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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 15, 1909)
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THE BEE: OMAHA. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 15. 19fa
They will cost you from
It. 0 up. Trie collar bund
and Shoulders mill fit per-fertlv-.
Imparting a feeling of
comfort possible only In a
shirt made to your mtmur.
Stylish patterns In great
Fall and winter
Dr. Delmell .
and oilier makes from
$1.60 per auit up.
Youman's Stetson's Roelofs
An endless assortment of
domeatlo and Imported
gloves that will beat any
thing you ever had for atyle
Tlea In the latest shade
and patterns. We have them
to wear with the lock front
. knit jackets
Silk and silk lisle, that Is
mads especially for our own
trade, and we know will give
This fall weather Is the
time to don one of our hand
some knit Jackets, made coat
shape hot stuff for foot
ball games. .
CUBS DEFEAT THE WHITE SOX
Take Fourth Game of Series by Close
Score of 2(to 1.
COLD WEATHER HALTS CROWD
Captain Chance mad His .Followers
Need Bat One More ' Game to
Clneh roat-Reason Series
Sox in Dancer.
Standing of the Clnbs.
Played. Won. Lost. Pot.
Chicago nationals... 4 3 1 .760
Obioago Antertoaaa. . 4. 1 3 . J1SO
CHICAGO. Oct. H. The Chicago Na
tional league team defeated the Chicago
American league club here today, 2 to 1,
In the fourth game of the city champion
ship series. One' run was made by the Na
tionals In the first Inning. Kvers walked
and stole second;, he moved up a base on
Sheckard's out and scored when Schulte
was retired. Their other run came In the
third. Evers got a single, Sheckard got a
base on balls and Schulte singled, filling
the bases. Chance was struck out. but
Kvers scored on Steinfeldt's out. The
Americans made their run In the fourth'.
Cole got a single, Dougherty had a second
strike called on him and he protested to
Sheridan and was. ordered out of the game.
Messenger finished his time at bat by
walking to first. Purtell sacrificed and on
Parent's out Cole scored.
The cold weather today kept the attend
ance down. The paid attendance today
was 9,917. Gross receipts today were 15,212,
divided as follows: National commission,
SMI. 20; players' share, 2,868.48; each dub,
$956.16. Ti The- total , amount to be divided
among the players Is -123,910.66. Of this
amount the team to win four games will
receive CO per ' cent and the lostng team
4) per cent. The score:
AB. U. H. O. A. E.
Altlser, rf 1 0 1 1 00
labell. lb 1 0 1 14 0 0
Cole. of.... 4 .11 1 0 0
Dougherty. If 1 0 ' 0 0 0 0
Messenger, If t .0 0 1 0 1
purtell,, 2b S 0 0 0 4 0
Parent, fc.... 4 0 1 2 10
Tannehlll, Sb 4 0 0 1 4 0
Sullivan, c- 2 0 0 J 0 0
Payne, c 2 0 0 S 1 0
W alsh, p I C 1 ' 0 4 1
Totals ' Jl 1 6 27 14 2
1 AB. K. H. O. A. E.
Evers, Sb 2 2 2 4 1 0
theckard, If 2 0 0 1 0 0
Schulte, rf , 4 0 1 3 0 1
Chance, lb ...4 0 0 6 1 0
ttelnfeldt, 3b.. 2 0 0 1 1 0
llofman, , ct 2 0 0 3 0 0
Tinker, si 4-010 3 1
Archer, c 3 0 19 10
Overall, p 4.0 0 0 3 0
Totals .....29 t S 27 10 2
Americans 0. 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 01
Nationals '. 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 02
Two-base hit: Archer. Hacrlftce hits: Is
bell, Hofman, Purtell, Bheckard, Evers.
. Stolen bases: Evers, Parent, Alttser, Cole.
I.efl on bases'. Americans, 7; Nationals, 7.
First base on balls: Off Walsh, 4; off
Overall, 1 Hit by pitched ball: By Overall,
1. Struck out: By Overall, 9; by Walsh, 8.
Time: 1:45. Umpires: Sheridan and O Day.
BOSTON AMERICANS WIN SERIES
Take Fosrlk ' straight Game from
Giants by Close Score.
tandln? of the Clubs.
Played. Won. Lost. Fet.
