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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 16, 1909)
THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1900.
(UBS TRIUMPH OYER SOX
Nationals Take Another Game and
Win City Championship.
VNE TAIXX DECIDES SERIES
B"J"" White Beth Pltrh Vm4
all, bat Beached nita Cinch
' Game for the l tlfri
-COltCT DEa FOB ME AMD OTS-
Chjcago Ifatlonala. . ..
Clijoago iaitlwii. ..
CHICAGO, Oct. 18-The Chicago National
kegue club defeated th Chicago American
' league team, 1 to 0, her today and won
the aeries for the cltjr champlonthlp, the
final count on the series standing four
games to one In favor of the Nationals.
The Nationals bunched their hits In the
third Inning. Tinker got a hit and Moran
sacrificed him to second, but he was caught
stealing third. Brown singled and Evers
did likewise. Drown going to third, while
Kvers took second on the throw In. Sheck
ard, who failed to get a hit In the last
World's series with the Chicago American
league team, got his first hit today. It
White pitched a remarkable game there
after, allowing the Nationals but two more
Jilts, which were far apart. Brown, who
pitched for the Nationals, played superb
.ball. He allowed but one hit. that being
Parent's, who singled In the fifth and stole
second. The Americans were retired In
order after that until the ninth Inning,
when Brown walked two men after one was
out. No damage resulted, however, as the
next two men were easy outs.
The official paid attendance today was
1,142 and the receipts $2,402. Of this amount
each club will receive 11.060. W and the Na
tional commission's share Is 1240.20.
Th3 total attendance for the series was
74.1S2 and the gross receipts were 146,681.
The flayers' share Is $2ljn.0.W, of which
amount the Nationals reoelve 14,MU 89, while
tne Americans get 19.664.26. Each club
owner receives 18.061.11 and the National
commission gets $4,4$8.A)k
A& R. H
Kverstt)..., 4 4 1
Sheriff "4, If 4 8 1
ChanV'e. lb I
Blelnfeldt. Sb I
Hofman, cf I
. Moran, c I
Browu, p I
Totals 27 1 27 11
AD. ft. H.
Alttxer. rt 3 0 0
Isbell, lb....: 4 0 0
Cole, cf 4 8 0
Dougherty, If , 2 0 0
Purtell, 3b 2 8 0
Parent, ss 3 0 1
Ats, 2b 3 0 0
Payne, c $ 0 0
White, p 2 0 0
Totals 28 0 1 24 12 1
Nationals 0 0 1 8 0 0 8 0 1
Americans 0 0 0 0 8 0 0 0 00
' Sacrifice hits: Moran, Stelnfeldt. Stolen
bases: Parent, Kvers. Left on bases: Na
tionals, fi; Americans, 3. First base on
balls: Off White, 1; off Brown, 2. First
base on errors: Nationals, 1. Struck out:
Hy White, 6; by rtrown, 8. Time: 1:33.
Umpires: O'Day and Sheridan,
We have heard nothing but praise since our autumn styles
e're entitled to them, too, for we've a display of suits
you can'tv match in a day'a journey. They represent the
world's most skillful tailors and are the limit of correct artistic
style exclusive in fabric, design and model.
"YET THE PRICES ARE REASONABLE."
$15, $18, $20, $22-1, $25, $30
We Fear Neither Scrutiny nor Comparison.
Cold weather is with us. If the
boy is to have a new suit or overcoat
this season get it now. Whether he's
a small chap or a great big fellow we
we can put a swell garment on his back
that will keep him warm and make hiin
proud of his dress. Many novelties of
fabric and make-up you'll not find
Mjine wit a two pairs of trousers
He's Al Swell
This remark is often made concerning the young man
wearing one of our handsome suits. The young man of today
demands the very newest fashions the very latest innovations
and that's what he finds in our dashingly daring, but not too
"SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES."
