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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 25, 1903, EDITORIAL SHEET, Image 13

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TIIE OMAHA DAILY DEC: SUNDAY, OCTOnER 2."., 100.T.
13
CUTTER OF THE NIBLICKS
Golf Gotaip from the Clnbi tod Links
o. the WeL
TRANSMISSISS:PPI 1K.UMPH AT CHICAGO
OrrreoaAdrit cetera Aaaoelattea
Team Defeated Decisively l
the Trau Heproaeatlaa; tho
Western gol.era have reason for rejoic
ing ovi-r the v.c. iy t C hi. ago in Oc.oj.r
1 n th- i ri.. aiiiBl.pi team utii t.
team hi the oi s.lr in lue i.erii
Gulf tweociai.wt. A lio 'I ranamUaustfiivi
team wun a vlc.ory by 21 to iJ polnu. 'ik
ua Hit ii. et i..ujn ever played be.Wien
Hi ia two urgan.aat.uns. . Tne TranHm.saia
sippl Uoif arwvcLu.uu la In Ita thlru year
auu la a iluiu ui tue city of Oman. Tne
showing mailt uy its representatives at
r ' tCh.cago, nere ciack goiters are ao nuiner-
oui, is tneretor a matter of mora than
patting mi.nii.ni.
The argument was advanced by the ChU
Jcago goiters, aJtc.- their defeat, that Wall.
Sand Viarauco fc,gu nd Loula Jainti werj
iway at college uad therefore they d d not
.yrivrnt as situ.. a team aa t..ey mlBi
mve doni. Thia la a pretty poor argument
when It la conalutred that J. it. Mjxwi.l ei
Keokuk, tne Tnuiainisalsalppt - cti.unplua,
and Warren Dickinson of Des Molnea, the
luwa elate champion, : and a prominent
actor In western and national tourneys,
each of whom wore la have played on the
team, wens unavoidably absent, thereby
weakening the Tranamlsalsslppl team, pro
portionately, mure than the Western Qjlf
association s team waa weakened, for Chi
cago contains a email army of golfers, eich
of whotn la on a par with the bejt players
to he found In uia majority of tne golf
1 cluba further west. Aa a matter of . fact, if
(he oold truth were slated, the team which
represented the Western Qolf association
was the best that Chicago and the sur
rounding golf clubs could have gotten to
gether, for it waa composed of aome players
who have often deleated both the Egans
and Louis James, although, aa consistent
golf' players, the Egana are In a. class by
themselves, for they rarely have bad days.
Contrary to the custom which prevails
jfajcrally over the United States, the COn
Si . .., ,-1.1 ... V...,. .K-. ID..I.ni fir. If
VTn v n i it n Q tsw;. tv waa wsv it - a uva a
asaoclatlon and Tranamlsalastppl Oolf asso
ciation was on the Nassau or point ay-stem,
which whs Introduced by the Brltlah and
which waa adopted In the games played In
the United States this summer on the oc
casion of the visit of the Oxford-Cam-bridge
deputation of crack golfers. The
method of deciding a golf game In this
country Heretofore has been on the medal
or match play systems, generally the lat
ter, except In qualifying rounds. By that
It la meant that the number of holes won
by each contestant determined the Issue of
the game in. the end. Under the Nassau
system the player leading at the end of
the first eighteen holes) (thirty-six holes
were played In the recent match) won a
point, the player winning the second eight
een holes another point, while the winner
of the match secured another point. The
Transmlsslsalppl Golf association team had
II the better of the morning play, leading
by 8 points to 1 at the tlnlah of the eighteen
holes. The Transmlsslsalppl Oolf associa
tion team did equally well In the afternoon,
according to the score, although tho ress
scroti nts of the contest would make It ap
pear otherwise, However, some reversals
were noted in the afternoon play. B. F.
Cummins lit his match with A. B. Lambert
fought a plucky uphill battle In the second
eighteen holea and won that part of. the
journey by 4 up, leaving Mm but 1 down
on the total thirty-six holes, as he was
t down at the turn. William Waller and
Warren Wood made the beat record of any
of the Western Golf association players,
of Omaha and Wood, latter being t up on
It. ii. i-maoine.
It la but fair to say, however. In connec
tion with the poor showing made by R. It.
Flnkbtne. that he is not the beat golfer In
the world, and has been In college for
some time and has not had a golf club In
Ms hand sine the Transmlsslsalppl an
nual tourney at Dea Moines. When the
TransmiMisslppt team arrived at Chicago
It waa discovered that It whs one shy of
the required twelve, so Flnktlne's father
waa telegraphed at Dea Molnea. to find out
whether hts son could quit college at the
State university for a duy and p-ir:lpate
In the tourney at Chicago. The reply
came back In the affirmative and Flnkbtne
boarded the first train he could get and
landed In Chicago under circumstances
whicn were not tne most reasauring ana
yrfch did not conduce to the playing of
4 goou gun.
The Western Oolf association team won
a greater number of boles than the Trana
tnlsslsatprl Oolf association team, securing
11 holea 'to I by the Transmlr.
laslppl Oolf association team. For
gan, the captain of the Western Oolf
association team, who loet to Stuart Stick
ney of St. Louis. In the morning round,
was unable to do better In the second
round, although ha reduced the margin, as
be waa one down fur that part of the
tourney.
The defeat of the veteran Tweedle, by H.
