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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 18, 1911)
Well, You Couldn't Expect Mutt to Make Good if the Umpire
ATHLETICS WlNIN ELEYENTH
One Eua in Ninth, Followed by Twa
More in Eleventh.
THIRTY THOUSAND IN STANDS
Day la Dark aad Cloeey, bat It Falls
Dasapea tho Entki'luai of
tho Retere for Bath of
00000000 I O 23
KTW TORK, Oct. 17. Thirty thousand
er mora persons filled the wine reaches
of tba Brush stadium thla afternoon to
tha New York NaUonal and the
Philadelphia Americana engage In the
third contest of the world's champion
ship series. Each contender bad won a
game and many believe tn&t the tide of
victory wnold set In today and point tha
way to tha final winner of tha series.
A dull gray day that was filled with
portents af rain failed to dampea the
enthusiasm of the crowds which wildly
applauded tha batting and fielding prac
tice of the Athlettea and the Giant. The
(Hants In their sombre uniform of black
were the first in the field and It was
not untU tha home club bad about eon-
eluded Its batting practice that Fhlldel
phla trotten en tha diamond. A fine
rain began, ta fall tea minutes before tha
game, Mathewson. Giants, and Coombs.
Athletics, warmed up. .
rktlaaelBbtaae Ara Confidant.
Phlladelphlans who came over ta see
today's gacaa vara brimming with oonfl
dance and ready to back their opinions
with something besides words. The adds
remained slightly in favor of tha Giant a.
however, largely through tha prepondei
ence of New Tork money. '
Tha Giants believe ' they will win the
series. Tha players talked that way at
ths club house this morning, baaing their
opinions on the form that Mathewson
and Marquard had shown in tha first twa
"Certainly tha Athlettea. heavy hitters
that they are, have not tieen really dan
gerous agalnat our pitchers, and wa have
seen the best our opponents have in the
pitching line." said Devlin. "We don't
fear Coombs, tor his work last year In the
world's series showed he was more lucky
than anything else."
Connie Mack and hit Athletics wore
sunny smiles today,
"They were good ball games, weren't
theyT" questioned Mack, and then added:
There will be soma mora We have Just
Tha Philadelphia players do not think
that Mathewson will be aa pussling now
that they have had an opportunity to
look over his shoots and slants. "He's
a wonder, though," said Eddie Collins,
"and you have got to watch closely to
follow his ball."
Coombs depends largely on speed and
bis teammates figured Mack would call
on blra to serve up ths ball ta ths New
Day Grewa Darker.
The weather prospect grew more dis
couraging as ths dsy advanced. The
clouds became darker and more threat
ening and rain seemed a certainty be
fore the end of the day.
Members of the National commission,
however, said It would take mora than
one gentle shower to cause postponement.
When the bleacher gates were thrown
open at 0 about MO peisona were in
line at the ticket office. After these had
entered and selected their favorite spots
on the stands there was not enough de
mand for tickets to necessitate forming
the line again, although there was a
steady trickle of spectator through the
Batteries : Coo m be and Lapp for Phlla
dtlphla. Mat hew son and Meyers for New
Umpires: Brennan behind plate, Con
nolly oa bases; Klsm In lft field, Dlneea
in rlht field.
Details af the Play.
First Inning: Athletics: Lord out. Doyle
to Merkle. Oldrlng out. Fletcher to Mer
kle. Collins out Merkle to Mathewson.
Giants: Devore fanned on three feat
pitched ba.U. Doyle out to Davis (un
assisted). Coombs used blinding speed,
fcnodgreae alto fanned. No run.
toecond Inning Athletics: Baker out.
"Vle ts Merkle. It was a pretty assist
f Doyle's. Murphy lined to Hersog. The
uka cut off a two-bagger. Davis filed
it ta ttnodgraae. No runs.
Giants: Murray was out on a towering
fly to Loid. Coombs mixed up a tat
drop with a high Inshoot and kept the
ball near the handle of the Giants' bat.
Merkle out, Barry to Davts. Hersog
fanued on two drop curves and a high,
fast one. No runs.
Glaul Hear la Third.