Boston Americans . . 5 4 1 .BOO
M. T. nationals 5 14 .800
NEW YORK, Oct 14.-The Boston Amer
icans wound up the post-season series with
the New York Nationals here this after
noon by winning their fourth straight vie-,
tory by a score of 5 to 4. Only 589 fans
braved the cold weather to witness the
contest. The locals put up a poor exhibi
tion. Speaker again starred for Boston,
hotting In the first three runs scored by
The series In a financial way was a dis
appointment to the promoters. The total
receipts for ' the five games was 112,862.50.
Of this amount the Boston team received
24,006.30. to be divided between twenty play
ers, the manager, trainer and secretary.
The New York players get as their ahare
of the receipts $2,671.14. Score:
, , AB. R. H. O. A. E.
McConnell, 2b....; 4 2 f 0 0
Lord. 3b 4 1. 1 . 1 1 1
Speaker, cf 3 0 2 S 2 0
Stahl, lb 4 1 3 9 0 - 0
Carrlgan, c S 11 3 1 0
Nlles, If 4 0 0 4 0 0
French, ss 4 0 : 0 - 0 9 0
Hooper, -rf 3 0 1 0 0 0
Pape. p....'. 1 0 0 ' 0 0 0
Wolter, p 0 0' '0 - 0 0 '0
Matthews, p 1 0 0 1 0 0
Hall, p 1 0 0 2 0
' Totals 32 S 9 27 IS . 1
' NEW YORK.
' AB. , R. H. O. A. E.
Doyle, 2b .V5 0 1 4 3 . 1
Seymour, cf 1 0-0 0 0 0
Hersog. If 3 ft 0 2 0 0
McCormlck, If 2 0 1 10 0
Hnodgrass; cf.,.. 3 0 0 8-0 0
Murray, rf. ..1.-0, 11 0 '0
Devlin. 3b 1 1 0 0.10
Bridwell, rs 4 1 1 4 0
Merkle. lb .4 1 2 11 0 0
Schlel. c 3 1 1 4 0 1
Crandall. p 4 0 2.0 5 0
Totals... ....84 4 10 27 13 ' 2
Boston 20100200 O-.'S
New York 0 120100004
Two-base hit: Lord, Three-base hits:
Crandall, Speaker, Carrigan. Sacrifice hit:
Carrlgan. Sacrifice fly": Speaker. Stolen
bases: McConnell (2), Stahl. Left or.
bases: Boston, 4: . New York. 9. Double
plays: Speaker to Lord te Stahl, Doyle
unatslsted. Struck out: By Wolter. 1; by
Matthews, 1; by Hall, 1; by Crandall, 3.
First base on halls: Off Pspe, 1; off
Wolter, 2; off Matthews, 3; off Crandall,-1.
Balk: Pape. Hits: Off Pape, 4 in one ami
one-third Inning; off Wolter. 3 in one and
one-third Inning; off Matthews, 2 in tw)
Innings; off Hall. 1 In four Innings. Time:
1:36. Umpires: Rlgler and Connolly.
Prospects for State League ' Good.
GRAND' ISLAND. Neb.. Oct. 14. (Spe
cial.) iFrom reports received here, Hast
ings. Kearney and Grand Island are pre
pared to participate in a state meeting for
the purpose of the organisation of a state
league of "base ball clubs with two ef the
three necessary . cities In the eastern part
of the state to respond. It Is . expected
here that a rail will soon be issued by the
A Pleasant B-arprlse
follows the first dose of Dr. King's N?w
Life Pills, the painless regulators that
strengthen you. Gnaranteed. 2Sc. Sold by
Beaton Drug Co.
MAYOR JIM BOOSTS FOR GAME
Calls for Citizens to Make Visitors i
Think Omaha Right.
GOVERNOR WILL BE ON HAND
All Foot Ball Teams Near Omaha Will
Lay Off for Day that They May
See the Bis; Ananal Grid
Isn't it true that the overage man, while not de
sirous of "cutting a dash", likes to feel himself correct
ly dressed, and if necessary, will go to some little
trouble to be sure of it? AVe make clothes for the
average man. He simplifies the dress question by re
lying on us. Spending comparatively little money on
his clothes, he Is always in good form.
SUIT OR OVERCOAT TO ORDER
Others at $25, $30, S35
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED OR NO PAY
We make every garment right here in our own Work
rooms, and the cloth is cut by a cutter we recently se
cured from one of the swell shops in Chicago. You are
thus assured a perfect fit clothes that will retain their
shape and look good as long as you wear them.
lerzog Tailoring Co.
