Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 29, 1916, Page 7, Image 7
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1916. Tn.ro wu an old Mormon named Klin, Who married nino wi, (at and fioo. If you spoko, of McCraw, Ho would anlekor, "Haw, Hawl" Ho nonr could manafo my nine!" Hope and Dope Spring Ever Within the Human Breast, AnotherYear's Endeavor Means the Giants on the Crest "It'i a month line, you brought homo aa panny." Anothor old follow namod Benny, Said nina wives worn nino wim too many. "I guaaa you are right," Said his wifalo ono night MASS MEETING OF ; AMATEURS TONIGHT AA Players Who Will Take Part in Field Meet Sunday Are I Urged to Be on Hand. DENNIS ON OUT FOR BLOOD A big mass meeting of all amateur base ball players who intend to take part in the amateur field day progran. at Rourke park Sunday afternoon wil be held in the council chamber of thi city hall tonight at 8:15. & The mass meeting has been called that details for the extensive pro- k. .!.. ,M nllln.H u IS.IU VM1 V ni.WMO"J - the competing players, and so tha the entry list can be compiled. Al players who have entered or intend to uo so are urgcu iu uc uu iwu. ers will be permitted to enter D) handing their names in at the meeting tonight or by sending them to the sporting editor of The Bee or eithei of the other daily papers by 3 o'clock Saturday afternoon. Dennison Out for Blood. Johnny Dennison, the dnnon Luxus pilot, who has been chosen to manage the All-Star amateur nine which will clash with the Rourkes in one of the ball game events Sunday, is out for blood. Johnny has declared himself, and avers that his All-Star nine will go on the field with the avowed inten tion of handing the professionals a walloping. Johnny is a strong believ er in the "class" of amateur base ball in Omaha. He declares the local Class A players'are better than the general public credits them. "They'll see how good we are when we collide with the Rourkes Sunday," insists Johnny. "A lot of people are in for a surprise, he continued. Has Good Team. Tnhnnv has a Bood team of All- 5tars, and amateur fans are confident honors, bunny Holland ana Jim Moy lan, who will do the hurling, are a couple of pretty nifty curvers, and even such sterling sluggers as Ray Miller, Ernie Krueger, Cy Forsythe and Kewpie Kilduft aren't going to run up any procession of home runs. Dennison has some hard hitters on his club, too, and the Rourke hurler who draws the assignment Sunday will find he is up against a problem. Krug has not announced the hurl er he will send on the firing line airainst the amateurs, but it is be lieved Lou North or Marty O'Toole iv 11 do the work. Marty eloesn t in tend the amateurs shall put anything over on him, and it is believed he will choose one of these mound artists to do the work. Hanlon Refuses to . Pay Kane the Money Sioux City, la., Sept. 28. President E. J. Hanlon ot the Sioux oty wesi hase hall club has refused to meet the demands of the national base ball commission to pay Jim former Sioux Citv first base man, $450 for two months' salary. Hanlon declares the ruling under which he released Kane was a league one and that the league must stand the $450, and not tne aioux i-ny ciud. Kan, wat releaser! irom me oiuux itv rlnh m Mav. He had an op portunity to sign with Wichita within ten days, DUt a ruling wun.ii in hibited a released player from signing with another club in the same league 1 within sixty days kept Kane from going to the Wichita team. Kane made a fight for the salary and the naitonal commission decided in his favor. Lincoln Highway Marked from East L. P. Smith, road superintendent working on the Lincoln highway, has arrived in Omaha from the east, after distributing the uniform Lincoln highway marker along the big path from New York to this city. The marker is the usual oblong Lincoln