Third Inning Athletics: Barry singled
to left. It was a Una drive and the first
hit of ths game. Barry stole second.
Meyers' throw being high. Lapp lined
out ta Doyle, who doubled Barry at
second. Fletcher tailing the throw. It
It was a sharp double play and saved the
e'.tueuon for the Giant. Coombs popped
out U Doyle. No run.
Giants: Fletcher filed out to Murphy.
Meyers' graaeer was too hot for Baker
U hold and the Indian was safe. The
crowd cheered, as It was the Giant' first
alugte of the game. Maihewaun elngled
ts rlUt. the Indian tsJUug third. The
W Mm ,
stsnds wers In sn uproar. Meyers scored
on Devore's Infield tap, which Barry
threw to Collins, forcing out Mathewson.
Devore out stealing eecond. Lapp ta
Parry. One run. Total, Athletics, 0;
Flae Work by Mstheweoa.
Fourrh Inning Athletic: Lord filed
to Snodgraas. Oldrlng popped to Fletcher.
Collins beat out Infield hit. The hit
might have gone for s two-bag Iter had
not Hersog made a beautiful stop. Col
lins stole second and the New York play-
era kicked on tha decision. Baker out,
Mathcwaon to Merkle. Mathewson made
a pretty play on the ball, leaping Into
the air to take the high bound. No runs.
Giants: Doyle was out, Collins to Dev..
Snodgraes hit a high fly to Lord and aat
down. Murray was out on a sky acre per.
whlnh Murphy captured. No runs.
Fifth Inning-Athletics: Murphy was
safe at first on Hersog's error on a hard
hit bounder. Davis singled, tha ball hit
ting Umpire Connolly. Murphy took sec
ond on ths single. Harry sacrificed,
Matbewaon to Merkle. On Lapp's in
field tap Murphy was out at the plate on
an assist by Mathewson and Meyers and
a putout by Hersog, whs chased tba run
ner clear to tba plate. Coombs popped
out to Fletcher. No runs.
Murphy and Davis took second and
third on Barry's sacrifice hit.
Giants: Merkle filed to Lord. Hersog
walked on four wide ones. This was the
first base on balls during ths game. The
crowd was now la a front af excitement
and tried their best to fattle Coombs.
Hersog was out stealing. Lapp to Collins.
Hersog ovsrsud tha bag. Fletcher out,
Barry to Davis. Total score; Athletics,
0; Giants, 1.
61xth Inning Athletics: Lord out an a
line drive to Murray. Matbewaon used
all his speed and the Athletics had diffi
culty in solving his delivery In ths dark
day. Oldrlng struck out. It was Mathew
son's first strikeout. Collins drove a high
fly to Bnodgrass and was out. No runs.
Giants: Tha weather cleared suite a
bit during tha early part 'of ths inning
and there was only ths faintest part of
a suggestion of mist In tha air. Meyers
fouled out to Lapp. Mathewson sent up
a high one, which Collins smothered. De
vore out. Baker to Davis. No runs.
Total acora Athletics. 0; Giants. L
Seventh Inning Athletics: The Phll-
dvlphla enthusiasts stpod up at ths be
ginning of ths Inning and cheered Baker
when he came to ths plata Baker went
out on a high fly to Murray. Murphy
want out on a high fly to Doyla Davis
fanned. No runs.
Olants: Doyle out, Collins to Davis.
Bnodgrass fanned. Murray walked. Mur.
ray was safe at second when Collins
dropped Lapp's throw. Merkle out, Col
lins to Davie. No runs. Total score:
Athletic, New Tork, 1.
No Score la Klghth.
Eighth Inning Athletics: Barry dou
bled. Lapp scratched an Infield hit,
Barry taking third. Barry out at the
Plata on Coombs' tap to Doyle, who
threw to Meyers. Lapp was out at home
when ha tried to oome In after Fletcher
had dropped a throw of Doyle's, who
fielded Lord's grounder to catch Coombs
at second. It was Lord's first base on
Fletcher's error. Oldrlng fanned. No
runs. Total score: Athletics, 0; New
Ulanta Hersog filed to Lord. Fletcher
out. Barry to Davis. Meyers fanned. No
tuna. Total score: ' Athletics, 0; New
Ninth i Inning Athletics: Collins out,
Hersog to Msrkte. Baker scored on a
horns run to right field bleaohrra The
fans went wild. Umpire declares a hit
by Murphy a foul ball. Hersog tumbled
Murphy's hit, then threw wild. Murphy
taking second. Davis out, Meyers to
Merkle, Murphy taking third. Ames Is
now warming up. Barry out. One run.