AMERICA'S FINEST
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Superior tailoring, because in
BENJAMIN clean workrooms
by salaried specialists not In
contractors' unclean sweat
shops by careless, rapid-transit
piece-workers.
Tr prka b right YotarsAaeMty
ftaia If anything gees wrong,
EfcnJAMlN lutfi and Tof) Oata
4 thai tsea ealy.
GUARANTEE CLO. CO.
!5r9-21 Doojtat Stmt
; CLARK'S
liowlltig Alleys
BiZMt-t!risb,t-BeL.
1313-15 MartieyStreet
R. Kimball of the Omaha C run try club
wss one of the fed ansa of the contest
and Tweedle, whose grandparents uwd to
play the game on Its native he In
Scotland, was guyed nnmereifully 1 is
team mate. As usual. B. F. Quins nd. a
19-year-old boy from Dea Moines, demon
strated hi ability to play a brilliant and
erratic game at the same time. In the
morning ha defeated his opponent by 1
up In It holes, and then In the afternoon
he went a!l to piece and wss defeated
T down.
The result of the Transmlsslsslppl tour
ney was a great surprise to the Chicago
golfers, aa they figured that the Western
Golf association team would have little
trouble In defeating the Transmlsslsslppl
Golf association team, because the Western
Oolf association team was better ac
quainted with the links and was supposed
to be composed of better players. Cling
man let Ms match go to McKlttrlck of
the Western Oolf association by default
after losing to blm by 1 bole on the morn
ing round. The scores:
MORNING ROUND.
Bprague Abbott defeated R. D. Bokum,
Jr., 6 up.
J T. Stewart defeated Walter Kirk, 1 up.
B. F. Qulneaud defeated E. Sawyer, 1 up
In 1 holes.
R. H. Kimball defeated Herbert J.
Tweedle. 3 tip.
William Waller defeated J. B. Rahm.
4 up.
A. B. Lambert defeated B. F. Cummins,
I up
F. H. SempM defeated George H. Leslie,
1 up.
H. 1-eavltt defeated C. V. Smart, 8 nn.
Ralph McKlttrlck defeated George Cling
man. Jr., 1 up.
Walter Wood defeated R. II. Flnkblne,
( up.
Stuart Stlckney defeated D. R. Forfait,
I up.
AFTERNOON ROUND.
Ahbott defeated Pekum. 1 up In 19 holea.
Stewart defeated Kirk. 1 up.
Sawyer defeated Guinea ud. 7 up.
Tweedle defeated Kimball. 1 up In It hole?.
Waller defeated Rahm, 1 tip.
Cummins defeated Iambert. 4 up.
Semple defeated Leslie, I up.
Stuxrt defeated Leavltt, 6 up, 4 to p:ay.
McKlttrlck won from Clingman by de
fault. Wood defeated Flnkblne. S up, i to play,
Stlckney defeated Fora-sn, 1 up.
SUMMARY.
Stlckney. 1 up; Wood, t tip; McKlttrlck,
1 up: Stuart, t up: Semple. I up; Lambert,
1 up; Waller, I tip; Kimball, t up: Sawver,
C tip; Stewart. 1 up; Abbott. ur: West
ern Oolf association, SI; Transmlsslsslppl
Golf association. It.
TnANSMIBBISSir-PI.
W. 0. A.
An. Pm. T.
It. D. Boham, Jr.S D
W. R. Klrk.... t
D. Ilwrw 1 I
H. J. TM1I.. 1 1
W. Wilier 1 1 I
B. . Cummlss.O 1 1
O. II. VftWrn....
Am. Pm. T
I. Abbott I
J. T. Stewart... 1
B. F. (Iilnnul I
It. R. Kimball. t
i. B. Rahm
A. a. Imbart.l
V. If. amila..l
H. a. iaYitt .1
R. McKlttrlck. .t
R. PlnkhlD....
I. Stlckaej t
- u. lain..., j
(1. F.cr.m.a. Jr.
W. K. Woe...l 1 I
D, ft. Teresa...
Totals.
I 21' Tout.
II
The local players who participated In the
Transmlsslsslppl Oolf association and West
ern Golf asaoclatlon contest thought It
would serve the purpose of opening the
J eys of the Chicago golfers to the fact
that the Transmlsslsslppl Golf association
has some golf players. This waa the first
match between the two organisations, but
It will not be the last. The Transmlssls
slppl Golf association, while comparatively
youngster, has demonstrated its right
to rank with the beat In the weatern
country, and the contest for next year
betwee-i the two organisations will doubt
leas excite more than local Interest. It Is
expected that it will be composed on both
sides of the best pi ay era obtainable. The
Weatern Golf association will have to come
across the Mississippi river to play the
next contest, which will be held cither at
Des Moines, over the famous Waveland
course, or at Omaha. This matter will
not be decided until next year.
In commenting upon the Western Oolf
association and Transmlsslsslppl Oolf as
sociation contest, the Chicago newapapers
pass from the sublime to the ridiculous, as
evidenced by the following:
Eleven players owlnar allearlanca te the
Transmlsslsslppl Oolf association made a
so-called team representing the Western
Oolf association look like a bunch of duff
era In a match over the links of the Chi
cago Oolf club yeaterday afternoon, the
visitors, under the Naasau system of snor
ing, winning ty Zl points to 12. While
the victors were the beat procurable In
their Individual clubs the mnkeun of the
locnl team. In fae of the players who have
msde Chicago famous, but who were prob
ably not available, was more or less of a
Joke and could not from any "think point"
be regarded as representative, although
mere were certaniy at least three men
who might break with a niblick Into what
might be regarded aa the premier class of
Western Golf association players, and,
strange to say, the trio was among the
losers.
