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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 22, 1902, Image 6

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Tm? OMAHA 1.AI17Y JVFTn: MONDAY, PETTEMnER 22, IHO-J.
KICKING COSTS DUFFY A GAME
Pbitiitcj oo Part tf McPhcnoi Result in
Euj
Victory fr Omaha.
UMPIRE MORAN ASSERTS HIS AUTHORITY
JcfTef-ts of the Aigrla to Monkey with
the Man Who Wield the Indi
cator Prove Kipenslve
la the End.
A little place of obstinacy on the part
of the Angels 1n the fourth Inning Sunday
demolished their chance of winning the
aecond game with Omaha, and the Rangers
were victorious by 9 to 4. Because Pitcher
McPherson and his mates refused to play
ball when Moran said so, the umpire put
couple of locals on base by calling balls,
and a series of hit that followed resulted
In seven runs for Omaha before the Inning
closed. Till then the game had been a
grand contest. Twlrlers Owen and Mc
pherson were on a wire edge, and neither
aide had scored, each having but one small
lilt. Eight thousand people were out, and
they were on a strain when Carter led off
the batting for Omaha In the fourth.
Just then Duffy asked Moran to clear
left field of trespassing spectators, as the
crowd was not sufficiently large to make
their presence along the fence necessary.
Moran sent a policeman out, and after the
crowd was atarted toward the foul line
aid, "Play ball." But McPherson wished
to wait till the last man was across the
chalk, and said ao.
"No, I'll not wait another minute," re
sponded Moran, and then he called one
ball to Carter. McPherson got busy then,
but all he could do was to complete the
gift, putting Carter on first. This brought
Duffy and hla cohorts running in to pro
teat, and as they surrounded Moran the
latter began calling balls to Wright, and
oon had him on base also.
That brought plainly before Duffy what
threatened him, and he began playing ball
again. McPherson threw the ball to Dolan,
who had been waiting at the plate all this
time. Joe poked out a single, and there
were three on base. Stewart came up and
McPherson hit blm, forcing In Carter.
Amateur Harry Welch, Stone's substitute,
followed with a single to left, and on a
very wild throw by O'Brien all four acored.
More Work for Undertaker.
This atarted pandemonium, and Thomas
added to It by following with another sin
gle. Then Oondlng put the ball to short,
and on a play for Thomas at second both
men got aafe. Owen sacrificed them ahead
one, and Qenlns batted to Cockman, who
footled, letting Thomas tally and Frank to
Drat.
Here the visitors again awarmed In for
kick, and Mr. Gatlna remonstrated In
terma too forcible to pleaBe Moran. The
next minute Duffy was hunting for an
other shortstop, aa the Immediate Incum
bent was marching off the field under the
escort of a policeman. Duffy then decided
that It waa no use to beef longer, and he
put hla team back to work a second time.
O'Brien was pulled in to short, Mc
Vlcker was sent from right to left, and
Evers put In right. The Omahaa were
finally cut off, but not till Gondlng had
acored. This lead of seven runs was fur
ther Increased by Omaha In the seventh,
when Carter scored the only earned run
on hla double, followed by another of the
aame kind by Wright. Another came In
the eighth on Thornton's amazing error
and Oondtng's single.
The Angels started out In the fifth to
overtake that figure seven, but It was use
less. In the sixth two hlta and an error
by Oondlng gave them one, and in the
eighth two singles, a hit by pitched ball,
and errors by Owen and Welch allowed
three more. . But that waa all. -
Fielding featurea were not many, Harry
Welch's catch In the seventh being the
notable ona, while Carter and Stewart did
great work. Score:
OMAHA.
AB. R.
H.
0
0
O. A. B.
12 0
3 0 0
7 0 0
3 2 0
8 6 0
8 0 1
2 0 0
6 0 1
0 11
27 W "l
O. A. E.
0 1 1
12 1
2 0 0
11 1 1
10 0
0 0 0
80
6 2 0
14 0
0 0 0
0 0 0
24 18 "i
Genlns, lb
Carter, rf
Wright, lb
6
... S
2
Dolan. ss 3
utewart, zd
Welch. If
Thomaa, cf
Oondlng, c
Owen, p
... 3
4
Totals 31 7
MILWAUKEE.
AB. R. H.
O Brlen, if and as.... 4
Cockman, 3b 5
McVlcker, rr and If.. 4
Thornton, lb..
4
4
Duffy, cf
Oatlns, ss
, Miller. 2b
' Vaughn, c
McPherson, p...
Kvers. rf
Kenna
- - Totals
....35
Batted for McPherson In the ninth.
Omaha 0 0 0 7 0 0 1 1
Milwaukee 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 3 04
Earned run: Omaha. Two-base hits:
Carter, Wright. Sacrifice hits: Dolan,
Owen. Double play: Stewart to Dolan to
Wright. Stolen baae: Gondlng. Left on
bases: Omaha, 3: Milwaukee. 7. First
base on balls: on Owen, l; on Mcptter
aon. 8. Struck out: By Owen, 3; by Mc
pherson, 6. Hit by pitched ball: By Owen,
1; by McPherson, L Time: 1:26. Umpire:
Moran.
Dea Molars' Garrison Finish.
DES MOINES, Sept. 21. The Western
league season rinsed here today, the locals
taking both games from I'eor.a. The
Peoria pitchers were badiy pounded in both
games. Attendance, 600. Score, first game:
RUE.
Des Molnea... 31011040 -10 17 3
Peoria 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 0-3 4 1
Batteries: Des Molnea, Morrison and Lo
beck; Peoria, Jones and Hanford.
Score, second game, five Innings, by agree
ment: R.H.E.
pea Moines..... 1 3 1 3 8 12 2
Peoria 1 S 0 0 1-6 0
Batteries: Des Moines, Bridges and Lo
beck; Peoria, Maloney and Hnnford.
Springs' Season Closes.
COLORADO SPRINGS. Sept. 21 Cold
'Weather made fast ball Impossible here to
day. The locals nude It four straight
from St. Joseph. Flay started In the rain
and by mutual connent the first game was
limited to five Innlpgs. It took eleven to
decide the second, wi:tch closed the season
here. Attendance, 160. Score, first game:
H H E.
Colo. Springs 0 0 0 3 1 7 0
Bt Joseph ...0 0 0 0 11 4 1
Batteries: Colorado Springs, Jones and
Buerwald, St. Joseph, Browti and Uarvln.
Score, second game:
R H E
Colo. Springs 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 8 0 14 IS 6
St. Joseph 0 000000100 03 11 0
Batteries: Colorado Springs, Jones and
Baerwald; St, Joseph, Mauplu and Uarvln.
Games I'uatpoaed,
DENVER, Sept. Il.-Today'a g.ma wlth
Kansaa City had to be postponed because
of rain.
- StaadlBB of Iks Teams.
Played. Won.
Ixjst
64
M
64
65
67
75
H3
l'H
PC
.610
.5:-7
.f.W
.olfti
.614
a:a
.:
Kansas City 1.15 xi
. Omaha 139 N3
Milwaukee 1;h
Denver lid M
Bt. Joseph Ills 71
Colorado Springs . ..1HH rj
Dea Mulnea 137 64
Peoria 1:9 45
Games today: Milwaukee
at
Omah,
reoria at ls Alulnes. Kansas City t
Denver, St. Joseph at Colorado Springs.
GAMES IN NATIONAL LEAGUE
Greedy Plttsbars; Hops Unto Poor Old
Catreao far Another Pair
of Prises.
CHICAGO. Sept. 21 The Pittsburg team,
won both gsmes from the loi-uU toils y,
and both by the same score. Five hunched
hits off LundKren In the first resulted In
four runa. Hard hitting In three Innings
or ine seconu counted iur tour more. Two
vi mv tnuiiu luuniru iur luur mint. i wo
bit wtu ft wiia jli'.-a la lh first, 10
singles and a sacrifice hit In the second
alone saved the locale from a pair of shut
out. Both teame fielded brilliantly. At
tendance, 8.400. Score, first game:
I'lTTSBfRO. I CHIt'AOO
R.H.O A.K.I K H O A 1.
ninmon(, et 1 1 4 t 0 Slat'. If I I 1 0
liars. If 0
liMrh. lb.... 0
Wamr, lh... S
S-hrlna rf... 1
nitrh7. n
Conrny. as... 1
rtilj. e 0
Phlllppl. p.. 1
tturkr. If 0
lion pohba, rf ... 0 I f
All Ihinf, lb... Sit
t t 0 Kilns, c 0 (
I 0 A (I Tlnk-r. ss.... 1 t t
14 0 ?haifaly. rf 0 0
I t I 0 Ixw. lb A A I
14 0 ft Mrnrfrr. 3b.. A A A
1 A I 0 F.v.r. lb 0 I i
0 A A 1 A1 Ltinrisrn, p. A A A
-Wllllama ... A 0 A
Totals.
