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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 13, 1911)
THE HKK: OMAHA, TIIUKSPAY. AVTilh U 1911.
Cubs Play Eleven Inning Tie With Cardinals With Final Score Three to Three,
COLLEGE LADS ARE HUMBLED
Western Leaguer Bun Away with
Them at Pa Rourkes Lot.
BELLE VTJE STABTS WITH A BUSH
All of Ihf Lrtioc Men Am Showlas
I p Well, and Rapid Projren I
Sot A In Their Wnrlt
Rellevue college around In the dust.
IS to 1, by the Colts yeaterday afternoon.
Omaha chalked up nine hits, and eleven
of the Rellevua player had fallen before
the mighty arm of Hall, who was In
The fame km never In doubt from the
very ftrst, although the college boys
atarted out with a rush. It looked like they
nre going to give the Colts a miff prac
tice, but the rush did not last long. The
Kama was won for Omaha In the second In
ning when ' five, runs were acored. After
that the Tlellevue players put up a good
game until the seventh Inning. . when five
more men crossed the! pan.
King played well on second bane and
shows Improvement In every game. Ward
played another good frame at short and
handled six chances with bit one error.
On the bases he waa fust. The work of the
team on a whole waa fast and clean. Tha
hit and run game was played effectively
and sacrifice hits were made In abundance.
In the seventh Inning fjellevue pulled off
a good double play. Hall hammered the
ball down to Hookey, who made a beauti
ful atop of a hard one and threw It to
Quackenbuah, wjro sailed It to Kowler In
time to catch Anderson.
Ruirkri' initios Better.
Omaha showed Improvement In hitting
and landed on the Kellevue pitcher almost
at illt. Agnew secured a home run In the
second Inning on account of Ftookey's
error. The ball went almost to the center
field fence before It waa recovered.
In the seventh Schlpke retired and
put F"arrell In at third base. Farrell
played a good gme and handled hlmaelf
with ease. He took three r fiancee without
a mlaa. Hall waa right and had tha college
boys whore he wanted . them and struck
out eleven men. In the fifth Inning he
pitched nine balls and every one waa a
strike. The score:
H. O. A. E.
1 0-0 0
2 10 0
14 4 0
18 0 1
1 0 0 0
0 12 1
2 0 2 1
1 1 4 0
27. 13 1
H. O, A. E.
2 2 0 1
0 1 0 0
0 0 6 0
0 15 0 1
0 2 4 0
0 2 3 1
0 1 2 S
1 0 0 0-
T 24 17 7
10 5 2 -15
1 0 S 2
Anderson, rf ....
Totals 34 15
Ohman, cf 4 0
AHsrhuler, rf.... 4 0
I'urtfs, c 4 0
Fowler, lb ,. 4 0
1 (alderman, p.-2b S 1
Manton, 3b 4 1
Cjuackanbush, 2b.-p... 0
Ftookey, ss 3 0
ftteppa. If I 0
To4il 81 3
Runa 1 KOI
Hit 0 2 0 1
0 0 0
Home run: Agnew. Two-base hit: Agnew.
Wild pitch: Halderman. Baa, on balls: Off
Hall, t; off Halderman, 2; off Quacken
bush. 3. Hits: Off Hall, 4; off Halderman,
4 In six Innings; off (juackenbush, 5 In two
Innings. Htruck out: By Hall, 11; by Hal
derman, 1: by ljuackenbush, 1. Hit by
pitched ball: Anderson. Ift on bases:
Omaha, 6; Bellevue. 4. Double play: Omaha,
1. Umpire: Edmonson. '
Eourke's Men Play
at Lincoln Today
Capital and Metropolitan Team Will
Engage in a Series of Exhibi
Omaha goes to Lincoln to meet the Lin
coin Western leaguers In exhibitions Thurs
day and Friday, returning for games here
Saturday and Sunday. This will be tha
flrat meeting of any Western league teams
this year, and the fans In both cities will
be able to get a little pre-aeason dope on
the respective lineups prepared for them.
Rourke'a Colts are somewhat crippled.
Kneaves and Graham, the atar Inflelders,
are both temporarily out of the game,
Kneaves with an Injured leg and Graham
with an eye that wag hit by a ball thla
week. Ward, the BL Louis youngster. Is
taking the place of Kneaves at short, and
King and Jack Farrell are filling in hi
place of Graham, '
Manager L'nglaub has been preparing for
this game for some time and the Rourkea
will have to do some spued y work. The
. ...MoCol inlck
Duriiin. .. .
HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETES TRAIN
Pre pari Bar fur Imtei-Claes Meet
Wood la Captain of lopho.
Track work at the Omaha High school
is progressing rapidly. The double shift at
the school has In no way Interfered with
the track team and about twenty-five lads
have been practicing on the campus every
afternoon. They are making preparations
for ths Inter-class meet May 19.