Whether the team the Weatern Golf as
sociation put In the contest with the Trans
mlsslsslppl golfers was "representative"
wilt be determined next year, when the
two teams will pull off their contest on
western golf links. If the contest Is ar
ranged for thla 'Ity, local golfera will
have a chance to wltneas the work of
aome of the best golfers In the west. Cap
tain Ieavltt of the Transmlsslsalppl thinks
his men can win the future eventa as
handily as the one they captured at Chi
cago.
The annual intercollegiate golf event la
over, having been held thla year on the
links of the Garden City Golf club. The
tourrament, which was ths eighth, begun
on Tuesday. The team and individual cham
pionship were the main events. Harvard
had held both of these honors, H. Chandler
Egan being the individual champion. He
beat 11. B. McParland of the University of
Pennsylvania' a year ago on the Morris
town, N. J., links, and the Harvard team
won the honors by defeat'ng the Princeton
team in the final round by 14 holes to . or.
by the Intercollegiate system of points, by
10 points to t. In the tevea years lhat th i
college golfera have been competing. Har
vard haa held th team honors four lira a,
winning two years ago the Ardaley cup.
when the Intercollegiate association waa
formed.! Thia trophy was to become the
property of the college team winning the
championship three times. It waa a cloae
fight between Taie and Harvard, a these
two universities have alwaya divided th
teem honors. Harvard haa been champion
tftur times and Tale three. Another cup la
now being played for, which was offered by
the Intercollegiate association.
Chairman Oerould of the committee that
wlU look after the International champion-
sh.'p golf tourney at the Glen Echo Country
club of St. Ixula, scheduled to begin Sep
tember 18, H. saya that all other previous
golf events pale Into Insignificance when
compared with the wide acope and Interest
that will be manifested over this tourney
which will attract the beat golfers from ail
over the world. The winner of this event
will receive a b!g and elaborate
Olympian medal. President G. 8. Mc
Orew of the Glen Echo rlub Is
already negotiating for the addlt onal
prises which are to be awarded to
thoae who win other events than the Cham
plonablp. Competitive bids and designs will
be asked for from Jewelry bouses for these
trophies, each of which will be a work of
art. A IfiOO cup Is promised to the winner
of the Individual championship of the
world, and another t)0 cup to tho w nner
of the team event. There will he another
t&ut cup and nine more Slut cups, ao that
the prise Hat will be the moat elaborate
ever presented at any tourney. Mr Mo
Grew has beast urged to make thla an open
event, but he has declared emphatically
that It would be limited strictly to
amateur. Within two months Mr. Me
Grew will call a meeting of the commute
to arrange for the competitions. Booklets
will be ordered and distributed widely
throughout thla country a ad to all the golf
club 4a Euiope and tte CrlO&h lalea.
GOSSIP FROM TUE GRIDIRON
rtigutou'i Champion. Are Hard at Work
IrcproTing Tbeir Flay.
COACHES SOLVE THE CHECKERBOARD PLAY
Qearterhark Nasi with Back Kiel
Iatexfereaee the Feat ere mt
the Work of the Games
ear.
Regular practice Is the order of the day
with the toot ball players at Cielghton.
The scrubs and all the would-be pluyers
are (lvine; the first team a hard rub each
day. A tackling dummy the invention of
a Princeton player haa been installed and
haa proven a great help to the long-haired
youths. .
Lundgren. a new man from the medical
college, who used to play with Columbia,
is preparing to join the eleven, and It is
thought he will be In condition lor the next
game. A number of probabilities from the
medical college are being given every en
couragement to Join the team, as they ure
heavier than the available material at
Crelghton, and the lack of beef has been
a serious handicap to the Crcishton eleven.
The handsome, gift on the part of Count
Crelghton and two alumni of the college
of complete outfits of foot ball toggery hs
given the players a new Impetus, and will
cause the men to look better when on the
field, as In the past there has been no
uniformity In the suits.
Captain Callahan's work in the recent
contest with South Dakota was exception
ally fine. He had good support and fins
Interference, however.
What style of play the coaches would
adopt for making the new quarterback
play a success was for a time the leading
question with foot ball tacticians.
The formations on this pluy hnvo
now all assumed the same form, prac
tically. This allows the three backs, who
start the lnstnnt the ball In put Into piuy,
to act as Interference for the quarter, who
has only to receive the ball from the cen
ter before the play Is In full action. The
end follows In the rear of the pluy, as he
does In the halfback run, to recover the
ball In case of fumbles, or take advantage
of an emergency. As the quarter has three
men In front of him to act as a flying Inter
ference, and he. from his position. Is able
to get out to the end with great speed, the
play has proved to be as profitable as a
ground gainer as It was expected to be.
The main difficulty has been that the
three men In the back field have been un
able to block their men. and consequently
have left the quarter unprotected before he
has had an opportunity to gain ground. The
backs have to start very quickly to pro
tect the quarter from the smashing half
and end. Another fault has been that the
quarter has run too close to the line of
scrimmage and has been tripped by the
men breaking through. The new rules have
proved hard on the three backs. Practically
unassisted they axe compelled to break
their way around an end or plunge un
aided Into a heavy line. Before the end
of the season It Is probable that many com
plicated and deceptive formations will be
used by the big elevens In which the quar
terback run will play the important part.