4 11 17 14 01
Totala.... 1 9 17 10 1
Wllllnm batted for Lowe In seventh.
Pittsburg 00000040 04
Chicago 00000010 01
Left on buses: Chicago. 6; Pittsburg, 5.
Two-base hits: Slaale, Tinker, Clarke.
Sacrifice hits: Chance, Kltrhey. Stolen
beeps: Chance. Clarke. Double play: Con
roy to Rlirhey to Wagner. Struck out:
Hy Luntlgren, 3; by Phtiippl, 3. First base
on halls: ore I.undgren, 1. v lid pitch
rniuppi. lilt witn ban
l:4'i. L'mplre: O'Dny.
8core, second game:
PITTSHtRrj
H. HO. A.E. 1
Conroy. Time:
CHICAOO.
R.H.O A.E.
Rrlumnnt, rf 1 1 1 A A Slid. If A 1 1 A
Clark. If...
1 1 1
A Onblx. rf.... 0OI0
L.'h. lb..
Wanner, lb
Fibrins, rf
Alt
A hams, lb... 0 1
A Kilns, c 1 1
A Tinker, m. ... 0 A
A Ph.ir.lT. lb. A 1
A 1 11
1 1 A
R It . hrv, lb... A 1 1
Cnnroy
AAA
1 Menefes, rf... A
Smith, r...
Leever, p..
..00
.. 0 A A
Krers. lb.
.. A
P A
Morrlsssy,
Totala..
Pittsburg
4 10 17 11 11 Totals.... 1 I 14 It A
2 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 -4
0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11
inicago
Left on bases
Chicago. 6: Flttsburg. 1.
Two-base hits
Beaumont, Clarke, Wag
ner (2), Scoring. Rarrlttce hit: Tinker.
Stolen bases: Chance, Schalfaly (2,
Rltchey. Double plays: Tinker to Kllng
to Evers. Rltchey to Wagner. Struck out:
By Morrlssey, 4; by Ieever, 7. Passed
ball: Kllng. Time: 1:86. Umpire: O'Day.
Even Break at St. Loals.
ST. LOL'IS, Sept. 21 St. Louts and Cin
cinnati played a double-header at League
park this afternoon. Each team won a
game. Cincinnati took the first In the
eleventh, Bergen driving In tne winning
run. St. Louis landed the second on er
rors by Seymour and Stelnfeldt. Play was
called at the end of the fifth Inning on
account of darkness. Attendance, 6,200.
score, first game:
CINCINNATI.
ST. MHIS.
R.H.O. A.E.
H.H.O.A.E.
Pnnlln. if.... 0 16 4
Farrll, lb.
A A 1 I 1
Berkley, lb... A 1 II 1
Crawford, rf. A 0 I A
Soymnur, cf.. A 0 1 0
Corcoran, s. 1 Alt
Strlnfrldt, lb 0 A A I
MorrlsMr. lb A 0 A 1
Kfllry. 2b.... 10 0 1
Brrgcn. e A 1 I 1
Tblelman, p. A A A 1
Smoot, rf . . .
Barclay, If.
A 1 1
Alt
0A1
A A 16
All
111
A A 4
0 10
Harkrtt, rf.
Nichols, lb.
Krussr, Sb.
Kilns, as...
Ryan, c...
O'Netl, p...
Totals.
1 INK 1
Totals.... 1 f 11 H 1
Cincinnati .... 0000000010 12
St. Loula 00100 00000 0-1
Two-base hits: Kruger, Beckley. Sacri
fice hits: Kllng, Ryan. Stolen bases:
Nichols. Hackett, Kllng, Bergen. First
base on balls: Off O'Nell, 4; off Thielman,
6. Struck out: By O'Neil, 2; by Thielman,
5. Left on bases: 8t. Ixtuls, 8; Cincin
nati, 10. Time: ?:12. Umpire: Brown.
Score, second game:
ST. 1A)UI9. CINCINNATI.
R.H.O. A.E. n.n.u. ...
Farrell.' lb..
Fmoot, rf....
Barclay, If..
Bra. hoar. rf.
Nlchola, lb..
Krufter, 3b..
Kllng, ss....
Wnaver, c...
Yerkea, p....
0 0 A A O Donlln. If.... 0 o
A 0iBckly. lb., o a
A 0 Crawford, rf. 0 0
0 0ymour, rf. . 0 1
0 0!Corroran, as-. A 1
A O'Stslnh-ldl, Sb 0 0
A O'Mnrrl.noy. lb A 0
1 OlMalortey, c... 1 1
1 AiVlcker, p A 1
Totals.... 8 8 18 4 o' Totals.... 1 4 16 10 1
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 22
Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 11
Earned run: Cincinnati. Two-base hit:
Maloney. Double play: Seymour to Beck
ley. Stolen base: Nichols. Wild pitch:
Yerkes. First base on balls: Off Yerkes,
!; off Vtciror 8 Struck out: Bv Yerkes,
2; by Vlcker! 3. Stolen bases: St. Louis,
1; Cincinnati, 3. Time: 1:11. Umpire:
Brown.
Standing; of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost.
Pittsburg 134 100 31
PC.
.746
.546
.516
.406
.496
.43
.4' 3
.260
Brooklyn iso a as
Boeton 1M 5
Chicago 133 6
Cincinnati 133 66
St. Louis 12S 66
Philadelphia 129 52
New York 125 45
Games today: Boston at
61
67
67
72
77
80
New
York
Philadelphia at Brooklyn, Cincinnati at St.
Louis.
Fort Dodge Wins In Mod.
FORT DODGE, la., Sept. 21. (Special
Telegram.) The reorganized Fort Dodge
team defeated Algona in the mud today.
The score was 9 to 6. Three home runs
were made during the game. Algona Inst
the game In the first three innings, when
Pitcher Lyttle was wild and Ineffective.
Batteries: Fort Dodge, Boyle and Rudd;
Algona, Lyttle and Johnson.
GAMES IN AMERICAN LEAGUE
St. Loals and Cleveland Break Even
on Pair of Fast and Hard
Fonfht Battles.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 21. St. Loula and
Cleveland split even on another double
header this afternoon, both games being
close, and the second going ten Innings.
Sudhoff pitched a fine game In the first,
but so did Moore, and Cleveland lost
through a bunch of errors In the fifth in
ning. Reldy pitched good ball for St. Louis
up to the tenth Inning, then he weakened
and Cleveland batted out a victory. Bern
hard was effective and won his eleventh
straight victory. Attendance, 16,510. Score,
first game:
ST. LOUI8. CLEVELAND.
R.HO. A. E K.H.U.A.K
Purkett. If... 1
8 8
1 OlBsy. cf..
Hsmphlll, rf.
Hrldrlck. rf.. A
Anderson, lb. A
Wallace, ss.. A
MTonnl'k. Ib 0
Frlsl, lb 0
Kahoe. a 1
fiudhoff, p.... 0
A 0
0 A
A A
1 0
1 0
I 1
0 0
1 0
Bradlar, lb.. A
l-ajola, Ib A
0 II
Hickman, lb. A
Flick, rf 0
McCarthy. If. A
Uochnausr, ss 1
flrmts, c A
Moors, p A
Totals I I 17 II 11 Totals 1 4 14 II 1
St. Louts 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 2
Cleveland 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 01
Two-base hits: Frlel, Bemls. Sacrifice
hits: Uurketl, Sudhoff, Bemls. Stolen
bases: Bay, Oochnauer. First base on
balls: Off Moore, 2; off Sudhoff, 1 Struck
out: By Sudhoff, 2; by Moore, 1. Left on
bases: St. Louis, 6; Cleveland, 6. Time:
i:20. Umpire: O'Laughlln.
Score, second game:
CLEVELAND.