219 N. 16th Street. Dave Herzog. Mgr.
Mayor Dshlman has called upon all peo
ple In Omaha with sporting; blood In their
veins to turn out and root for Nebraska
or Minnesota Saturday at Vinton park
when the Cornhuskers and Gophers meet
In their annual gridiron battle. Omaha has
been urging; Nebraska for years to play
one - or more of its big games In the
metropolis. The game wilt be played here
Saturday and It will then be up to the
people of Omaha to turn out and root
and show their appreciation of the fact
that the biggest sporting event In college
circles in the west will be played in
Manager Eager was In Omaha Thursday,
completing all arrangements and when he
visited the park he found everything In
shipshape. Preparations have been made for
handling 10,000 people and more If neces
sary and It is a conservative guess that
this number will be surpassed. No such
interest was ever taken In any sort of a
game in Omaha. College youths, society
dames and business men are all anxious
for the big day .when they may Journey
to the park and root to their hearts' con
tent. ' One fraternity at Lincoln has arranged to
bring twenty men in one party, for whom
seats have been reserved in a body, and
for whom a banquet will be given at the
Henshaw. The Omaha High school and
the Crelghton foot ball teams will attend,
neither team having a game scheduled for
(hat date. The Council Bluffs High school
team will also witness the game. Council
ftluffs will also send over a large delega
tion of rooters, for whom a large number
of seats have already been bought.
Oovernor Shallenberger has cancelled all
dates for Saturday and has notified Man
ager Eager that he will be on hand with
a large party of rooters to do what they
can for Nebraska.
1 On Lookout for Spies.
' Fearing Minnesota spies, "King" Cole
journeyed to the state farm with the Corn
huskers for secret practice yesterday aft
ernoon. For several days it has been ru
mored about . the campus that Minnesota
had sent men here to watch the Corn
huskers in practice, and It was asserted by
an old Nebraska foot ball man that he
had seen a former Minnesota foot ball
player in Lincoln. This led the Nebraska
loaches to think there might be some
truth in the rumor, and In order to be pro
tected In case spies were on hand, "King"
Cole took the ' precaution of holding yes
terday's work at the state farm,
i The regulars were not allowed to scrim
mage, the Nebraska coaches fearing that
some of them might sustain Injuries that
would make them unfit for service In the
big game at Omaha.
; The practice was made strenuous, how
ever, for the first team men, and they
were forced to run signals for two hours.
AH the new plays that have been Invented
for Minnesota were employed in the work
today. The 'varsity ran them off well,
and "King" Cole expressed himself as well
pleased with the way the. team worked.
"'ub" Ewtng, last year's 200-pound
guard,1 appeared in uniform for the first
Ume this fall and went through signals
with the second 'varsity, indulging In a
little scrimmage against the scrubs.
' No report has been made on the exami
nation he took, and it probably will not be
known until' today whether he will be eli
gible for the game Saturday. It Is be
lieved, though, that he passed his exami
nations and the coaches are going on the
presumption that he did in preparing for
the annual battle with the Gophers.
J If Ewlng ' becomes eligible he probably
will be placed In the line at guard and
Temple will be pulled to the backfleld to
be used at fullback. This change may not
be made for the Minnesota game. Ewlng
may go Into the line for this game, but
It wll be at left guard, which position Is
not now filled by a regular.
In the scrimmage yesterday "King" Cole
pulled Wolcotf out of right guard and
placed Elliott there. Elliott was in the
game' against Knox Saturday, and. In case
Ewtng doeB not become eligible, he will
play there against Minnesota. Wolcott Is
in poor physical condition and It does not
seem likely that he could stand as hard
a game as the Gopher contest will be. He
Mayor Sahlman bag Issued the
following proclamation, calling at
tention to the great contest on the
gridiron seaedule for Saturday aft
To the reopl of Omaha I
Saturday afternoon, October 16,
1909, the Cornhuexera of the Uni
versity of Nebraska and the Goph
ers of the University of Minnesota
meet at Yinton Street park In a foot
hall game contest. This will he a
fight to a finish i many visitors will
he here to witness the game.
X hope all lovera of the sport In
onr city will attend, and let ns give
the visiting teams and their friends
a royal welcome, such a one as only
the Omaha ahoutera ian give.