Giants: Mathewson fanned. Devore
popped out to Baker. Doyle fanned. No
runs. Total score: Athletica. 1; New
Tenth Inning Athletic: Lapp out.
Fletcher to Merkle. Barry out, Hersog
to Merkle. Coomhs filed to Doyls. Lord
out. Fletcher to Merkle.' No run
Olants: Snodgrass walked. He got In
the way of a pitched ball, but tha umpire
would not allow him to take his base.
Murray sacrificed, Coombs to Davis.
Bnodgrass out attempting to steal third.
Lpp to Baker. Bakers uniform was
torn to shreds by bnodgrass' splk
Bsksr was spiked in both the legs and
arm, but pluckily resumed play. Merkle
walked. Merkle out stealing. Iapp to
Collin. No runs. Total, Athletics. 1:
Three Has In Eleventh.
Eleventh Inning Athletica: Oldrlng
out, Hersog to Merkle. Collins singled
to tciv, when Bkr si w infield Ml 6S
Hersog's poor throw to Merkle. who let
the ball drop. Collins took third and
Baker went to second. Coffins scored
when fletcher fumbled Murphy's bit.
Baker taking third. Baker scored on
lavla' alngl to right. Murray threw
Murphy out at third. Hersog tsklng the
throw. Davis out stealing, Meyers to
Doyle. Two runs.
Giant; Hersog doubled to left. Fletcher
filed toy Lord. Meyers out Collins to
Davis. Becker batting for Mathewson
Becker St bat, Hersog on third. Hersog
scored when Collins fumbltd Becker's
hit. Devore at. bat. btrlke one. Becke
out stealing second. Lapp to Collins. Ons
I A B. it. 11. o. A.
Ird. If 0 0
during, cf 0
Colin.., lb t 1 t I
fcakar. tb I 1 ) 1
Murphy, rf t 1 4
THE BEE: OMAIIA, 'WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER
i'-JLJ I.B.. "' . .'I.... ' ' ' .
I PP. C
Total SI 1 U a i
Halted for Mathewson In eleventh.
Philadelphia 0 0 4) 0 0 0 0 1 0 -4
New York 0 1 0 0 t 0 1-t
Two-bass hits: Parry. Hersog. Home
run: Baker. Pecrltlce hits. Bare. Mur.
phy. Btolen beeea: Barry, Collin. Double
play: lmyle to Fletcher, ltft on base:
Philadelphia, . New York. 1. First base
on ball: Off Coombs, 4. First base on
errors: Phllsdelphls. t: New York, 1.
Htruck out: By Coomb, 7; by Mathew
son, 4. Time; 3:17. Umpire: Athletics.
Brennan; en the baaea. Connolly; left
iieia, mem; rignt neia, uineen.
MISSOURI VALLEY TEAM
BEATS THE EXCELSIORS
The FvRelslnrs met defeat at ths hsnds
oi uuaeoun vaney Bunaav tn a well
played game by the scare of t to a.
rennier ruaae the lone touchdown in
the second quarter by a brilliant end
run. Klmmel for the Bxcelslor secured
ine dbii on a rumble in the third quar
ter and went for a touchdown, but was
railed back by Referee Cook and al
lowed a ten-yard penalty for Valley's
uivnvrenve wim a Kicaer.
The nlavlnir nf rinlnanA Mas,.. n
Glodln and Pahl of the Excelsiors and
Fenaler. fox. Ladue and West of the
Missouri valley Mam were the features
of the game, for their sensational play
ing kept the score aa low as it wss. Ths
MO. VALLEY. EXCBUI0KS,
R H IUK I.
.L H B KH t.
...L.T n T.