. R.H.O. a.:
Day, cf A A A A
Hradlsr. lb.. 1 1 8 1
Lalols. lb.... 1 4 I I
Hickman, lb. A 1 14 A
Flick, rf A I 1 A
McCarthy, If. A A 8 A
Oochnausr, ss A A 1 1
Bemls. e 1 1 A
Btrnhara. p.. 1 0 t
ST. LOUIS.
R.H.O. A.E.
Burkctt, If... A
Hemphill, rf. 1
Heldrlck. cf. A
0
1 8
0 I
1 II
1 I
A A
A 1
A I
A I
Anderson, lb. A
Wallace - A
AlM'Corml'k. ss A
Ai Frlel. lb.
OjKshos, e....
llReldy, p
Totsls 4 10 11 l Totals 1 8 10 11 1
Cleveland 100000000 84
St. Louis 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 L
Earned runs: Cleveland, 3. Two-base
hits: Flick, Bemls. Hit by pitcher: By
Reldy, Bemls. First base on balls: Off
Bernhard, 1; off Reldy. 1. Struck out: By
Reldy, 2; by Bernhard, (. Left on baaes:
St. Louis, 3; Cleveland, 8. Time: 1:20.
Umpire: O'Laughlln.
Twins for Chicago.
CHICAGO, Sept. 21. Chicago won the the
first game today on a base on ball, Grif
fith's three-bagger and Gleason's error.
Patterson had no trouble In shutting nut
the visitors In the second game, while
the locals bunched just enough hits to win.
Asldo from Patterson's masterly pitching,
a double play by Jones and Sullivan was
the feature. Attendance, b.7u0. Score, first
game:
CHICAGO. I DETROIT.
K. 11.0. A E 1 R.H.O. A.E.
St ran I. lb ... 1 1 A 1 I Harley, It.... A 8 3 A A
Jones, cf A 1 4 1 A Casey, lb A 1 3 4 A
Callahan, cf.. A A 1 A A Klnerfeld. ss. A A 4 8 A
lien, rf 1 3 1 A A barret t. cf . 1 1 1 0 A
Davla. ss A 8 8 t A McAllister, lb A 1 t 3 A
Mertsa. If.... A 8 1 A 1 Post, rf 1 1 1 A A
Ialy. lb A A 8 4 A Gleaaon, lb... A 18 4 1
l.lxll. lb 1 A 8 8 t Buelow. a A A 4 A A
tluUlvas. ... A A 8 A A McMackin, p. 1 I A 4 A
urimin. s.... s asiv
Totals....
Totsls 6 mil I
Winning run with one out.
Chicago 0 0 3 0 0
Detroit 0 0 0 0 1
Left on bases: Chlcaso. :
4 11 I
10 0 2-6
1 0 3 01
Detroit. 6.
Thrve-tase hits: Harley, Griffith. Sacrl
flee hit: Harley. Stolen base: Ishell.
Double plays: Jones lo Sullivan. Davis to
Daly. Struck out: By McMackin, 2.
pHssed ball: Sullivan. First baae on balls:
Off Orl tilth, 2; off McMackin. 4. Hit with
ball: Sullivan. Time: 1.40. Umpires: Car
ruthers and Sherlilan.
score, aecond game:
CHICAGO. I DETROIT
K H O A E R.H.O A E.
Stranl. lb ... A 1 1 I S H.rley, If ... 1 A A A
c.ll.han.,cf.. 1 1 I A A I aaey. lb A A 1 I 1
(leu. rf 1 I 1 A A KIberfeld. ss. A A I 1
twirls, ss A I I I 1 Barrett, cf... A 1 I A A
Menas. If A 1 1 A A McAllister, lb A 4 IS 1 t
Ii.il. Ik A A A 8 I IV. rf A A I A A
l.lll. lb .... A A 11 A O C.Ieeans. lb... A 1 1 1
M K.rland. s A 1 I 1 Ilculow. c... 0 A 1 1 A
Patlatsus, p.. A
IAS OiKlaeluger, p.. A A A I A
Totals 8 3 17 II
Chicago
4l Totals A I 14 II 8
0000101 J
Detroit
i -"- s s a . vvwvwwvv v
1 Left on bases; Chlcaso, (; Detroit, 7,
09000000
Two-bnse hits: Mertes, Olensnn. Three
base hit: Callahnn. Stolen base: Green.
Double play: Daly to Davis to lahell.
Struck out: By Patterson. 8; by Kissinger,
1. First base on balls: Off Patterson. 2;
off Kissinger, 1. Time: 1:25. Umpires:
Sheridan and Carruthers.
standing of the Teams.
Plaved. Won. Lost. P C-.
1L 79 5 .613
131 To M .573
US 72 66 .562
1 7'.' 5s .i.,4
132 6S 64 .515
130 57 73 .4:i$
Philadelphia
St. Ixiiiis....
Chicago
H sirm
Cleveland ..,
Wnshlngton
Baltimore ..
1 43 til .377
Detroit 130 4S 2 .Vn9
Games today: Baltimore at Washington,
Boeton at Philadelphia.
IN AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
Closing) Game at Kansas rity Is
Marked by Mnch Fnnny
Dnslneaa.
KAN8AS CITY, Sept. 21,-Olbson's pitch
ing and good support shut o.it the visitors
in the first game, in the second there waa
horseplay throughout, the players on both
skies making merry over the final game
of the season. Score, first game:
KANSAS CITY. , COLIMBCS.
R.H.O. A.E. I K. HO. A.E.
Rothfuas, rf.. 1 1 1 0 0 Hart, lb 0 4 0 1
Grady, c 118 1 0 BcMen, rf 0 0 110
Nance, 2b.... 11110 McKarlsnd. cf 0 1 1 0 1
Oear. cf 14 11 0 Turner, 3b... 0 0 0 1 0
Leews, ss 0 10 1 HVInx. lb 0 114 0
Smith, if 0 1 1 0 0i Knoll, If 0 0 4 0 0
Gannon, lb... 1 0 B 0 0 Foj, c 0 A 1 0
McAniire's, 3b 1 0 T 1 llHimk. ss.:.. 0 0 110
Ulbaon, p 0 1 A 4 0 Wasner, p.... 0 3 0 8 0
Totsls ...I 16 IT 18 ll Totals A 24 11 8
Kansas City 01180210 8
Columbus 00000000 00
Earned runs: Kansas City, 6. Two-base
lilt, hmlth. Double play: Turner to Fox
Jo Hart. Hit by pitched ball: By Gibson.
1. Hrst base on balls: Off Wagner, 2.
Struck out: By Gibson. ; by Wagner. 2.
Time: 1:30. Umpire: Miller.
Score, second game:
COLUMHCS.
KANSAS CITT.
R.H.O. A.E.
R.H.O. A.E.
Hart, lb I
Fielden. rf ... 1
McParland, cf 1
Turner, lb... 4
VIoi. lb 1
I 1 0,Rothfus, rf.
0 10 0 0
0 0 10 0
A 0 0 0 1
1 1 ( 1 A
A 1 0 I A
0 114 0
i u u u tiradr, c
8 10 0 Kverhardt. c
4 110 Nance. 31).. .
8 110 Ofar, p-cf
800 Leewe, ra-2b,
lit 1 Smith. If
Knoll, If.
Hopke. ss
M Mackln,
Myers, c.
.. 1
.. 1
14 0 0
1111
3 14 1
1 11 0 0
p. I 1
1 1 0 tiannnn. t-lh. 0
... 1
10 0 O McAnd.. 3h-M 1
Wolfe, cf-lb.. 0
Totsls 10 1 15 11 1
Tnt.l. I II 11
Columbus 02 12 00401 120
Kansaa City 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 13
,oEulI1ed runs: Kansas City, 2; Columbus,
IS. Two-base hits: Wolfe (2. Nance,
Myers (2), McFarland (2). Sacrifice hit:
Myers. Stolen base: Turner. Double plav:
Hopke to Hart. First base on balls: Off
Gannon, 2; off McMackin, 1. Struck out:
By Wear, 1; by McMackin, 6. Hits: Off
Gear, 17; off Gannon, 9. Innings pitched:
By Gear, 3; by Gannon, 6. Time: 1:30.
Umpire: Miller.