JAMES C. SA.KI.MABr, Mayor.
for Great Match
"Jack" Johnson and Stanley Ketchcl
in Excellent Form for Saturday's
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 14.-"Jack" John
son and Stanley Ketchel, the principals In
Saturday's match for the heavyweight
championship, passed a strenuous day In
their training camps. Neither needed addi
tional work, but they worked furiously un
der the command of a moving picture
Ketchel has surprised the pugilistic world
by announcing that ho will not carry the
fight to his opponent, as has been his cus
tom. He declares Johnson, as the cham
pion, must do the leading and says he will
not tear Into the big fellow unless the lat
ter shows unexpected weakness from the
start. On the other hand, Johnson's man
ager asserts that his man will go after
Ketchel from the Bound of the gong to
score an early knockout.
Betting on the big match showed an in
crease today, but the odds remain at 10 to
4, with Johnson on the long end. Although
ho change In the odds occurred, it Is be
lieved at the pool room that the flow of
short-end money,, which began today, will
soon cause a shortening of the price. Con
siderable money is being wagered on the
even proposition' that Ketchel will stay
fifteen rounds agalnsttJohnson.
Both fighters are nervous on the eve
of the battle, and ef the two Ketchel seems
to show the greater strain. Johnson
weighed today 196 pounds, two pounds
lighter than he expects to be when he
climbs through the ropes Saturday. Ketchel
remains at his announced weight , of 175
pounds. This tie declares to be his natural
weight and the point at which he feels the
Margin Wins at Lexington, When
Downpour Stops Events.
LEXINGTON, Ky., Oct. 14-After Mar
gin, the fuvorite. had easily won the West
stakes in straight heatH and four heats
had been deemed in the 2:12 pacing, a
heavy ruin necessitated poxtponement of
the racing at the Breeders' track this aft
ernoon. The 2.12 pace goes over until fin
ished. Flora Coffee having two heats and
Meadow Brook and Beauty Wilkes one
each. Flora Coffee broke badly In the
first and fourth; cheats, otherwise she
would have won. biq .-.
2:12 class pacing, purse $1,000,
Flora Coffee, cli. m., by Sir John
Meadow Brook, br. m., by Silent
Brook (Turner) 1
Beauty Wilkes, b, in., by Wilton
Wilkes (Gahagan) ..' 7
The Orator, b. g. (Horlne)
Hilda, b. m. (Boop and Cox)....
Helen Telk, b. m. (Wright)
Gus B.. b. g. (Patterson .....
Mabel C b. m. (McDowell)
Hettie Rogers, b. m. (Huckner).'
Time 2:10'4. 2M, 2:114, 2:14V4.
Second race, the West Stakes
I2.OU0. 2:29 cluss, trotting, three In five
Margin, ro. m., by Time Onward
Oro Bellini, br. g, (Dlckerson)
Martha Dillon, b. m. (M. Saunders)
Fraree, b. h. (Geers)
Edmonohan, b. g. (Bowerman)
Time, 2:10, 2:14, 2:104.
GOPHERS TRAVEL ALL NIGHT
Coach Prefer This to Day of Inac
tivity in Hostile Camp.
TOO COLD FOR PRACTICE WORK
2 2 8
3 4 2
4 3 4
6 5 da
D1KTZ AN D JIEI.MONTS TO MEET
Old Foot Ball Rivals Becin Their An
nual Contest Early.
The Diets club football team and the
Relmonts, ancient rivals, will begin their
gridiron battles early this year, starling
Sunday with the first fray at Fort Omaha
Thfl It'nrt Omaha irriHlr.in In nm rtt t I.A
probably will be allowed to enter the lineup oest jn tne iatei as u H a carpet of
for a few minutes In the second half.
The Probable Mneap.
"King" Cole has not announced his
lineup, but the tentative one is as follows:
Johnson, left end; Harte, left tackle; Elli
ott, left guard; Shonka, center; Wend
strand, right guard; Temple, right tackle;
Magor, right end; Bentley. quarter; Belt
sor, left half; Rathbone, fullback; Frank,
"All these men are In fine physical condi
tion and only one of them is suffering from
a slight bruise. He is Magor. who slid
on" his fare In scrimmage during the fore
part of the week and rubbed off a good
slice of skin.
No more scrimmage work will be allowed
this week and the Cornhuskers ought to go
Into the game in the best kind of shape.
"King" Cole says his men ought to play
In mldseason form, which means that the
Gophers will hive to play tho same kind
of ball they did against Iowa in order to
gain a victory by a largo sized score.
"King" Cole declared yesterday that he
would depend almost entirely, upon his trick
plays to gain ground against Minnesota.