highway marker bearing the national colors, and is fixed at regu lar intervals eight feet from the ground. More than 8,000 of these have been put up between New York and Omaha, an average of about five to a mile. Beatrice Races. Beatrice. Neb., Sept 2!. (Special Tele. rara.) A crowd of 4,000 attekded the county fair today. In the 8:26 tro Robert Seway waa first. Tommy Hooper second and Jack Stoll third. Cert lime: 2:2S. Pnnc. Margaret won tne yaw, .......... secona ana oui "Bi v" 3:10. American Association. At Kanaaa City: B- JJ- St Paul 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 02 10 1 Kanaaa City i 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 '4 I 1 Battertea: Martina. Lelfleld and Clemona; Humphrlea and Borry. Toledo at Columbus, two games, post poned; rain. Indlanapolla at LoulavlUe, postponed; rain. Minneapolis at Milwaukee, two games, postponed; rain Rain Htopa Hares. Columbua, O.. Sept. 28. Haln at t o'clock today caused the Thursday program of the fall meeting of the Orand circuit here to be poatponed. Tho Thursday card will be run Friday and the Friday card will be advanced to Saturday. live stock In Sight. Receipts of live stock at the five prin cipal western marketa: Cattle.- Hogs. Shesp. Omaha MOO 6,200 32 000 Chicago S.000 11,000 17,000 Kanaaa City 6,000 12,000 4.600 St. Louis 1,800 MOO 1,600 SIOUX City 1.600 2.500 2.000 Total I... 26.100 14.600 21,100 Just the Thing for Diarrhoea. "About two years ago I had a se vere attack of diarrhoea which lasted over a week," writes W. C. Jones, Bu ford, ,N. D. "I became so weak that I could not stand upright. A drug gist recommended Chamberlains i : r i i .1 , i i i) i. two days I was as well as ever." Many druggists recommend this remedy be cause they know that it is reliable. Obtainable everywhere. Adv. Sport Calendar Today Golf iDtr-elty golf chtunpioiMhlpc of the National Municipal Recreation Federation JIn at St. tout. Annual match. lor the Leeley cap begin it brook I in, Mas. Automobile Trark race at Interstate fair t Trenton. N. . Boxing Frd VHle atalmtt Mike Crawler, twelve round, mi Button. Pal Brown acalntt Matty McCue, ten ounda, at Utwlne. Mel Coo run ajralnnt Pete Hartley, twelve oumtii, at Ureenfleld, Maae. Former Mex Grand Opera Star Sings His Way Out of City Jail The corridors of the city jail re verberated to the strains of an ex- ellent baritone voice singing songs rom "La Paloma," "La Golondrina" ind other erond operas. The singer vas Adriana Arass , 24 years old, ormer star of the Teatro Guerrero of Mexico City. Adriana sang his way out of jail ind into a posftion, making good his leclaration that he would work at anything. The singer was absolutely penniless and because of the dilapi dated condition of his wardrobe had een unable to secure work at his profession. Some one who knew Adriana In better times, wrote a letter setting forth the facts surrounding his pres ent condition. Armed with this let ter he stared out to beg clothing in the residential district. The occupants of the first place he applied, grew suspicuous and summoned the police. When Adriana as taken to the city jail he told his story, explaining that he had not eaten in many hours. He was fed and then requested to sing. Without hestitation. and with the gestures of a polished actor, he sang from memory half ad dozen grand opera compositions, after which Cap tain Kline of the Salvation Army took him in hand, with the promise of immediate employment. Marty Krug Will Be Able to Play Against Colonels Marty Krug, the peppery manager of the Rourkes, who has been out of the game ever since the series with Lincoln last August, will be able to play second base for the Rourkes when the local team clashes with the Louisville Colonels, pennant winners in the American association, in a post season series at Roiirke park next week. Marty's