$18, $20, $221? and $25
There's a something about these suits that makes them
more desirable than other kinds or the young man would not
be so positive about BERG SUIT&
$83, $4 $5, $6 $73
$25 S350, $5, $6, $750, $10
This popular store Is always pulling trade. And we pull trade by the virtue of our well made, superior
quality clothing we pull trade because we have double the clothes double the patterns amd styles of any
oue else In town. We pull trade because the man who comes here for his wearables brings with him thi
feeling that he's sure to get the right thing at the right price and he gets it. We pull trade because
our business methods are right, never allowing a patron to be dissatisfied or disappointed, and we hold the
trade we pull for the reason that "THE UERQ CLOTHING CO." is right from the foundation up we're
pulling for your trade, sir, may we have ltT
The air is just nippy enough to
make a top coa,t feel good. More than
that our fall coats embrace every new
feuture brought out for this season. They
will give you an air of distinction and of
being smartly dressed. Tailored in strik
ing fashion and finished
with the best silk and
You'll like the quality
and the price.
Some men stick to cotton the year round,
some want wool in winter; others want the var
ious weights in Merino. Every man's wants
we've anticipated and provided for and we've a
long price range
50c up to 93.50
We've hats from the most noted makers.
Hats from $1.50 up to $12,00.
But we have taken particular pains to choose styles, colors
and blacks, in qualities, at $2.50, $3.00 and $3.50 that are
several city blocks ahead of what you will find elsewhere and
what's more you get fitted to a becoming hat.
Perhaps you would like to put on the
gloves with us. Some for comfort, some for
service, some for dreBS. Pay us
$1.00, $1.50, $2.00 and $2.50
7 rr ? o Sf"1
The home of Kuppenheliner Clothes, John B. Stetson Hats, Manhattan Shirts, Carhart Work Clothes,
Everw-ear Guaranteed Hosiery for men and women.
for our walking or overcoat glove and you'll
have a glove full of excellent durability.
Others at $1.50, $2, $2.25, $2.50.
All sorts of working gloves at moderate
: Slated for Today
Detroit, tTowever, Hat Wintry
Weather and Seventh Game ,.
' May Be Postponed. ,
DETROIT, Mich., Oct. IS. The seventh
arid decisive game of the world's base ball
championship scries between Pittsburg and
Detroit will be played here tomorrow,
weather permitting. Indications are that
the weather tomorrow will be the worst
of the series. Tonight it Is raining and
almost snowing and the thermometer
hovering about the ,freeslng point.
If the game la played tomorrow It prob
ably will be witnessed by the largest
crowd that ever saw a game In this city.
Reserved seats were put on sale toduy
and a wild rush for them ensued. Long
lines of people extended from the ticket
BET DISPUTE CAUSES ALARM
Rumor Circulates that Ketchel-John-ion
Bout May Be Called Off.
STAKES ABE DECLARED SAFE
windows and waited for hours to get theftta,, allayed all fears.
opportunity to buy reserved seats. The
supply was practically sold out before
The pitchers will probably be George
Mullin for Detroit and Charles Adams for
I'uAprg. Each has won two games In
thsSertes. Adams defeated Mullin In the
opening game, but poor fielding behind
Mullin contributed to the defeat, as Mul
lin held Pittsburg to one hit less than
was made by Detroit Adams again de
feated Detroit In the fifth game at l'iu
burg and clearly outpltched Summers and
Wlllett. Mullin has pitched three games
and won two, while Adams has worked
In only two. both victories.
The hospital list of the Detroit team
was considerably Improved today. Tom
Jones, who was the most seriously In
jured with a wrenched neck and spine.
Insisted on going out to Bennett park,
although he took only the lightest kind
of practice. His physician says he dou
not think the Detroit first baseman will
be able to play tomorrow, as ha fears
a reaction because of Jones' restlessness.
George Morlarlty and Charles Schmidt
are both confident they will be able to
play In the big game.