" ' - ... ....-w I a,--.......
Hereree: look. I mplre: Johnaou.
tieaa linesman; Knishta. Time of quar
ofrMlseoV?' vSKr. WKaowni ren"',r
GOTCH THROWS CANADIAN
TWICE IN TWENTY MINUTES
DKS MOWFB. Oct. H.-Frank Ootrh.
world's champion wrestler threw Emtio
retro, the Canadian heavyweight
wrestler, twice in a little more than
wenty minutes here tonixht. The first
fall came In fifteen minutes and twsnty
seconds, tha second In five minutes and
nineteen aeconda. Mamhout failed to
brow Jeaae Kettner of Dea Molnaa In a
thlrty-mlnute handicap match.
Left Fielder Drake Takes Bride.
WILKESBARRB. Pa.. Oct. .-De1os
D. Drake, left fielder of th Detroit
American league team, was- today mar
ried at Plains. Pa. to Miss Catherine H
Loftus. Ths ceremony took place at the
Hacred Heart Roman Catholic church,
Hev. Father O'Malley officiating. Mr.
Drake met Miss Loftus for the first time
three years ago while he was playing
with the WUkesbarre New York Btate
leagii. Ths coupls will make their home
at Ftndlay. O.
Many Baptists Go
to York Convention
YORK. Neb.. Oct. lT.(Bpeolal Tele
gram.) The second day of the Baptist
atato copventlon haa . been a record
breaker for attendance. Last evening the
annual sermon wss delivered by Rev.
Howard R. Chapman of Lincoln, this
morning the address being by Rev. B. F.
Fsllnian of Omaha on "The Church and
ths Social Order " This afternoon ths re
port of the educational board, by Dr.
Garrstson wa enthusiastically received.
At the close of the report $7,000 was
pledged to Grand Island college. This
evening Rev. Walter I. Fowler of Grand
Island delivered an sdd
STEWART AND HERCOK
BOUND OVER BY JUDGE
BEATRICE. Neb.. Oct. lT.-(Speclal
Telegrsm.) The preliminary hearing of
T. K. l?twart. former bookkeeper of the
Feeble Minded Institute hers, who Is
chanted with misappropriating 11.560 of
the fund of the Institution, cloaed to
day In county court. Judge Walden hound
him over to ths district, court, snd he
was released on bond of $1,000.
James Hercok was bound over to the
district court today on a second degree
murder charge, his father Yavlav Her
cok. being the victim. The senior Her
cok was killed In a tight with his son
at their home near Wilber. on September
14. In default of SS.00O bond the young
man wa remanded to jail.
Barglars al Broken Bow.
BROKEN BOW, Neb.. Oct. lT.-tpeel
Telegram.) Some time last evening,
probably while Mr. Bryan was speaking
burglars Invaded the eouth side t town
sad entered four plaoe cf btxineas id
a private reaicenoe. . The thieves wers
evidently after money, but lanvrfru
getting only about M. The back divr
of Mooney's meat n.arket was forced
open end two lsrge eleavers stolen.
These were sfterwsrds used In forcing up
back windows of ths Todd Millinery
store, where 120 In silver wss takes from
tha cash register; the New York store,
which was relieved of . snd ths notion
store of Drew Drew, where only a
ftw pennies were gathsred. The Ray
Gadd residence was also entered.
Ta Dleealvo the laia
ef stomach, liver and kidney trouble
snd curs biliousness sad malaria, take
Electric Fitters Guaranteed, two. For
sale by Beaton Drug Co.
PITCHED TUESDAY FOR THE ATH
LETICS IN NEW YORK.
South Omaha Girl
Miss Bertha Housman surprised her
many South Omaha friends Saturday
when she smilingly resigned aa chief
telephone operator at tbs Cudany. pack
ing plant and admitted that she was the
bride of Charles Ksllsy, until that time
employed la tha railroad department of
ths same company. Tho surprise was
mora Intense when aha eonflded that she
had bean married for the last seven
months, having been wedded on April .
