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8 1 '?v EIGHT BASE BALL NATIONAL LEAGUE. Boston 144 Second Game— R. H. H. Chicago 6 Philadelphia 3 5 1 Batteries Brown and Moran Moore and Dooin. R. H. E. Pittsburg 1 5 2 New York 6 14 1 Batteries Maddox, Camnltz and Gibson Druck and Wilson. R. H. B. Cincinnati 7 8 2 Brooklyn 3 6 1 Batteries Wilhelm, Mclntyre and Marshall Fromme, Gasper and Clark. R. H. E. St. Louis 2 5 0 Boston 1 9 0 Batteries Hlgglns and Hiss Curtiss and Smith. •t* #J* AMERICAN LEAGUE. Batteries Plank Walsh and Payne. •z^rz.^-.^—-::-------'--:-------'—^"--- ^. Standing of Clubs. P. W Pittsburg .. Chicago ... New York Cincinnati Philadelphia St. Louis .., Brooklyn ... Pet. .736 .680 .611 .510 .480 .356 .351 .277 .144 ..146 ..144 .147 .146 .143 .145 106 99 88 75 70 51 51 40 47 56 72 76 92 94 104 Games Yesterday. Chicago 5 8 5 Philadelphia 4 8 1 Batteries Pfeister and Moran MieQuillen and Dooln. #Js StsneSinc? cf Clubs. P. W. L. Pet. Detroit 150 97 53 .646 Philadelphia 148 93 55 .628 Boston 147 85 62 .578 Chicago 148 75 73 .506 New York 147 71 76 .483 Cleveland 150 70 80 .466 S Lolis 146 60 86 .411 Washington 149 41 108 .270 Games Yesterday. R.H.E. New York 5 9 1 SL Louis 2 7 4 Batteries Lake and Blair Rose and Killifer. Second Game— R. H. E. New York 11 17 1 St. Louis 0 2 4 Batteries Hughes and Sweeney McCarry, Smith and Killifer. R. H. E. Washington 2 5 2 Cleveland 1 3 1 Batteries Walker and Slattery Mitchell and Hlgglns. •Second Game— R. H. E. Washington 7 8 2 Cleveland 1 7 7 Batteries Groom and Slattery Hardy Winchell, Otis, Falkenberg and Higgins. R.H.E. Boston 0 2 1 Detroit 5 7 1 Batteries Arellanes and Karger Carrigan, Donahue, Klllian, Spoar and Schmidt. Second „ame— R. H. E. Boston •. 3 11 1 Detroit 8 12 1 Batteries Clcotte, Pape and Don ahue Killian and Schmidt. R. H. E. Philadelphia 1 7 3 Chicago 2 5 4 and Lapp R.H.E. 10 10 2 1 5 4 Philadelphia Chicago Batteries Bender and White, Suter and Sullivan. Lapp FOOT BALL. Pennsylvania 22 Vrsinus 0. Dartmouth £2 Mass. Aggies 0 Yale 11 Wesleyan 0. Brown 6 Rhode Island 0. Harvard 11 Bates 0. TRISTATE WEATHER. Washington, D. C, Sept. 29.—North and South Dakota Partly cloudy Thursday and Friday possibly show ers in east warmer In east Thursday and cooler Friday. Minnesota Falf Thursday wann er in west Friday increasing cloudi ness and warmer moderate variable winds shifting to east. Try The Tribune Want Columns. Try Tribune Want Columns. Try Tribune "'»nt Column*. Try The Tribune Want Columns. DETROIT TOOK DOUBLE HEADER FROM BOSTON (By Associated Press.) Boston, Mass., Sent. 29.—D troit, by winning both games of a double header from Boston this afternoon, the first score being 5 to 0 and the second 8 to 3, while Philadelphia broke even with Chicago, now has a L-ad of three and a half games over the nearest contender for the pennant and the champions have but to win their two remaining games here to make sure of the title for this sea son. The Visitors today lookjed as if they were very capable of doing .this, as two of Boston's most effective pitchers were driven from the box and Detroit, outside of one inning in the first game, used but one pitch er, Killian. His masterful work was a brilliant feature of the two games. In the opening contest the locals got but two hits, their first one coming 3 in the eighth inning. Both on the offensive and the defensive the cham pions outplayed the home team. They did not get started in the second game until it was half over and then they made the result sure. In the initial inning of the first game Crawford hit the ball over the right field .fence for a home -run, with two men on bases, giving his team enough runs to win. Karger took Ar relane's place in the second inning and did fair work. Three passes and a single in the fourth inning gave Detroit its other ,two runs. The home team never looked dan gerous. One unfortunate incident was the crippling of Stahl. He was hit on the head with a swift in-shoot in the fifth inning, and although not badly hurt, had to leave the game. After resting one inning Killian started the second game for the vis itors being opposed by Cicotte. Bos ton scored a run in the first inning by good hitting, three singles coming in a row. With two out and a man on