injured leg is practically repaired and he expects to be able to take his place in the field by Wednes day, when the first game with the AA lads is played. Games with Louisville will be played Wednesday, Thursday, Satur day and Sunday, with a double-header Sunday. The Thursday game will be played in the morning on account of the Historical parade in the afternoon that day. Keen Contest On For Swine Prizes F. E. Moore of Rochester, Ind., breed superintendent of Chester White swine, has arrived in Omaha and got a first class thrill of pleasure when he saw the prospects for the National Swine show to be held here next week. "Champion will vie with champion for every honor awarded," said Mr. Moore. "If a hog wins a prize in Omaha this year he must possess every point of excellence that a head of swine can have. Twenty exhibi tors of Chester Whites have already entered about 400 head of that breed, and nearly every head has previously won an award at some state fair It's gong to be a keen contest for prizes." The Chester Whites will show on Wednesday, October 4. The Chester Whites Record association will hold a social Tuesday evening in Hotel Castle, the headquarters of these ex hibitors. Wife Killer Calmly Admits the Murder County Attorney Magney has filed a charge of first degree murder against Jesse Talbert, colored, who is charged with killing his wife, Johnnie, with a base hill bat on September 25. Talbert admits the act. While pedes trians looked on he pursued his wife and ended her life on the street by hammering her head with the club. Welfare Board Makes Lawyer Return Fee The Welfare board is makinar life uncomfortable for lawyers who disre gard the ethics of their profession. One case just disposed of by the board involved a combination of two young men, one of whom is in close touch with the mayor's office. He was "persuaded" to return to a woman $125 of $150 he received for a case which was disposed of out of court. The woman complained to the Wel fare board office and asked for relief, which she received. Modern Woodmen Must Pay on Tuttle Policy Judgment for $1,250 has been or dered paid by the Modern Woodmen of America to the heirs of Wil liam W. Tuttle, who, although a member of the order only three months before his death, carried a $2,000 policy. The fraternal society volunteered settlement for the amount ordered paid by Judge Sears. Anton I. Tusa, guardian of Harry, Willie, Herbert, Tuliaett and Virgie Tuttle, brought tne action. . For Rheumatism and Neuralgia. No better remedy for rhenmatlara and neuralgia than Sloan's Liniment The flrat application gives relief. Only Sic. AU drug. gists. Advertisement. NEBRASKA LAD WHO PUT LYN YESTERDAY Mainstay of the Phillies, who hails from snnnaanaananianaaalanMeMM jj -Js SSagagtgMttMMHPjrjIJIaae, WOUNDED WOMAN ISMRUC.LEDDC Third Victim of Philadelphia Tragedy Wife of a Chicago Business Man. PROBABLY WILL RECOVER Philadelphia, Sept. 28. Hurrying to the bedside of his wife, the one sur vivor in the triple shooting in a hotel here early yesterday, J. C; Leduc of Chicago today said that he had every confidence in her loyalty to him and that he would sticic to her through her trouble. Mrs. Leduc is in Jefferson hospital. She was improved today and phy sicians expect her to recover. She was shot by Mrs. Harry Selber of New York, who found her and J. C. Grav eur, also of New York, in a hotel room. Mrs. Belzer killed Graveur, who had discarded her after a friend ship of two years and also ended her own life. There was an affecting meeting when Leduc reached the bed side of his wife, where he remained for some time, Before reaching the hospital Leduc told of his happy married life for four years and his implicit trust in his wi(e. He repeated many times his belief in her faithfulness to him. At the hospital Leduc told his wife to