Mr. and Mrs. Kellsy nave gons to
housekeeping In comfortably appointed
apartments at f7W North Twenty-fourth
street, where ha haa launched forth la
Ik. v,M..nf hi i mi iu. Mm W a l.v la
daughter af Gear, a Houaman. tho wall
known sheep buyer lor the Jvoian coas-
mlssion company. t
A handsome gift, aa expression of ths
high esteem In which she ts hold, was
presented by the numerous employes of
tho company. Including ths general offices
st Chicago and ths other packing houses.
A beautiful bouquet of American beauty
roses graced her desk Saturday, being
presented by ths Old Dutch Cleanser de
Pat Bet on Giants,
Wait a minute, will yet, while I spit
on me hands," said Fat.
"Easy, now, Pat. over thoss humps,"
Arrayed in a long Frlncs Albert coat.
a silk hat which looked as if it might
have been tha discard of a London Jehu,
a olsy pips In his mouth and hts fses
adorned with the fiery red chin whiskers
of ths stage. Fat White of ths Krug
theater pushed Dutch Cooper of the
Gayety about In a wheelbarrow as ths
result of betting on ths Giants Monday.
The rids was from tho Schllta hotel to
ths Gayety and now Pat wishes he hsd
not bet oa ths Athletica
BUTT FORGETS POLITICS
TO WELCOME A BIG BOY
Winiam Butt recently a candidate for
ths d era oc ratio nomination for county
commissioner, has forgotten all about
politics in rejoicing over his election to i
tho ranks of the grandfathers. Mr. and
Mrs. Norman J. XVhtnnary of Amelia,
Holt county. Nebrsska, are ths parent of
a handsoms boy, bom at ths Butt home,
3123 Corby street. Mrs. Whlnnery Is a
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Butt.
NEBRASKA AND IOWA
(From a staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. Oct, n.- Special Tale
gmm John Walsh of Norfolk. Neb., and
Edward Young of Dubuque. la., have
been appointed Inspectors of locomotive
boilers in connection with ths interstate
On ths recommendation of Representa
tive Burke, Dr. P. D. Pea body has been
appointed pension surgeon at Webster, a.
D., vies Dr. H. A. Pea body, deceased.
SUTTON. Neb., Oct. 17.-8peoisl )
Mlas May Burns and Mr. Albert Tetttuaa
were married by Rev. L. A. Dumphy at
the Catholic church. After a trip to
Denver they will be at homo oa S farm
south of Button.
RUSH STILL OJMTO REGISTER
DALLAS. B. D.. Oct. 17 Orerory and
Dallas alons handled I. people today
In the land reglatrsttoa rush with prao
ticslly an even division. The official
total tontghl for all points ts 30, Ui.
Wednesday snd Thursday will bring ta
large crowd on account of the home
seekers' rates and the grand total may
reach 4&.000 by next Saturday night, whea
ths rsgistrauoa lists will aloee.
f . '" "1, rvi r.,, . I
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Had Two Glass
MORE POWER FOR PHYSICIANS
Delegates Urge Prison Doctors
Should Have More Authority.
WICXERSHAM TALKS T0NIQH1
Will Speak at the Aadltorlam Baa-
onet to Be Given This Evening
to Attorney tteneral and
Maad Balllnfttoa Booth.
More power and a larger salary for
the prison physician were advocated be
fore the National Fr.Hon congress Tues
day by Dr. Theodore Cook, jr., of Balti
more; Dr. D. C. Peyton, warden of the
prison at Jeffereonvllle. Ind., and Maud
Baliington Booth of the Volunteers of
The warden, frequently holding hts Job
through politics, often blocks the work
of the physicisn, according to Dr. Cook,
who resigned aa physician of the prison
St Baltimore, after unsuccessfully at
tempting to secure the removal of the
warden, though, according to Dr. Cook,
the grand Jury found his charges to be
true. Cook had charged that the pris
oners didn't get proper food, that they
wore compelled to work on Sundays, that
they were Improperly punished and the
the warden Interfered with the physician
In his handling of the sick.
"The physician should be appointed on
a civil service baMs and should have ab
solute power in matters of health," said
Dr. Cook. "No "Warden should punish a
prisoner without ths consent of the phy
sician." Far Shoald Be Better.