Twenty-Round Fight Will Take Place
This Afternoon Unless Weather
Interferes Betting; Ten to
Poor on Negro.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 18. The disquiet
ing rumor that tomorrow's championship
fight between "Jack" Johnson and Stanley
Ketchel might be declared off because of
a dispute over the $5,000 side bet agitated
the pugilistic world today, but the official
announcement of Promoter J. W. Coffroth
tonight that he had taken possession of
the (10 000 staked by the two principals
rAVOHITKI WIN AT MONTCI.AIIt
Jerome D. Travers Defeats Oswald
MONTCLAIR. K. Oct. lS.Favorltes
won almost without exoep-.lon thin af.cr
nuun lo tits second round of match play
at the Montcla.r Golf club tournament..
In the upper half of the first division,
Jerome 1. Travers, twice na.ional ckjin
pion, had an easy task iu beating Oswald
Klrby, Englewood, S up and 2 to go, while
F. R. Upton. Jr., Baltusrol, ran away from
J. J. Earnshaw, Upper Montclalr, defeating
hire 7 up and to go.
In the lower half John M. Ward beat
Oscar Woodward, Montclalr, t up and I
to go, and W. li. Bremmttr, Montclalr, de
feated Charles Van Vleck, Jr., Montclalr,
II up and 1 to go.
Travers, In the afternoon as In the morn
ing, was more like his old self than any
day before this season and took things
leisurely In defeating Klrby, Englewcod.
The moit Interesting match In many
davS and the one which caught the small
gallery, was that of Upton and Earnshaw.
Upton made a 7 at medal play, equalling
the morning showing of Travers. Upton
was out In . and back In 17, four more
than par. His best performances were In
getting the seventh hole In four to par 4S,
and the fifteenth In par 1 The wind, how
ever, was with him on those holes. The
draw brings Travers against Upton In the
Hesnlte at Breekllst,
BHOOKLINE, Mass.. Oct. H.-AI the
close of play In the second round of match
play In the Country club's annual fall ama
teur gun maiiHiiingi iocs the scores
Travis. Oarden City, defeated T.
i oi w ooiasion, i up and t.
irman. Vesper, defeated Vin- ft
'Evans. Drae Burn. 1 up. ,
p. W. Whittemore. Country club, defeated
A. G. Loekwood. Allston, 1 up.
J. C. Hayley. Brae Burn, defeated C. W.
Bass, Portsmouth, 1 up.
It la b. lleved the trouble was due to
the refu.-al of the appointed stakeholder to
continue In that capacity. This refusal Is
said to have been caused by a fear of
legal complications, for by the terms of
the new anti-betting law In this state It
Is a felony for anyone to act as a stake
holder. Notwithstanding this, Coffroth
took chaige of the money and gave each
of the fighters a receipt for bis share.
There Is now no doubt that the side bet
will stand as originally made.
When the local newspaper man, who was
holding the stakes, announced his dis
inclination to lay himself liable to an In
fraction of the antl-bettlng law, a dispute
arose between Brltt, representing Ketchel,
and Johnson as to the proper person to
whom the money should be transferred.
Johnson accused Ketchel of an attempt to
evade the side bet, but Brltt announced his
man was confident of pocketing the whole
amount at the end of the fight, and the
matter finally ended by Coffroth taking the
money, which he deposited with a business
man to the credit of the two principals.
Nothing is now likely to interfere with
the fight. Weather conditions alone can
prevent It, for the "sunshine arena" has
no cover, but the prediction is for clear
The fight Is scheduled for twenty rounds
and will begin at 3 p. m., after two ten
round preliminaries. "Jack" Welsh will be
the referee. The betting continues at 10 to
4 that Johnsuti will win and at even money
that he will knock Ketchel out In less than
fifteen rounds. There was no rush of
Ketchel money today to raise the odds and
the pool rooms still hold enough coin to
keep the odds stable for soma time. Con
siderable money was wagered today on the
f If terr -round proposition.
lnj, good. He seems to be good most any
place you put him. The second team plays
at Lake City Saturday, but the first team
has no game this week. The next game
here will be Denlson the J id, followed the
Kith by East High at Des Moines.