Preliminaries for the meet will be held
the latter part of the week, when the best
athletes from the four classes will be
selected for the events. The meet will be
held at the Driving park and the events
wtll be managed by Donald Howe.
Robert Wood, captain of the track team,
baa been chosen by the sophomore class a
captaia of the class team. In addition to
Wood, there will be Monlcky. who Is a
splendid vau'ter and Is also a fast sprinter.
Perhaps the strongest team In the meet
will be the squad wbirh the senior class
will enter. Rowley, who holds the school
record for the low hurdles, will be entered
for this event Ludwlg, who made first
place la the SSO-yard run at the Indoor
meet, will be entered in the half and the
quarter nillo runs. Albert Caha win enter
" In the quarter mile run. Leonard Lavtdge,
who makes the high hurdles In fast time
will be entered for thla event For the
hammer throw Andrew Iow will enter.
The relay uara has not ret been selected.
Hugh Millard and John Prexel of tha
Juniors will enter In the 100-yard dasjh.
Vergil Recior, who hat the school record
for the pole vault, will enter.
The Omaha Bee s Great Booklovers' Con
test Thirty-nine prises. You can enter at
Story of the Way Durbin
Got Name Danny Dreamer
Hie name la not Ianny lreamer, x
but It might a well be, for he an
swers to it aa readily as to Blaine
Durbin. The nifty little southpaw
of Pa's Otnahas has become so well
known aa ranny Dreamer that
many fans think that part, of the
handle really belongs to him.
Durbin had the nickname tacked
onto him while he wax a member
of tlio world's champion' Cuba.
In Ulalne happened to be at
tached to the Cub pitching staff.
Shortly after they had cleaned up
the diamond with the Detroit Tigers,
Ulllan Russell, who la an ardent
base ball fan and an admirer of the
Cubs, gave a box party at one of the
Chicago theaters where she was
playing, for Chance's champions.
Durbin was a member of tha
party and occupied a prominent
place In the front row of the box,
all togged out in his dress suit and
In appreciation of Mis. Kussell'a
hospitality, the Cuba chipped In and
bought a beautiful bouquet of flow
ers for the popular actress. Tha
bouquet was to have been presented
her across the footlights.
But Durbin stole a march on the Cubs. He copped the flowers and disap
peared from the box. Shortly afterwards, the bouquet was presented through
the wings. Durbin did the presentation act In the wings.
A Chicago sporting writer wrote the story of Durbln's little steal and told
how ha had done the "Danny Dreamer" stunt.
The name has stpek with him since.
incinnati Gets Bad
Beating at Start
CINCINNATI. April l'J.-Pittshurg over
whelmed Cincinnati this afternoon, 14 to 0,
In the opening game of the season. Both
of the Cincinnati pitchers were hit hard
and often, while Adams, for Ilttshurg, was
nearly Invincible, holding Cincinnati to
four scattered hits, fcore:
Byrne. 8b.... I i 0 0 OBeecher, it... 4 1 1 0
lav-h, rf ft 4 4 Bal , rf 4
K Clark. It. I 1 1 I Hnblltiei; lb. 4
Wagner, as... Ill 1 Mitchell, rf .l
.14 11 (Irani, lb I
,117 9 OAltlier, aa....l
.4 I 1 S 0 Downey, lb. .1
.14 114 Milken, c... I
. I 1 t 0 0 T. Clarke, e.. 1
Fmniine, p. ,.
.44 17 IT f ITannebill, a. 1
Gthann, c. ...
Totala it 4 27 11
Batted for Tanneliill in ninth.
rittsburg 0 0 2 1 2 7 0 2 0-14
Cincinnati 0 000000000
Two-base hit: Bvrne. Three-base nita;
Byrne, F. Clarke, Wagner, Miller, Hunter,
Hescher. Double play: wagner to Miner
to Hunter. Sacrifice hits: Wilson, Hunter.
Htolen base: Bates. First base on balls:
Off Fromme, 3; off Tannehlll, 3; off
Adams, 1. Struck out: By Fromme, 4; by
Tannehlll, 1; by Adams, 8. Hits: Off
Fromme, 10 In. lour and two-tniros innings;
off Tannehlll, 7 In four and one-third in
nings. Wild pitch: Fromme. Left on
bases: Cincinnati, 3; Pittsburg, 11. Time:
2.08. Umpires. Q'Dsy and Brennan.
Boston's Hits Timely.
BOSTON, April 12. Timely hitting In the
eighth inning won for the Boston Nationals
their first game from Brooklyn in the race
for the National league pennant, which
was inaugurated here this ' afternoon.