The attacks on the line, he believes, .will
net Nebraska nothing against the powerful
defense thai , the Minnesota men can put
up and he has beer, coaching his players
to' use open formations and forward pass
lnce the Gorhera are using open plays
this year the game at Omaha ought to be
one of the best exhibitions of foot ball that
has been played under the new rules In
the west. Williams' men made most of
their big gains against Iowa by using the
cnilde kick and forward pass and they
expect to repeat the stunt against the
Nebraska students, while admitting their
team la likely to be defeated, arc willing
to bet that Nebuska scores on the Gophers.
Bets can be secured for even money that
the Cornhuskers will make at least six
points. The students are depending upon
Frank, who made two out of three kicks
from placement In the Knox game, to get
the scores for the Cornhuskers.
C R. Kiuger. tne jeweler, 1060 Virginia
avenue. Indianapolis, Ind., writes: "I was
so weak from kidney trouble that I could
hardly walk a nundred feet. Four bottles
of Foley's Kidney Remedy cleared my com
plexion, cured my backache and the lr
regulamus disappeared, and 1 can now
atttnd o business every day, and recom
mend Foley's Kidney Remedy to all suf
fer! c. as it cured ni after the doctors and
other remedies had failed." bold by all
Quick Action lor Your Money You get
ibat by using The Bee advertising columns.
green sward and seating arrangements are
being prepared for a large crowd.
Diets has started Its season by winning
last Sunday and the Belmonts have been
hard at work In anticipation of the com
ing game, which will try their metal. Carl
Nugel, a former star of the Omaha High
team, will play tackle for the Dletx
team, and Slatt, a rnlverslty or Nebraska
veteran, will hold down the other tackle.
The game will he called at 2:30. After the
big game the superiors and I igera will
BOXING MATCH A TAME AFFAIR
Gardiner Goes Uonn In First Hoand.
. and It la All Over.
The boxing exhibition last night at Stan-
ek's hall, South Omaha, was a tame af
fair. A bout between two colored men
lusted four rounds. Conductor Smith put
Red" Andrews out In the first round, and
In the ten-round bout between Jack Fitz
gerald and Dale Gardiner, Gardiner went
down after two minutes of the first round
and refused to get up.
Douglas St., Cor. 8th St.
Phone Doosrlas 666S.
Nevertheless Minnesota lias Bern Tat
Throunh Gymnaslnm rraetlce,
and Comes Fit for Hard
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Oct. 14 (Special.)
Dr. William's foot ball team have at last
had an opportunity to get some practice
In real, old time, foot ball weather. As a
result of the sudden cold spell and high
wind that prevailed, the coaches found It
necessary to do away with scrimmage and
Instead content themselves with light signal
practice on the gymnasium floor. The
players were compelled to throw off their
moleskins and foot ball shoes and don
gymnasium suits and tennis shoes.
Paul Young, who put up a wonderful
game at tackle last season, made his Initial
appearance with the squad Monday. He has
been laid up with a very severe cold for
the past two weeks, and had been occupy
ing a hospital berth all the time. His
appearance at practice was unexpected, but
it was nevertheless glad nes to the
rooters, who were beginning to fear that
he would not get Into the game at all this
year. With the possibility of Pete Ostrand
getting Into the running before the team
leaves for Omaha, It looks like an interest
ing scramble for the line positions. Young
and Ostrand will have their hands full all
the time to displace Walker and McCree,
who put up a great game last Saturday, and
the contest will bo one of the most Inter
esting seen on a Minnesota team for sev
Team Travels Friday Night.
It has been definitely announced that the
first and second teams, with coaches and
trainers, will leave over the Northwestern
road at 7:30 Friday night. The Idea of a
team traveling the night before an Import
ant game Is a decided Innovation at Minne
sota, but Dr. Williams was Insistent that
this "should be done. He argued that it
would be almost Impossible for his charges
to indulge in secret practice at Omaha,
Friday, owing to the lack of facilities, and
he thought It wise for the team to post
pone their departure until Friday night.
He has unbounded faith in. sleeping cars,
for he holds that hia men can get every bit
as good a night's rest In the sleepers as
In a noisy hotel.
No reduction has been made In the
railroad rate to the game, owing to the
fact . that the Interstate Commerce com
mission has ruled that all reductions in
rates must be published at least thirty days
before they go into effect. As a result the
fare will be something over $14, and only
the very prosperous among the students
will be able to afford the trip. While It
has been officially announced that the
band will not make the trip. It Is under
stood that at the meeting of the athletic
board, - late today, they will reconsider
their decision,. Many of the students doubt
the probability of the board's expected
action, but it Is honed here that the game
at Vinton park next Saturday will begin to
the strains of "Minnesota Hall to Thee!"