It haa been Interesting to notice that as
soon as the play gets within the twenty-five-yard
line the old methods of play are
Immediately used to gain ground.
It was feared for a time that the present
foot ball season would lack one of the
greatest features of former years the an
nual army and navy game at Philadelphia,
but arrangements have recently been com
pleted which make the game a surety.
This event, which Is unique among foot
ball games because of the character of the
teams represented and the fact that It
was the only absolutely amateur event
of Its kind admission to the game being
by invitation only was to have been aban
doned because of the action of the. naval
athletic committee. This committee In
sisted that West Point observe an eligibil
ity rule, a demand which undoubtedly had
Ita inception In the desire to deprive West
Point of the future services of former col
lege stars such as Daly, the Pennsylvania
quarterback, who developed Into the back
bone of the array team. Thla action of
the naval committee was the subject of
much unfavorable comment. The stand
taken by Annapolis was considered as
rather impossible, and there was a strong
protest against Intruding a matter of this
kind Into contests where government
schools were concerned on the ground that
It savors more of playing to win than
playing for sport.
The usual talk of foot ball tricks Is
now making the rounds. There never was
anything to this talk About foot ball tricks.
But two tricks have ever amounted to
anything, and these two are such recog
nised tactical moves as to be firmly estab
lished as features of the game. They are
the criss-cross and the delayed pass. These
two are so well known that they may be
regarded as straight foot ball, which al
ways has won and always will.
Eastern critics looked to yesterday's
gamea to greatly aimpnry tne root oaii
situation In that section. The work of the
laat month has furnished no reliable basis
for comparison between the big teams, the
miserable weather conditions adding much
to the uncertainty of the situation and
preventing a fair estimate of whats the
teams can do on a hard, faat glrdlron. As
result the foot ball enthusiasts prayed
for fair fields and n foot ball atmosphere
yetaerday. In order that they might get a
reliable line on the work of the great
rivals. Harvard was scheduled to meet
Brown. Tale encountered the soldiers.
Columbia and Pennsylvania opposed
each other, while Dartmouth and Union
will oppose Princeton and Cornell respect
ively. These contests were supposed to
contain the promise of Intrinsic merit and
it was thought they would prove valuable
as indicating the direction of the foot ball
breese. The Columbia-Pennsylvania game.
being the first of the "big six" contests,
naturally attracted the most attention.
Tho Quakers had appeared to be unusually
formidable, but the work of Columbia's
line against Amherst caused Pennsylvania
to strengthen ita forwards. The remain
ing contests, though auppoaed to be leas
uncertain In result, were calculated to
thoroughly test the caliber of the "big
six" teams. Taie and Princeton iiave
manifested auffictrnt strength to set at ease
the fears of their followers, but Harvard
and Cornell have proved too fitful In their
play to justify any certainty aa to their
future performancea.
root Ball Votes.
Up to yeaterday the University ot Chicago
amu scorra ot pouiie inis year.
The accident to Mercer is a hard blow to
Harvard, for the coachea expected to mould
ltlra Into a Arst-claas tackle before the big
games.
The Carlisle Indiana eeetn to hava built
up a neiter aerense than uaual. They held
I'rlnceton to a few points. Aa usual in
thia annual contest, both aides fumbled
irwquentiy.
With W. W. Heffelfinger. W. O. Hick ok
Char lea Chadwlck. Parson Cutten. Bherman
Coy and Hold roach George B. Chadwlck
aa judaras of the day. the Tale foot ball
team ns gone into secret practice.
It Is more than likely that in no previous
season In recent yeara have the rivals of
the foot ball world been eo much In the
dark at this period of the eeasoa regarding
eacn oiners powers ana character aa they
are tooay.
W. W. Coe. tho shot putter and hammer
uirower, waa) is (war a stuaeat at l a.i.
although not eligible for nny athletic teeim
this year, saya that Yale undergraduatea
think Owsley the greatest haltbark at
New Haven fur years not excepting ex
CaptaJn Chadwlck.
Kernan and McCarthy, the latter a
Boston boy, are considered th fastest ends
that ever played for ?eorg-town. Pitrtna
the Princeton game the Tigers failed to
make ten yards around either end. Kernan
la a cousin of Harvard "Kernan."
lyocal foot ball enthusiasts were some
what downcast when the final announce
ment was made that the enmiHl contest
between the universities of Nebrsska and
Inwa would not be contested in this city.
The effort to secure the game for this city
nn mnde In good faith anu tne offer waa
generous, hut the Iowa management con
fessed Its Inability to stem the local
sentiment against removing the content
from Inwa City to Omaha. Next year the
situation will be rrvllrally different, as it
will then b tip to the manaKcment nt
Lincoln to say where tho pnme shall be
played, and already the announcement has
gone forth that the game will be played in
thla city.
Much Interest is now manifested over
the High school championship In those
states situated In the central portkin of
the Mississippi valley. On paper It would
seem that the contest lies between the
York (Neb.) team, and the West Des
Moines school. Kach of these teams are
fust. West Des Moines' hardest proposition
In former years has been the East Des
Molnea school, but this year the latter Is
weak, and the West Des Moines team's
strongest competitor In Its home town Is
the Capital Park aggregation. The Y'ork
team Is rocognlxed as a fast ngRregatlon
and the fact that the West Des Molner and
1 ork trvms are to meet this year lends
-rridltionnl Interest to this cones i. The
West Des Moines eleven in coached
hv Joe Warner who waa n member
of the famous Iowa team whose goal
line was not crossed for two years.