Clarke, It.... 4 1 I 0 Pevtdeon, cf 4 0 2 II
Goode, of I 0 I 0 Tuler. aa I 1 I 0 0
tlenug, aa... I 114 ODaubert, lb.. I 111 t I
Miller, rf ...l 1 0 0 0 Hummel, lb.. I 0 10
lneartoe, lb,. I 1 I 4 OWheat, If.... I 0 ft 0 0
Sweeney, lb. I 1 I I Ofoulenn, rf. .. 4 0 0 0 0
I 0 11 0 OZimerman, lb 4 1 0 I 0
I 1 ft 1 0 Bergen, e. ... I 1 0 2 0
1441 usir. p I I 1 1
.25 ft 27 11 T' ToUla 4 24 II 1
U 0 v 0 it 0 i 'i
0 0 0 0 0 ft 0 1 0-1
BIO HUNN1.1U RACK I'LAXNKO
Fonr-MII Dash to He Held Over
Home Kentucky Coarse.
LEXINGTON. Ky.. April 11 Announce
ment was made here this afternoon that
plans for one of the greatest racing events
ever known in Kentucky had been made.
It will be a four-mile dash for running
horses over the Kentucky course that bids
the most money for It. Major F. A. Daln
gerfield, manager of James It. Keene s
Castleton stud here, is In charge of the
race and will issue entry blanks. The
vent will be open to the world and en
tries will be sought In every state In the
L'nloa and in every European country
which produces racers. Kach nomination
fee will be (100, with the privilege of nam
ing three horses, but only one may start
at a 1260 fee. Barney 8chreiber, J. N.
Camden. August Belmont, Irving H.
Wbeatcroft, James Ft Keene and other
leading breeders have promised entries.
Tha race will be run this fall.
EXOITHOH TAKE! WATER MEET
Second Aqnatle Event Takes Place at
Y. M. C. A.
The second aquatic meet of the Omaha
Young Men's Christian association was
held last night at the association rooms.
F. iiimatroin was winner with 15 points; A.
Baucker. 12;. A. Anderson, ; M. Gilbert, Q.
Hoi. S; A. Rounner, 1; It- Woodruff. 1.
Fifty-yard Dash First. Freidhoff Eng
strom; second, Adulph Anderson; tnlrd,
Adrian Sauoker. Time. 0.3l'V
PluiiT'i for Distance i Irst, Adrian
Eucr 43 feet. 10 inches; second. Hal-
lock Kout. 42 fret, 2 Inches; ti'.iid, Arthur
Rounuer. X feet.
Two Hundred and Twenty-yard wim
Flrat. F. EiiKatrom: second, A. Anderson;
third 8. C. Sliorman iduin t finish). Time,
Kimcy 1 Uvliig-First. F. Engstrom. ,
points; second. A. Baucker. So 1-8 points.
Ultra. R. Woodruff. tv, points
Novelty Swim First. M. Gilbert (swam
two lengths of pool pulling two boys after
him); second. A Baucker (swam over and
oer arm loll).
American Sprinter Defeated.
MELBOURNE, Australia: April 12 Don
nldaon of Victoria defeated C. E. Holway,
the American sprinter, by three yards! In
the worlds hO-yaid championship. whK'h
waa run at Bendigo. Vlctcria. today. Dim
aldson s time for the distance was ten sec
Charged with Selling; Sick Horses.
ABERDEEN. K. D.. April 12 (Special.)
A. E. Ltavitt of Brltton, arrested, there
recently on the charge of selling slandered
horses, was taken hefure I'nited States
Commissioner William Wallace here on
charge of shipping slandered horses from
Hettinger. N. I . to Aberdeen, In violation
cf the federal atatutes. lie will be tried
at the next term of federal court at Fargo,
N. TV. having given bond In the sum of
$200 for his appearance.
Blar Hotel for Waterloo, la.
WATERLOO, la., April 12.-Thomaa Cas
caden, Jr., a local capitalist, today an
nounced his Intention of erecting an eight
story hotel to cost S-'X.OO and to contain
:tt rooms. The building will k erected
adjoining the Irving hotel, and operations
mil start In May.
Enter the Bee's Booklovers' Contest now.
Standing of Teams
W.L Pct '
New York.. 1 0 10KW Minneapolis. 1 0 100')
Washington 1 0 vm Imllanapolls 1 0 ICO
ft. Louis... 1 0 1000 Kansas City 1 0 liOO
Philadelphia 0 1 .( Milwaukee .0 1 .00
Boston o 1 Toledo 1 .ii
Cleveland ..0 1 .00 1 Louisville ..0 1 .00
Chicago ....0 0 .000' St. Paul 0 0 .00
Ietrolt 0 0 .OW: Columbus .. 0 0 .000
Brooklyn. 1; Boston, 2.
Philadelphia, 2; New-York, 0.
Pittsburg, 14: Cincinnati, 0.
St. Louis, 9; Chicago, 3; eleven Innings.
New York, 2; Philadelphia, 1.
Boston, 6; Washington, 8.
Chicago-Detroit, postponed, wet grounds.
Cleveland. .1; St. Louis, 12.