cheer up and that he would for give her and take her back to Chi cago. Mrs. Leduc's Story. Mrs. Leduc told the story of the shooting and events leading up to it to her husband in the presence of de tectives. She said she came to Phila delphia by train and not by automo bile, as reported to her nephew. She denied that she had traveled to various cities with Graveur and sug- ?:ested that her identity had been con used with that of Mrs. Belzer. The wounded woman said Graveur told her he had come to Philadelphia with Mrs. Belzer and then persuaded her to go back to New York. Mrs. Leduc said she and Graveur went to a theater, then supper and to a dance on the roof garden of the hotel. She said she did not want to be encum bered with her hand bag, and at Grav eur's suggestion, she left it in his room on the floor below. Mrs. Leduc further said she intended returning to New York that night and after the dance she went with Graveur to his room for the sole purpose of getting the hand bag. As they returned, Mrs. Leduc said, Mrs. Belzer, who Graveur thought he had induced to return to New York, jumped from a closet and began shooting. New York-Chicago Express Held Up West of Detroit Detroit, Mich., Sept. 28. Michigan Central passenger train No. 14, known as the New York-Chicago express, bound from Chicago to Detroit, was held up by a gang of robbers near Dearborn, ten miles west of here, late tonight. After stopping the train by disar ranging the block system, the men un hooked the mail and baggage cars from the rest of the train and drove them down the track a distance of two miles. Here they ransacked both cars, including the registered matter in the mail car, and escaped after ex tinguishing the fire in the locomotive. The amount of booty obtained will not be known until the postal authori ties have checked up on the registered mail. THE FIXIN'S ON BROOK. of the pitching department St. Paul, Neb. MASONS PREPARE TO LAY CORNERSTONE Visiting Brethren Will Unite With Omaha Members in Special Ceremony. ORATION BY" J. R. GAIN The general committee of arrange ments for the ceremonj Wednesday of laying the cornerstone of the new Masonic temple has determined some additional details of the event. The procession which will escort the officers of the grand lodge of Ne braska Masons from the old temple at Sixteenth and Capitol avenue will be headed by the Arab patrol of Tangier temple, Nobles of the Mys tic Shine. The "Blue" lodges of the city will follow in their order, with a division tor the visiting brethren. Then will come the Knights Tem plar, who will form a special escort for the officers of the grand lodge. This order will be maintained until the Column reaches the new temple, where the order will be reversed. Music will be provided for the occa sion by the board of governors of Ak-Sar-Ben. Most Worshipful James R. Cain, jr., past grand master of Nebraska Masons, will deliver the oration. Chairman Fradenburg of the com mittee is negotiating with the city authorities for the use of the Audi torium in case rain interferes with holding the exercises in the open. Additional details remain to be de termined, and will be announced lat er. The Scottish Rite Masons have voted to march with the Knights Templar and the "Blue" lodges. To Go After Barbers Who Overcharge Complaint made to the Commer cial club by two visitors who stated they had been overcharged in a local barber shop, prompted Publicity Manager Parrish to take the matter up with the city prosecutor, who promised co-operation. One of the victims alleged he had been charged $2.35 for a shave, the bill being made up by such items as massage, tonic, etc In reality he only wanted a shave, but unwitting ly was inveigled into being given the extras. "We will file complaints against barbers, restaurant men or any others who take advantage of