No Overconf ldence.
' Dr. Williams Is fully determined this
year that he will not be caught napping as
the whole team was in 1900. when Minne
sota went down to Lincoln full of confl-'
dence, and were very lucky to get away
with the long' end of a 20 to 11 score. He Is
aware that the Nebrasxa line wllj. outweigh
his by about fifteen pounds to the man,
and that King Cole possesses a pair of the
speediest backs In the business. Added to
this is the fact that Minnesota plays in
hostile territory. 400 miles from home, after
an all-night ride. However, the Corn
huskers may rest assured that they will
have a game of no mean proportions on
their hands, and each player on the team
is determined to give King Cole's boys the
best there is in him.
arc produced for critical, painstaking men.
We know how to give to these garments the
very type of style, the careful, discriminat
ing dresser demands, and in consequence of
this exceptional ability, Adler' Collegian
clothes are worn by the most par
ticular class of people, in every
style center of this country. A
4 ;'L season of wear will thoroughly
SlitSsjConvmct? you that our quality
Z4 -1 ..y--!sv8tandard is decidedly above
-V-v the aver- n "StyU m4Qoiit,"
Dili r. : - j .. ..L n
III t J :ttA:.J :M
.mi k .
Im HI Ml IW.IWIWWIUUW.I'I' "y
- n ii i i '" 'i elg'i
can not buy better
clothes than we are
producing. The Autumn
and Winter fashions in
suits and overcoats are
now being shown by the
clothiers in all parts of
America, Prices range
David Aillcr 8 Sons Clothing Co.
EVENTS ON BINNING TRACKS
Hasty Agnes Wins Free Handicap at
DKTROIT, Oct. 14 The feature of to
day's card at the fall meeting of tho Wind
sor Racing association was the third race.
a slx-furlong free handicap. The race was
won euslly by Husty Agnes, with Jack
Parker second and Sewell third. Five races
besides the free handicap were run off
during the afternoon. Summaries:
First race, purse 400, 2-year-olds, five
and a half furlongs: U. M. Miller (lflo,
Davenport, 5 to . 1) won, Star Over (105,
(Jam. 6 to 1) second, Dorando 1). (100,
Wilson, 7 to 1) third. Time: l:!M'. Aeolln,
Don Diaz, Amanda Leu and Sweet V'asil
Second race, Canadian owned 2-year-olds.
purse I4O0, five furlongs: Louis Rell (101,
Wilson, 15 to 1) won, Krlgone (100, Devoych.
25 to 1) second. English Ksther 105. Rogers,
2 to 1) third Time: 1:04. Fairing, Sir
Philo and The General Armstrong nlso ran.
Third race, hardlcup, 3-year-olds and up,
six furlongs, purse $.ij0: Hasty Agnes (lOi:,
Guns, 6 to 2) won, Jack Parker IOfi.
Howard, 11 to 10) second. Sewell 104, Mih
grave, 3 to 1) third. Time: 1:1b. Running
Account and Let-alle also ran.
Fourth race, selling. 3-year-olds and up.
one mile, purse $.00: Desperado (Hi Daven
port. 4 to 1) wen, Stromeland (10 Mus-
grave, 3 to 1) secord. Joe lindens (', Wil
son, 7 to D third. Time: 1:44',. Soil and
Rifleman also ran.
Fifth race, selling, 4-vear-olds and tin.
purse K00, five and a half furlongs: Kdirely
(102, Musgrave, 7 to 10) won. Night Miwl
(7, Davenport, 11 to 5) second. Blue Cost
(110, Devrrlsh, 20 to 1) third. Time: 1 'K,.
Be Thankful, Clovis. Mary Holland, Green-
dale and Wonderworker also ran.
Sixth race, selling. 3-year-olds and up
wards, onu mile: Caper Sauce (101, Rogers,
4 to 1) won. Klein 'irt. Davenport. S to .5)
second, Yanen GOii, Branncn, 60 to 1) third.
Time: 1:44. Karlv Day, Nettle Tf avers.
A. Muskoday, Tolilanx. Convllle, O'ogo and
Uncle Toby also ran.
May Hlvrr Proves Surprise.