Honors Divided at Milwaukee.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Sept. 21. Milwaukee
and Toledo ended the season todav with a
double-header, with both teams getting an
even break. In the first game the visitors
bunched their hits off Hawley, while In
the second Olmstead allowed but two hits
and shut his opponents out. The second
game was called after the first part of the
sixth Inning on account of darkness. At
tendance, 1,500. Score, first game:
1'ULblJO. , Mli.UAlKEB.
R.H.O. A.E. H. HO. A.E.
fillka, ib 1111 O Dunitan, If... 0 1 I 0 1
Mock, lb
1 0 1 O A. Mcurlde.cf 0 0 0 1 0
Turner, as.... 1 2
1 1 Barber, cf 0
0 liKchelbeck. 2b 1
10 0
0 10
Orafnua. c... 0 1
Mitchell, rf.. 1 1
CodtHWell. It. 1 1
Croft. 2b 0 1
Belm. rf 0 1
German, p... 1 1
I 0 0, Mailman, rf.. 0
1 0
0
1 0 OM'Hngman. ss. 0 0 fi 0 0
1 1 0 Kunkel. lb... I 0 1 1
1 0 OKI. Mi Brldu.3b 1111
0 OKI. Mi Brldu,3b 1
1 4 O F peer, c 0 1 10 1 0
IHawley. p.... 0 0 0 3 0
Totals
1 10 271 1
I Totals 5 ( 27 1
0 1 4 0 0 0 0 2 07
00000023 0-5
Toledo
Milwaukee ....
Earned runs:
Two-bao hits:
Milwaukee, 1; Toledo, 4.
Speer, Turner. Three-base
Home run: Turner. First
hit: Coggswell.
base on bails: Off Hawley, 2; off German,
6. Hit by pitched ball: Dungan, Mitchell.
Wild pitch: German. Struck out: liy
Hawley, 9; by German, 4. Double play:
Turner to Mock. Sacrifice hit: McBrtde.
Left on bases: Milwaukee, 9; Toledo, 6.
Time: 1:40. Umpire: Haekell.
Score, second game:
MILWAUKEE. I TOLEDO.
. R.H.O. A.E. K.H.O.A.B.
Dungan, If... 0 2 10 OiGllka, lb 0 1110
Barter, cf . . . . A
0 0 0 Mock, lb 0 0 4 0 0
8 10 Turner, ss 0 0 0 2 I
0 0 A Cirafflus, 0.... 0 0 4 0 0
0 0 l Mltihell, cf.. 0 0 0 0 A
4 0 0 Cong.well, If. 0 0 3 0 A
1 0 0 Croft, 2b..... 0 0 111
13 0 Selm. rf 0 1 1 0 0
1 3 OiMcNelll, p... 0 A A 0 1
Ethel heck, lb 0 A
Hallman, rf.. A 1
Cllngman, as. 1 1
Runkel. lb... A 1
O. MrBrlde,3b A A
Speer, c A A
Olmstead, p.. 0 A
Totsls 1 8 18 8 11 Totals A 3 IS 4 3
Milwaukee 0 1 0 0 0 1
Toledo 0 0 0 0 0 00
Two-base hit: Gllks. First base on balls:
Off Olmstead. 11; off McNeill, 1. Hit hy
pitched ball: McNeill. Struck out: By
Olmstead, 9; by McNeill, 9. Sacrifice hit:
Runkel. Left on bases: Milwaukee, 7;
Toledo, 3. Time: 0:55.
Indianapolis Nails Pennant.
ST. PAUL, Sept. 21. Indianapolis took a
firm grip on the American association pen
nant by winning a double-header from St.
Paul today. The first game was won by
superior batting, while stupid work on the
bases lost St. I'aul the second. Attendance,
1,156. Score, first game:
INDIANAPOLIS.
R.H.O. A.E
ET. PAUL.
R H O A E.
HoaTlever, rf. 1 1 4 0 0
Oeler. cf 1 0 1
Vox. 2b A I 3 1 0
Coulter, cf... 1110 0
Lumley, rf... 0 1 4
0 0
IMIIard. If 0 3 1
1 0
Klhm, lb 0 3 11 0 0
HUkKlns, "h. . 0 0
8 4 0
O'Brien,
114 1
KcrKunon, lb. A 1 11 0 0
Hurley, e 0 10 8 0
Marcan, ss... 0 1 3 1 1
Kian. lb 0 0 1 1 0
Kuhna. 3b
1110
Woodruff. If.. 0 1 4 0 0
Matthewa, C. 0 1 A A 0
Kellum, p:
A 0 0 1 0
Chech, p 0 1111
Totala 3 13 17 11 n Totals 1 I 17 13 1
Indianapolis 20100000 03
St. Paul 00000001 01
Earned run: Indianapolis. Two-base hits:
Chech, Dlllai-d, Hogriever. Sacrifice hit:
Fox. Stolen bases: Coulter, Klhm. First
base on balls: Off Chech, 1; off Kellum, 1.
First bnse on errors: Indianapolis, 2. Hit
by pitcher: By Chech, Hogriever. Left on
bases: St. Paul, 7; Indianapolis, 6. Double
plays: Hugglns to Ferguson, Kellum to
Fox to Klhm. Time: 1:18. Umpire: Flg
gemeler. Score, aecond game:
INDIANAPOLIS. I BT. PAl'L.
R.H.O A S I R.H.O. A.E.
HortYer. rf 1 A 0 0 0 Oeler, cf 0 1 A 0 A
Foi. lb 1 1 4 0 0 Lumley, rf... 0 1 1 0 0
Coulter, cf... 1110 OiDlllard, If... 118 0 0
Klhm, lb 0 18 0 U ViUkKlna, 2b.. 13 8 3 0
O Hrlen, aa.. 1 3 0 8 0 Fcmuaoa, lb. A 3 I A A
Kuhna. 3b ... 13 13 0' Hurley, c... 0 14 8 1
Woonruft, If.. 1 1 3 0 0 Marcan, ss... A 0 1 1 0
H.vnen. c... 13 8 10 Kit .n, lb 113 10
Butlhoff, p... A A 0 4 OjChsplewskl. p 0 3 A 4 A
Totala 7 11 14 10 ol Totals I 1313 14 1
Kuhns out, hit by batted ball.
Game called at end of eighth.
Indianapolis 2 0 0 0 0 4 1 0 T
St. Paul 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 0-3
Earned runs: St. Paul, 2; Indianapolis,
3. Two-base hit: Dlllard. Sacrifice hit:
Sutthoff. Stolen banes: Coulter Klhm
(2). First base on balls: Off Chanlewskt,
2; off Sutthoff, 4. First bise on' errors:
Indianapolis. 1. Hit by tdtcher: By Cha
plewekl, Hogriever. Left on bases: St.
Paul, 14: Indianapolis. 5. Struck out: By
Chaplewskl. 4; by Sutthoff, 2. Time; 1:20.
Umpire: Flggemeler.
Minneapolis Is Wrathy.
MINNEAPOLIS. Sept. 21. Without any
apparent reason Umpire Tyndall called the
second game between Minneapolis and
Louisville after three and a half Innings
had been played. The first anybody knew
of his decision was when he walked off
the field. As soon as the crowd became
aware of what he had done h was forced
to seek shelter In the box office. Louis
ville won the first game, 6 to 2. Score:
LOL18V1LLE. , MINNEAPOLIS.
R H O A I I R H O.A.B.
Kerwln. rf... 0 110 0 Lynch, lb A A A 1 A
Clymer. If...l 3 4 1 A Lscey, If 0 3 4 A 1
IXIwsll, cr... l a v cirre, c l I s 1 0
O.mel, lb... A A 11 A OVillmot. rf... 1 1 1 0 A
Spies, e A A 4 0 0 VteMen, lb... 0 1 8 0 0
Honner. tb...0 18 3 Otjmllln. ...... 0 0 14 0
g.'hsub, lb... lilt 0 Suillvan, cf . . 00100
Uulllan. ss... 8 1 1 4 1 Grant, lb 0 1 1 1 1
( oon.. p I 1 A 4 A Tonvncs, p.. A A 0 I 0
'Yeager A 0 A 0 0
Totals 8 11 V 13 11
Trttaln sfl sja
Louisville 0 0 0 0 2 2 0 2
Minneapolis 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 01
First base on balls: Off Torrence, 2; off
COOIII, 1. 1 wu-i'nar. mia. frurii, itnn-
ner. Struck out: By Torrence. 3; by
Coons, 2. Stolen base: Odwell. Left on
Kona. f inneRnnlls. &! Louisville. 7. Time
l:au. Umpire: Tyndall.