The record made by the York team hi the
past Is ample evldengc of the superior
timber composing Its hnake-up and would
seem to argue that this year's team should
be tlrst-clasa.
The following table will show the results
of the foot bull games played by the lend
ing western elevens, up to and Including
the games of Biiturday. October IT:
MINNESOTA.
East Aide H.. Minneapolis. Sept. 18
Carlton. Minneapolis. Sept. 2t
MacAlester. Minneapolis. Sept. 'M.
(Irinnell, Minneapolis. Oct. 3
Hamline. Minneapolis. Oct. 7
Ames, Minneapolis, Ort. id
Iowa, Minneapolis, Oct 17
.. 37
.. -r
4"
. . "
.. i
Totals 40
CHICAGO.
Lawrence. Chicago, Sept. I
Monmouth C. Chicago, Sept. ao..
. 23
.ItiS
. 34
. 2V
. Tl
. 30
Indiana. Chicago. Oct. 3.
Cornell College. Oct. 7
Purdue. Chicago. Oct. ID
Rush Medico. Chicago, Oct. 14..
Northwestern, Chicago, Oct. 17.
Totals -'- 0
WISCONSIN.
Northwestern of Napervllle, Madison.
Oct. 3 w
Lawrence, Madison, Oct. 10 40 0
Belolt. Madison, Oct. 17 ii o
Totals 156-
ILLINOIS.
Lombard. Urbana, Sept. 26 43
Osteopaths, L'rbana, Sept. -30 36
Knox, L'roana, uct. t w
Physicians and Surgeons .Urbana,
Oct. 7 w
Rush Med., Champaign. Oct. 10 64
Chicago Den., Champaign, Oct. 14.... M
Purdue, Lafayette, Oct. 17 24
Totals 290
MICHIGAN.
Case 8.. Ann Arbor, Oct 3 SI
Belolt. Ann Aroor. net. ju
Ohio N. U.. Ann Arbor, Oct. 14 6l
Indiana, Ann Arbor, Oct. 17 61
Totals
IOWA.
Cornell Col., Iowa City, Sept.
Coe. Iowa City. Sept. 30
State Normal. Iowa City, Oct
26..
3.'.
Drake, Des Moines, Oct. 10
Minnesota, Minneapolis, Oct. 17..
Totals
NEBRASKA.
7J- 81
Grand Island. Lincoln. Sept. 36...
64
South Dakota. Lincoln. Oct. 3
Denver, Denver, Oct. 10
Haakell Indians, Lincoln, Oct. 17.
10
17 Totals 114 0
NORTHWESTERN.
Nnpervllle A.. Evanston, 8ept. 26.... 23 0
Alumni, Chicago, Sept. 30 5 0
ximbard. fclvanslon, oci. it a u
Chicago D. C. Evanston, Oct. 7 1 11
Washington. St. Lou In, Oct. 10........ 230
Chicago, Chicago, Oct. 17 .- 0 0
Totals
91 17
WEEK WITH THE BOWLERS
Aatosnatlo Pirn Setter Reported from
Germsaf to Replace tho
Boy.
From Germany comes the cheering newa
that an automatic pin setter has been du
lse 1 which has proven a boon to the alley
owners. No longer will me oowier ue com
pelled to All at the pin boy: "Clear out
that deadwood," or "Get No. t on the spot,
kid." The alley owners have also wel
comed It because It Is a saving of labor.
In brief, the innovation consist of a box
placed over the plu position, through which
the pins are suspended by wires, me bot
toms being about one and one-quarter
Inches from the alley bed. Hung thus they
oscillate treely. When the angle, resulting
from oscillation, reaches the point where
the pin would fall, a catch, which holds the
edge of a very heavy iron bar, is released
and the pin In jerked into the box. When a
strike la made the pins disappear Instantly.
Vrom the pin box wlrea run along the left
of the alley to the bowler's position. As the
pin Is lifted from the alley a corresponding
pin at the foul line drops, thus showing to
the scorer the pins remaining. To return
the balls a simple device is arranged. A
slow ball drops Into a groove, inclined to
the right, Into a small shaft, where an Iron
tongue catchts It. By pulling the lever on
the right of the foul line the ball Is raised
to the ball run and returned to the bowler.
A fast ball will run up an incline and re
turn of its momentum. Tbe pins are
returned to their position by throwing the
lever on the left into place.
The national bowling tournament will be
held In Cleveland In January. The schedule
will be so arranged that It will uot be ab
solutely necessary for a tuam to stay the
entire week unless they so desire. Separate
days will bo set aside and called Cleveland
day, Chicugo day and Wisconsin day, etc,
and. the five-men teams will roll on a set of
eight alleys and the two-men and Indi
viduals will roll on a separate set of six
alleys. A team will thua be able to finish
the five-men.' two-men and Individual all
In one day If they ao desire, and let the
oommlttee know what day they desire to
roll.