Milwaukee, 0; Indianapolis, L
Minneapolis, 7; Toledo, 4; ten inning.
St. Paul-Columbus, postponed, rain.
Kansas City, 4; Louisville, i.
National League Brooklyn at Boston,
Philadelphia at New York, Pittsburg at
Cincinnati, St. Louis at Chicago.
American League Cleveland at St, Louis,
Chicago at Detroit, Boston at Washington,
New York at Philadelphia.
American Association Milwaukee at In
dianapolis, Minneapolis at Toledo. St. Paul
at Columbus, Kansas City at Louisville.
Giant Parade Leads
Way to Rourke Park
for Opening Game
All Omaha is Preparing to Turn Out
to Make the Occasion One to
Pa Rourke will lead a mammoth parade-
to his new park when the Western leaguo
season opens In Omaha April 21 with a
game between the Omaha and Dee Moines
teams. He will be followed by a long
string of automobiles laden with players
and fans. Two trucks will feature the
rarade, hauling a band each, v The huge
Omaska truck, made in Omaha, will carry
one of these.
At the park all will be In gala day attire
and Brother Dave has promised suitable
refreshments for a real opening, such as
Omaha has never seen before. All Omaha
Is boosting for the opening, the Ad club
and the Omaha Commercial club each hav
ing reserved a section of seats where
they will locate their noisiest members.
WI.NS DIAMOND BADGES
East Alton Professional Carries Off
Honors In Shoot
PPRINGFIELD, III., April 11 Breaking
eighty-four out of a possible 100 targets.
with the wind and rain against 1)1 m, Homer
Clark of East Alton, a professional, took
the 11.000 Chicago Board of Trade diamond
badge event In the opening' day of the
Illinois Sportsmen's shoot at Harvard park
today. The score was the lowest to win
the event for several years. Because of
the weather the shooting was necessarily
poor, a cross wind Interfering with the
work of the traps as well as deflecting
the course of the shot.
Thirty-one were entered in the diamond
badge event. Clark was winner of the
Missouri state championship in 1910. He
was a scratch entrant and shot from tiis
Bart Lewis of Auburn, a member of the
Illinois Gun club of this city, had the
event tied with Joe Barto of Chicago, until
the last frame of the last squad of shoot
ers, when v Clark broka twenty straight,
with the wind and rain driving In his face.
Briltoa nnd Barada to Fight.
ST. JOSEPH, Mo.. April 12. Jack Brit
ton, the Chicago lightweight, and Jake
Barada of elouth St. Joaph litoe been
matched to boK fifteen rounds before the
Business Mens Athletic association here
Water Plant for Bella Fonrcae.
BELLE FOCRCIIE. H. D., April 12.
(Special.) A new water works system, cost
ing SuO.OcO, Is the latest venture for Belle
Fourche. work having been started on
tl e plant this week. Not a detail In mak
ing it a complete and model plant has been
overlooked.. The contrart let Is complete
in every particular and the Kats-Cralg
rompanv of Omaha, which has the con
tract, says that it ia one of the finest
plants they ever Installed. The work Is
bring Inspected by State Engineer Lea for
the city. The water supply will bs drawn
fiom four artesian wells py air lifts, to
Increase the flow, and pressure will be
obtained by an air line compressor. N. K.
Atwood Is actively In charge of the con
tract work. Modern machinery la being
employed In the ditching and although
the work la to be completed by June 1
the contractors' believe they will finish on
ATHLETICS LOSE THE OPENER
Highlanders Take First of Season,
Two to One.
VAUGHN PITCHES IN FINE FORM
e York Scores Wlnalns Ran lai
Eighth Innlna, While Philadel
phia's Rnn Is Bean It of
IHaff of Render's Fly.
PHILADKLPHIA. April 12.-New York
defeated Philadelphia, the world s cham
pions, this afternoon In the opening game
of the American league season here. 2 to 1.
Vaughn pitched remarkable ball for the
visitors and only three hits, two doubles
and an Infield single, were made off him.
Philadelphia's run was the result of a muff
of Bender's fly by Wolter and Hogan's
New Tork scored In the third Inning on
Wolter's double, Murphy's wild throw and
In the eighth Inning New Tork scored
the winning run. Cree drew a -base on
balls, Thomss threw wild on Johnaon"s
sacrifice, a double play resulted on Blair's
bunt fly, Vaughn singled and Barry
fumbled Wolter's grounder. Before the
game began Collins was presented with an
automobile. Four out of five New Yorkers
who tried to steal second base were thrown
out. Score: v.
NSW YOHK. PHILADELPHIA.
B H O A E B.H.O.A-K
Walter, rf.... 4 1 I 0 1 Hosan. If 4 1 I
Hemphill, cf. 4 I 14 OOMrlng, ef..,4 0 14 0
IH, IB 4 I 11 I 1 Colllne. Ib.,
Hartzell, lb.. 4 111 Baker, lb...