JAMAICA. L. I.. Oct. 14 May River, rid
den by Nicholas and quoted at 2D to 1,
proved a big surprise when sue won tne
noutliumplon here today. Wise Mason made
the running to the far turn. Here May
River, who had bi'eu nailing, began to
move up and. taking the lead on the
stretch turn, won easily by two and a naif
First race, selling, one mile and a six
teenth, 4o addtri: Kndlmluti King, 3
to 1) won. Banbury o7. McCahey, J to 2)
second, raultliss (j2, Glass, 2 to 1) third.
Time: 1:UJH- Mugwump, Right Guuid and
Guiten Las alio ran.
Second, race, six furlongs, JVW adiled: Sir
John Johnson (l.'O, Gilbeit, 7 to 6) won,
Dreamer (111, Butwell, 3 to 1) second, Rose
Queen (115, Dugan, 11 to 6) third. Time:
1 :13Vi- King Cobalt and Tom McGrath also
Third rac?. sflllnc. five and a half fur
longs, KXI added: F.ying Squirrel (110. But
well, even) won. Acumen (lu4. (ianior, ! to
i second. Howlec (lus. Scuvllle. to li
third. Time: 1 :N. Our Hannah, Tom Mil
ton. Oxer and Fresty also ran.
Fourth rare, the Southampton handicap
of ll.iio for 3-year-olds, one mile and a six-teentlii-May
River (92. Nicholas, 20 to 1)
won. Arundack (M. McCahey. S to D second.
Mary Davis (loO, Glass, li to 1) third. Time:
l:4SVk. Kmperor William, Wise Mason and
Practical also ran.
Fifth rate, selling, one mile and a fur
long. (400 added: Cjuantlco (101. Gluss. I to
1) won. Siskin (10:1. (lamer, 4 to li second.
Imitator (100. Hyland. 7 to 5) third. Time:
lii.H- Neoskaleeta also ran.
Sixth race, five and a hslf furlongs. I-VO
added: Galley Slave (112. Mclntyre. 4 to 6)
on, Charlie Harnrave (110 liutwell. i to 2)
second, Candrian (112. Kcovllle. 13 to it third.
Time: 1.07. Louis Welles and Rosseaux
Ton Holland Wins Feature Hare.
CINCINNATI. O.. Oct. 14 The fourth
rave on the curd today aa Tom Holland
make a show of his field nnd win the
feHture of Latonla In easy fashion.
The fifth race, a seven furlongs, ; af
fair, was won by LtrUiUnn. The race
was run In 1:2H. which is within! a
frnctlon of the track rec.ird.
Five favorites won and the public
fared well In the belting. It was an
nounced here todHy that Tampa will open
on Tliunksgivlng day, a week earlier than
formerly announced. Summary ;
First race, six furlongs, selling, purse
$300: Austin Sturtevsnt (102. Obert, 11
to 10) won, Admnnitnr (102, Jackson. 12
to 1) second, King Ferdinand (105. Gla
ner, 9 to 1) third. Time: 1:14. Buena
Vista, Dearly Belle. Left Over,. Ned ear
mark and Oeax also ran.
Second rare, five -ind a half furlongs,
pelllng, purse $300: Calash (108, Mr
Gee, 7 to 5 ) won. Martin H. 1108. Goose,
S to 1) second. Carlton O. (inii, Jackson,
40 to 1) third. Time: 1:08. Captnln
Glore, Duquesne Delia Tallica, Kempton
Park, Jnck Itinns. Master Kugene, Miz
rliv nnd Klodia P.. also run. Lotta Creed
Third rare, six furlongs, purse $300:
Short Order (104. MrGee. 7 to 10) won,
Hatchie Coon (102. Walsh. 20 to 1) sec
ond. Temper (104. Wnrren, 15 to 1) third.
Time: 1:15. Morpeth. Slpn, Ben K.,
Sleet, Colonel Ashineaile and Icnrlan nlxo
Fourth rare, six furlons. selling, purs
$300: Tom Holland (112. Walsh. 4 to 5)
won, Billy Roileiner (107. Herbert, 5 t'i
1) second. Manv Color (102, Whitney. 12
to 1) third. Time: 1:13s. Are of Dia
monds, Kthelda. Fundamental nnd Alice
Georire also ran.
Fifth rare, seven furlongs, selling, purse
300: Ludhinna (107. 7 to 1) won, Ane
MrGee (104, Burton 7 to 2) second, K'n
more Queen (102 Mo'S, 10 to i) third.