Now that the local bowling season is on
It nam si
. - 1 1
. 0- 75
J . . joere. smi ONITCO TATT8 i . a. . M J 1 f
I )4.-a,..o..v-swv DCPOS.TORY .a.,. X7T7TTX7 V 1 H tl fl 1 37 T V i h
i . . e iij ri tv-i v i"i u vr i i' w i
the Is to eertlry that the KXLLMXmtM D1STILLIB0 OOaFSSV
tale 4a seaealtee eae tkenesae- Satlare (11,000.00) la Cels elU
OS, as eiaerlae4 as to say it te aa esw ewe sill preve'that there or
eae, ever Is a drop ef hlsfce taksa eut their Urn tareBeuae,
Ueated lgM at their Ueltee flats bliunl Distillery. So. S3. St
ftlotrlet ef Issshrt. that Is sot akoelatslr pare, oeeereiag to UBltae
1 aaottaa.
Tt.0 abort firm ir oU owoen of
-tr.nrrT.l2.-rrJrt.-:r TLrti ijr; t.-tt, kellerstrass distilling co.
V 1 tuU rM m. m .but,, nir uik Tk. akm Hk. ha l"ZIZT ' I 114! KzLLEKSTtAal BUC. KsHtA CITY, HO. f
SjIM? IK
OF BAP
OLD SORES
ULCERS
ABSCESSES
mercury in-certain diseases, inactive kidneys and torpid liver, expos
ure and lack of nourishing food, weaken the constitution and cause the system to become
congested with impurities which arc taken up by the blood, and wherever the flesh is bruised
or scratched a festering sort or discharging ulcer begins. A boil or blister, pimple or burn,
often develops into a frightful looking sore because of the unhealthy condition of the blood,
and the place will continue to grow and spread, finally reaching the bones and causing them to
decay unless the blood is purged and punned and the
system thoroughly cleansed of all morbid and unhealthy
accumulations. This cannot be done with washes, salves
and soaps, which only relieve the inflanimatiou and afford
temporary relief from pain.
Such things neither make the blood any purer nor the
system any cleaner, and to depend upon them alone is
suicidal and senseless. The sore or ulcer is only a symp
tom, an outlet for the poisons circulating in the blood,
and as long as it remains impure the sore will never heal.
It may scab over and appear to be getting well, but a fresh
outpour of matter from the diseased blood starts it again,
and thus it goes on, sometimes for years, slowly sapping
away the life of the patient.
The only way to get rid of these disgusting evi
dences of impure blood is to remove the cause by
purifying the polluted blood, and nothing does this so
surely and effectively as S. S. S. It drives out of the
circulation impurities and germs of every kind; and under
the tonic effect of this great remedy the general health
rapidly recuperates and broken-down constitutions are
built up and strength and vigor are restored to all parts of
the sj stem. When S. S. S. gets into the circulation, impur
ities that have been clogging the blood and causing the old
sore or ulcer, are driven out through the natural channels
of the body, and the place begins to heal, the discharge
gradually ceases, new flesh forms and smooth, healthy
skin hides all signs of the painful, sickening sore.
b. b. b. is an entirely vegetable remedy, containing bot 1
79- 0 sT .aSBwaBw sj ar iJ1SJ11ij.s m awnaw "I
common nicer. It may be Lancer. 1 hrough our medical
department we are rendering valuable help to those afflicted with spres and ulcers of various
kinds. Write us, and our physicians will advise you without charge.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA, GA.
the Omaha bowlers are getting into form
again. A number of Inter-club contests will
be arranged fdr the winter months. In
other cities the Interest has somewhat
abated, but In Omaha the same degree of
Interest continues to be manifested that
was evidenced when the game was first In
troduced. As a winter sport bowling Is con
ceded to be second to none. It keeps the
business man, in condition who has no other
form of recreation. It keeps others In a
healthy frame of mind who have troubles.
After bowling for a time their troubles are I
dissipated, they feel refreshed and ready to
begin their battles anew.
Some good scores have already been noted
on the local alleys thus early In the trea
son. The following scores were made on the
Clark alleys during the past week:
Frank Welty, 201; M. Z. Forscutt. 210. 202.
210; H. FriUcher, 200. 217. 233. 217. 253; O. A.
Potter. 204. 20'i, 201; W. C. Brunke, 201. 'M,
201; W. C. Sherwood, 203. 2a. 30S; F. J.
Marble. 204. 211. 213, 228, 212. 205. 235. 203;
213; Bartsch. 211; J. C. Kaufmunn, 208. 210;
H. L. Fowler. 213, 257. 202, 204; E. Cochran,
203; W. T. Banks, 222; Ijtngfelt. 213; J. H.
Hodges, 224 . 200, 220. 243, 202, 201, 220. 2t3,
222. 2KS; M. Greenleaf. 233: H. D. Reed. 202.
226. 231; H. Beaelln. 209. 201; Charles Zarp.
228, 235; Gideon, 230; W. H. Wlgman, 111.
201; Clay. 215, 213; W. F. Weber. 200. 22;
W. II. Emery, 267. 204. 24fi. 206, 224 . 204, 205.
216; Tonnemann, 139. 200; E. M. Tracy. 215,
246. 237, 203; W, C. Chandler. 204, 202: J. H.
Jones. 200. 216; McEver, 216; I. B. Hunter,
200, 201. 20R. 202; B. C. Christie. 204; F. J.
Bengele. 200: M. It. Huntington, 2?2. 200, 212,
206. 201; C. R. Griffiths, 220. 206. 226; George
Zimmerman, 201; King Denman, 201; L. J.