BI.LEVltt GOES . TO WESLEYAX
Methodists an Unknown Quantity,
but Are Not Underrated.
This morning the Bellevue college f6ot
ball team will Journey to Lincoln for the
second contest of the season, with the
Methodists at University Place. This game
is a "blind stagger" for the Indians, as no
reports whatever have been received as to
the strength of the opponents, but as this
la the second year for Wesley an In the foot
ball world, it will no doubt have a strong
bunch to meet the Believuultes. who are
going prepared for such a reception.
The game of last Saturday at Highland
Park resulted In a victory for Bellevue, but
left the team in rather a bad way, several
men being bruised and In pour condition
generally, but all expect to lie In shape to
participate In the game with Wesieyan.
Owing to the cowardly and unsportsmanlike
slugging on the part of the Highland Park
fullback, Dow, one of the Bellevue halves,
has been out of the game part of this
week, but hopes to get In Saturday's game.
Hurd scrimmage practice has been de
manded by Coach Currens all week, In
spite of the cold wave, and all the weak
points that were shown in the game at
Highland Park have been strengthened as
much as possible. Tom Moore, one of Belle
vue s foot ball heroes, has been on the field
several nignis lately assisting Coacn Cur.
rens in putting the men In the best shape
Owing to the muddy field, good kicking
last Saturday was a failure with Bellevue,
but this week Captain Mortor has been
doing some fine drop kicking and hopes to
make a better showing hereafter.
The lineup will probably be changed
somewhat In the coining games, as there
Is some doubt as to Beele, the quarterback, ,
remaining in school, which will leave a
hole that will be hard to fill. However,
if this should happen. Primrose, the gal
lant right tackle, will be placed at fullback,
Enfield at half and Dow to the vacant
quarterback position. Johnson will start
itin game with Wesieyan in the quaiter
oack position; Many, center; Brandt and
Curtis, guard; primrose and Rice, tackles;
Webb and Claybaugh, ends; Dow and
Mortor, halfbacks, ana Enfield, fullback.
Holmes, Mol.r and Fowler will go as sub
stitutes, allowing for the changes which
nay be made. The second team men have
been showing up well In scrimmage this
week, which results In a few changes In
the lineup from last week, and the men
are forced to fight for their positions.
A roueuiK chapel rally was held this
morning, which again stirred the spirit of
Bellevue rooters, and a large portion of
the student body signified their intention
of going to Lincoln with the college eleven.
A Hpecial car will be provided on the 8:. 10
train through Bellevue for the team and
Cook Starts Auto
Race at Brighton
Arctic Explorer Fires Shot and
Contest is On.
1 yV. J. Tn
k U Claflan
T J. G. Hyr
Dona Defeat Fera Normal.
CRETE, Neb., Oct. IS. Final score:
Doaae college, 17; Peru Slate Normal, .
HIGH SCHOOL. DOW9 COLLEGIANS
Hastings Boy Too Swift for Their
HASTINGS. Neb.. Oct IS. (Special Tele,
gram. In the moat exciting game seen
here this season. Hastings High school this
afternoon defeuted Hastings college in foot
bail. ( to 0. The score was made near
the end of the last half. The college
punted from the three-yard line. Parker
blocked the punt, then recovered the ball
and made a touchdown.
The college was repeatedly held on
downs and was able to make only a few
alight gains on the high school. The ball
was nearly always In college territory.
The collegians seemed dated flora the first
against the terrific onslaughts of the
younger players and showed but little
spirit at any stsge of the game.
The high school team la the strongest
the Institution has had for many years.
Ida Grove Men Crippled.