Blandlns; ot the Teams.
Played Won. Lost.
Indianapolis 1W 93 45
Iioutsvllle M KS 45
Pt. Psul 1S5 73 6.'
Kansas Olty I'M 6X fix
Milwaukee 141 66 75
Columbus 140 5 75
Mlnneapoltr 137 51 M
Tole.lo 141 43 S8
Games today: Columbus at Kansas
Toledo at Milwaukee, Irn'linap.ilU a
Paul, Luulvllle at Mluneupolli.
P r
.674
.664
.54-1
.461
.464
.3"4
.3"5
Cltv
t S.
Diets Teasu Takes Game.
BLA1R. Neb ft. 21 (Special Tele-
irauLitis v. tcis vuuiyauy uau icaui
of Omaha played the Blair Clothing com
pany team here today and won over the
latter by a score of 1 to . Batteries:
C. N. lilrtz, Hathaway and Nestlebush;
Ulalr Clothing company, Noyes and Ep
ilog Umpire: Durant. This is the last
game the Blair Clothing company team
will play this season.
TEBEAU'S MEN ARE VERY ANGRY
Assert Inspire Tladlll Has Favored
Indianapolis In Pennant'
Itace.
MINNEAPOLIS. Sept. 21. Members of
the Ix)ulsvllle American association base
ball team, now playing a scries of games
with the Minneapolis team, are highly In
dignant at the way In which they have
been treated by Umpire Tlndlll.
Two games wern scheduled for this after
noon between taw visitors and the home
team and as the pennant, for which the
louisvllle and Indianapolis teams nre mak
ing a close fight, greatly hinged on the
results of these contests. Captain Clymer
and his men used their best efforts to win
both. The first was won handily by a
score of 6 to 2, after a hard fight. When
the second game of the day started It was
3:50, the sky being quite cloudy. By mutual
agreement Captain Wllmot of the home
team and Captain Clyiner of the visiting
club two full games were to have been
played, rain or darkness not excepted. But
after three and one-half Innings of the
second game had been played Umpire Tin
dill declared the contest off on Recount of
darkness. The official's action greatly In
censed the visiting players while the crowd
also showed Its disapproval of the umpire's
ruling by hoots and hisses. A wrangle en
sued between Tlndlll and the visiting play
ers, and for a time there was promise that
the umpire would be attacked. He finally
got under cover, however, and two officers
gave him protection. When Minneapolis
played Indianapolis last Friday, in the
sixth Inning, with the score 6 to 8 In favor
of the home team a heavy rain set In. In
the seventh Inning the rain was coming
down In torrents and although the players
were drenched, Umpire Tlndlll allowed piny
to continue. In this Inning the visitors
tied the score. There was a perfect; down
pour while the eighth Inning was m pro
gress, but play went on uninterrupted. In
this , Inning Indianapolis scored two runs
and secured enough runs to win the game,
as in the locals' half of this Inning they
failed to tally and the game was then
called on account of rain.
In view of this action and today's deal
on TlmliU's patt, the ioulnvllle manage
ment has been led to believe that Umpire
Tlndlll has favored Indianapolis and on
the other hand discriminated against
Louisville In the series played here. Had
Umpire Tlndlll called the game when rain
started Friday, as the rules demand, and
had he allowed play to continue In this
afternoon's game, which the Louisville
team felt sure of winning, the two leading
clubs would now be on almost even terms.
Th? Ixiulsvllle team still has a chance to
win the pennant, but In order to do this
they will have to win three games which
are scheduled for tomorrow, while Indian
apolis must lose two to St. Paul, making
the chances at the present time greatly
against the Kentucky team.
BREAKS NEARLY A THOUSAND
Toepperweln Makes World'a Record
t Clay Targets Down at
San Antonio.
SAN ANTONIO. Tex.. Sept. 21. A new
world's record at wing shooting with rifles
was established by Adolph Toepperweln
today, when he broke 86 out of 1.000 clay
targets thrown from traps. Toepperweln's
previous record- and which until today
stood alone, was 979. Best runs today with
out a miss were 106, 113, 122, 212, 228.
Preparing; for Coursing: Meet.
SIOUX FALLS. S. D., 8ept. 2L (Special.)
Preparations are rapidly being completed
for the fecond coursing meet for the Aber
deen cup, to be run near Madison on Sep
tember an to October .1 This will be the
big coursing event of the northwest, and
will be second only to the Waterloo meet,
which will be held at St. Ixitils about No
vember 1. The Aberdeen cup, which was
won last year ay juck jvtcivcon ui amu.
Falls, was presentecl to tne coursing ira
ternitv bv the Aberdeen Courflng club. It
Is a beautifully engraved, solid silver cup,
valued at about t-'.V), although to the
rnnrulnir fraternltv It Is worth much more.
of course, for it greatly increases the value
of any kennel to win It. Aaoea to ine
value of th cup will be a purse of 1350,
making a total value In prizes of 1600. Mc
Keon, winner of the cup last year, haa for
warded It tiASecretary Daniels of the Mad
ison CourslrJl clut), ana u nas pren i"i.
on exhibltloIin a drug store at tnai piace.
Nashville tne Pennnnt Winner.
. n.iiriT Y T7 T- ant 91 TVlP flOllth-
ern league base ball seaFOn closed today,
with New Orleans, Chattanooga and Mem
phis the winning teams In the final games.
Nashville secured the pennant and Little
40CK 18 seevnu.
Golf Record at (oonlry Clsb.
v,. cnuntrv rliih vesterday Mist
Pnrtsch made the course In 71. which es
tablishes a new recoru iui i" .....
HURON COLLEGE PROSPEROUS
Attendance Shows La rare Increase
Over Lnat Year, with Mors
Coming?.
mionv O n Sent. 21. (Sneclal.)
The opening exercises of the fall term of
u,..n enlles-o were Interesting and quite
largely attended. The annual address was
delivered by Rev. William m. Jennings,
n tha presbvterlan church at
Brookings. A large number of new stu
dents were present and many ot mose 01
last year have returned others are arriv
ing dally. The enrollment during the first
two days of the term exceeded that of last
year by about one-third, and correspond
ence Indicates that a much larger num
ber will be enrolled wltnin ine next iew
riv The number Is so great that It has
become necessary to fit up apartments
heretofore unused in tne lourtu siorjr ui
it.. AAiipe. huiidinaT. Accommodations for
thirty more young men and about tho
same number of young women, in aaaiuoa
,, numher nresent last year, have been
assigned rooms In tho building. Four new
h, heen added to tne faculty, two
of thcra taking the place! of other who
did not return this year.
The trustees are planning to secure en
n..mMii amt funds for the erection of new
buildings. This work Is already under way.
with promise of success, it is connaeniiy
..rt.-teri that with the oDenlng of the next
spring term buildings will be begun on
the campus which has been donated to tne
college for this purpose.
Hearing; Cnse Aavalnet Railroad.
, 8IOUX FALLS, S. D.. Sept. 2L (Spe
cial.) On Tuesday of this week, before
Judge McCoy of the Fifth Judicial circuit,
a hearing will be held In a case recently
instituted by the State Board of Railroad
Commissioners at a meeting In this city
against the Great Northern Railroad com
pany. The suit resulted from the failure
of the railroad company to comply with
an order of the railroad commissioners re
quiring it to establish station and con
struct a depot building at the town of
Stockholm, which is situated on that rail
road north of Watertown. The Oreat
Northern was notified some time ago that
the complaint of the people of Stockholm
against the road would be heard by the
railway commission, but no representative
of the road appeared on the date act be
fore the commission and the commission
accordingly carried the matter into the
courts.
F.ndowraent for Children's Home.
SIOUX FALLS. 8. D.. Sept. 21 (Spe
cial.) Superintendent 8herrard of the
South Dakota Children's home In this city
announces that the society has Just re
ceived a handsome and valuable gift, con
sisting of a farm of 160 acres, situated
In McCook county, this state. The land ts
easily worth 5,O00. The donor Is I. D.
Smith of Madison. The other day Super
intendent Eherrard received an invitation
to meet the gentleman at Madison and As
sistant Superintendent Chappell was sent
In response. Superintendent Eherrard
states that this handsome gift now gives
the Children's Home society a tctal en
dowment of 17,050 In property and cash.
