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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 17, 1909)
THE BEE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 17. 1009.
Playing- Commences in the Great Mid-West Tennis Tournament; An Off Day in Base Ba:),
WILD PITCH COSTS A GAME
Oalgtno Throw Too Wide in Effort
to Fast Stankard.
GAME REPLETE WITH MISPLAYS
Preev Hitting- Sandwiched In Is Re
sponsible for Mnnr of the
cores nf Rath of the
DKNVER. Colo., August 16 A wild pitrh
In the ninth Inning, bestowed while Gal
gano was trlng to pass gtanward to fiisi,
enabled Jones to come In from third with
the winning run today. Cassady had made
a victory possible In the first half of tne
ninth by spearing a long hit In right field,
putting the third man out when two were
lacing from the bases. Although abound
ing In errors and nilxplays the contest was
txcitlng throughout, due to the closeness
of the score. Unsteadiness of the players
v.as factor to keep spectator In their
teats as an error might decide.
Miller of Pueblo made four clean sing Its,
vhlle Jonea of Denver duplicated the feat,
one of his. being due to his faat running.
Tt avers was batted out of the box In four
innings. GaJgano at one slopped the tree
hitting by Denver. Ills teammates batted
in a tie In the seventh, and but for bis
own bad play In the ninth, GaJgano might
Jiave won. Score
AH. R. H. O. A. E.
laag, 3b 4 0 1 0 0 1
Leiden, If 4 11X01
I assady, rf 0 2 2 3 10
junes. cf 4 14 3 10
j.otisnnoii, lb 4 0 0 ( 0 0
fctanaard, 2b 2 10 3 0 1
Imrirnan, as 2 0 12 4 0
i.aax. c 4 119 0 2
cir.isted. p ....2 0 0 0 3 tl
Toula S2 10 27
,U It. H. O. A. L.
Curtli?,. if 1 1 w o o
t. u.hmi, aa i ,'. . 1 4 ;
. mrk. ib e ) 1 li 4 . i
Miller, if 1 4 1
McChesuey, cl 1 1 4 0 U
Locke. Jb 4 0 1 1 2 v
prlluiietl. 2b o I) 1 2 4 U
veigHri, c U 0 4 2 1
7 1 avert, p J v 0 0 0 0
Caiguru, p 2 0 i 1 2 1
Totals iU 6 13 U IS b
"Two out when winning run was made.
Denver 1 1 1 3 0 0 0 0 l-
Two-base bits: Corhan, Miller, Jonea,
CoUanu. Tni'oe-baae hit: McChesncy.
a;olen bases; Maag (2), Jonea (2, liail
Biau (.2), Belden, sitankard. Miller, Gal-j-uio.
Sacrifice hits: Hohannon, Utankard,
liaas, Olmsted, Welgoit. bases on bails:
Off Olmstod, 2; off Travers, 2; off Gal
gano, 4. Struck out: My Olmsted, 8; by
'1 ravers. 2; by Galgano, 2. Left on bases:
Denver, ; Pueblo, 11. Double play: liart
men to Bohannon. Panted ball: Haas.
Wild pitch: Gaigano. Time: 2:10. Umpire:
GAMES IN THIS NATIONAL LKAGl'E
ksHtlaul Tie Contest at Pittsburg;
flopped by Rain.
PITTSBURG, August 16. With nearly
11,000 base ball enthusiasts yelling them
selves hoarse, Pittsburg secured a run in
the eighth Inning of today's game with
New York, thereby tying the score, and
was prevented from sewing up the contest
In that period by the most sensational
catch ever seen In this city. A heavy down
pour of rain at the close of the eighth
Inning stopped further play, with the score
I to 1
Mathewson and Willis, star twlrlers for
the opposing teams, were on the mound
Willis having slightly the better of the
In the eighth Inning, with the score 2
to 1 In- favor of New York, Hyatt, batting
for Wllllt', tripled. Abbatichlo, running for
him. scored the tielng run, when BarDeau
filed to (Seymour. Beach doubled to center,
.Wagner was Intentionally walked and
Miller knocked what ordinarily would have
been a triple to center, but Murray ran
Into Seymour's territory and reaching out
with his bare hand took victory out of the
grasp of Pittsburg, keeping the gam a
The visitors secured their runs In the.
second Inning on errors. Murray was safe
on Uarbeau's wild throw, and Devlin
reached first when Clarke muffed an easy
fly. They scored on Merkle's single and
Mathewson's out. Gibson scored in the
third, when he tripled and came home on
Barbeiu's single. Score;
PITTsnt RO. NSW YORK.
ABHOA E. ABHOAB
BarbMU. lb. . I I 1 0 1 Doyla. 2b.... 4 1 1 1 0
Latch, cf.... 4 1 1 0 Seymour, cf. I 0 2 0 0
(Sarka. II... 4 a 0 1 McCorm'k If 4 1 I 0 ft
Wasnar. aa.. 1 4 0 4 Murray, rf... 4 1 1 0
Millar, 2b.... 4 12 4 OD.rlln. ib.... 10 0 10
Abileln, lb., t 0 I UrMw.ll. aa. I i 1 0
Wllaon, rf... I u 1 ii uMerkla. lb...i 111 4 0
Gibson, c. . . . I i . 5 OMeyert. c... 1 0 I 1 0
Wtllla. p H 1 4 uMaihawajn, pi 0 0 4 0
Abbal'la ...0 0 0 4 0 Totals ...J. 27 4 21 11 0
Totals :i ; :i r. i
Baited for V lilts In eighth.
Kan for Hyatt In eighth.
Pittsburg 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1-2
Mew Yoik 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 02
Two-base hit: Leach. Three-base hits:
Gibson, Hyait. Sacrifice fly: Barbeau.
Sacrifice hits: Seymour, ftrldwell, Merkle
Double play: Murray and Merkle. Left on
bases: Pittsburg, C; New York, 6. Base
on balls: off Willis, 1; off Mathewson, i.
Base on errors: New York. 3. Struck out:
By Willis, 1; by Mathewson, 1. Time: 1:30.
Umpires: Klem and Kane.
Kearnev Pllelin tlukra Heeord.
KEARNEY. Neb.. Neb.. Aug. 16. -(Special
Telegram.) Dfk Moines and Kearney
played today. Noyes, pitching for Kear
ney, fanned twenty men, but had poor
support. Result. Des Moines, 4; Kearney, 1.
secretary Kaowlea Better.