IDA GROVE, la., Oct. 16. (Special. )
Coach Sohlafer has been busy this week
In an effort to develop men to take the
? laces of those who have been injured,
tarrlgan. a veteran tackle, had his fore
arm broken tn the Fort Dodge game and
will not be able to play again at all, unless
poaalrly In the Thai.ksglvlng wtndup., John
ston, the other taxkle. had his hand broken
two weeke ago and did not enter the Fort
I Kdge game. Hum. who played such a star
game at end last season, but has been used
at half this year, has been worked at tackle
this week lu tiarrigau s place' and is uias-
MC1THER TEAM ABIE TO SCORE
Wahoo and Vslley Pot Up Flefce
WAHOO, Neb.. Oct. 15. (Spec'al Tele
gram.) The foot ball season opened here
today between the Valley Hign school
team and the Wahoo High school. Both
teams weighed about the same and It was
stubbornly fought. Neither team scored.
There were twenty-minute halves. Law
rence Crawford, right half for Wuhoo, re
ceived a broken collarbone. Hamilton made
a fifteen-yard run for Wahoo. The game
was called with the ball on the fifteen
yard line in Valley territory.
This the third tie game for Valley this
season, on with Omaha, Fremont and
FAIHBl ItV GETS GOOD DRUBBING
Beatrle Hlh Too Strong- for Them
la Foot Ball Game.
BEATRICE, Neb., Oct. 16 (.Special Tel
egram.! I lie Beatrice High school foot
fall team won Its second game of the
season today by defeating Fairbury by
the score of 22 to a The visitors were
outclassed In every stsge of the game.
Several players on both sides were hurt
and forced to retire. Quarterback Gibson
of Fairbury had a rib broken and was
otherwise Injured. Krouse, Purdy and
Blether starred for Beatrice. There was
a large attendance and prior to the game
several hundred students, headed by the
High School band, marched through the
streets to the ground. Rev. Fred Hall was
NEW YORK, Oct. 15.-Another twenty-four-hour
automobile race started at the
Brighton Beach Motordrome tonight Just
after 8 o'clock, when nine racing cars got
away on the crack of a pistol, fired by
Dr. Frederick A. Cook.
Louis Chevrolet In a Bulck led until the
end of the first mile, which he made In
1:10. On tho second Iflp Ray Howard
In a Palmer-Stngcr Jumped to first place
and kept up his lead for ten minutes at an
averago of a mile a minute. His official
time for the ten miles was 10:08.
The starters were Ray Howard and Frank
Lescault. Palmer-Singer; H. Cole and Joe
Seymour, Lor.ler; Cyrus Patcheke and
Ralph Mulford, Loiter; Robert Burman
end H. Hughes, Bulck; Louis Chevrolet
arid A. Chevrolet. Bulck; Wally Owen and
C. Bowen, Rainier: Louis Disbrow, H.
Lund and F. Dearborn, Rainier; Strang,
James and Stuts, Marlon; Basle and
Chevrolet held the lead by a safe margin,
after the first ten miles. His pace broke
all previous records for such a race. At
the end of the fourth hour he had made
JIT miles and was six miles ahead of the
record held by Strang.
There was a wild demonstration at the
end of the first hour, when it was an
nounced that Chevrolet had broken the
world's record for a circular track by mak
ing fifty-six miles. He bettered even this
pace In the next hour, however, making
fifty-seven miles. He made fifty-four In
the third and fifty miles In the fourth.
Scores end fourth hoTtK
No. . Uulck 217 miles
No. 8, Rainier 210 miles
The Thanksgiving game is still unarranged
In the girls' tournament Miss Gideon
defeated Miss Moore by a score of 6-0, 6-0.
Git UN ELL MAY LOSE ITS ELEVEN
Foot Ball May Be Abandoned for
Lack of Candidate for Team.
GRINNELL, la.. Oct. 16. (Speclal.)-At a
men s mass meeting held here tn anticipa
tion of the foot ball game tomorrow with
the Ames Aggies at Ward field, C. E.
Fisher, director of athletics, Btated that It is
Suite possible that foot eall may be aban
oned at Urinnell as a collegiate sport.