Time: 1:21 Mi. 8"rrl Ton. Runlrolo.
Splep'Uda. Mr. Sewnll. Po-lng. t.afly Hill
and Pimpante also ran. Banrlda left at
Sixth race, one ml'e, selling, purse $300:
MoIcsfv (103. McOee. 6 to 5) won. The
ShHiirhr!in (112. l.ee, 1.1 to R) second.
Crepnsi Vtesknam (105. FrH"Min. 1" to 1)
third TIitir: 1:41. Sir Walter toHn.
Red Hussar. Bottles Ra mock Bob, Cull
and F.ldoradu lo ran.
WITH TIIF. LOCAL BOWLERS.
In the Omxha leauue the Di.-sliers tri"i
rred thA ''vos for t'ft names, while the
t'nlon Pacifies of the Booster"' 1oHi;ue v-nv.
two from (bo Peonies Store WI'ley of the
t'nlon Peciflc" tsklng all honors with a
slnrle rnme of ?S n"d to'ls of I'Ai. To
night Omaha RfM'nc rompsnv sra!nt
Mots Tiros. -nd West Sides uKalnst the
... 181 202
... W 141
... 1 12ii
7M W0 $,023
Totals 760 81!) 7S4 2,.V,3
The French Way won three gnnits from'
the West Sides lust night on the Metro
politan basement alleys. Captain Luheeka
carried off all honors for the evening, wkh
174 for high, single gtinie, anil 104 for
totals. Both teams had a severe attack
of stage fright. Tonight the Husste'8
Acorns and Hotel Loyal Jewelers,
THK FRENCH WAY.
1st. 2d. 31. Tot.
Kckles KM 153 17 42
McCunn 134 1 157 454
Luheeka 174 h,s 1H2 601
Totals 3j3 385 421 1.204
Klnni-k's (ilendHles took two games from
the Dreibus Candy Company lust night on
tno Metrnuolltan alleys. The (IbncirtleH'
victory was due to the fact of John Kl.iin k
being down to the alleys. Charles I'll
tail took hih honors for t
while Cuntain Travuor h
game fur the ( undys, .Miipenborst i aa
high honors for the Glendales, 237 singlo
game and (35 fur the three games.
DREIHI'S CANDY CO.
1st. 21. 3d
172 171) 207
Ki7 li4 173
the Candy i A.
a I hlMh si jd
Prlmeou. C. .
1 l alios
'1 1 ay nor
Totals M4 hhi I'M
K LANK1 8 GLENDALES
Suip.ulioi si ..
1st. 2.1. M Tote'
Goff 148 1-1 ir.1 l'i4
Jensen 177 178 17i ."1
Dresner IT. 14S 1".H C
Sheldon m 144 177 517
Frush 13 25 D.1 57V
Totals Kt'; I5S S5" 2,582
1st. 2L 3d. Total.
Revnolds 202 144 KH 1,15
Greenleaf 183 177 175 515
Wllev K 170 1.-8 4:7
McKelvey 170 HO IT 4
Francisco 170 K'.J !2 512
Totals 7fl 7:1 K13 2,528
1st. 2.1. 3d. Total.
Bullard 100 KB 1H5 431
Johnson 182 173 2'Jl 55U
Not a mlnu'e should be lust whun a child
shows symptoms of croup. Chamberlain's
Cuugh Remidy Iven as soon us the child
becomes hoarse, or even after the croupy
cough appears, will prevent the attack.
Sold by all druggists.
REBELS BEATREGULAR MEN
Nineteen Government Troops Killed
iu MrariRunii llallle at
COLON. Oct. 14. A diMiutcli received here
by wireless from BIuefieM. Nicaragua, says
Geneial Charnono, a rebel leader, marched
on GreytoHit and atturkcl ami defeated the
government troop:, nineteen being killed.
General Esttuda is reported to be marching
un Cape Gracilis, where 2,000 government
troops are concentrated.
-" '- v' '
rr y'm7i 2we wr--, ami
ill ir j I II hvdttm
FtSTULA-PayWhen CURED ,
All Rectal Diseases cured without a surcicaliv -
operation. No Chloroform, Ether or other cen
tral aneasthetic used. CURB GUARANTEED
1 loiattaLIrE-TIME. examination r.
If WRITE FOR BOOK ON PILES AND RECTAL DISEASES WITH TESTIMONIALS
H OK. E. R. TARRY. 224 Be Building. Omaha. Nebraska