PITTSBURG, Pa.. Aug. IS Secretary
Knowles of the New York Bane Ball club,
who was overcome by the heat during the
game at Chicago yesterday, was confined
t his bed today, but will leave for Phila
delphia ton.ght with the teajn. Mr.
The Rifle Expert who inspected and
to be used by Ex-President Roosevelt
i u-n l. -
From 10 a. m. until 10 p. m. with duplicates of the
Winchester arms which will be used by the : : :
Roosevelt - Smithsonian Expedition
Sportsmen cordially invited to call and meet Captain Laudensack, who will be
I pleaded to answer any questions regarding guns or ammunition, eta : : :
Standing of the Teams
WEST. LEAOT. E. ( AMER. ASSN.
W.UPct. W.L Prt
Des Moines.. 3 40 .f.I2i Minneapolis .09 53 .jS6
Sioux City... 112 42 .o'W Milwaukee ..Wo3 .5.'
Omaha M 4 .; Louisville ,...2f.9 ..M2
Denver M 4S .Bi'.i Columhua ....BO 1 .4'
Topeka 60 60 .: St. Paul S 7 62 .479
Wichita. 50 F.5 . 4 Kansas City .bt2 .473
Pueblo 41 K3 Indianapolis .M 2 .4.rt
Lincoln 31 i9 .31.1Toledo 56 fi 46S
NAT L. LEAGUE. AMER. LEAGUE.
W.L. Pet.; W.L. Pet
Pittsburg ....73 29 .7l'i Philadelphia .SU 41 .617
Chicago ;S .')0l letroll '5 41 Ml
New York....l 38 .SHjHoston 86 44 .:
Cinclnnstl ...53 50 .516; Cleveland ....62 M .4'6
Philadelphia. 47 65 .41 'Chicago 51 56 .4
St. Loul 43 57 .ISOiNew York 40 5 .46
Brooklyn ....37 66 .S'lst. Louis 45 58 .3i
Boston 26 ', ,24.S W -shlngton .31 76 .280
Western League Omaha at Denver, Pes
Moines at Pueblo. Lincoln at Wichita,
sinus. City at Topeka. ' '
National League Brooklyn at Boston,
New York at Philadelphia. Cincinnati at
Chicago, St. lxiuls at Pittsburg.
American League Chicago at l'etrolt. St.
Louis at Cleveland, Philadelphia at Wash
ington, Boston at New York.
American Association Columbus at Mil
waukee, Toledo at Kansas City, Indianapo
lis at Minneapolis, Louisville at Bt. Paul.
Knowlea' condition was considered Brlous
last night and early today, but he so far
recovered as to be able to take the trip
tonight. The secretary was under the
o&ro of physicians all day.
ATHLETICS ARI2 AGAIN 1ST LEAD
Philadelphia Defeats Washington y
Score of Six to On.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 18. -Philadelphia
dec fated Washington handily today, again
taking the lead In the American league.
The score was 6 to 1. Johnson was wild and
Ineffective in the fourth and fifth innings,
when all the visitors' runs were scored.
Gray relieved JohnBon In the sixth. Krouse
was effective and practically in pinches.
The efature of the game was a home run
drive by Pitcher Johnson. Third Baseman
Baker claxhed into the railing in front of
the pavilion in trying fur a foul fly and
was shaken up enough to make him retire
from the game, Nichols taking his place.
AU.H.O.A E AB H.O.A.B.
Brown, rf... i 1 " , HurUcl, If... J 12 0 0
Srhaefar. b. I I) n Hlun', If. 2 0 1 0 0
Lnglaub. lb . 4 S 2 0G,ni,7 Cf... J 0 1 0 0
Killllar, cf... 2 110 Oi ouim, 2b... 4 1 i S 0
Conroy, 3b... 4 0 1 3 0 Baker, lb.... 2 1 1 0 ft
Milan. If 4 0 2 1 "Nu hula, b . 1 9 0 1 0
.McBrld. aa.. 1 0 3 I 0 L,.,,., lb ... 3 14 10
Siaat, e 4 1 4 1 0 Murphy, rf. . 1 0 2 0 1
Jchnaon. p... 1 lit 0 Barry, as.... 4 1111
Cray, p 1 0 0 0 OurlnsaVa, el 1 4 2 0
Ktlloy 0 4 0 0 0 Krauaa, p.... 4 10 10
Slattary ... 11000
Totals $0 I 37 18 1
Totl 13 I 67 11 0
Uatted for Gray in ninth.
'Batted for Johnson la fifth.
Washington 0. 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 01
Philadelphia 0 0 2 4 0 0 0 0 0-4
Two-base hit: Krausa. Home run: Joltn
son: Hits: Off Johnson, 8 In five innings;
off Gray, 0 In four innings. Sacrifice hits:
Ganley, 3aer. Murphy. Double play: Col
lins to Davis. Left on bases: Washington,
5; Philadelphia, 3. Base on balls: Off John
son, 4; oft Gray, 1: off Krause, 3. First
base on errors: Washington, 2. Hit by
pitched ball: By Krause, 1. Struck out: By
Johnson, 1; by Gray, 2; by Krttuse, 8. Time:
1:40. Umpires: Egan and Evans.
At Detroit Detroit-Chicago game;
At .sew York Boston-New York
At Cleveland The Cleveland-St.
double-header postponed: rain. Double'
headers scheduled fur tomorrow and
ItOlltKKS WIN OCT AT HASTINGS
Are Onthlt hot Excel la the Fleldlns
End of Game.
HASTINGS. Neb., Aug. 18. (Special Tel
egram ) Although outbatted, the Omaha
Western league team defeated Hastings,
7 to 4. in an exciting game today. Mc
Gee was easy, allowing all of tne runs,
and Hollenbeck then took the mound and
held the locals to one hit. Schoonover
was prevented from stealing home by
Harms' foul, but this trick was later per
formed by Pendry. Omaha excelled the
locals in team work and fielding, but
were greatly surprised at the performance
in both departments by Hastings. Boor-:
Omaha 0 3 0 1 3 0 0 0 0-7 6 1
Hastings 1 0 1 0' 2 0 0 0 04 9 E
Struck out: By McGee, 6; by Hollen
beck, 7; by Ahlin, 1; by Ritzman, 2. Home
run: Welch. Two-base hits: King. Wall,
Harms, Schoonover. Singles: Pendry,
Kane, King. Schoonover (2), Harris U),
RAIN STOPS GAME! AT SIDNEY
CroTrd Prefers Seeing; Rain to a
SIDNEY, Neb., Aug. 16. (Special Tele
gram.) The rain stopped an interesting
game in the eighth Inning, both teams dis
playing great enthusiasm and the crowds
cheered themselves hoarse. Score:
Sidney 0 t 0 0 1 0 03 T 1
Omaha 0 0 0 10 OxVl 4 2
Batteries: Sidney, C'niman and Agnew;
Omaha, Hickey and Cassldy. Time: 1:15.