"We should pay better salaries and
get better physicians." said Maud Bal
iington Booth, "and the physicisn should
have power to say what sort of work a
prisoner should be put at. Thousands
who go into ths prisons physically strong
come out wreaks, because they are made
to do work beyond their strength, are
made to work too many hours and be
cause they are Improperly fed.
"In New York wo ars now taking cars
of ths health of our prisoners. Thoss who
have tubereulosls ws send to a sanitarium
In ths Adirondack, tba sams region to
which our millionaires ars sent by their
Dr. Peyton objected to giving the phy
sician absolute power, because legisla
tures limit appropriations, but agreed
that. If possible, the warden should take
the advlos of the physician.
Dr. Daniel Phelan, surgeon of ths Do
minion penltontiery, Kingston, Ont.,
speaking on the "Prevention of Crime
and Insanity," assailed tho low class of
Immigrants as "ths curse" of this ooun
try. Men Mostly Hereditary.
"As all men ars fully four-fifths heredi
tary," said Dr. Phelan, "the other fifth
will depend upon olrcumstaacea, associ
ations, education, example, habit, moral
training and other ex Urn al causes. It Is,
therefore, evident that each individual
will live according, with slight variations,
to ths usual habits of thinking, feeling
and acting, as his anoestors. There may
be en ths surface a sufficient propriety
of oonduot to conform to the general
usages of society; his inborn nature may
be concealed by a veneer, but underneath
Is ths real man with all his aversions to
bs araploysd In svery emergency. There
fore, it we desire to lessen crime, insan
ity and othsr forms of degeneracy, ws
should hesitate to accept the low mass of
smlgrants from foreign and other nations
without due cars and consideration.
They are the curse of ths Sountry. Mors
than one generation would be required,
despite the most favorable conditions, so
cial and religious, to transform a man
ether than he Is; It would. Indeed, require
m & mwm mm
immMmmm mmm m
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Old Style Lager meets the rigid requirements of
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fully three or four generations to eliminate
the tendencies Of a certain class of emi
grants, and make them Industrious,
peaceful and law-abiding citizens. .
"The tide of Immigration, therefore,
must he checked by a careful and search
ing Inspection Into the mental and physi
cal condition of all those landing in the
country, by a competent physician dele
gated for the purposs. Too many of
these foreigners carry In them ths germs
of criminal tendencies that spring from
degeneracy. Insanity and social diseases,
and these are liable to xprout up under
given circumstances and oast around
them their baneful influence."
Detective from Birth,
Dr. Phelan stated that fully 1 per cent
of the population la either Insane or de
fective from birth and that "these condi
tions are Increasing at a rate much
faster than the rats of ths Increase In
"The weakling, the ne'er-do-well, and
the fool, rear In the hovel and In the
slums, larger families than do the
healthier, stronger and more Intelligent
class of cltlxens in more comfortable
homes." Mr. Phelan continued. "Check
ing, therefore, as fsr as possible' these
sources of disease snd degeneration, It
would seem ought to be the future lines
to work upon. The influence exercised
by these degraded classes upon their sur
roundings is Incalculable."
Lieutenant Bloom to
Fort D. A. Russell
WASHINGTON. Oct. 17. Second Lieu,
tenant Frank Bloom, son of tho post
tailor at Fort Myer, Vs., on whose pre
liminary examination papers Colonel
Garrand. commandant of the post at
Fort Myer, wrote that he was undesir
abla socially as an officer because lie
was s. Hebrew, has been assigned to the
Forty-eighth field artillery at Fort D.
A. Russell, Wy.o. Bloom, who was a prl
vats In the Third field artillery, failed
In his preliminary examination, but was
ordered by President Taft to take the.
final examination. Incidentally, Colonel
Garrard was reprimanded.
noldea Wedding Anniversary.
LOGAN, la.. Oct. 17.-f8peclal.)M.
and Mrs. J. M. Jeffers of Logan cele
brated ths fiftieth anniversary of their
marriage at their homo hers yesterday.
Thirty relatives and friends wers pres
ent and partook of an exceptionally fins
dinner at high noon.