strang ers during the Ak-Sar-Ben season," state City Prosecutor McGuire. Fire Captain is Pensioned for Life According to a statement made hv Dr. Robert Gilmore to the city coun cil, John Erickson, former senior cap tain of hook and ladder company No. 1, is a victim of tuberculosis, which marks his expectancy of life to a pe riod of months. Mrs. Erickson, who sat in the council chamber, broke into tears when the doctor offered his testi mony. Tha council granted Mr. Erickson a pension amounting to half his monthly pay, which was $115 when he quit the service. The evidence showed he was incapacitated while in the fire department service, Overeomea Constipation, Indigestion. Dr. 'King's New Life Pills will overcome your constipation, btllouanasa and Indigos tlon. Take a dose tonight. Only Ite, All druggists. Advertisement. PHILS BEAT ROBINS IN FIRSTOF SERIES Moran's Men Overwhelm the Brooklyna in Opening Game of Crucial Series. ALEXANDER HURLS WINNER Brooklyn, Sept. 28. Philadelphia overwhelmed Brooklyn today, 8 to 4 in the first game of their final ser ies. By winning, Philadelphia re duced Brooklyn's lead to less than half a game. The contest was an er ratic exhibtion. Both teams made costly errors and brilliant plays. Alexander was on the mound for Philadelphia and he outpitched Cheney, who stared for Brooklyn. Cheney was wild an ineffective. Phil adelphia gained the lead by scoring three runs in the second. Cravath walked, Luderus doubled and Cra vath scored on Niehoff s out. Lud erus scored when Cheney three wild on Killifer's bunt. Alexander brought ' his battery mate with a sacrifice fly. ilrooklyn came back with one run in its half of the third. Myers made the first hit off Alexander after two were out, went to secon"1 on Daubert's single, and scored when Niehoff mis judged a fly by Stengel. Coombs Goes Into Box. In the fourth, Luderus singled and Niehoff walked and both advanced on a wild throw by Cheney. Coombs went into the box for Brooklyn and issued a pass to Killifer. Wheat per mitted a single by Alexander to get past him and Luderus, Killifer and Niehoff scored, while Alexander went to third, scoring on a single by I'askert. i The league leaders got two runs in the fifth on singles by Olsen and Miller, a base on balls by Coombs a fumble by Bancroft, and Daubert's out. Paskert robbed Olsen of an ap parent home run in the sixth. Brook lyn scored its fourth and last run in the seventh. Sore: WASHlNaTON. PHILADELPHIA. AB.H.O.A. R.Witt. ia 4 11 3 5 ,'nrl..ll) 4 3 11 Orirov.ir.Sh S 0 K 1 1 Foster,!) 4 0 2 1 Th'shfr.rf 4 0 10 0 Msn'ky.cf 5 0 4 1 istrunk.cf 4 a s 0 0 Smith, If 4 110 OHchnnK.C 4 0 19 0 Rlce.rf 1 i 1 0 0 T. lt, ., 1 r 4 0(00 Shanks ts 4 111 lHaley,3b 4 114 0 Morgan.lb 4 1 11 0 IKIng.lf 1 0 0 0 0 Henry.o 10 4 1 ONabors.p 10 0 10 Oallla.p 10 0 1 0'Mi-Klwee 0 0 0 0 0 Selhnld 0 0 0 0 0 Totals II 1 17 11 IBresiler.p 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 90 i IT 11 I Batted for Coombs In ninth. Philadelphia ,. 01040001 01 Brooklyn ....00101010 04 Two-base hit: Luerus. Stolen base: Paak art. Doubls play: Rtock to Niehoff to Luderus. Bases on balls: Oft Alexander, I; off Cheney, 1: off Coombs, . Hits and earned runs: Off Chenoy, I hits. 9 runs In three and one-third Innings: off Coombs 0 hits, 1 runs In five and two-lhlrds In nings: ort Alexander. 