Umpire: Nicholson. Attendance, 1.125.
Games Tuesday and Wednesday with
Kansas City Red Sox.
romlikey Buys Western Leaarners
CHICAGO. Aug. 16. First Baseman
Dwyei- of the Des Moines team of the
Western league. Third Baseman Nlehoff
of the same team and Outfielder Cole of
the Wichita team of the Western league
have been bought by President Charles
A. Comlskey of the Chicago American
league team, according to an announce
ment made today.
OntlRw Win at Manning:.
MANNING, la., Aug. 18. (Special.) Yes
terday the Outlaws or Council ltlufrs de
f ated the local hall team, 7 to 4.
A. F. Laudensack
WILL DE AT THE
rAugust 16th and 17th
HARNESS RACES AT BUFFALO
George Oano Wins 2:05 Pace After
Losing First Heat.
PENIC0 MALT) TAKES 2:20 TROT
Geraldlne, a Bay Mar Drlren by Ed
Geers, Wins 2 ill Pare in Four
tralsrht Heats Rain Keep
BUFFAIX5. N. Y., Aug. 16 -Light at
tendance marked the opening of the four
day grand circuit meeting at the Fort
Erie (Ont.) race track today. Heavy rain,
which fell during the night, made the track
a trifle slow. When the horses scored In
the flrit event, rain began to fall hut the
storm passed away ind the track was not
The feature of the card was the 2 06 pace,
which brought tocethrr George Gano,
Dafkey Hal, Major Hrlno nd Ma lor Mal
low. George Gano, the favorite, Rot away
badly. On the back stretch Driver Murphy
tried to get out of a pocket and was forced
to pull up, Gano going to a break. The
stallion trailed the leaders, getting fourth
place, and Major Brlno lent Darkey Hal
to the wire. Gano went to the pot a fa
vorite In fh second heat and won from
Darker Hal. Darkey Hal was pushing
Gano hard In the flnnl heat, but broke ten
feet from the wire.
Ed. Geers upRet calculations In the 2:20
trot, when he brought Marie N. home In
front of Penlco Maid, he favorite. The
betting favored Marie N. In the second
heat, but Geers could do no better than
second. Penlco Maid repeated In the next
two heats, the race going four heats.
Geers had the surprise of his life when
he found he had to win four heats with
Ocraldlne, to take down all the loose money
In the 2:11 pace. Conditions of the event
called for each heat a race, S2G0 to be split
up In each of four heals.
Geraldlne, Geers' pacer, ruled favorite In
the 2:11 pace, the closing event on the card.
She was never In trouble, winning four
straight heats In order. Orange Burd and
Lady of Honor fought It out for the place,
the latter getting the decision. In the sec
ond heat of the race Earl, jr., fell at the
three-quarter pole, but Driver Cox escaped
Injury. The Gray pacer ran away, but fell
again, wrecking the sulky. Summaries:
Pacing, 2:05 class, purse 11.600
George Oano. b. a., by Gambetta
Wilkes (Murphy) 4 1
Major Brlno, b. g. (Ritchie) 1 8
Darkey Hal, b. m. (Snow) 2 2
Major Mallow, b. g. ,'Mallow) 3 4
Texas Rooker, b. g. (McKwan) 5 5
Glftllne, b. g. (Carter) 6 dr
Time: 2:07V4. 2:064. 2:06.
Trotting, 2:20 class, purse 22,000
Penlco Maid, b. m. (Shutt) i 1 1
Marie N., br. m. (Geers) 1 2 2
Dr. Jack, b. g. (Murphy 3 3 2
Almaden, bl. s. (Durfee) 4 4 4
Time: 2:11H, 2:10, 2:124. 2:ll'i.
Pacing, 2:11 class, purse 31.000
Geraldlne, br. m., by Cuttlng-Mlss
Relley (Geers) 1 1 l
Lady of Honor, ch. m. (Snow) 4 2 2
Orange Burd, b. a. (Gradv) 2 3 3
Earl. Jr.. g. h. (Cox) 3 dis.
Argot Hal, b. h. (B. Benyon) 5 dls.
Time: 2:10, 3:09, 2:124. 2.124.
MARINE CORPS MARKSMEN WIN
Sergeant Hlnsrl Makes New World's
Record at Three Ransroa.
CAMP PERRY, O., Aug. 18. The marks
men of the United States Marine corps
defeated the camp today In the Catrow
match, and one of them. Sergeant J. H.
Hlngle of New York, broke the world's
recerd for seven shots at WO, 900 and 1,000
yards. Hlngle made a perfect score of 35
at each range. The nearest approach to
nis performance was the 104 made here
a year ago In the Leech cup match of
the National association. Marines cap
tured not only the 3500 cup given by Colo
nel H. C. Catrow of the Third Ohio. rresl-
dent of the Ohio State Rifle association.
hut also secured second and third cash
prizes la and 320. Corporal W. A. Frag
ner and Private George Farnham each
scored 103. Still another marine. Captain
C. H. Lyman, got eighth prize. Of the
twelve prizes the marines a-ot four. With
the exception of the fourth prize of 315,
which was won by Captain Casey, Inspec
tor of small arms practice of the 8econd
Pennsylvania, all the prizes went to regu
lars. Full scores of the winners:
S00 900 1.000
Organization. yds.yds. yds Total.