KalRht, 2b... 4 0 14 I Pavla. lb...
Cree. If I 1 1 Murphy, rf.
Johoeon, sa.. I 0 1 4 Harry, aa...
Blair, 0 I 4 I 4 0 Thnmae, c.
Vaughn, p.... I 1 I 1 1 Benier, p..
4 0 10 1 0
4 0 10 1
Totala II 1 17 11 I Tola la II I 17 II I
New York 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 02
Philadelphia 0 0000100 0-1
Lett on bases: New York, ; Philadel
phia, 6. Two-base hits: Wolter, Hogan,
Baker, Sacrifice hit: Johnson. Double
play; Davis to HArry. Stolen bases: Chase,
Collins. First base on errors: New York,
2; Philadelphia, 2. Struck out: By Vaughn,
8; by Bender, 4. Bases on bslls: Off
Vaughn, 1; off Bender, 1. Time: 1:65.
Umpires: Evans and Egan.
lit. Louis Hits Hard.
ST. LOUI8. April 12. Twelve thousand
spectators saw tit. Louis hit the Cleveland
pitchers for sixteen hits and win the open
ing game of the local American league sea
son by a score of 12 to 3. Score:
8t. LOUIS. C5.BVBLANI1.
Lasorte, Ib. ..
114 4 OGi-aney, If... 4 1114
4 114 4 Tamer, lt. .. I
1110 4 Jackeon, ct... 4
4 I 1 I (I Lajole, ib ... i
4 10 14 Baeterly, rf.. 4
4 114 4 Klovall, lb... 4
4 110 0 Pmiih, e I
. 4 4 4 4 1 Olaon, as I
.110 11 Knatipp. aa..
Blandlng, p.. 1
.44 II 17 II 1 Tlnsllns, p.. 0
Oress. P I
Totala U I 14 14 T
Batted for Olson In eighth.
St. Louis 1 0 3 5 1 0 0 2 12
Cleveland 0 2 t 0 0 0 0 0 13
Twn-hau tilta- Cjialarlv Hmllh Wil
liams (i. Gregg. Laporte. Sacrifice hit:
Turner. Double play: Laporte to Wallace
to Newnam. Passed ball: Smith. Stolen
bases: Wallace. Jackson. Bases on balls:
Off Blandlng. 1; off Ylngllng, 2; oft Gregg.
BtrucK out: By Blandlng, Z; by Gregg,
4. Hits: Off Blandlng. 8 In three and a
third Innings: otf Ylngllng, 2 In two-thirds
Inning; off Gregg, 6 In four Innings. Left
on bases: St. Louis, 10; Cleveland, 3.
Time: 2:05. Umpires; O'Laughlln and
Wright, Expert in
Tennis. Visits Young
Will Come Here for National Clay
Court Event in August On
Way to Coast.
Beats C. Wright, who has held places
among the leading tennis players of the
United States since 1&89, was in Omaha
Tuesday In company with his father,
George Wright. The two Wrights, father
and son, spent a day. with Conrad Young,
and others of the tennis fraternity. Last
night they left for California.
Beals Wright and N. W. Niles, another
of the men ranking high among the ten
nis players of the country, are planning
to come to Omaha and enter the doubles
together, and to try pot luck against each
other and Melville Long, the present
holder, for the clay court championship.
The preliminaries to the national cham
pionship lawn tennis doubles start in Chi
cago August 2, and the national clay court
event starts here August 6. Thus It will
be possible for the men in the national
doubles to come to Omaha and enter the
national clay court events, and then be In
time for the national singles, doubles. In
tercollegiate, and other championships in
Newport, August 21.
"I would like personally to come to
Omaha, and Niles, who will enter the
doubles with me this year, Is very en
thualastio about the elay court event," said
George Wright and Beals C. Wright are
to make a trip on the Paoiflo coast and
return to their home in Boston by way of
the southern routes.
DRYS SPRING A SURPRISE
Move to Exempt Cook t'oaatr, III,
from Operation of Local
SPRINGFIELD, 111., April 12.-The
"drjs" sprang a surprise on the "wets'
in tha local option fight in the house to
day, when Chairman George H. Wilson of
the temperance committee offered an
amendment to the county option bill elim
inating Cook county from Its operation.
Local optlonlsta from all parts of Illinois
filled the galleries and overflowed onto
the floor ot the house until Speaker Adklns
was forced to order the floor cleared.
Representative Smith's declaration that
be waa not afraid to stand on stale-wide
prohibition brought applause from the gal
leries. Arising to a point of personal priv
ilege, Lee O'Nell Browne said he objected
to the deliberations of the house being
turned into vaudeville stage.
"These people are here by sufferance."
said Browne, "and should observe the rules
of the house."