Schneider, 202.
Mrs. I. S. Hunter's 1S8 Is still high for
the women's prlxe. 222, 2S8, 191 are the three
best successive gamea and get a prize for
J, H. Hodges. Charles MuIJIn made 23 In
three successive gnmes of ninepins and 73
at fourback and draws two prises. J. H.
Hodges' 2S8 wins a prize.
Could Not Bleep for Cooghlag.
"In the winter of 1903 I contracted a se
vere cold and It resulted in pneumonia."
says Mr. Bert Hatch of South Dayton, N.
T. "For five .daya and nights I could not
sleep, waa constantly coughing. Mr. J. J.
Rundell, knowing of my illness, sent me
a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy,
and In a short time It gave me relief, ao
that I could sleep, and two bottles of the
remedy cured me. I had taken five dif
ferent remedies, but could get no relief
until I began using Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. Too much can not be said for
such a medicine." When a druggist takes
the liberty of sending a medicine to a
friend you may know that the remedy
sent is a good one.'
"
Registered DUtillerjr No. U of the BUtlv
There is no better evidence of a bad condition of the blood andi
unhealthy state of the system than a sore that won't heal, or a fester-1
:ng, discharging Ulcer or Abscess, There are many ways by which!
the blood may become contaminated and poisoned. A long spell of ;
malarial fever or other debilitating sickness, the excessive use of
purifying and tonic properties, making it the ideaJ medicine
where the blood is out of order and the health undermined
by some previous ailment resulting in chronic sous, ulcers,
boils or abscesses.
A sore that does not heal promptly, no matter how small,
will bear watching. It is a sure indication of bad blood,
and may develop into something far more rerious than a
BASE BALL GOSSIP OF WEEK
Western I.eagee Haiaatri Admit the
, Fact that They Have Reached
Bottom.
On the rocks. .
High and dry. In Class B, the Western
league finds Itself as the outcome of the
meeting of the National Asaoclatlon of
Minor Base Ball leagues at St. Louis. No
matter what denials tbe magnates may
enter, the ugly fact la there. Moreover,
the Western bosses meekly iwned up thut
they had encountered the inevitable.
Tommy Burns, the triumphant, told a St.
Louis reporter that be Is tired of base
ball; ' where It is all pay-out and no take
in. It soon ceases to be a sport." oon
fessess Thomas. And foxy George Tebeau,
the man with whom Burns whs going to
get even, if It cost him a million, walks
around and softly winks his other eye when
no one Is looking. Out In Denver the iens
are hugging the hope that Tebeau will
come back to them and organize a 'league
out of the wreck of the Weatern, and give
that town a champion team. Rats. Tebeau
passed Denver up. He got his start there,
but he has s. much better thing now. and
doesn't bother his head about whether
Denver has a champion team, or any team.
BUI Rourke didn't fraternize with the
Weatern league magnates to any great ex
tent at the St. Louis session. He Is sore,
and he doesn't care who knows it. The
treatment accorded him by Mike Sexton,
aided and abetted by Burrs and Packard,
waa not of the kind that Is easily forgotten!
and so Bill held himself aloof.
Part of the gossip that started at St. Louis
Is to the effect that Omaha can not have
a franchise In the American at any price;
another part is that, were It not for the
National agreement the American would
yet put In a rival team here; another la
that when Rourke Is taken Into the Amer
ican, the Western Intends to establish a
new park and a rival team In Omaha. All
of which Is of no consequence, for, a a The
Bee atated some weeks ago, the formation of
next season's circuits will not be definitely
decided for some months to come, and no
one knows Just what the outcome will be.
It Is a cinch that Rourke will take a
franchise In the American If he can get
one. Another Uem of the St. Louis tslk
Is to the effect that Watklns Is going to
pass up Indianapolis and take on Min
neapolis. Thla seems to clear the way for
Omaha again. It will give Stroebel the
Indianapolis franchise Instead of Toledo,
and make It that much easier to Install a
team In Omaha.
Pat Powers wss again elected president
FOR MEDICINE
ilECTFtOM (IHiTCO IT ATM
Head as yoor order for four fall
o prase prapaOd , wad w
txrfiLe one twvlve, on
V
fnld-tlppwd waUkay rlaae. We make tUUcuer almpbr to gut you to
ry tbe goods. Vie also have this aa aebi-o-jU eight ye.irs old
ild-Uppod wkUkay rlaae.
wuhjh w wi
IU alspoeo cf
L-
tore anlloae at ooa ahlDuant.
and corkscrew with tbeae
qbu mum, a no mbs eipreaa prapaki. ir goa are Bos annul io
torr, rviara tbau at our rtiwiiMwil we wi.frcf uad youriaoatf.
It la ahaoat Impoaalule to got punt wtiiakay (row di-aler. Tbvao
goods are abipped dlrwot from tbe DbKllling Co.. wblcb guaawiitwas
tbelf PaHtr sad saves nlilulMBa.a'e tiroflt. tho nutlre product
( nawasLS t
:vrrr
.aajtatared lUililry ,,r the
nktinnal MuulAllnu. la m
(alaadlta national rxMitatiou, la sol d
District of MUftourt bia wriUuf plst&M
Kenton. Ohio, Aug. 22, 1003.