J. H. Hlngle, M. C 35 35 35 106
w. A. Fragner. M C 36
Private Farnham. M. C..35
C. F. Osborne. Navy 34
K. K. V. Casey, 2d Pa.. 34
H. H. Hawley. 60th Inf.. ..S3
F. Bradley, N. Academy.. 33
C. H. Lyman, M. C 82
W. D. Brereton, 17. 8. N..S5
M. S. Brown, N. Acad.. 33
E. Wilson, 17. 8. N 33
C. Reese. 16th U. 8. Inf. 34
The teams representing North Dakota,
Mississippi, South Carolina and Michigan
reached the range today.
I. A. C. WINS SECOND RACE
Illinois Athletic Clnb Boat Takes the
Second of I.lpton Series.
CHICAGO. Aug. 16. The Illinois Ath
letic club entry, I. A. C. won the second
race of the Llpton cup aeries here today
and went Into a tie with Spray, the Chi
cago Yacht club entry, for the famous
yachting trophy of the great lakes. Spray
won the first race Saturday and both It
and the I. A. C. now have 1H3.3 points.
sighted the arms
on his African trip
Ia Ulta II was third In todays race.
Cherry Circle fourth and Jackson Park
rifth. The Columbia broke its rudder be
fore the start and tin imable to start
because of the joss o' time In repalrln
It. I. A. C. was seven minutes foil
seconds ahead of Spray at the finish an.
Its time for the twelve-mile course wa.s
2.39.35. The courre was a three-mile beat
to windward and return, repeated.
The third and deciding race will b
GAMES IN AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
St. Panl Wins front Louisville In
ST. PAUL. Aug. l.-Two hits, a double
by Davis and a single by Llese In the elev
enth inning today gave St. Paul the first
game of the series from Louisville. Selby
and Steel both pitched good ball. The
smallest crowd of the season attended.
ST. PAl'l ' LOUlSVILt-B.
DsTla. cf s 1 0 0 oritinlravy. rf S 2 10
Boucher, aa.. 4 14
Llaae. If 8 18
Carl.rh. lb.. 4 1 13
O Brlcn. 3b . 0 0 0
Cofkman, tb 8 0 0
Ppnrer, c . . . . 4 I 4
Wrlclty, 2b. 4 0 1
taala, p..... 4 0 0
I 0 w noflrurt. er. B o i c
0 OtulllTan, 3b. I 0 0 4 0
0 fioiann, lb.... 4 13 4 0
0 4 Balm, lb 6 I 15 A
1 OlKlohaiuy. If I 0 I 0
1 1 gulnlan, aa. . 4 1 1 1 0
4 AHugtiea, c... 3 0 4 3 0
3 0 Sal by. g 4 1 0 4 0
Total 34 831 13 0
Totals 34 J 33 14 1
One out when winning run scored.
St. Paul 0 000010000 1 -3
Louisville 0 000010000 01
Two base hits: Davis. Olson, Salm.
Stolen bases: Dunleavy (2), Olson. Dou
ble play: Wrlgley to Carlsch. Bases on
balls: Off Steel, 2; off Selby, 2. Struck
out: By Steel. 6; by Selby, 6. Passed ball:
Hughes. Sacrifice hits: Boucher, Hughes.
Left on bases: St. Paul, ; Louisville, 7.
Time: 2:00. Umpire: Hayeg.
Kavnsa CUT Blanka Toledo.
KANSAS CITY, Aug. 16. In an errorless
game today Kansas City defeated Toledo,
2 to 0. Of three double plays, the visitors
made two. Score:
KANSAS riTY. TOLEDO.
ABHOAB AB H O A B.
Shanoon, cf.. 3 u 4 0 OMrCarty, cf . 3 0 4 0 0
Shay, aa 4 0 3 3 OSmoot. rf.... 2 0 10 0
(arllala, If... 1 0 0 0 VKrraman, lb. 4 0 12 1 0
Hallman. rf.. 3 14 la 0 Hlrkman, II. I II 0 t
LoYa, lb 3 Oli) 1 Ulllnchroan, Zb 3 4 I 4 0
Haulm. 3b.. 3 0 0 3 0 Klwart, 3b... 3 1110
Braahaar, 2b 3 1 3 2 OAbbott, c..'.. I 0 13 0
Sullivan, a.. 3 2 3 1 0 Lynch, aa.... 3 0 3 4 1
Uom.r, p.... 3 0 0 3 OMiSurJy, p.. i 0 1 t 0
Touts 23 4 27 12 0 Totala X 1 24 It 1
Kansas City 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 2
Tolecto 0 0 i0 0 0 0 it 0 00
Two-base hits: Hallman, Sullivan. Left
on bases: Kansas City, 4; Toledo, 4. Sac
rifice hits: Hallman, Smout. Double plays:
Brashear to O'Shay to Beckley; Mlnch
man to Beck and Lynch to Hickman to
r'reeman. Struck out: By Domer, 2. Passed
ball: Abbott. Base on balls: Off Dorner, 5;
oft McSuidy, 0. First base on eriors:
Kansas City, 1. Time: 1:29. Umpires: Owens
Nothings to Nothing;.
MILWAUKEE, August 16. Milwaukee
and Columbus played fourteen innings to
a tie this afternoon. The game was a
pitching duel between Wacker and Geyer,
with honors about even. Both men were
in fine form. Several times during the
game a single would have won, but both
twlrlers were invincible with mtn. on the
bases. Both pitchers were backed up in
sensational style. Wacker fanned thirteen
of the visitors. Score:
AJJ H.O.A.E. AB H O A B.
Strunk, cf... 4 13 0 OO'Rourka. 2b 4 1 4 4 0
Barry. If.... 6 1 t V 1 (Marka, If. ... 4 0 3 0 1
McOann, lb.. 4 4 16 0 0 Krugor, cf... 4 1 1 0 4
Randall, rf.. t 1 3 1 OJamaa, c 4 0 4 1 0
Clark, 3b.... 3 0 3 3 OCong.lton, rf 4 0 I 0 0
Barratt, aa...i 12 1 uOdwall, lb... 4 2 1 2 0
McCorm'k, 2b 4 U 1 3 1 ' rattan, aa.. 4 0 1 4 0
Vi'arnar, c. . S 113 20Frlal, 3b 4 114 0
Wavckar, p... 4 0 V 4 OOayer. p 4 1 3 4 0
Totala 43 6 42 13 4 Toula 47 42 2t 1
Milwaukee 0000000000000 V 0
Columbus 0000000000000 0 V
Two-base hit: Strunk. Sacrifice hits: Mc
Cormlck, Clark, odwell. stolen bases:
Odwell. Barry. Double play: Randall,
McCormlck and McOann. Left on bases:
Milwaukee, 6; Columbus, 9. Base on balls.