second in the fifth, a passed ball by Donohue that let in a run, seemed to unnerve Ciocotte and two bases on balls and four singles followed, giving Detroit four runs. Two more runs came in the seventh on fast base running and another hit. Three single baggers in the eighth and ninth added two more to the vis itor's total. Boston scored one in the sixth on two hits and stolen bases, and again in the eighth the locals scored one run on bunched hits. They had many fine chances to rally, but brilliant fielding by Cobb and Kil Han's effectiveness stopped them. AEROPLANE (Continued from page 1,)) culties, before they were well under way. Wilbur Wright made three sensa tional flights and Curtiss made one successful test spin of thirty seconds' duration. Baldwin, with his dirigible, landed in the Hudson river less than an hour after the start, while Tomlinson,' af ter remaining in the air from 11:36 a. m. until 1:30 p. m., came to earth near White Plalnes, N. Y., 22 miles from his starting point. Neither of the didigible pilots were injured nor was either of the crafts seriously damaged. Curtiss was the first to leave the earth and at a time when dawn had already broken. Two hours later Mr. Wright made his first tscent, encir cling Governor's Island and remaining in the air for seven minutes. After an hour's rest Wright again went aloft and this time remained In the air for six minutes and thirty seconds, at taining a speed estimated at fifty miles an hour, and with a glorious sweep out over the bay,, passed en tirely around the great emblem of Liberty on Bedloss Island, to the northwest. (Continued From Page 1.) landed twenty away on his back. Bates, however, clung to the machine and was crushed under It as It turn ed turtle. Both men were uncon scious when picked up. Bates did not regain consciousness and died an hour later. Lytle was able to recog nize his wife and baby, who were hurried to his bedside at the hospi tal immediately after the accident, and tonight there Is hope of recov ery. Racing throughout was fastest ever witnessed in open road contests in this country. In the class for cars selling at $1,251 to $2,500, five laps, 113,75 miles, Louis Chevrolet, In a Buick, won in one hour and 37 min utes, 36 3-10 seconds, breaking all mm records for the class. His speed av eraged slightly in excess of 70 miles an hour. Finishing second to Chev rolet in this class, Robert Burman, also driving a Buick, covered the dis tance in one hour, 46 minutes 21% seconds or at the rate of 64 miles an hour. In the class for cars selling from $2,000 to $3,000 the only entry a Sharp Arrow, driven, W. H. Sharp, averaged 63 miles an hour covering 136.5 miles in two hours, 9 minutes and 2 seconds. Almost as fast time was made by the winner in the class for cars sell ing for $4,000 and over Ralph Depal. ma, driving a Fiat, who finished 227.5 miles in 3 hours, 38 minutes and 35 seconds which is an average of 62.35 miles" an hour. PRESIDENT TAPE Continued from page 1.) which was holding a dinner and re ception at the hotel. A visit to the exposition will begin at 9:30 a. m., tomorrow, when Taft will tour the grounds. After lunch eon he will make an address in the natural amphitheatre. The president will speak at a ban quet at the exposition grounds during the evening. The president, on the way to Seat tie, passed through another section which displayed its marvels in the way of fruit raising. At North Yak ima he passed the entire forenoon and made an address. He saw there one of the oldest irrigated fruit rais ing districts in the west. The great yield of apples especially attracted his attention. '*!flj The president met an old Cincin nati sweetheart at North Yakima. She is Mrs. Bettie Hodges, formerly Miss Bettie Evans, and Taft was best man at her wedding. The president told of the meeting in the, caurse of bis speech. nl the Yakima address the president paid tribute to Senator Wesly L. Jones of Washington state, who joined the party at Spokane yesterday. Got Hay of Washington, in introducing the president, declared that it was through him that the Pacific coast had recognition in the national Re publican administration, and for vice president in 1912 the governor placed in nomination Wesly Jones. "I nominating