The Income from the latest gift will an
nual'y and permanently car for five cbll-dres.
MINING IN THE BLACK HILLS
lich Old lalmn Min it Now th Still
Biobtr Gold Fish.
NEW OWNERS FIND GREAT WEALTH
Gladiator la Working on nn Right
Foot Streak which Carries Florlne
In Paying; ttnantltlee Ship
ments to Philadelphia-
CUSTER CITY. S. D., Sept. 21. (Special.)
A mine which Is attracting considerable
attention at the present time In this dis
trict is the Oold Fish, situated below this
city on Laughing Water creek. The mine
when owned by its original locators was
considered one of the best specimen mines
in the Black Hills, and paid them many
thousand dollars for pounding the quarti up
In a nrtar and then panning it out. It waa
known then as the Salmon mine, and so
rich were some of the specimens taken
from It that they really contained more
gold than quarti. After working it for a
number of years in this manner, gophering
along the vein, taking only the rich ore
and leaving the ore which did not carry
free gold, its owner ran out of the rich
streak and then sold It to a company of
eastern people, who have, alnce they came
into possession of It, performed a great
deal of work on It, with the result that tbey
have opened it up richer than It ever waa,
and some of the ore which is being taken
from it today 1 richer than anything that
has ever been found In the Black Hills.
The ore 1 a tellurlde bismuth, carrying
free gold, and it would be hard to tell how
much a ton of It would run. The new com
pany has a shaft down seventy feet and from
this shaft a crosscut has been run for sixty
feet, and In its course has cut three veins,
ranging from three feet to seven and a half
feet In width. All of the veins which have
been cut by the drift carry free gold, but
all of them do not carry the tellurlde ores
which are so very rich, there being about
thre feet of tbla kind of ore. Work Is go
ing on In the crosscut, and the ore which
1 being taken out is being sacked
for shipment, precautions being taken
to see that none of the rich ore is
lost. Since the strike waa made on the
ground about a month ago enough of this
rich ore has been taken out to pay for the
work which haa been done on the property,
and for the machinery to Install a concen
trating plant, which it is expected will be
put In operation within a short time. It Is
a difficult proposition to treat the ore, and
the company has not as yet decided what
kind of a plant, aside from the concentra
tors, it will place on the ground. There is
a good mlllsite on the property and the
new owners of the ground will not have any
trouble about water, for a good, sized body
of It flows in Laughing Water creek.
New Machinery Arrives.
The large invoice of machinery recently
purchased in Chicago for the Saginaw Min
ing company, has been delivered at Berne
station on the B. & M. and part of it has
been taken to the mine, where It is being
placed lu pualtioa. It consists of an sir
compressor plant, holsta and power drills.
The development work on the property is
progressing In a satisfactory manner, and
It management expects to have it on a
producing basis within a short time.
Last Wednesday was pay day at the Le
Roy mine, and several thousand dollar
were distributed in wages. The company
is employing a large force of men on it
development work, and Is making a greet
many other improvements on the property,
such a the erection of buildings and build
ing roads. Development work can be said
to have Just begun on this property, but
what has been done Is showing the ground
up In splendid shape. The working shaft
which is being sunk has now reached a
depth of fifty feet and In It is exposed a vein
of seven feet of good ore, but running
through It a streak of about two feet which
carries exceptionally high values, the ore
being plentifully besprinkled with free gold.
The shaft has now reached a depth which
makes It slow work to hoist out the mate
rial by hand, o the company has started
to grade for a hoisting plant, which It
will erect as soon as the order can be filled
In the east. Beginning with next week a
night shift will be added to the force of
miners employed and the work of sinking
will proceed at a more rapid rate. The Le
Roy is a good property and one which will.
In all probability, be a winner In the end.
The vein ts not a large one, but It carries
good values, and the ore will free mill very
readily, and with cyanide to treat the tail
ings from the stamp mill very near all the
values which It contain can be saved,
l.arsre Vein of Florlne.
DEADWOOD, S. D., Sept. 21. (Special.)
The Gladiator Consolidated Mining com
pany, which owns two groups of claims on
Deadwood gulch, will eoon make arrange
ments for the erection of a treatment plant
on Its property and hopes to have ths
plant running on ore from the Gladiator
group and the Red Cloud within a few
months. The company has a large body of
low grade ore In the Gladiator which ha
been opened up by a tunnel 650 feet In
length and by about 300 feet of cross
cuts. The tunnel opens the vein at a
depth of about 200 feet and the cross-cut
expose it for a width of seventy. The ore
Is a low grade proposition and will av
erage better than 88 a ton, but there is
an etght-foot streak running through it
which carries florlne and gives values of
$25 a ton and better. This Is the same
vein that Is being worked on the Penn
sylvania, across the gulch, and which baa
produced so very much rich ore. In the
Gladiator, however, the vein is much lar
ger, and while It does not average so high
as in the Pennsylvania, there is eight feet
of It which is Just as rich. The company
Is well prepared to do extensive work on
the property and to make the improve
ments which are contemplated, and which
it will begin as soon as the necessary ar
rangements can be tnr.de. Work of de
veloping the ground Is being continued
and it la showing up better . with every
day' work. There Is an immense amount
of ore already exposed by the workings on
the ground and a great deal of it ha been
placed on the dump, all of which 1 avail
able for milling Just a soon as the com
pany' plant Is ready to treat It. The
work of the company, while It develops
the ground, also Is putting ore on the
dumps, so that there will be a good sup
ply on hand when it is wanted. It i in
one ot the best location along the gulch
and surrounded by good and producing
properties, being Just across Poorman
gulch from the Hidden Fortune, the ground
from which Otto Grantx took out a fortune
in less than three weeks' work. This prop
erty is betng worked by a strong company,
and there is no reason why It should not
within a year be numbered among the pro
ducer of the Black Hill.
The Red Cloud group of claim, also
owned by the company on Dead Dog hill In
the same vicinity is opened up by a shaft
forty feet deep. Thia shaft Is following
down a six-foot vertical in the porphyry,
and when the shaft has been sunk a little
farther stations will be established and
crosscuts started along the vein for the
purpose of sloping out ore. The ore In
this vertical is simllsr to that found In the
Gilt Edge mine in Strawberry gulch, and
carries very good commercial values run
nings from $15 to 135 a ton. Some very rich
ore I taken from the vein, but the average,
while not what might be (ailed rich, Is
belter tfcau the averg sli.ppicg ore, and
what the company now has on the dump
would more than pay for the work which
ha been done on the property did It wish
to ship it, but a It Is the intention to have
a treatment plant of Its own In operation
within a short time it Is being held to be
treated in that.
The company owns a splendid mill site on
Deadwood creek, convenient to both groups
of claims, so that the ore from either of
them can be brought to It with very little
trouble and at the minimum of expense.
The plant which will be erected by the
company will be a stamp mill, with a
cyanide tailing plant attached, and will
have a capacity of 100 tons to start with,
which will be increased as soon a condi
tion warrant.
Shipments to the Mint.
The United States assay office In this
city has shipped, -so far this year nearly
81,200,000 in gold to the mint at Philadel
phia, and the coming months promise to
raise the monthly shipments considerably.
Several new treatment plants will be in op
eration before the end of the year, and
with the output of these going through the
office the aggregate should amount to slmont
$2,000,000 for the year. Next year promises
to be a banner year for the office, for at
least a dozen new plant will by that time
be turning their product of gold over to It.
Not all of the gold by any means that Is
produced in the Hills passes through the
office, most of the big companies shipping
their gold direct to the mint. The office,
since it establishment, has been of great
benefit to the Black Hills, making it a con
venient market for the small producer,
one in which they can deposit the product
of their mine and receive pay for them In
the shortest possible time, for often It Is
essential that the money for their clean
ups be paid to them at once, whereas did
they have to wait for return from the
mint It would cause thern, In many in
stances, great Inconvenience. As It Is now,
they can deposit their brick with the as
sayer, have thrm tested and receive their
money the next day.
Itepnrt from Mlnlnar Congress.