Off Wacker, 8; off Geyer, J. Struck out:
By Wacker, 13, by Geyer, 6. Time: 3:00.
Umpires: Guthrie and Sullivan.
Hooalara Blank Millers.
MINNEAPOLIS, August 16. Glaze held
Minneapolis i well In hand today and won
the first game of the series, 1 to 0. Carr's
double, a fielders choice and Williams
single scored the only run of the game.
Uyier's fielding at short was a feature.
AB H.O.A.B. AB. H O B.
Oyler, as.... 3 0 3 4 OChadbou'a, II I 1 10 1
O Colllna, cf .4 3 1 4 0 Haydan, rf... 4 2 10 0
bowna, 2b... 4 0 0 4 0 Spencar, rf . 4 1 4 0 0
Cravatb. if.. 3 1 2 0 OCarr. lb 4 1 4 2 0
Gill, lb 3 0 1 1 OBurka, 3b.... 3 0 110
J. Colllna, 3b 3 1 0 1 OHowlay, c... 4 0 I 3 0
Qulllln, rf... 3 0 10 OWIIIIama, jb 1 4 2 0
Rapp, c 3 0 3 3 0 Hupka, aa... 3 1110
i.'lymer 1 0 0 0 OOlaia. p 1 0 1 3 0
Block, c 40100
Young, p.... 3 10 10 Touts 32 4 27 10 0
Olmataad, p. 1 0 0 0 0
Totala 28 I 27 14 0
Clymer batted for Rapp in eighth,
Minneapolis 0 C 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Indianapolis 01000000 01
Two-base hit: Carr. Stolen bases: O.
Collins, Spencer. Sacrifice hits: Oyler, Gill,
Burke. Double play: Oyler to GUI. Left
on bases: Minneapolis, 4; Indianapolis, 4.
Struck out: By Young, 6; by Glaze, i. Base
on balls: Off Glaze, 1. Passed ball: How-
ley. Hits: Off Young, 8 in eight Innings;
off Olmatead. 0 In one inning. Time: 1:46.
Bl'CK If REE 31 AN la SUSPENDED
Dicky Holmes Penalises Pitcher for
Refusing to Report Sunday.
SIOUX CITY. Ia.. Aug. 16.-Pltcher
Jimmy (Buck) Freeman has been sus
pended by Manager Holmes of the Sioux
City Western league team, because the
pitcher refused to report at Riverside
park in uniform Sunday afternoon. Free
man has shown his dissatisfaction with
his berth for some time.
Arlington's Batter? Wlaa.
ARLINGTON, Neb.. Aug. 16 Special.)
Arlington defeated West Point here Sun
day in a alow game. The Pointers led Ar
lington until the seventh inning, when by
good hitting the borne team forged ahead.
Next Sunday Arlington plays Herman at
Arlington. Arlington would like to arrange
a game for a big harvest picnic August 28.
Arlington ......0 0 2 0 0 12 2 7 8 6
West Point 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 04 4 4
Batteries: Rurup, Hadley and Gaines,
Wagner, Kuhl and Kell. Hits: Off Rurup,
4 In seven Innings; off Hadley, 0 in two in
nings; off Wagner, 8 In seven Innings; off
Kuhle, 2 In one inning. Struck out: By
Rurup, 8; by Hadley, 4; by Wagner, 4.
Thrte-base hit: Rurup. Time: 2:00. Umpire:
Hooper Defeats Oakland.
HOOPER. Neb., Aug. 18 (Special.)
Hooper won from Oakland yesterday by a
score of 6 to 0 In an Interesting game. The
local boys had the visitors outplayed In all
stages of the game and were never In any
danger of losing, the visitors only getting
(lie man as far aa second base. Meier
pitched a splendid game. Score: R.H.E.
Oukland 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 1 2
Hooper 3 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 6 1
Hn..U. ft. L I. .H S.rm w. J r I 1
Hooper. Meier and Zacek. base on balls:
Off Storm, 1; off Meier, 3. Struck out: By
Storm, S; by Meier. i. Double plays: Park-
ert to Heine, tellers to Parkert to Heine
S. Wagner to iiuttei field. Time: 1:15. Um
pire: Moeiier. ,
Great Game at t'olnmbns.
COLI.'MBIS. Neb., Aug. 16. -(Special. )
The hottest game of bull ever played on
the Columbus ground.i was between Grand
Island and Central City Sunday afternoon,
the score being 1 to 1 until the last half of
the ninth, when Grand Island succeeded In
getting a man over th home plate and
winning the game. This game was to play
off a tie. and both teama played their best.
I The attendance was not large, owing to
Printers' Leagne Championship.
CHICAGO, Aug. 16 -New York and Chi
cago aro tne surviving teama In the tour
nament now being played here to decide
tne cnampionsnip or tne National Base
Ball League of Printers. Chicago de
feated hi. Louis. to 4. and New York
beat the Boston champions. 6 to 4. In the
sem-finala today. In the morning gams
bi. louis aeieeiso. i inanurg. tu to a.
Chattanooga Sells Two.
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn.. Aug. 1 -The
Chattanooga South Atlantic Base Ball club
has sold First Baseman Wheeler Johnston
to the Cincinnati Nationals for 11,500 snd
Second Baseman Forbes Alcock to the
Brooklyn Nationals for 11.200.
MID WEST TENNIS TOURNEY
tirt Made Under Blazing San en Fast
CHAMPION PETERS IS NOT HERE
Hares Wlna Ills First Match, aa Did
Drnmmond Jones, and the Ont
look for Good Play Is
Under a scorching hot sun with the
courts In the very best condition the ninth
annual Middle West tennis tournament
started at the Field club Monday morning.
With seventy-two entries and a large pro
portion of them from out of town the
championship of' this year will mean more
to the tennis world than It ever has before.
With the best players from Missouri, North
and South Dakota, Minnesota, Iowa, Illi
nois, Oklahoma and Nebraska here to
show their prowess the winner will have
done something worth while to get away
with the honors.
The chairman of tha tennis committee,
Herbert Kohn, who Is some tennis player
himself, has completed arrangements for
a tourney that will not bs only the largest
but tha most successful and tha most en
joyable of the long list that haa been held
at the Field club. Backed by an excellent
committee, he has aroused Interest over
territory wide enough to make the name
Middle West no misnomer.