Senator Jones for a place on the ticket," said the presi dent, "I do not see why Governor Hay should not name him for the presi dency, for you are not in the habit of taking a back seat out here." BIS 1ARCK DAILY TRIBUNE. THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 30, 1900. Lay aside your- favorite baking powder for just once. IP (Continued from page 1.) Toronto team. The fine is to be ap plied as damages In favor of the ^To ronto club. )& All rules heretwbre adopted by the National and AtfKrican Leagues will apply to the championship series, as well as detailed rules adopted by the a Received Highest Award World's Pure Food Exposition, Chicago, 1907 CALUMET BAKING POWDER commission since these games have been provided for. The schedule fol lows Pittsburg vs. Detroit. Friday, October 8, at Pittsburg. October 9, at Pittsburg. October 11, at Detroit. Octob 12, at Detroit. October 13, at Pittsburg. October 14, at Detroit. In icase either or both of the games scheduled for Pittsburg on October 8 or 9 are not played on account of rain or any other cause, then such postponed games shall be played af ter the Pittsburg club returns from Detroit or Philadelphia, as the case may be, provided, however, that the Pittsburg club shall be required to re main in the city of Detroit or Phila delphia until the first two games scheduled in either of these cities, shall be played. In case it becomes nee ssary to play the sev nth game the city in which it is to be played will be determined by the commis sion. President Heydltr of the National League, has selected as Umpires from his league, J. E. Johnston and William Klem, and President Johnson »f the American League selected as umpires from his league Frank O'Loughlin and William G. Evans. The official scorers selected by the commission are A J. Planner of the Sporting News, and Francis C. Reen ter of the Sporting Life. ,,,. HOTEL A SM (Continued from page 1) ness Prince Kuni Contre Admiral Lepord of the French fleet vice pres ident Sherman Governor Hughes Senator Root and Justice Brewer of the United States Supreme Court. Cook and Peary found mention in the speech of Vice-president Sherman who rejoiced that an American—"It matters not who—had followed Hud son's index finger to the pole." The Broom at the Masthead. There still exists a very old custom among seamen of displaying a broom at the masthead of ships intended to be sold to indicate 'that they are to be "swept away." The custom originat ed with the famous Dutch admiral Tromp, who when he appeared off the English coast hoisted a broom to show his intention of sweeping the Eng lish fleet .from the sea. The Eng lish admiral, replying to this imper tinent signal, Immediately hoisted a horsewhip to the masthead of his •hip to show the arrogant Dutchman that he meant to give him a drubbing. For this reason a pennant Is oftentimes dubbed "the horsewhip" by seafaring men. Sea lore, of course, Is full of symbolism, and the broom is only one of many signs used that have a meta phorical meaning.—London Globe. Assuring. Have courage, count Father won't burt youf Why. he told me only yes terday that if be had to pay so much for you he certainly wouldn't do any thing to damage you.—Life, Equality may be all right, but no hu man power can convert it Into ft a Balzac. .ft* your prejudice for just one baking v. '.vi^F used." Dispense with the iclea that there is "nothing else just as good." It may have served you admirably for years. But just remember, other things have improved since grandmother's time. So why not baking powder? Get from your grocer today a can of Calumet Baking Powder. Bake a batch of biscuits, a cake or your favorite pastry. If the baking does not come out just as good, or better, than usual. If it is not as light, sweet and de licious. If it does not prove up to your high standard in every respect, providing of course you have in every other way exer cised your usual methods, take the can of Calumet back to the grocer and get your money. This is our first step in making friends for Calumet. The continued good results, the purity, the economy in both cost and use will hold them. Forget for a day that it is "the kind mother •..kC .NOT MADEBY THE t*"?*! 