Some eight years ago a smnll blister
appeared on my upper lip. I tried several
local applications la em eilort to heal It, but
without avail. Finally I oonsnlted a doctor, '
Bnt tho sore did not yield to his treatment,
so consulted another without any better
results. Tho third doctor pronounced it
Eozema. I should have said that the sore
in the meantime had spread quite a little
and the skin about the sore was dlsoolored.
4 iter treating the core for Eczema and not
getting any better, the doctor pronounood it
Epithelioma Cnnoer, and advised that I go
to Chloago and have it cut oat. I did not do
this, but having had S. B. B, recommenced
to me by a oouple of friends, I began Its use,
and the bore soon begun to heal tinder its
rise. After nsing some six bottlesof the -ed-iolne
the oanoerous sore healed np enti-ely,
and has never returued. Several yeaTS have
elapsed slnoe Its dlaapponri-r oe.
JOHN L. SAMP.
New Castle, Pa.
I was the victim of a severe bum, having
stepped into a oruolble of Jiolten In. a. My
right foot to the shoe top w.s frarfuliy .
barned. You oan get an idea of its severity
by my telling yon that I was unable to walk
for months. I suppose my blood was bad,
as the plaoe did not seem to heal. Get
ting discouraged at the slow progress
towards recovery, I decided to use 8. a. B.,
and am pleased to say that the medloine did
its work well. It went into the circulation,
thoroughly oleansed and enriohed my blood,
and in due time the aHeoted area began to
heal. To-day it is entirely healed, and S.S.S.
deserves great credit for what it did for me.
130 Pearson 8t. CHARLES HUNTER.
and Jimmy Farrell secretary of the
National association. This Is simply a
merited recognition cf the ability with
which the affairs of minor league buse ball
have been handled by the officers. The row .
In lha meeting on Thursday, . when the
American association and eastern league
delegates walked out, was patched up, and
really ended In a victory for them. Other
wise the affairs of the association were
handled and disposed of In entire harmony.
OUT OF TUB ORUIXAItr.
Because of the pressure, a whale cannot
dive to a greater depth than 30u feet.
Albinos are found among nil the races of
mankind and among animals and plants.
The 13-Inch navHl gi.n throws a fissile,
weighing 1.100 pounds: the 6-Inch 100 pounds.
A pair of oysters will produce in one sea
son from lS.uuu.uiO to 4u.ortfi.itiO young oysters.
From this it will lie seen thai tho oyster
has the housefly tiklunid tu death.
Consumption was unknown to thn AfrU,
cans until It was introduced by slave trad
ers and colonists, but it Is now moro fre
quent and deadly than in America.
An indlan wonran who had smoked a
pipe since her 17lh year died the oilier day,
agVd 100. To the use of tobacco the re
formers attribute her untimely demise.
If a person is bitten by a supposedly mad
dog. let him ci-11 a physiclnu and apply
lemon juice to the wound. This Is the ad
vice of Dr. Lagorlo of the Pasteur institute.
Fish are found In the buiiir.g liiko of Ami
tillan In Guatemala: live re is urn seen in
the hot springs at Aix, and Humboldt huw
living tlsh thrown up by a volcano In South
America.
In London there are 99.83J persons in
prisons, workhouaos, hospitals and indus
trial schools and one In every four of the
population will die in a workhouse or lios
pltul or lunatic asylum.
John Burns, member of Parliament for
Battel sea. recently took a 20t)-mlle walk
vfth nlnf4itrv ttalion in order to seo
the work done by the army. He made un
average of twenty-five miles a day and del-lured
at the end of the tilp that lie en
Joyed it greatly
Heirs wish to break the will of a spinster
whom they accuse of Insanity becHwro Kite
powdered her fnce and admired herself in
the mirror at 10 years of age. Never could
have been anything more aane. That' us
natural at 19 or no a the primping of a
cat, and who would have it otherwise?
J. H. Harngrover owna a tract of land
near Oilman city, in Davlees county. Mo.,
which he bought from the government flfty
years sao for 76 cents per acre. He holds
the original papers from the government,
there never having been a transfer of the
land. And it Is now worth jnat about hO
times vhst it was when he bought it from
Uncle Sam.
Switzerland profits r.iore than nnv other
country from tourist travel. Herr Freuber
Of Zurich, a well known statistician, who
haa been gathering figures on the subject,
says that no lees than 3su.0u0 persons an
nually visit Switzerland for curutlve or
recreative purpoaea. which does not In
clude "other trsveiers." The expenditures
for hotels and for traveling expenses are
plac ed at $22.S75.0tO. 'Ther are Klsi hotels,
pensions and private lodging house for tho
accommodation of these v altora. Cratuitles
are aald to amount to inuu.OOO annually.
More la given for the money In Switzerland
than In almost any other country.
.
rws season w eav rrs roe
tetoaciNS is aaoauas rrs euaa
BCtlCTERCO 0ISTIUEI TO CONSUME!.
on art of ton-f oar-old Itre for tS.lS.
will soDd yoo, freo of ciutrge, two aaoipl
mioa - ye. - old Ure, a ruriaurew aaa a
We make tUU ulli
at t JM per irulloo, la lota i f two or
We Lo give atuple bocU, gli
i aj-o fftve a&upie Lx vtl , giaas .
AU oor gooua are pi.t cp in (all
aooda.
nit-It of wblcto lute
nT BxpreM Cijci'MUav'.
uefitioa Xht Cm-vh Bwtt

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