The game has never received the support
given to other branches of athletics and It
Is entirely up to the students themselves
to determine whether or not foot ball Is
doomed at Urinnell. '
On behalf of the faculty and board of
trustees. President J. H. T. Bain stated
tliut the policy of the college favored the
gridiron game, under control, and that It
would be a matter of regret if the famous
"Urinnell spirit" did not revive the sport
and turn out a creditable team.
Uloom enshrouds the dopester of the
local camp as the situation Is compared to
rival Institutions. Whereas at Ames and
other colleges and universities of Iowa
scores of aspirants have reported this fall,
Coach Dougherty has hud barely a handful
of available material. A supreme effort
will be made to rally the gridiron hosts In
time to put up a fight against Drake and
Cornell, the ancient rivals of the scarlet
WITH THE LOCAL BOWLERS.
The Bungalows won hree games from
the Dally News Inst nlKht on the basement
alies. Ward had high single game with
ihu ana owynne naa hign total with an j
Many Entries for
Kansas City Finn' Enters Valuable
Stock at Madison Square
NEW YORK, OcL 15.-One of the longest
lists of entries ever received for the annual
National horse show to be held at Madlron
Square garden November S-13, was on file
tonight. Two hundred Clydesdales, Perch
erons and other valuwble work horses,
worth in the aggregate more than 11,000,000,
will be shown by Edward Morris of Chi
cago, the McLaughlins of Kansas City and
Among the exceptional candidates for
honors this year will be a string of Irish
bred hunters, the first hunters ever sent
to the show from abroad.
DEAD HEAT IN KENTUCKY STAKES
Soprano Wins ' Second Heat Bad
Spill, bnt Driver Ualnjared.
LEXINGTON, Ky., Oct. 15. In the open
Ing heat of the Kentucky stakes of li.UM
for it-year-old trotters, soprano, the favor
ite, trotted to a dead heat with Bertha C.
today at the breeders' meeting, with Muda
Guy so close up that many thought she had
won. in the second heal Bertha C. made a
even SoO. Monday night the Excelsiors will break on the tar luvn ana was distanced,
play the Bungalows. Score:
No. 5. Bulck
No. C, Losler
No. 4. 1oiicr
No. 2. Palmer-Singer
No. 11. Matheson
No. 10, Marlon
No. 0, Rainier
, 19 miles
Kearney aad North Piatt Tie.
KEARNEY, Neb.. Oct. 18 (Special Tel,
gram.) The Kearney Military academy
and North Platte foot ball teams played
a tie game here this afternoon. to .
The academy had the belter team and
outplayed North Platte at almost every
point of the game. Nrth Platte made a
touchdown when Ballard took neve'ity-flve
Vurda on sn end run. The gai!i w ss
very Int resting. Russell, referee.
CRKIGHTON LOSES TO TARKIO
Heavy Penalties Prevent Them from
COIN. Ia., Oct. IS topecla! Telegram.)
. laying under the most adverse condit.ons
.'reigruonr was defeated at 'l'arkio by Tai--io
colleege by a score of 12 to 5.
'1 lie game was rough and tne CreighAon
icam looked mure as if had been in a bat
tle royal than a foot ball rmne. Young
right tackle, had three teeth knocked out;
Kio'ieck. his nose broken, and Captain
Marrin, Hlbbard and Uollagan were car
ried off the field, Marrin was seriously in
jured and most likely wi.l be out of trie
game for a couple of weeks. Crrighton had
no trouble In making big gains, but con
stant penalization kept the blue and w hile
front scoring. Tiie line had to play in a
"V" shape In order lo keep from being
Coach Hchnelder was roughly handled by
the players and officials for going on the
field to assist Marrin when he was knocked
unconicloua. Altogether, Crelghton was
penalised tihoul 400 yards. Coach Schneider
stated last evening that It Is a big wondtr
that the score was not much larger. That
Creighton had far the better teftm was not
doubled by Impartial Judges of fool ball
who caw the game.
"Ifsd It not hern fnr tho numerous un
called for penalties Creighton would have
won by a large score," said Coach Schnei
der last night.
Omaha High Schedale.