1 runs. Struck out: By Alexander, i; by Cheney, 1: by Coombs, 1. Wild pitch: Cheney. Umpires: Klem and Emalle. Giants Win Two Mora. New Tork, Sept. 10. Boston was virtually eliminated from the National league pen nant race here today when New York twice defeated the visitors, I to 0 and 0 to 0. The vlctorlea booated the New Tork winning streak to ' twenty-five straight gamea. Sohupp gave another finished performance In tha asoond game. Not a man reached flrat base against him until the sixth, when Blackburn walked. Konetchy got the only hit, a single in the seventh. These two were the only playera to reach first base, Kauff hit a home run In the third Inning of the second contest with tho bases full. In thla Inning Oowdy was banlshQd from the- game for disputing a decision by Umpire Rlgler. In the first game Tesreau and Rudolph engaged In a pitching duel and the wlant hurlwr bastod his rival. Hohortaon virtually decided this game by lifting the ball Into the upper tl-r ot the grandstand In the fourth Inning for a home run. Score: BOSTON. NEW TORK. AB.H.O.A.H. AB.H.Q.A.E. Colllns.cf 4 1 1 flBurns.lf 4 M'nv'le.ss 4 1 0 lHersog.Sb 4 9 OR'bson.rf 3 1 OZInrnSb 9 1 OFI'cher.ss 9 1 OKsuff.cf 9 0 OMcCty.c 1 0 t;on ly.rr 4 0 9 K'n'hy.lb 4 1 14 0 Smlth,3b I Magee.lf Kgan.2b Oowdy.o 0 0 0 1 1 OTesreau.p I 0 Rudolph, p 9 0 0 4 0 Ch'pelle 0 0 0 0 0 Totals ! 0 17 14 1 Wllholt 1 Totals 84 6 14 14 1 "Batted for Bgan In ninth. Batted for Oowdy In ninth. Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 New York 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 2 Two-baso hits: Kelly, Smith. Home run: Robertson. Double play: Connolly to Ko netchy. Baees on balls: Off Tesraau, 1. Earned rune: Off Rudolph, 1. struck out: By Tesreau, 4: by Tesreau, 2. Umpires: By. ron and Rlgler, Score, second game: BOSTON. NEW TORK. AB.H.0.A.E. AB.H.O.A.B. Sn'dg'acf 4 OBuma.lf 4 M'nv'le.ss 4 ntsp'k.rf 1 K'nhy.lb 9 Smith. lb 9 Magsejf 9 Egan,2b 9 B'kburn.o 1 OHersog.lb 4 OR'b'son.rf 9 0Zlm'n,3b 4 lFl'rher,ss 4 lKauff.cf 4 OKelly.lb 9 IMcCarty.c 9 Overcoat Weather Here's your cool snap is your overcoat ready? We can make your last year's overcoat or suit do another winter by giving it a thorough cleaning and doing such repairing as needed. Get them out today and phone for us to call for them in the morning. The Pantorium Good Cleaners & Dyers 1513-15-17 Jones St. Phone Doug. 963. SOUTH SIDE OFFICE 4708 S. 24th St Phone South 1283. Standing of Teams NATIONAL LEAOUE. Played. Won. Lost. Pot. Brooklyn 141 10 IS ,601 1'bllaelphla 141 II 17 .404 Mttston 144 14 0 .bN3 Xw York 144 14 I .175 IMtttiburgh 14t 44 II .443 'hli'ago 1(4 l .4.1 Ht. Loula It! 0 II .: Cincinnati Ill II 01 .171 AMKR. LKAOVR. AMKR. ASS'N. W. L. Pot. W. L. Pet, Kenton ....IS II ,S0 Loulavllta .11 44.807 t'hlCMKu ..14 64 .173 Inillanaplls 14 18.110 llemill ...II 6 .141 Mlnneaplla 17 74 .8411 Si. Louis. .78 73.617!St. Paul. ...14 71.811 .Ww York. 17 71 R17 Kun. Clty..2 7B.61 .'loveHtnit ,1i 74 .107 rnlfldo ..,.76 M ."17a Vftnhlniti. 76 7S .607lColun.bu ..8 .433 I'tUl t U4 .134! Milwaukee 61 107.1:7 YftaOrdajr't Ropsultn, NATIONAL LSAQUU. Philadelphia, I; Brooklyn, 4. Boaton, D-D; New York, !. AMERICAN LEAOUE. Chlcaro-CUveland. rain. Wnoihlnnton, 4; Philadelphia, 1, iWw York, 4; Boiion, I. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. St. Paul, S; Kama City, 4. Ciamoa Today. National Lenruri Philadelphia at Brook lyn, Boston at New York. Amorlcan Lhvui nctrolt at St. Lrmla, lea ico at Cleveland, W nailing ton at Phila delphia, New York at Boston. Rairnn.p 10 0 1 OSchupp.p I H I ( Nohf.p 1 0 0 0 OKoctur.c 00100 Trua'aer 1 0 0 0 0 Total! 81 T 17 I 0 Toiaie is in vx Batted for NeW In ninth. Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 w York ....0 1 ( 0 0 0 00 4 Home rum Kauff. Stolen bases: Simmer niHfi, Hums. Bases on balls: Off Recan 1: iff ftchupp, 1. Hits and earned runs: Off r ' 4 hits and 4 runs in three Innlnrs; off .lhf. 1 htta and no runs In five tnnlnaa. Struck out: By Schupp, 4; by Ratan. 