Hayes Here, Peters Not.
C. S. Peters, last year's winner, is not
entered and may not be able to get here
In time to defend his title. He Is playing
In California, where the tennis game has
been remarkably successful this year. This
disappointment la somewhat overbalanced
by the fact that Walter T. Hayes, also of
Chicago and several times champion him
self, will play all the way through the
tournament, since he was beaten by Peters
last year. His first match was with L R.
Robinson of Waterloo and he won, 6-0, 8-1.
The state players are here In considerable
numbe.'s this year and upeclal prizes will
be offered. Ralph Weaverllng of Beatrice,
who won the state tournament at Beatrice
and who was runner up for the Metz
trophy last year. Is In better form than
ever and expects to be heard from.
J. H. Cravens, who Is refereelng this
year, Is a .veteran with a record. He
started playing In 1SS3 and after eight
years of tournament experience decided
that ha was getting too old for fast com
pany and withdrew. Last year, fifteen
years since he had played a real match, he
re-entered the fray and came to Omaha
from his home In Kansas City. This year
he was persuaded to act as final arbiter In
the big disputes and hasn't had time to
do any playing himself.
Experts Are Numerous.
Taking It all together, mere are too
many experts from the surrounding ter
ritory for the comfort of the Omaha play
ers. One of the best matches of the after
noon .was between Roland Hoerr of St.
Louis and Harry Koch. Harry had won
his first match from Keysor, also of
Omaha, and took ths first set away from
the southern Invader rather easily In S-8.
After that Hoerr pulled himself together
and took two sets, 6-4. 6-2. His calibre
will soon be put to other severe tests, a
he is not far from Oilman and Cub Potter
In the list.
The Potter brothers had better luck. Cub
beat Welntnsr of Kansas City In the sec
ond round. Welhener took ths first set
S-n and then went down 6-1, 6-4. Ced beat
Hosmer McKoon of Laharpe, 111., In two
sets, 6-4, 6-3. Sam Caldwell was worsted
by another Kansas City man, Dr. F. E.
Shelden. This Is ths first time In a good
many tournaments that Sam Caldwell has
been In the consolations.
In spite of heat, thirty-seven matches
were played off the first day, which makes
a remarkable showing. The first round
will be finished up completely this morn
ing and the second will be begun and pos
sibly finished In ths afternoon. If Peters
does not come back to defend his title
there may be no tennis at all on Friday
afternoon, as the finals will bs held off
Rcsnlts for the Day.
Farrell, Omaha, beat Webber, Mitchell,
8. D., by default.
Armstrong, St. Paul, Minn., beat Funk,
Doniphan, 8-0, 6-2.
MoKoon, Laharpe. Ills., beat Dumont,
Omaha, by default.
Ced Potter, Omaha, beat O Reef e, Omaha,
Hayes, Chicago, beat Robinson, Water
loo, 8-0, 6-1.
Smith, Lexington, beat H. B. Kennlcott,
Luverne, Minn., 6-1, T-S.
Jones, St. Louis, beat Drlscoll, Omaha,
Gardner, Chicago, beat Markley, Valley,
Roberts, Lexington, beat Kull, Furke, S.
D., 6-2, 6-0.
Hoerr, St. Louis, beat Readinger, Omaha,
Oilman, Sioux City, beat McCullough,
Omaha, 6-0, 6-L
Funkhouser, Lincoln, beat Beard, reua,
Vernon, Kansaa City, beat Nownes.
Waterloo, by default.
Barton, Bloux Falls, beat Burchard,
Madison. Wis., 6-0. 6-0.
Welhener, Kansas City, beat Robert,
Chicago. 6-1. 6-1.
Charles Hpeice, Kingfisher, Ok!., beat
Robinson. Waterloo, Neb., 6-2, 6-t
Mercer, Little Rock, Ark., beat Byers,
Grinned. Ia., 6-1. 6-1.
Warfield. Chicago, beat Dinning. Omaha,
4 8. 6-0.
Bailey, Albion. Okla., beat H. B. Kennl
cott. Luverne. Minn., 6-0, 6-0.
Ced Potter, Omaha, beat McKoon,
Laharpe, Ills., 6-4. 6-3.
W. T. Hayes. Chicago, beat Gill, Min
neapolis, 6-2. 6-1.
Kohn, Omaha, beat Mulock. Des Moines,
Cub Potter. Omaha, beat Smith, Mitchell,
S. D.. by default.
Haskell. Wakefield, beat Ptebhlns.
Omaha. 6-2. 6-1.
Shelden. Kansas City, beat Caldwell,
Omaha, s-z, 6-0.
Koch. Omaha, beat Keysor, Omaha, bv
Farrell, Omaha, beat Readinger, Omaha,
Mever. Peru, beat F. Potter, Omaha,
6-0. 0-6. 6-1.
Sweet. Des Moines, beat Weaverllng,
Beatrice. 6-3. 6-3.
Branson. Mitchell. S. D., beat Dosh,
Stusrt. Ia.. by default.
Young, Des Moines, beat Cravens, Kan
sas City, by default.
J. J. Armstrong St. Paul, beat Smith,
Lexington, 6-3. 6-2.
Vernon, Kansas City, beat Funkhouser,
Lincoln, 6-2, 6-2.
Shelden, Kansas City. beat Roberts,
THE MAN WHO SHAVES
Know, bow hard It Is to keep tha skis smooth
aad clear. V Icier s Teals Letiea ia ths baal
Preparation to pre nl and rare barbar a itch,
rapiiont and ether face infections, and lo
heap tba akin in haaltbr condition. It allara
itcbiof aad aoreaoaa. it Coats a Bottle.
Mamfaetarad aad let sale by
ShcM-fnnti A MCn4t4ll Drug Cat.
laVtti mm4 froatge, Ossoha.
OWL DRUO CO.
lath and Norway.
Lexington. 8-0, 6-1.
Oilman, 8loux City, beat Mercer, Little
Rock. Ark., 6-0, 8-0.
Cub Potiar, Omaha. beat Welhener,
Kansas City. S-8, 8-1, 6-4.
Hoerr, St. Louis, beat Koch, Omaha.
Hurray, Hayes won his first match!