The schedule for the Omaha High school
foot ball team has been revised and
changed somewhat from the one made
at the beginning of th year. Omaha does
not play at all today, but the next game
Is with South Omaha, at South Omaha,
On October W Omaha hopes to secure the
Ida Grove High school of Ida Grove, la.,
to play here. November Omaha plsvs
Council bluffs at Council Bluffs. No
vember It Omsha plays their old rlvsl
Lincoln, at Lincoln. The Booster club
experts to get a crowd out big enough
to need a special train, as was done lat
year for the Lincoln game. November
30 St. Joseph, Mo., pla Omaha here.
Bon Vlvant (B. Walker) 6dls
Time: U6H. M7.
The October prlre, $5,000 handicap, for
trotters, dash of mile and a half; W,000 to
first, 11 000 to Second, $',60 to third and $20
to fourth; ,
Alice Roosevelt, ch. m. (Cox) 'l
Wilkes Heart, b. g. (Snow)...,
San Francisco, b. h. (Hodges)
Just the Thing,, b. m (Walker). ,..k. ...... 4
Sonoma Girl, b. m. (McMahon) 'B
Judge Lee, gh. h. (Geers)
Sterling MoKlnney, br. h. (Murphy) T
Cariokin. br. h. (Durfee) 8
Time by quarters: 0:32, 1:06. 1:3. 2:12,
SHAMROCK TEAM REORGANIZED
Now Ready for Games with All
The Shamrock foot ball tram has rr-
franlid for the season aftfer a long de
ay. The team got out last night for prac
tice. Most of the men ar members of
the Phanyock club and In training for
one kind of athletics or another. Thsy
fnacilceil on the pavement at Twenty
uurth and O Htnets. No scrimmage work
was attempted, but the men ran slg.iaja
for an hour. A gamn has been scheduled
wl'h the Diets club for Sunday afternoom
October 24. The manager Is anxious to
schedule games with any team.
It Is possible that th team may get out
to help develop the 8oulh Omaha High
school t"am by giving them some practice
In scrimmage. It is not known that this
can be arranged. -
Logan to Play Dow.
LOGAN, la., Oct. 15. (Special. )-A foot
ball game between the Logan High school
and the Dow City High school will take
place on the Logan grounds Saturday after
noon, October 16. ,
491 . LSK
Totals 61C 458 493 L4f
In the Omaha league on Francisco's
alleys last nlKht the Metx Bros, won two
out of thrre gumes from the Omaha Bed
ding company. Hard luck seemed lo
be aBAlnst the Bedding company In the
second or they certainly would have taken
two of thm. Hartley of the Metx tem
shot a single gamu of 254 and total of 620.
CMAHA BEDDING CO.
1st, 2d. Sd. Tot.il.
Chandler U5 lsTi 15! 4!rf
Tracy 1M) in? 214 ?W
Sherwood : 170 149 HO 4")
Fchumachrr V.tl 232 Kl 53
Encell 1G3 lu6 113 171
Totals 8Ct S'Jt
In the Rnorters' leartie lat night th
West f-'ides took the Cudnhys Into camp,
winning two games. The West rildes are
taking a Lracu and Captain Norgiird savs
to look out for the West Sld s from now
j rloprano winning from Muda Guy, with
J O'Neill, who had led Into the stretch, on
a break In third position. The shutting out
of Bertha C. put an end to the race, the
.list money going lo beprano.
Colorado E. was the favorite for the Lex
..iglon $AUU0 slakes for J-year-old "trotters,
but he broke In both heats and the best
ne could do was to dtvldo second and third
money iin Lva Bellini, the winner In
straight heats being Sue D.
In the second neat, going around th turn
out of the back stretch, Bou Vlvant, driven
by Ben Walker, Jammed Eva Tanguay,
driven by i-.d Geers, causing him to go
full force Into Eva Bellini's sulky. This
smashed the sulky and threw Eva Bellini
out and she ran loose wltn the sulky shafts
dragging at her sides. Driver Dickerson
was not Injured. The Judges distanced Bon
Vlvant for Walker's foul driving and placed
Eva Bellini fourth.