6; by Vehf, 3. Umpires: Rlgler and Byron. Martin Buys Large Tract on West Dodge WMohJe Will Plat A syndicate headed by Charles W. Martin hat closed a deal (or 160 acres of land (or approximately $100,000, buying (rom Clius Sievers, A. P. and W. K. Wood. The tract lies on the bills west of Fairacres, south of Dodge street, joining Rosenfeldt's peony farm and extending south to the south line of Elmwood park. Possession will be given March 1, 1917, and development work will start at once. It will be laid out along the line of Fairacres, strictly an acreage subdivision, with large villa sites and sites for country homes. The road along the south known a the Leav enworth road is to be paved, and when that paving is completed the syndicate will pave a boulevard through this land connecting up with uoage street. Charles W. Martin, who heads the syndicate, is the owner , of Minne Lusa addition, and has developed oth er high-class residence tracts in this city. The sale was made by the By ron Reed company, who will be inter ested with Mr. Martin in the selling of the new addition. Lad Takes Joy Eide Against Wish of His FatherWho is Sued A tale of an ill-fated joy-ride taken against the advice of his father, A. T. Klopp, of the Klopp-Bartlett Printing company, was told on the witness stand in Judge Redick's court by Lester, the minor son. Klopp is being sued by Dr. William H. Walker for $6,000 damages following an auto mobile accident at Fairacres. The jury was taken to the scene in auto mobiles. According to the testimony of the lad his father locked the car in the garage and took the key with him. With three other youngsters, Lester rearranged the wiring and ignition of the car so that it would operate, took it from the garage and started for the joy-ride. The col lision at Fairacres followed. Allies Keep False Teeth From Germans London, Sept 28. In connection with the recent release for the return to America of a consignment of false teeth addressed to Germany, an offi cial of the admiralty said today that one of the recent seizures of teeth consisted of 100 dozen sets, some hav ing rubber plates and others composed of materials supposedly needed badly in Germany. The Basket Stores Have 300 price lower than any other Nebraska grocer. 50W ECONOMY AND Tha following whlls they last I Klefer Peara, bushel CI 1C basket f 1.19 Jonathan Applt, pack, It .. 20 .. 15 $1.65 $1.55 $1.85 pounda Cook tin Applet, pack. II pounda California Btlltfliar Appln, box California Gremlnra Applaa, box California Spiti Applti. box Whlta Potatoea, peck Nehraika-Ohlo Potato, peek 29 32 Hu.. it.Mt 8 -bo. lata. ..919 la.. if you brinr your own aaeks. Watermtlona, fraih for Ak-8ar- A Ben: Ruarantaad rfpa, lb y If taken not ffuaranteed, Ue ewt., or TSc cwt in qunttt.ifl at oar warehouse on track, 108 North Ninth atreet. Lemon, dot., 23c, 00 j 28 OOf Red Onions innt bought t o-rMnH peck38ci buihel of 57 j Car eontalni H aaeka of No, t nttfe aound but email, peek, Mci tl buthel $1.U9 Tip Corn Syrup, 6-lb, SOe can , 23 THESE are only a fow of our roryday price and you will find hundred mora juat like them at THE BASKET STORES $5.00 orders delirared free entailer order for 8 cents. YANKS LAY LOW BOSTONRED HOSE Highlanders Come From Be hind and Win Ten-Inning Fray From Champions. MAYS WEAKENS IN EIGHTH Boston-, Sept. 28. The New York Americans came from behind today and won a ten-inning game from Boston, 4-to-2. Boston began scor ing in the first inning when Janvrin doubled, took third on an infield out, and tallied on a wild pitch. Another Boston run came in on the third on a base on balls, a single, two sacri fices. After this Mogrdige tightened up. Mays, who had been pitching in fine form, weakened in the eighth, when New oVrk tied the score cn rwc singles and a double. In the tenth Walters led off with a two-bagger, went to third when Walker fumbled the drive, and scored on Mogridge's single to left which escaped Lewis. Magee then sent Mogridge home with a triple. Scott played a great game at short for Boston. Sco-" NKW YORK. BOSTON. ABH.O.A.E. AU.l.O.A.U. ft a I 0 OHoopar.rf 3 0 I l n lots t'sn'vn.tb 11910 Silt OWalksr.cf 4 1 J 0 I 4 1111 Jatnar.lb I 1 14 S Msa;p,f!f