The Black Hills Mining Men' association
met in this city last Thursday evening and
received the reports from the member of
the club delegation which had attended
tho International Mining congress at Butte,
Mont., and which had succeeded in secur
ing the next meeting of the association In
Deadwood and Lead. One of the condition
of the congress coming to the Hill waa
that $3,000 be raised within thirty day
from the time of the adjournment of this
year' ession. At the meeting on Thur
day evening this amount was guaranteed,
the Mining Men's association assuming the
responsibility for raising it. Of this
amount the association will subscribe $1,000,
the city of Deadwood $1,000 and the city of
Lead $1,000. At the meeting committee
were appointed and arrangement started to
perfect plans for entertaining the cougreBS
when it comes here next year and it is
certain that when the time comes nothing
will be lacking and the delegate to the con
gress will be given the tlmo of their Uvea,
even though the Mining Men's association
has to bear every Item of expense. The
money to defray the expense of entertaining
the delegates when they come to the Hills
has been more than subscribed for by four
mining companies already, and with the
$3,000 that were arranged for at Thurs
day night meeting there Is now a fund of
$7,000 raised already for the purpose of
entertainment and other expenses.
Purchases Steady London Market.
LONDON. Sent. 21.-The high rates at
?cw York and large purchases of gold
ror America have caused a continued firm
ness in the money market, but apprehen
sions are acute of a scarcity of gold on
account of the predicted abnormal ship
ments to New York. These, however, are
believed to have little foundation. It Is
realized here that even Secretary of the
Treasury Shaw's plan for the Issuance of
temporary nntlonal banknotes is not acted
upon, that the good will of the banks of
Knglantl, France and Oermany will enable
New York to obtain sufficient gold to carry
over the prerent American stringency
without especially inconveniencing Kurope.
The Hank of France has an extraordlnury
accumulation of unemployed money to
spare and the- fact that the Bank of Eng
land's rate of discount remains at 3 per
cent shows that money has not become
particularly scarce. The recovery In New
York exchange rates Is regarded here as
merely manipulation for. the purpose of
preventing advances in the London bank
rate. Some $1,750,000 which was available
In the open market the middle of last week
has disappeared, and is understood to have
been bought for the New York market.
There are many evidences of a desire to
obtain gold without disturbing the London
market. Business on the Stock exchange
was more stannant than ever last week
and this condition Is now partially at
tributed to the uneasiness respecting the
outlook in the United Btates. The decline
In British railroad shares has not been
arrested. Consols recovered sharply after
touching the lowest quotation of hf year
Mines were uniformly at a standstill.
Dull Week on Ilerlln Bourse.
BERLIN, Sept. 21. The bourse here had
a dull week. Quotations In nearly all de
partments declined until yesterday, when
S of Friday In New York caused a
strong reaction. Earlier in the week there
was considerable short selling, but yester-
day tne snorts ti ''"" L " ii
the close of the quarter approaches It is
seen that engagement are larger than for
a long time past, but the sett ement s ex
pected to pass easily in spite of dearer
money, which la regarded s only tem
porary. Bank stock yesterday shared the
general rise, owing to decided action by
The bankers' congress at Frankfort sgalnet
the bourse law. It Is hoped this action of
the congress will lead to reform and an
Improvement In the position of the banks.
The German governments declined moder
ately and there were rather heavy sales of
Imperial 3 per cents and Prussian consols
for several days. Most of the foreign rentes
partook of the general weakness of the
market, but Turks partly recovered their
losses. Iron shares were depressed until
yetiterday because of a reduction In the
price fu iie -. ,
annual reports from several Iron companlea.
but a partial recovery in j"-
terday. Coal share were also weaker.
General Industrials were mostly lower dur
ing the week, but sugar shares were higher
upon a rise in the price of raw sugar
through American purchases and uncertain
crop proBpeets. The weather Is remaining
cool and wet at the very time when warm
sunshine is necessary to produce saccha
rine. Hlyrber Rate at Manchester.
MANCHESTER. Sept. 21. The tendency
of the cloth market last week was against
buyer and the turnover did riot equal that
of the last week. Deader cotton and the
poorness of prices recently obtained com
pel producers to Insist upon advances. Al
most all transactions were at somewhat
hlaher rates. Nevertheless manufacturers
are Increasing their engagements There
was a better Indian Inquiry, offers are
.lowly Improving and prospects are en
couraging. Many leading china makers
are in a fairly strong potation and decline
fo repeat previous sales. The miscel
laneous, levant and South American trades
were limited.
Report of Bank of Spain.
MADRID. Sept. 21 The report of the
Rank of Spain for the week ended yester
day .howY the following: Gold In hand
Inrreaaed 3.28.000 pesetas, silver In hand
ncfealed 1.30,000 pesetas, notes In ciroula
lion decreased a.S&.i'OO pesetas. Oold was
quoted yesterdsy at M U.
81. Losls Lire Stock Market.
ST. LOUIS. Sept. 20. CATTLE Receipts,
81 head. Including Texans. Market
steady; native shipping and export meers,
liiOVn7&0: dressed beef and butcher steers,
84 li6l 25; steers under l.""0 lbs., 83 or tf.,.. VI;
stockers and feeders. $2.3Vg4.sn; c.jw and
hetferJ. $:!.2.'ti.50; t anners. $1. iin2.ia; bu la,
I' 'MM 50; calves. 85.ixKij7.O0; Texas and In
dla'n steers. $2 90131.85; cows and heifers,
'"lloGS-Recelpts, 1,600 head. Market 5c
lower; pigs and lights. 87 2.Vir7.4o; packers,
$; 25477 5"; butcher, 17 5''jj7 SO.
Sll'KF.P AND LA MBS-Receipts. VO head.
Market steady; native muttons. yi.a4J
lambs $l2Vafi2S; nil and bucks. U&'Q
1 w; stockeri. 81.5tsil3.SO; Texans. 8J OVU3.60
llsoi City 1-lvo ilock Market.
SIOUX CITY. la.. Sepw. 20. (Special Tele
grain. CATTLE Receipt, 2j; murk-t
Bteady; beeves. 8tl.O"i7.5u; cows, bulls and
mixed, $2.5i4.50; Blockers and feeders, $3.ts)
4)5. j; yearllnKS and calves, $2 tll.50.
HOGS Receipt. 1 6"0; market steady.
Selling at $7.47.0; bulk, $7.25U7.0.
0MAII1 LITE STOCK MARKET
Oattl FripU for th Week th Lrt in
th History of th Tarda.
HOGS CONSIDERABLY L0WLR FOR WEEK
Fat Enn, Wrlhera and Yearlings a
Little lllaber for the Week, While
Fat Lamba Are Abont Steady
and All Feeders Lower.
SOUTH OMAHA, Sept. 30.
Receipts were: Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.
Official Monday 12,7H1 1.071 2V5!)
Official Tuesday ,a,ti 5,219 8 914
Official Wednesday 11.4-l 3, L'H i.Kfj
Official Thursday ti.liis 4.J.D 11,n,4
OMIclal Friday a.7ld 10.HM
Official Saturday 1,um 2,tio4 b.t
Total this week 44.8-'S 2".:M1 6VJ)
Week ending Sept. 13. . . .2.S-4 22.277 7i .l-2
Week ending Sept. 6 1.5.317 liU'oi 5,'i.a."l
Week ending August 3-).. 3('.4..u 2i).7J3 S.ottf
Week ending August a.. 27, 3.6 3V.U7 5".'i57
Sume week last year .V,.U 2!.ilJ 3i.o !l
Itt-tEIPTS FOU lilK ilOAK IO liA.c.
1 he loliowing table knows tne rt-ctipis of
cattle, hogs and sheep at South Omaha f.r
the Jeai to date and comparisons wun Um
year; ismi. 1,,..
Cattle filn.lWS 61, ibS 23.MI
Hog 1,727.112 1,71: 3c J 14, MO
Sheep H:s,4al SJl.JTb 107,115
Tne following table shows the average
price 01 hogs said on tlie South Oman
market the iaat several day, with com
parisons with former year;
Date. I 1808. lul.HK)0.lb3.lS3. 1897.
Sept. 1...
Sept. ..,
Sept 1...
Sept. ...
aept. (..,
bept.
Sept. 7...
dept. ...
bept. ..,
Sept. 10..
Sept. H..
titpt. 12..
Sept. 13..
Sept. 14.,
Bept. lu.,
Sept 16. .
Sept. 17.,
Sept. 18..
He.pt. 19.,
Sept. 20..
I TMHI
"l
7 31
1
7 44
Indicate. Sunday.