The pairings for the doubles will be made
today and play will probably be begun to
morrow, J. J. Armstrong of, Pt. Paul and H. E.
Funk of Doniphan started the second
match of the morning about two minutes
after Jonea and Drlscoll.
Herb Kohn rame nearly calling off the
first match after It was started because
Wrlghl 4V Dltson balls were being used
Instead of the Ayers ball, which was chosen
by the committee.
The only Omaha men who won Monday
morning w ere Ray Ferrell, who got a matcn
from Vebber of Mitchell, S. D., by default,
and Ced Potter, who beat Leo O'Keefe,
also of Omaha, 6-1. 8-2.
"Doc" Blatherwlck, the ambidextrous of
Rock Vallev. Ia.. who nlaved such a heart
breaking match with Cub Potter last year,
la not entered. He has not been playing
as much tennis this year as usual and did
not care to coma out,
Drummond Jones Is telling of a match
he played with Charley Peters In St. Louis.
Peters had him 6-0 on one set, and then
because of a superstition hs carries against
beating anybody a love set Peters let up.
Jones took the next game and then took
six straight, winning 7-6.
Billy Warfield of Chicago, who was hers
last year, liked the place and brought his
younger brother, Robert Warfield, with
him this time. Warfield is in the Chicago
class, which means, Gardner, Peters and
Hayes. He started out by beating Bob
Dinning of Omaha, 6-2, 6 0.
Charles T. Spelce, champion of Oklahoma
In doubles, cornea from Kingfisher, an en
thusiastic tennis burg. Instead of from Al
bion as he was first announced. He won
ths doublea championship of Oklohoma
with Karl Mick. He plays hero with John
T. Bailey, champion In singles.
One of ths real juvenile wonders is J.
3. Armstrong of St. Paul. He Is city
champion of St. Paul at the age of 18 and
plays with a steadiness and lack of con
sciousness that might be envied by a
veteran. His first match was with H. E.
Funk of Doniphan, whom he beat, 6-0, 6-2.
Sum Caldwell and Billy Wood are spend
ing all of their time In getting ready for
that big polo match that comes Thursday
afternoon. "Vlsitora from everywhere are
being pressed Into service, whether they
claim any skill or experience with wild
horses or not. It promises to be a day
of exciting adventure and terrific casu
alties. The gallery was large Monday, although
It was only the opening day. Some doubt
as to the reason for the large gallery
arose, however, when one woman remarked
after she had been watching the tennis
for an hour: "Aren't they going to have
a tournament of some kind here In a week
or two? The boys are practicing for it,
Harry Smith of Lexington Is one of the
best of the state players. He holds the
championship among the university players
at Lincoln, tha same honor that Art Scr lo
ner held several years ago. He started
out by beating H. B. Kennlcott of Lu
verne, Minn., 6-1, 7-6, and then took on
Armstrong, who beat him, 6-3, 8-2. This
puts him out of the championship fight,
but he still has a chance at the Nebraska
Caretaker Lund Is having- his usual
troubles with the courts. Lund Is so proud
of having the finest clay courts in the
world that It hurts him every time a
player steps on a line or scratches up a
little dust. He would be happy If he could
fix up the courts and then sit and look at
them. His solicitude results In the superb
condition of ths surface that all the players
from out of town notice when they first
get out on It.
The players don't suffer from the heat
half as much as the referees. These poor
unthanked officials have to sit humped
up against the sun and try to appear In
terested when they would much rather
be up In the gallery, and they get nothing
for their pains. In fact, one came near
suffering the fate of the umpire Mon
day, when along In the heat of the after
noon he gave a close decision. The play
ers struggling with each other and the
Insufferable sun were irritable and It took
several committeemen to straighten mat
PLAYERS GATHER AT NEWPORT
I'nlted States Tennis Tournament
Will Open Today.
NEWPORT. R. I. Aug. 16 The chief feat
ure of the day before the opening of the
twentv-nlnth annual championship tour
nament of the United States Lawn Tennis
association of the Casino courts tomorrow
was the appearance of former Champion
William J. Clothier, in a practice match,
and the announcement that he would enter
the tournament. Clothier recently sprained
his ankle In a practice game at South
ampton and It was feared that this in-
Jury would keep him out of the national
cnampionsnip matches. from nis work
thus far this season, he has been one of
the favorites for the honor of challenging
William A. Lamed of New Jersey, the
Clothier played with T. R. Pell of New
York this afternoon and his work showed
no indication that his recent sprain had
handicapped him any.
Nearly all the 1G4 entrants for the tour
ney, the largest In the association's history,
arrived here today and the Casino courts
presented an animated picture with all the
practice matches going on. National cham
pion Lamed Is expected tomorrow.
PREPARING FOR , POLO MATCH
Billy Wood and Sam Caldwell Get the
Teams Lined Ip,
The committee la speeding preparations
for that great polo event at the Field
olub Thursday. Every visitor who comes
within a dosen yards of Billy Wood or Bam
Caldwell Is asked if he has any skill as a
horseman and If he swears that he has
absolutely none he is Immediately given
an Important position on one of the teams
The program for the day hvj ben finally
decided upon aa follows, to begin promptly
at S o'clock:
Foreign potentates vs. the Happy Hooli
gans. Middle West Equine Band.
New Americans vs. the French Zouaves.
German Jaegers vs. Indian Sikhs.
English Cavalry Drill.
Sioux Indians va. Japs.
Cotton s Ponies Orslned).
Semi-finals, polo contests.
Yale-Harvard-Cornell boat race.
Play for Wisconsin Championship.
MILWAUKEE, Wis.. Aug. 16.-Wash-burn
of Chicago defeated Morley of Chi
cago In the final match of the singles
In the state tennis championship today,
6-4, 6-2. 8-6. 6-1.