George Penney of Neosho, Mo., and
George T. Ross of Harlan, comrades of
Mr. Jeffers during the civil war, were
among ths out-of-town guests. Mr. and
Mrs. Jeffers were the recipients of a
number of much prised remembrsnc
from the relatives and friends.
Iovra City Farmer Drops Dead.
IOWA CITT. Ia. Oct. 17.- Special. -John
R. Terrtll, a prominent farmer of
Marion township, near Marahalltown,
dropped dead of heart failure, at his horns
aged 71.1 HIS widow survives. One Of
his three brothers Is Eula Ten-Ill of Ar
Corson A gala Candidate.
PIERRE. 8. D., Oct. 17.-SpscIal Tsla
gram.) Justice Corson of tha supreme
court today formally announced his can
didacy for re-election to ths plaea. Judgs
Corson has been on ths supreme bench
ever since ths beginning of statehood
from the Black Hills district.
Ed M alone office manager for Hayden
Pro, le holding down a soft seat at the
Glnnt-Athletlo gam this afternoon.
CHILL RETARDING PRACTICE
Cornhuskers Show Complete Eever-
ta.1 After Game.
ATHLETIC BOARD IN SESSION
Decision Arslvea at to Send Culver.
Ity Band to Minneapolis with
' Foot Ball Team Seat
Prices May Came.
(l'roui a Staff Corrrspoudtut. i
LINCOLN, Oct. 17.-(8peclal Telegram.)
A complete revereal of form was shown
Monday , night In the light scrimmage
which Stelhm put the regulars through
at the state fair grounds In the work of
the Cornhusker line. The scrubs had little
difficulty In making big gains through
the regulars and Steihm was very much
disappointed at the showing of his
proteges after the brilliant work of Sat
urday. Ths varsity practically redeemed ltnetf
later In ths evening when given the bal .
they tore through the scrubs fo.- 'or.g
gains snd scored two touchdowns. Wet-
over was assisting Steihm In tho rruch-
Ing, but the rain snd chilly wlYid made
It necessary to cut snort the Ions pi actlcs
which had been determined upon.
At a meeting of the athletic board Mon
day night It was determined to send the
band on the Minnesota trip. The board
will pay the expenses of thirty members
of the band to accompany tho team so
far as railroad faro Is concerned. It will
represent an expenditure of nearly tMO.
The board will send the band to Kansas
If he Cornhuskers are successful against
The prices of the tickets for the Michi
gan game were left at ths figures pub
lished by Manager Eager, although the
board had originally determined upon S3
tor boxes, S3.S0 and $3 for grandstand
seats and 11 general admission. Eager ad
vertised the seats for I2.S0. 2. 11 SO and $L
The board reserved a special section of
the south grandstand, which will bs used
for the rooting section during the Michi
Patrick- C. McCarthy.
Patrick C. McCarthy, aged U years.
2008 Ohio street, died at his horns st
12:30 o'clock Tuesday morning of pto
maine poisoning. Mr. McCarthy was ons
of ths oldest residents of Omaha, having
resided In thla city fifty-seven years.
He is survived by his widow, one son.
A. P. McCarthy, and one daughter. Mrs.
John Mackin, one brother and four sis
tars. Tho funeral will be held Thursday
morning from tha house and from the
Sacred Heart church at o'clock. Inter
ment will be In St. Mary's cemetery.
Robert W. Oliver.
HASTINGS. Neb., Oct. 17.-Spectal.)
Robert W. Oliver, an early settler In
Hastings and brother of Oswald Oliver,
well known business man. died of paraly
sis at 4 o'clock yesterday morning. Fu
neral services were conducted at t o'clock
this stterncon at St. Mark's Episcopal
ehurch. Miss Beatrice Oliver, his daugh
ter, who Is a successful violinist in New
York, was unabls to come hers for ths
Son't waste your money buying strength
ening plasters. Chamberlain's Liniment is
cheeper snd better. Dampen a piece of
flannel with I? and bind it over the af
fected pert and it will relievo ths pain
and soreness. For sals by sli dealers.
If you hsvs anything to exchange ad
vertise it In The Omahx Ddliy Do
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