"So matkst.
The official number of cars of stock
brought In today by each roail was;
Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.
C, M. & St P 1 ..
Wabash 1
I'nlon Pacific system 2 3
C. & N. W 7
F., K. & M V 1 15 3
C, St. P.. M. & 0 7
B. & M 43 V
C, 11. Ac y 4
C, It. I. & P., east 6
Illinois Central 1
Total receipts 48 61 3
Tho disposition of the day s receipts was
us follows, each buyer purcnusing the num
ber of nead Indicated:
Buyers. Cattle. Hogs. Sheep.
Omaha Packing Co 2S 1;V) ....
Swift and Company H3 781 177
Cudahy Packing Co IU 1,518 ....
Armour Oi Co .... oi7 42 )
Livingstone & Schullor.. 74
Other buyers 56 .... 2.5'J9
Totals 395 3.3..0 3.1W
CATTLE There were quite a few cattle
In the yards this morning for a Saturday,
but most of them were not offered, and, us
a result, it lulr test of vulues was not
made. Although receipts tor the week
nave been by 101 the iirttvieci ever known
at this point prices as a general thing
have held up remarkably well. Common
grades have ot course suffered to quite'
an oxteut, but the better grades have
brought very satlstactory prices all week.
Not enough corn cattle have been re
ceived this week to tell much about the
market. As a general thing, though, trad
ers are quoting the market about steady
with the close of last week. Nothing at
all choice has been received and, In lact,
the greater proportion of the corn cattle
have simply been warmed up stuff, which
jtiiiom sells to good advantage.
The proportion of cow stuff to the total
receipts has been very liberal all the week
and as a result buyers broke the market.
The greater part of the tiooilne,' however,
cume on Thursday and Friday. The gen
eral run of cattle are fully 2ac lower and
from that up to 600 lower In extreme
cases. '1 he decline covers all classes and
considerable unnevennesa is noticed.
All previous records have also been
broken In the number of stockers and
leeders received and sold. The demand
from the country has been astonishingly
large and the choice cattle have not de
clined more than a dime, while the com
moner grades are 15ij2uu lower and in
extreme cases common yearlings went oft
a little more than that.
A lurger proportion of the receipts of
western cattle this week consisted of beef
steers than at any previous time this
season. The demand, though, kept up 111
good shape and until Thuraday the mar
ket held very nearly steady. On Thurs- 1
uay and Friday, however, owing to tha fact
that receipts continued heavy puckers, broke
the mantel a little and the week closed lo
t25e lower than the close of the previous
week. Strictly choice cuttle, however, did
not show quite that much decline. The
bulk of the steer are Belling from $4 to
$4.60 and a high as $5.75 has been paid.
Western feeding steers are also a Utile
lower for the week and are quoted all the
v ay from 10c to 15c lower. The good,
heavy, dehorned feeder are still Belling to
the best advantage, and aa high as 85 wu
paid for a load of Polled Angus of good
qtallty. The commoner grades of cuttle
are generally 15 a -5c lower and yearling
of common quality have suffered still more.
Much to the surprise of traders yearling
have not been in very good demand from
the country, and as a result prices tum
bled. Cho'oe yearling, however, did not
decline any more than the older cattle.
The bulk of the feeders are selling from
$3.75 to $4.25. Kange cows are safely 25o
lower than a week ugo and In many case
they are 35&50c lower. The market on
Thursday and Friday was very dull and
veuk, and most of the decline went Into
effect at that time. The bulk of the west
ern cows are selling from $2.33 to $3.26. A
choice bunch void aa high as $4.40, but at
the same time It takes something extra
good to bring over $4
HOGS KeceipU of hogs were light and
the niarket held fully steady with yester
day. The bulk of the sales went from $7.33
to $7.40, and a few choice loads went from
$7.45 to $7.55. It waa very liutlceuble, how
ever, that buyers were not at all anxious
for the heavy packing grades and they were
slow sale all the morning and the market
on such kinds could be quoted slow and
weak. They sold largely from $7.3u to $7.35.
As offerings were very lluht, everything
was disposed of In good season.
For the week receipts have been light
snd a decrease Is noted as compared with
luBt week. The falling oft Is Htili greater a
compared with the same, week of last year.
The first part of the week the tendency of
prices was upward, but since Wednesduy
packers have been very ur.rlh and tho
wtek closed with prices 15'o'2"c lower than
the close of last week. Representative
sulea:
No. At. Sh. Pr. No. Av. Eh. Pr.
61 12 ... 7 80 42 Mil 40 T 3T
7i 11.1 800 T In 7 '.2hi loo T 40
47 3s6 ... 7 0 7 167 ... 7 40
(1 1M iuO 7 Su U 2.) ... 7 40
4 Si ... T 16 (1 232 ... 1 44
46 lis SO 7 86 6 M SO 7 40
(1 114 160 I 16 17 2tl 800 7 40
71 241 SO 7 So 'J 220 40 7 40
(0 S7 140 7 26 2 146 SO 7 40
1 244 120 7 U 7 240 200 7 40
67 lit 1(0 7 15 7 22K 40 7 45
46 216 W 11) 7 210 2 mi 7 4i
42 1' ... 7 36 73 214 160 7 45
31 1"7 120 7 26 S 261 120 7 46
62 Jul 120 7 ii SI 142 ... 7 40
(1 r,t ... 7 IS t:7 M 7 40
64 In 120 7 16 71 :4 40 T 40
64 1M 40 7 ST 7b IfiS l'K 7 V
(S 2ts 120 7 S7' 7s 211 2'0 7 40
66 2n 4n 7 37't 72 374 SO 7 62',
(, IUI 40 7 37'4 7.. 2"5 ... 7 62'a
70 243 ... 7 27'4 7 lW ... 7 65
SWEEP There were a few cars of hoep
In the yards this morning and they Bold
at just about steady prices as compared
with yesterday. For the week receipt
have been very liberal, a big gain having
been made over the corresponding week of
lust year. As compared with last week,
however, there lu a slight decrease. Tho
tahle above will show iho exact figures.
The rnnrket on fat shwp has held tip
In good hape and. In fact, iirlces are a lit
tle, stronger on ewes, wethers snd ypap
lings than they were a week ago. The
murket can probably best lie described by
calling It strong to ' or 15c higher for
the week. The tniporl Ion of fut sheep
to the total receipts hs been unusually
small and us - result everything desirable
huu met with a ready u.ile Common stuff,
though, Is only about steady.
The lamb iivtrket has hardly been
good an the sheep m.nket ami prices are
no more than steady with the close of
last week.
EASY MONEY ! I
INCORPORATED
$100,000.00
814 oiakss lloo br our ur anil aata siam of turl
li,..lluM Kuilraly ucw plaa r'hfcaV Wrila fur 18
.litis. TH8 lXL'jLA4 IiaLK O., Turl CMSJS
Sinatra, 118 Clark 8us4. OlKaVOU.
I t 04 20 ( 61 J 99 t 77
li I 4 14( 3 ttf, 4 o! 3 a
6 08 1 6 01, 1 3 tto, I 0i. 1 M
lb 6 0b 4 1 I 041 2 71
I o 2tj b Obi 4 2-1 8 o2t I - m
I 34, 5 0o 4 23, 8 b3 4 05
- I 30, 6 OS 4 30 1 53, 4 tC, 3 73
7 tf I i lOj 4 30 3 tiU 4 0u 2 U
I Hi 6 37 1 I 4 2Si 3 ti, 3 SM 1 1
7 4.1'n 6 46 6 16j I $ 6 3 U3, 2 M
7 46V 6 4i! 6 22 , 4 28; 3 84, 2 M
7 Sn! S 3i 6 2ti 4 22 , 3 77j ; 2 79
I 7 In 6 4t 6 OS, 4 26 , 3 71 3 &2
I I 6 62 a Oo 4 3 &3; 3 w, 2 tiS
I 7 87 I 1 5 li 4 io 3 72, 3 m 2 iU
I 7 M I 6 57; 1 4 34i 8 & 3 M 3 i3
I 7 4-'V 8 82 1 6 13 1 3 to, J (in 2 t.
I 7 43 I 8 75 6 13, 4 32 3 H4 3 U
I 7 37i 5 l-ji 4 33 3 74 , 2 ii
I 7 3!: 6 77 6 22 4 31 3 71, 4 03,

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