 1
ton got singles. James sent the winning
run over with a drive to ttie right center
fence. Toledo could not hit Brown freely,
long smuhhes by Hickman and Seybold be
ing valuable Score:
ll.H.O.A B. B.H.O.A.B.
J. flark. If... J
Odwell. lb.... Ii
gtigatton. rf B
Jamea, v 4
Kruser, cf. ... 4
Jjirtie, a S
Krlel. si 3
O'Rourke, Itb. 4
Rros n. p 3
1 NHI. aa ..
4 0 i
i Hln'-hman, 2b 4
Mrl'srthy. ef. 3
v tllnt kman. K.
SsyhoU, rf... S
1 Klwsrt.'Sb .... 3
Dauhert, lb;. 4
W. Clark, c... S
0 Wait, p 4
'.' 3 1
Totala : 11 Zl IS
Two out when winning run scored.
Columbus 0 1 000000 3-4
Toledo 00020000 13
Stolen bases: Odwell. Jnmes, McCarthy,
Hickman. Sacrifice hit: J. Clark; sacri
fice fly: Larue. VV. Clark. Bises on balls;
Off Brown, ; off West. 2. Two-base hlis:
James (2i. Hickman. West. Three-base
hit: Seybold. Double plays: Larue o Od
wl; Dauberf. Nlll to Daubert. Hit by
pitched ball: Krlel, Hlrkmiin. Struck out:
By West, 2. Wild jiitch: Brown, 2. Time:
1:88. Umpire: King.
Louisville Wins on Combination
Hits and terrors.
LOUISVILLE, Ky. May 1. Louisville
won the becond came of the series today
from Indianapolis on a combination of hits
and errors In the first and second innings.
Puttnann started to pitch for the locals,
but after delivering one ball he was or
dered fram the an me by Owen. He de
clared an illegal delivery on Putlmann,
who 'kicked ap strenuously that he was
sent to the bench, Packard relieved and
kept Hi visitors' hits well scattered. The
weather was cold and raw, snow falling
Just before time for l lay. Score:
H.H.ll.A.r.. ll.H.O.A K
f. l-o sr-hasb'rne. If. I I 1
lit. I I I I ' M'f'tieantv. rf 1 SO
If4 1 "Haydan. rf... 4 2 1 SO
Ill.an. ib ...
Quintan, aa. .
Ilnsbea. e. .
4 2 z S erarr. lb 4 1 7 0
4 1 7 I' Burks. 3b 4 t 1 1 (I
tout wtlitama. !b. t t 0
Iflfi.S 1 rr Hours.., Jh. J S 0
1 4 4 Malsv, r..... I ( 4 1
0 0 lloplt.. sa 1 1 !
I B I 1 Oci,.r. p ... J e S 0
swak.flald ..1 o S 0
Totsls 31 7 57 17 Z
Totals sl 10 I
Hiilllvan out for interfering.
Batt'd for O'Rourke In ninth.
2 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 t
napolls 1 0000000 0-1
Stolen bnses: Dunleavy '.), Tate and
Hughes. 8acilflce hits: McChesney, Che
ney. Double play: Chadbourne. Burke to
O'Rourke. ft ruck out: By Packard. 8; by
Cheney, 0. Bases on balls: Off Packard,
I; off Cheney, 1. 1-ft on bases: Louis
ville. 3: lrdlanapolU. 4. Time: 1:40. Um
.plres: Kckman and Owen.
At Minneapolis Minneapolis-Kansas City
gsme postponed; wet grounds.
At Milwaukee St. Paul-Milwaukee game
PRINCETON FACULTY BARS RACE
ot Permit I rear to Ron
PRINCETON. N. J . May l.-The Prince
ton faculty has refused permission to the
crew management to hold a dual race on
I.ake Carnegie. I'n willingness to add an
other intercollegiate sport at this, time and
to subject the athletic association to the at
tempt to maintain rowing on the same basis
as at other universities of Princeton's sis ril
ing are the reasons governing this action.
The Inference taken from the faculty state
ment Is that the university approves of
rowing and may In the future permit inter
collegiate conteats If the sport can be tun
on an amateur basis. No professional
i coac h, no training table and no long trips
I away from Princeton appear to be the
. ' reiiuliitne If rowing is to ccntln.ie heie.
to lite present tendency of American col
leges to exaggerate the Importance of what
should be mere incidental the winning of
The reasons for the decision are many.
There are already too many sports strug
gling for existence heie and rowing Is ex
pensive as commonly managed and tha ath
letic association lacks tha necessary tacit
OMAHA STRONG WITH THE STICK
Makes More Hits and for More Bates'
Passes Two aad Rita Three, Two of
the Glfta Beta In the Eighth,
When an Error and Hit
Coats the Gam.