Huh.ir P k'p'h.ss Plpp.lb Bak.r.lb 4 10 1 OH'bl't'llb 0 10 11 OLawla.lf 4 0 0 0 0 Mlller.rf 0 3 0 0 Ordaon.lb 4 1 S I OO'dnsr.lb S Waltara,a 4 14 1 OSratt.sa 4 Hot d(.,p 4 S S I ICadr.o 4 Mays.p S Totals ml 10 It 0'McN.lly 0 Walsh 1 Totals IS 1I01S S Ran tor Galnsr In ninth. Battsd fur Oardasr In tsntk. N.w Tork ..0 0 0 0 1 0 0 10 I I Boaton 1 01000000 01 Two-hasa hits: Janvrin, Plpp. Waltsrs Ol. Threa.basa 4ilt: Maa-as. Douhla plays: Mil lar, Baker and PaoklnpaUfh; Movrldaa, Gad. son and Plpp. Bases on balls: OfT Mo-rlria-e, i; nfr Mays, 1. Hlta and earned runs: Off Msordla-e, 7 hlta and I runa In tan In nlnaa; oft Maya, 11 hits and 4 runa In ten Innlnffa. Struck out: By Mofrldf I: by Maya, I. Wild pitch: Mosrldfa. Umpires: Rvana and O'Loushlln. ton tors Baal Macks. Philadelphia, flept II. Today Waahlnff ton won the oecond Sams af tha series front' Philadelphia, 4 to 1, Nabors pitched food ball durlna" his stay In tha same, hut er. ron by Orover and Witt nave Washington Its first two runs and Nabors retired to let McElwea bat for him In tha els-nth. Brsss ler, who pitched In the ninth, was wild ana, 'he aenatora scored their other two runs. Score : PHILADELPHIA, BROOKLYN. AB.H.0.A.B. An.H.O.A.E. Pssk'rt.cf lilt OMvera.rf s t a Wancflss Sill tlauVMh S t Stock.lb 4 0 11 Sltenael.rf 4 1 Whlt.d.lf 4 I I I t Vheat.lf 4 0 4 1 Cr'vath.rf till t 'lU'w.lh S 0 1 1 Lud'us lb 4 110 OM'wr'y.lb I I 1 I NlehoR.ib Sill lolson.ss 4111 Kimfer.o 10 11 OUlller.e 4 14 1 tl I) Alex'ar.p 4 1 0 S OCheney.p 10 1 - coombs.p till lotata si s si u e-amyme 10 0 0 1 Totals II II? II Ratted for Nabors In etshth. , Ran for McBlwea In etchth. Two-base -hits; Leonard, Strunk. Stolen Washington ..0 00001 1 0 I 4 Philadelphia .0 01000 01 0 1 baael Orover. Doubls play: Menoakey to Morgan. Bases on balla: Off Oallla, 1; off Breoaler, 4, Hits and earned runa: Off Na bors, T hlta, no runa In eght Innings; off Breeater, 1 hit, 1 run In one Inning: Off Oallla, I hits, na runs In nine Innings. Struck out: By Nabors, 4r by Oalllae, I: by Breas Isr, I. Umplrea: Nallln and Connolly! Judge Discounts Davis' Ignorance , Of the Three R's T.m. ruvl. jiaa r. d.:., .... j , ' j, ..w vi uni, x unit ave nue, charged with raising the figures Flynn Commission company, asserted before the nnlir mncriatrat tli. I,m Uras not guilty, and "anyway he couian i reao nor write, nor in tact even scribble his own name." t)avin raises mnA eIU .t.L.. the Oopetand-Flynn people and the n aucgeu to nave turned in tahlflatrrl Sinn tsturle Ik.. . L . " . " ,, .11.11 v 1 1 v iuiii- mission company received. The 111.4 , r A AiArt' k!:..,. . I. - . J . ' , ,.. i wsmcvg me cuucationai part of Davis defense and bound him over to the district court under bonds of $600. New Year Subscriptions For Jewish War Relief New Year's subscriptions for the relief of lewish war sufferers in Eu- -r - ' mining lilt J 111 a of Omaha. Subscription cards were distributed Wednesday evening, when me jcwisn new xear oegan, and ear Iv liuharrintmna inrlirat. th.t . ...k stantiai sum will be contributed. Key to the Situation The Bee Want Ads. REAP INDEPENDENCE. Tip Crystal Whlta Sjrup, lb. can, ISci 5-lh. can... Pike's Paak Macaroni, 7ei 8 for "r.l'iv'w ......... li Peanut Butter. pound ThrUtr Rablt Flour, 48-lb, Thla Is a barraln, try It.. !: $1.85 Thrifty Habit Coffee, 10c grade, pound 20 Independent pound .... Coffee, Sto grade. Crises Is coins higher onr pries 1. atlll 2S, SOe and.. $1.00 Fruit Jars, while they last Mason Jara, sine lids, pta,, dos., 44c i qts., 4Sci tt-tel Mason Jars, laequered lids, pta, dos., 40c qts.. 44a Si-sal...'... MEAT DEPARTMENT. 69 65 Oanlah Pioneer Butter, 34 22 pound s'utl Cream Cheeee, pound Buttertne, Armour Princeton, boat grade..,.,, ss Empire, (ood 19o Mavnolln, j-lb. roll 30 Our moat price are tit I (meet fat the city, quality conaldered.