Loud hlnses from the galleries answered
DOANE IS SECURING FUNDST
Check for Five Thoosand Dollars
HerelVes at Crete by College
CRETE. Neb., April H.-(6peelal Tele
grsra.) The James family of New York
City has sent a check to tViane college for j
$5,000. Only $"5,fK are now needed to reach j
tha $60.ia. The Pearsons gift of $,04 U
to come April 14.
On another page will be found the rules
governing the Booklovers' Contest
Mrs E. F Brailev. wife, ef the sheriff,
is dangerously 111 with a nervous disorder.
Glossary of Golfing Terms
ADPKESSMNG THE PALL Putting one s self in position to strike the ball.
Can l e dnna rlgh'. or wrong.
APPROACH tVhen a player Is sufficiently near the hole to bs able to
drive the ball to the putting green, his stroke Is called the approach shot.
BREAK CLUB An object lying near the ball, of such nature as might
break the club wl.en striking at the ball. Shins don't count. ,
BUNKER A term originally confined entirely to a sandpit. Its use fow Is
extended to almost any kind of a hasard, particularly to a h!h grassy mound
CARRY The (listsnce from a place where the ball Is struck to the place
where It pitches. Hnce, a long carry and a short carrv. A hard, hot. tired
and uner.Joyahle carry when you're getting beat.
COURSE That portion of the links In which the game ought to be played,
generilly bounded on either side by rough ground or other haxard.
CUP A small hole In the course, usually one msde by the stroke of some
DIVOT Piece ot turf cut out by an Iron, which should always be carefully
replaced, and la. by any consclenclous club member.
FACK The elopo of a bunker or hillock.
FOY Moss, rank grnss.
GREEN 1. The .whole links. 2. The putting ground sround the different
HAZARD A general term for a bunker, long grass, sand pit, road, water.
HOOSIERS BLANK BREWERS
Milwaukee Able" to Secure Only Three
Hits Off Schlitzer.
LOCALS SCORE IN SIXTH INNING
Mehoff la I'aaaed to First, "teals
Irrond nnd "cores Only Ron of
the Game on Cnrlsrh's
INDIAN ATOLI 9, April 12. Indianapolis
defeated Milwaukee In the opening game
of the season today, 1 to 0. The visitors
were unable to hit Schlltser, only securing
The locals scorftd the one run of the
game after two were out in the sixth In
ning, when Nlehoff was passed to first,
stole second and scored oft Carlsch'a two
base hit. Score:
4 10 0 0
4 114 1
4 1 II 4 4
4 0 10 0
I 0 1 I 0
4 0 14 1
Mow, aa 4 1 1 I 1 Randall, rf.
Woodnilf, cf. I
Rleland. rf. .. I
BHiannell, If. 4
Preemaa. lb. 4
NIMloff, 3b... I
Carlsch. c... 4
Wllllama. Ib. I
Bchlltier, p.. I
110 t'harlea. lb.,
til 0 Jonee. lb ...
110 negrnff, cf..
4 11 I 0 Clark, lb ...
0 0 11 Lewi., aa....
14 0 0 Llehold. If..
114 OBreen, e
111 OOllllgan, p..
Totals SO f 27 14 I Totala II I 14 II I
Indianapolis 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 I
Milwaukee 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Two-base hits: Randall, Carlsch. Struck
out: By Gllligan. 5; by Schlltxer, 4. Bases
on balls: Off Gilllgan, 2; off Schlitzer, 1.
Stolen bases: Nlehoff (3, Charles, Wood
ruff. Time: 2;U0. L'mrlres; Blerhalter
WHITFORD IS EXONERATED
Impeachment tha rare Aaalnst Colo
rado Jurist Falls to
DE.WER, Colo., April 12,-The house to
day adopted the majority report of the
committee which Investigated the charges
against Judge Greeley Whltford in Im
peachment proceedings brought against
him by labor leaders. The report exoner
ates Judge Tvtford. The charge grew out
of the commitment to jail for a year of a
number of striking coal miners for con
tempt of court.
NEW YORK. Aoril 12.-M ETAl.K
Htanilard copper. Weak: anot anil fmi
ll.6fki11.76. london market, steady; -spot
ft-! l.'a Ml: futures. 54 5s. Iike. lorn 1 1 v.
X12S7H?l-o0; electrolytic, liL!V4i 12.3,";
casting SlI.K.ij-fy 12.00. Tin flrm; ,il)ot and
futures. Ml.OUOT 42.30. Sa es. 10 tons. I.on.
don market, firm; spot, 194; futures, iH9
Lead, dull. 4.4en4.60, New York, and t-t 26
4 90, East St. Ltiuls. London market, 1J
ue ki. Kpeiter rirm, S5.45&S.S&, New York,
and S5.S.ygi.40, East 8t. lxuis. Sales, 50.OW
lbs. spot. Kast St. Louis delivery at 16.30.