2 BAKING! cmcAOO. The Witches' Tree. Country people speak of the elder tree as "the witches' tree" and planted It near farm buildings and dairies to keep off witches. They also say that the roots should never come near a well, still less grow Into it or the water will be spoiled. Evelyn's opinion was also unfavorable. He says: "I do by.no means commend the scent of it which is very noxious to the air. "We learn from Biesius that a cer tain house in Spain, seated among many, elder trees, diseased and killed nearly all its inhabitants, which, when at last they were grubbed up, became a very healthy and wholesome place." Cattle scarcely touch the elder, and the mole is driven away by the scent Carters often place branches on their horses' heads to keep off flies. Noth ing will grow well in the company of. the elder, and' when it has been re moved and all its roots carefully grubbed up it is some few years be fore the ground becomes perfectly sweet and good for anything.—SeV home's Magazine. Travel In 1760. In these days of rapid transit a para graph from a Yorkshire paper of 1760 Is interesting. It is an account of a London merchant's journey from Lon don to Dublin and back. Leaving Lon don on Monday evening, the traveler reached Liverpool on- Wednesday morning, in time to catch the packet for Dublin, which city be reached on Thursday. During that day he trans acted his business In the capital, and next morning sailed for Liverpool, ar riving there on Saturday. Monday saw him back in London, and his journey was complete, having taken only eight days! "And." concludes the writer, there is every reason to believe tint It 'will be possible to beat even this performance in the near future."—Lon don Family Journal. A Bit Tactless. "Dere cerfnly is a coolness between Mandy Jones an* Clay Jeff son dese days," remarked Aunt Clorinda to a caller. "Is yon got any idee what's de trouble "Yes, I is," was the gratifying an swer. "Clay Jeff son he done hurt her feelings bad at de strawberry social, an' Mandy is gwlne t' hab dat boy l'arn to be mo' carefuller in his talk befo* she 'lows any mo* co'ting." "What did he do?" demanded Aunt Clorinda. "Twan' what he.do/'twar what he say," replied the well informed visitor. "Miss Colby, dat was sarving de sho't cake, she ax Mandy will she hab a second piece ob it an' Mandy say, 'Jes, a mouthful. Miss Colby, jes' a mouth ful.' "An' dat triflln' Clay Jeff son he up an' say, 'All yon kin get on de plate. Miss Colby,' he say. "Co'se he tried to explainify away all de trouble, but I reckon he's got to sarve his 'prentlceship befo' Mandy 'cepts any 'oologies."—Youth's Com panion, A Kitchen Martyr. Even the kitchen can boast Its martyrs. Chief among these was '7a tel, the chief cook of Conde, who ran himself through the heart "with a sword because the fish had not ar rived in time for a banquet which bis master was giving Louis XIV. Vatel'B panegyric Is to be found In the con cluding volume of the "Almanach des Gourmands:" "So noble a death in sures yon, venerable shade, the most glorious immortality! You have proved' that the fanaticism of honor can exist in the kitchen as well as in the camp, and that the sptt and the saucepan have also their Catos and their I Decluses." Examining the Coal Bill is oftimes a very unpieasant task, and if you heat your house with stoves or a hot air furnace, it's a safe bet that you'll have a full grown bill to inspect every month. Besides this uneconomical method of heating, more than A 50 Per Cent of Heat Goes the Chimney Let us assist you to get away froir this antiquated system and install for you a modern steam or hot wa*r plant. The fuel you now use ID OH stove will suffice to heat your en tire house with one of the steam or hot water heaters. Like to have an estimate? He C. Meacham Successor to Q. W. Wolbert Hardware Company In Plumbing And Heating Phone 475 Co.* 3rd and Broadwaj 1 0. FIELD Furniture and. Undertaking LICENSED EMB1LHER IOO DA O N I Main ft Third St., Bismarck Now Is the Time to buy "your for your fall building. W have ALL that goes with the Lumber Business: ---, Quantity Quality and Right Prices and a square deal all the time not fail to call on S before placing your order,' North Star W. E. Gleason, Mgr PIANO TUNING J.M.WARD. Phone 231 Bismarck, N. D.