Meadow Brook look the finished race by
winning thu fifth and sixth heals easily.
The Wi.ojO handicap of one and a half miles
was won by Alice lloosevell, pulled up, by
five lengths. Summaries:
v irst tare, 2:111 class pacing, purse $1,000,
three in five; four haals decided yesterday:
iMcuaow BrooK, br. tn.
Flora Coffee, ch. in. (Snow).. $
Beauty W likes, b. m. (Gaha-
The utator. b. g. (Horlne).... 4
Helen 'iell, b. In. (Wright).... ti
Mablu C. b. in. (McDoeil.. 8
Hilda, b. in. (Boop and Cox). 11
(Jus B., b. g. (Patterson) 6
Hettie Bogeis, b. m. (Dodge) 9
(.ox drove Hilda In (be third heat only.
Time: 2:10. t:Vt, 2:11. M4fe. z:10V 2:13.
Second race, 2:11 class trotting, purse
u.uiv. inrec in live
I.IT7 Demaraet, o
Bell Bad, o. m. (McDonald) $ 4 4
Sir Todd, b. h. (Uenyon) 4(1
Surmise, b. g. (Ganoung) j I j
Ann Direct, Llk. ni. (Curils) ( S $
Kenyon W.. blk. h. (Kenyon) T T 7
Time: 2:11. 2:11. 2:11.
Tha Kentucky stakes, $2,000, for $-year-old
Irntlura Ian la th snA
"- Soprano, ch. g. (uickerson)...
4JI Muda Ouy, b. f. (Sajrlll)
47J I O'Neill, br. c. (Klnseri
4JoThe Wolverine, b. c. (Benyon)
derma u.. o. i. ((.Handler)..,
Time: 2:14. 2:12.
2:15 class trotting, purse $1,004, three In
Mtlva J., b. m. (Cox)
Marina u, b
Kioto, b. m.
rarfalla. b. m
1 2 2
3 4 ro
7 6 ro
IM I VV .l 11V..
reel, b. g. (Gears) . Ill
e. b. g. (uatiatfan) I t j
r Guard, b. g. (Murphy) 8 $ I
. 3 2
. 4 $
. S 4
702 Sll 847 2.WJ0
Kearney and Lexington Tie.
LEXINGTON, Neb., Oct. 16 (Special
Telegram.) The foot ball game between
the Kearney and Lexington High schools
resulted lu a tie. to 6. The Kearney
team worked the forward pass very successfully.
Lonsj SeUool Isaac C halleaa;.
The Long school foot ball team would
like a challenge from any school team
In the city. Th lxing school team Is a
lvO-pound tearn. AH our dates ar open.
Call Red U.i
n- (Cox)... 1 1 1
. m. ( W right) til
(Jackman) I i I
m. (Dickerson) I $ $
Ad boo, blk h. (Turner)
Orlan, b. h. (Geers
St. Peter, br. g. (Cecil)
Time: 2:14Si. 3:14V, i:U
2.03 class, pacing, purs $1,000, two In
i.ady Maud C, ch. m. (Dean)....
The Eel, gr. h. (McKwen)
A I lee n Wilson, blk. m. (Wilson).
Reed Bow, b. h. (McEween)
Time: 3.-05V4, 2:06W, 2.06.
The Lexington stakes, $2,000, for 3-year-old
trotters, two In three:
Sue D.. blk. f. (N. Willis) $ 1
Colorado E., b. c. (Maceyi 1
Eva Bellini, br. f. (IMckerson) t'4
Eva Tanguay, b. f. (Geers) $ $
T T t
.. t t t
' Light, mcdiam and heavy
weight. They're just rljrht In
styl) and price. Hutu, the new
kinds, priced at $15 up to fS.1.
Allow ua to show you the 925
Expert Clothes Fitters
107 South 16th Street
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