I.ondon, 23 lAs. Antimony, dull; Cookson's.
W.OOfcO.W. Iron, Cleveland warrants, 4Cs
lOVid In London. locally the market was
steady; No. -1 foundry northern. ILl.Ti'o.
itSb; !o. i northern. No. 1 southern and
No. 1 southern soft, $15 50(5 18.00.
T. LOCKS, April 12. MKTALS LeaJ,
steady; $4.30; spelter, steadv, $6.30.
Oils and Hosln.
SAVANNAH. April 12. TURPENTINE
Steady at fcflc. Sales. 145 bhls.; receipts. 3S2
bills.; shipments. 2U0 bbls. : stocks. 4 4x2
ROSIN Firm. Sales. 1.047 bbls.: recelnts.
V& bbls.; shipments, 4'3 bbls.; stocks. 33.0M
tbls. Quotations: B. $7.00; I. $7.70: E.
$7.767.7?V. P. S7.80: O. t7.eWi.82ti; H, $7.W
W.s; 1, i.KiW' i; K, S7.MHl1.S0; M, S7.no
WU. 7.SO(gr7.9.tt; WW, S7.Wu7.9o.
PEORIA. April 12.-CORN-Hlsher! Ko I
white or yellow. 60c; No. S white, 4!c
No. S yellow, 49c; No. i. white, 47'Ac;
OATS-i-lrm; No. 2 white, S3Vc; standard
S2v4c; No. S white, 81W32c.
Dry Goods Market.
NEW YORK. April 12.-DRY OOODS
The cotton markets were steady to firm
with trade generally quiet. Yarns are
quoted quiet. Some export trade Is re
ported In brown cottons and prints. Lin
ings are quiet. Jobbers are doing a very
light house business.
NEW YORK. April 12-SUOAR-Raw
firm; muscovado, 89 test, 3.36c; centrifugal
96 test, S.Wc; molasses, S3 test. J.llo; re
Omaha Hay Market.
wmajia, juiy 12. HA Y No 1 111 rin-
2. 110.00; packing. $9.0n: alfalfa. $13 0.
w: Wheat, $5.00; rye, $.50; oats, $7.00.
Young Man Run Over
By Railroad Train
Body of Peter Peterson, Aged Twenty-Two,
Found on Missouri Pa
cific Tracks Last Night.
The body of Teter Peterson, 22 years old.
of SS25 Manderson street, was found st 11:M
o'clock last night on the Missouri Pacific
tracks at Thirty-second and Pratt streets.
Karl Hofman, K!5 Meredith street, waa
returning home from a call at the home
of Lyman Wheeler. Thirty-sixth and Ohio
streets, when he stumbled over the body
lying between the rails. He went to the
home of Charles Kwlng. S315 Fpauldlng
street, and called the police.
Police Surgeon Bishop, after examining
the body, said the man had been dead
several hours when found. Coroner Crosby
was notified and took charge of the body.
Peterson was the son of John Peterson,
who has been employed for tha last sixteen
years at the Union Taclflc bakery, where
the son had alao worked at Intervale during
the last four years.
Olof Peterson, night foreman at the Union
Pacific bakery, said that young Peterson
had quit yesterday noon, telling his fellow
employes that he was going to Kansas City
In a few days.
He went home In the afternoon and pre
pared to make the trip. The father said
last night his son had left home at I o'clock
yesterday afternoon and had not said
where he was going. It Is thought, how
ever, that he spent the evening at the
theater and was run down by a passing
train while returning home.
Peter Peterson is survived by his parents,
three brothers and two sisters.
MEXICAN IOLDIBHS GKT RAISB
Privates Will Receive Half
CITY OF MEXICO, April lt-After next
Saturday every private in the Mexican
army will receive one peso a day or M
cents more than he now receives. General
Manuel Coslo, secretary of war, today sent
all division commanders circulars announc
ing this Increase. . Commissioned and non
commissioned officers also share in the
Increase. First sergeants will receive two
pesos a day and It Is unofficially said the
commissioned officers in the field are to
receive one peso a day more than they
are now paid.
Small bands of Insurrectos continue to
appear from time to time In the outskirts
of the federal district and the Jefe politico
of Milpa Alta was assured by the governor
ot the district that a detachment of
mounted police would be sent there and
Xochmllco to assist In maintaining order.