DENVER, Colo., Msy 1 All the luck
was. with Denver today. The Omaha
players outhlt the local men, both in
number and length but whan Denver
needed a 'break" Its way that waa what
Fisher opened the game with a three
base hit, scoring- on King's single. - In
the third Hollenbeck's throe-ba gger w aa
biade a run by Fisher's single. -
Denver secured a tie In tha fourth, when
Hartman was hit by the ball and went
to third on Maag'a single, tha latter tak
ing second on a throw to catcb Hartmau.
Two sacrifice files brought in the scores.
Omaha resumed the lead in the first
half of the eighth on singles by Welch'
and Kane and a three-bagger by Graham.
In the last of this Inning two men were
out .when Kane dropped a ball to catcb
the third man at first. Hartman was
given his base on balls and Maag was
soaked in the ribs. Thompson sent u.
three-bagger into right, scoring th three
and himself scored on. Llndsey's single.
Omaha made a valiant effort In the
ninth. Franck and Qonding led off with
singles and Hollenbeck and Fisher sac
rificed, Thia brought in one run and !
King's weak grounder to Bohannan pre
vented another coming in. The day waa
again cold, but a fair crowd waa out.' '.
R. H. O. A. B.
10 10 0
2 I 0-2 1
2 1 ii 10
12 0 1 o
0 1 11 1 0
0 14 10
"0,0 0 4 0
7 27 U 1
R. H. O. A. E.
1 3 0 0 0
0 1 S O
1 i a ' o o
1 1-6 1 - - 2
o a l s o
0 o 1-20
1 l l l
0 1 . 1
1 1 1 0 0
S 10 24 " "s
0 2.0 0 0. 4 .-;
1 0 0 0 0 2 1-5
j Thompson, 3b..
Hollenbeck. Thompson. Stolen-basei King.
Hscrifice hits: Usher, welch. Hollenbeck.
Thompson, I4ndsey. Bases on balls: Off
Bohannan. 1; off Hollenbeck. 2. Struck
out: By Bohannan, 2; by Hollenbeck.. 4.
l.eft on bases: Denver, S; Omaha, 6. Doubla.
play. Maag to l.lndsey. Hit by pitched
ball: Hartman, Fisher. Time: 1:46. Urn-
Slapaica la Landed on for fair la
TOPEKA. Kan., May 1. Lincoln broke
Into Slapnlca's twisters In the second In
ning today . and pulled out a 1ea4 that
Topeka was never able to ' reach.'. ' The
visitors won, I to i.
It was so cold and the wind so raw that
the players and spectators were thoroughly
it i:icd. In the second Slapnica. allowed flva
bits and two bases on balls after two were
down. Tomason took his plaoe and stoppeal
'he fun. Topeka hod fine luck in getting
hits and men on bases, but no one could
get a red hit at the proper moment to
count. The score:
A.O. R. H. P.O. A.- E
Fox. :'h ..
. 1 3 1
. G 2 I
.4 1 o
flulhvan. c 4
Jones, p 4
Totals 39 I 10 17 14
A.B. R. H P.O. a. K
..ill. 1 1 O 0
.. S 1 10 0
..I 0 ! A 3 2 ,
..4 1 3 U 1 ;
.. s l i 2 o a ,
.. i 0 2 1 J 1
. . x i o a i V
..o o'o o-o '
.. i o 1 1 o
.. .i n o o s !
..4 2-4.0.0 V
.. 1 0 0 0 O
..42 14 S7 13
Baited for Kahl in the ninth.
I.lnn.In 1 01 0 0 0 n 6 I
Topeka 0 S 0 1 0 1 0 I 0
Three-bnse hit: Long. Two-base hits:
Thomas. Tomason. Bulllvaa. Kernes. First
base on bslls: Off Blapnlca. 2; off Toms
aon, 4; off Jones, 5. Struck out: By Tom a
son, 3: bv Jones. 2. Left on bases: Topeka,
14: Lincoln, . Double plav: Fox to Gag
nler to Thomas. Wild pitch: Tomaaen.
Pa sued hall: McManus. Kernes, lilt with
I. itched boll: Gagnler. Hits: Off giapntca.
6 In two innings; off Tomason, 4 in aeven
innings. Time: 8:30. Impite; Mullen.
DES MOINES WINS THE RUBBER
Wins Two Oat of Three Iran tha
Par bio Indiana.
PUEBLO. Colo., May 1. In a closely
contosted gsme filled with exciting fea
tures Des Moines msde It two out of
three from Pueblo today by winning! 4
to r. ...
A single by Curtis In His first inning,
followed by a hit batsman and a poor
throw by Clark and a single by Da It on
jave the visitors two rups. while Pusble
secured one on Kensel's single, a sacri
fice, a hit batsman and a double sisal
pulled off by Hogrlever and Kenael.
Herkenger bit a long home run to left
field- In the second. A single by Dalloa
and a two-bagger by Nleboff gave th
visitors the winning run lo te sevamiti.
In the locals' half of the feasants. Haiti tk
walked, Jthl siagisd aAe Cerhaai cored.
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