In the final of the doubles. Helmhols
and Helmhols of Milwaukee defeated Mor
ley and Rehm of Chicago. 3-6, 6-4, 1-6,
If You Drink
friends, destroyed your usefulness, broken up your home, lost you the
love and respect of your family, destroyed your own self-respect and
caused you to become a common, worthless, drunken outcast, but sit down
right now and think the matter over. Call to mind the men who ten or
twenty years ago were known as moderate drinkers. How many of therr
can be considered such today? How many of them are worthless outcast j.J
How many are in State Prisons? How many have gone to their last rett
ing place as a result of drink? Realize where drink Is leading you and
tee if you cannot make up your mind that It is best to quit it at once. If
you find that difficult. If you feel nervous and depressed, If everything in
this world Is wrong, If you enjoy little or no restful sleep, have a poor and
capricious appetite, and find life without the accustomed stimulant la a
burden and devoid of comfort and pleasure; that you at times need and
must have a. drink to overcome these terrible symptoms, you may under
stand that you are diseased. Vou have used alcoholic liquor until alcohol
has become a necessity to you. Your nerve cells will no longer pp'iprra
their functions properly and painlessly except when under Its lnfli: Jce;
they therefore demand alcohol and you experience a feeling of necessity
for it. The cause of these symptoms Is readily overcome and the craving
or appetite for liquor destroyed by the Keeley Treatment. This Is conclu
slvely proved by thirty years' experience and the cure of thousands.
Write now for full particulars. The only place in Omaha or vicinity
where the true Keeley Treatment is employed Is
THE KEELEY INSTITUTE
Corner IWth and Caas SU. Take Harney Btreet Car from either denot.
MOTOR CRACKS AT SPEEDWV
Expert Driven from All Over World '
Gather at Indianapolis. )
ENTRIES CONTINUE TO COME
Mat Will Not B Complete Inttl
Tomorrow Mornln Mat of
Referees, Jodgee and
1NDIANAPOL1S, Ind August 18. The
training camps at the , Indianapolis motor
speedway continued to grow this STanlnj
on further arrivals of automobile driven
and machinists to prepara for ths
races of Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
The Duck team, headed by Chevrolette,
Strang, Burman and Dew It t and Helna
with his Lozier car arranged their quarters
lata today and will begin to familiarize
themselves with the peculiarities of tha
two and one-half mils circular course to
morrow. Chevrolette, Oldfleld, Little, Dennlson,
Zelngal, Qouque, Altken, Draech and other
drivers of national and International rep.awi
tlon were on the track this afternoon w4ji
Ing out their machines In the tout hour In
terval granted for "Tuclng."
A few entries are yet to be mad to the
list of sixty-four domestic and foreign cars
that already are announoed aa contestants.
The complete program will not be ready
until Wednesday morning. Each day's rac
ing card will begin at noon. The track and
its elaborate supplementary for the con
venience of drivers and machinists and the
thousands of spectators who will sssemble
from all parts of the country will be ready
In every detail, the management of the
The official staff for the races follows:
Honorary referee, Louis R. Spear, Boston.
Mass., president of the American Automo
bile association; referee, F. B. Stevens..
Rome, New York, American Automobiii
club; starter, F. J. Wagner, New York
City; Judges, F. H. Elliott, New York CU',
C. H. Heckler, Detroit, and Frank Rerhy
Anderson, Indianapolis; Umpires, Henry
Ford, Detroit; C. H. Walnwrlght and Her
man Deurce, Anderson, Ind. ; scorers, A. G.
Batchelder, New York; H. D. Weller.
H. L. Heuckel, J. A. Barclay, Indianapolis;
D. G. Salsgerber and J. R. Wadall, Chi-",
cago; timing director, Walter Baker, Cleve
land. ROD AND GUN CLUB TENNIS
Play Will Start This Afternoon and
Contlnne Until Tournament A
The first annual tennis tournament of
the Omaha Rod and Gun club will open out
this afternoon with quite a field of
starters. The courts ars in fine condition
and the club has some good players, some
of whom will also play this week . In the
Middle-West tournament at the Field club.
Play will be resumed each evening and the
tournament will continue until tha tourna
ment Is played out. A
The pairings are, singles:
Koran plays Hatch.
Farrell plays Campbell.
Rothchlld plays Wesln.
Jones plays Adams.
Kavan plays Tebbins.
Neclev days McCullough.
Frederick plays Morris, Jr.
Gould plays Wallerstedt.
Pollack plays Hsrburg.
Vorce plays MacFarland.
Barnum plays Gates.
Abbott plays adagney. .
Havens plays Peck.
McKenney playb Gardner.
Campbell and Havens play Blerman and
Adams and play McKlnney and Bar
num. Morris and Werich play Drefold and
Kavan and Beck play Glbblns and Ham
ilton. Gardner and Hatch play Sheldon and
and Pollack play Gould and
Harburg and Webber Bye.
and Koran play
Wallerstedt and Rothchlld play Burman
Farrell and O'Keefe play Morris and
0 FOR IRELAsrj
Nat Cartmell of I.oolsvllle Wlna from
Kerr of Canada.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Aug. 16.-A letter re
ceived here from Nat Cartmell, the Lour
vllle sthlete, now In England, says that ati
Belfast, Ireland, he won at 100 yards anf
at 220 yards from Kerr, champion sprinter
of Canada, setting a new Irish record of
10 seconds flat for the 100 yards and equal
ling the Irish record of 22Vs for the 220.
GAMES IN THE TiiREE-I 1EACIE
Drratnr Defeats Springfield in One
DECATUR. Aug. IS Decatur defeats
ICATUR. Aug. IS Decatur defeats
igfleld In a one sided game today 6 U,
atur 4 00 0 0 0 4 0 - 10 i
.il,a A A A A A A 1 A A 1 t
t- 1 ..... -I A A A A A A 1 A A 1 T
uiftiic-iu vwwvwv. v v a I
Batteries: Decatur. Cowell and Boucher;
Springfield. Hell, Smith and Johnson.
Rock Island at Peoria, postponed: rain.
No other Three-1 games scheduled.
Wilaon Red River Champion.
GRAND FORKS. N. D., Aug. IB F. H.
Wilson of Grand Forks won. the Red River
Valley open tennis championship here to
day, defeating T. B. Elton of Grand.
Forks, 6-7, 9-7. 6-2.
A Break for Liberty .
from stomach, liver and kidney trouble Is
made when a 2oc box of Dr. King's New
Life Pills Is bought. Sold by Beaton Drug
Mrs. tnllom Critically 111.
WASHINGTON, August 16. Mrs. Sfc
M. Cullom. wife of Senator Cullom (tit
Illinois, is critically ill at her home In this
city, and the attending physician has given
up hope of her recovery. Pulmonary and
heart trouble are the causes of Mrs. Cul
do not wait until liquor hag
broken down your health,
brought you to financial
ruin, driven away y o fi r
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