These Insurrectos sre believed to be a por
tion of thoAp who have been conducting
raids along the border of the state of
Efforts of Rosallno Torres, believed to
be a Mexican, to organize a 11111 usterlng
expedition on Oustamalan soli have led to
the mobilization of a part of the President
Manuel Estrada Cabrera's army along the
International boundary to enforce the neu
I I a. J I I. H1
A perfect condition of the ekin exists as long as the blood is norma,
but when it becomes contaminated with humors and acids its supply of
nutritive properties is greatly lessened, and it becomes a sharp, acrid fluid
which diseases instead of preserving the natural health and texture of the
skin. Then come Skin Diseases ; the .character of the eruption depending
upon the nature of the humor with which the blood is infected. If there is
an excess of acid in the circulation the trouble ia characterized by itching
and burning; eruptions. Other impurities produce watery blisters, rashes,
etc., commonly known as Eczema, Tetter or Salt Rheum, while still other
morbid matters in the circulation cause Acne, pimples and like troubles. It
is right and proper to get what relief one may from the application of washes,
calves, etc., but euch treatment should not be depended on alone to produce a
cure only a thorough purification of the blood can accomplish this. S. S. S.
curea Skin Diseases of every character and kind, because it purifies the blood.
It goes down into the circulation and removes Ihe humors and acids, builds
up the weak, acrid blood, and completely cures all skin affections. Book on
Skin Diseases and any medical advice free. S. S. S. is for sale at drug stores
WE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO, ATLANTA, CA.
Today is Home Day.
Look over the fine list prepared by
Buy a home.
Own your own home.
The man that owns his own home Is rnairter of the situation h
stands hlahar tn the esteem of bis employer than the man who rents. Now Is
the time for you to bein. Look at the choice barjaina offered in the
lie today, on the easyt payment plan, a few hundred dollars dowtL balance
monthly like rent.
Today is Home Day.
SEYRINO AMATEUR CHAMPION i
Boston Heavyweight Diiposei
Opponent! in Easy Fashion.
BOTH VICTORIES KNOCKOUTS
atlonnl Amatear llnslna Champion
ship Believed hy Many to Brine
tlat Another Possible "White
ROftTON, April II Another possible
"white man's hope'- was uncovered, in the
opinion of many persons, at the National
Amateur Boxing Championship tournament
at Mechanics Hall tonlaht. when John rv
rlno. a jno-pnund member of the Armory
Athletic association of Boston, won tha
heavyweight championship by disposing ef
Joseph Burk Cox. also of Boston. In M see
onds with a sledge hammer right. It had
required only two rounds for him to put
away T. J. Porsey of the Irish-American
Athletic club. New Tork. tn the semi
finals. Both' were knockouts.
Warren 13. Barbour, son of a New York
millionaire, did not appear to defend his
championship award gained In thla class
last yearr Of the other half dosen cham
pionships awarded, that for the 105-pound
class probably produced the next best .
fighter of the evening In Johnny Fallon,
a Boston messenger boy.
James Jarvls of New York won from
Frank McGarry. New York. In the 136
pound class, after three rounds.
In the H.Vpound clnss. after two rounds
of stiff exchanges. Ted Hodgdon of Bom
erville. a New Kngland champion, was
laid low by John Fisher of New Tork.
A single round sufficed for Napoleon
Boutlllier of Boston to lay low John H.
Cralge of Philadelphia In the final of the
The championship In the 12f-pound clasa
went to Frank Huffnagle of Brooklyn, by
default, A. Kauffman, also of New Tork,
breaking his hand. ' s
HELMRICH'S HOME RUN
SAVES GAME FOR TIGERS
UlTea Mlaaoarl Base Ball Team Fen
to Three Victory Orr War.
COLUMBI0A, Mo., April 12 Special Tele
gram.) Helmrlch's home run broka up a
twelve-Inning tie and gave Missouri a 4
to S victory over the Warrensburg Normal
base ball nine this afternoon. The big
fielder was the first one up In the twelfth
Inning and walloped the ball for one of the
longest hits ever made on Rollins field.
Captain Beaheer and Outfielder Ha'l
could not play for Missouri and their
absence nearly proved fatal for the Tigers.
Ellis, a new pitcher, appeared for the first
time for Missouri and did well.
Four bunched hits In the third Inning
netted Warrensburg three runs, but Rube
settled down after this and finished strong.
Thomas, for the visitors, struck out four
teen Tigers, but bunched hits in tha first
and seventh Innings and Helmrlch's homer
proved his undoing. Score: R.H.E.
Warrensburg .. 003000000000 I 7 f
Missouri 2000001000 1 4 ft i
Batteries: Missouri, Kills and Castllo;
Warrensburg. Thomas and Thomas. Um
Gat Your Cnslsr
IVon't watt until the last day before
Raster. Take plenty of time to select
it; let us have the necessary time to
a. . . . . . , , , j a
lit it to your nceui. n. oauiy iiiicu iint
I a poor purchase.
Our assortment of bat will appeal
to all well dressed men. All the new
and popular shapes tvnd colors, at
$3.0 to $6.00
The incomparable Stetsons are $.1.?JO
and up. The smart, dressy English
Derbies are 94.00. Again, we repeat,
don't wait till the last minute.
Tom Kelly Co.
81B Ho. 10th St.
Tom Kelley Jack MrQuillen
,S nueui 1
f le-- i I
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