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TITE OMAHA DAILY DEE: TUESDAY, PErTEMRER 27. 1904.
t I 4 : i I. X, BOSTON TAKES FIRST PLACE Team from the Hub Wins Two Close Gamei from Detroit. DONOVAN'S KICKING CAUSES LOSS OF ONE I'm pi re "ends II Ira to Renrh and to Tall, Who Haereeiled Him, Gora to Piece and Lets la Ttro Rnns. DETIIOIT. Sept. 2 Boston stopper! bark Into first place by winning both parts of the double-header hero today. In the first one Donovan did not give a hit, but kicked on decisions until he was snt to the club house In the sixth. Stovall lost hla head In the eighth. Lilneen pltchel a great name. In the second Detroit knocked Winter out In .the Knit Inning, but Boston came right back and batted In a lead In the next anl was then never headed. Attendance, 2.000. Score, first game: BOSTON. I DETROIT R.H.O.A.E.! R.H.O. AH. Selhaeh, If... 0 J 1 0 0 nerrett. cf....O tilt Parent, II ... 0 Oil Milntjrre. If . 0 1100 Stahl, cf 0 0 t 0 OCnnihlln. lb.. 0 0 I 0 I njuria, ID....0 0 0 0 Ilolln.on, aa. 0 I I 0 rmnun, rt.. 0 0 0 0 Crawford, rf.. 0 0 t 0 Lerhanee. It. M M 0 Drill. c...i... 0 0 0 0 0 Feme, lb.... 1 1 7 I 0 .oe, lb 0 1110 rrlgrr, c 0 I 1 Beville. lb....O 111 Irineen, p.... 10 0 10 Donovan, p... 0 0 110 .PtoYtll, P....0 0 0 1 1 Totals I I n I 0 Jaeger, p 0 0 0 0 0 I'Klteon 0 0 0 0 0 TyU pUla 0 1 ft It I Batted for Stovall In the eighth. Boston v 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 02 Detroit 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 Base hits: Off Stovall, 3 In three Innings. Sacrifice hit: Dlneen. Stolen bases: rtoli Inson, Ferris, Dlneen. Beville. First base on balls: GIT Donovan, 2. First base on errors: Boston, 1. Deft on bases: Detroit, 4; Boston. 3. Struck out: By Donovan, 3; by Dlneen, d. Double plays: Barrett to Heville; Ferris to Parent. Time: 1:30. Um pire: O Loughlin. Score, second game: BOSTON. I DETROIT. R.H.O.A.E. R.H.O.A.E. selbarh, If.... 0 0 ( 0 0 Barrett, cf.... 11100 Parent. H.... 0 14 11 Mrlntrre, If.. 1110 0 Si. hi. cf 0 1 1 0 0 foufhlln. lb.. 0 0 14 1 r olltna. Sb.... 11110 Rohlnaon, e. 0 0 0 4 0 Freeman, rf .O 1 1 0 0 Crawford, rf.. 0 0 110 La nance, lb. 1 1 0 0 Drill, c 0 1110 Kama. lb ... 1 111 0 Low, lb 0 1 I 1 1 Dornn. e 0 0 4 0 0 Pmrllls, lb.,,.1 0 15 1 0 Winter, p 0 0 0 0 1 Kltaon. p 0 0 1 1 0 Young, p 1 1 0 1 0 Jaeger, p 0 0 0 1 0 Farrill ..... 0000 0. Totala...... 1 S 27 11 1 Total a I 10 37 I 3 Batted for Winter In, the second. Boston 0 3 0 1 0 0 1 0 05 Detroit 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 08 Hits: Off Kltson, 6 In four Innings; off Jaeger, 4 In five Innings; off Winter, 2 In five Innings; off Young, o In eight Innings. Two-base hits: Mclntyre, Beville, Collins, Ferris, Young. Sacrifice hits: Siahl. Col lins, Doran, Selbnch, Mclntyre, Beville. First buse on errors): Detroit, 1; Boston, 1. Ieft on bases: Detroit, 6; Boston, 5. Struck out: By Jaeger, 1; by Young, 2. Double plays: Drill to Dowe; Parent to Collins. Time: 1:30. Umpire: O'Doughlln. Philadelphia Wins. CHICAGO, Sept. 26 Philadelphia won the final game of the series by a nice bunching of hits In the seventh Inning, coring two runs. Attendance. 2,400. Score: PHILADELPHIA. , CHICAGO, R.H.O.A.E. R.H.O.A.E Pruce, If.... Hartael, cf... L- Croaa, 3b. Beybold, rf.. Murphy, lb,. Nooiim. c... 0 1 0 Green, rf. 0 10 0 0 0 10 0 0 1 0 Jnnea, cf 0 0 Callahan. If.. 0 0 Davie, aa 0 0 Sullivan, c. .. 1 0 Tennohlll, lb. t Olabell, lb 0 (l Dunoon, lb... 0 Paltereon, p.. 0 0 11 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 11 0 1 1 1 0 6 0 10 1 1 1 10 1 0 0 1 1 0 Retired!, lb ... 0 1 10 M. t'roM. .. Ill Plank, p 0 11 i 'Donahue ... o Total! 1777 110 I Total! 1 11 17 15 I Batted for Patterson In ninth. . Philadelphia V 0 0 0 0 0 2 0-2 Chicago 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 01 Lett on bases: Chicago, 10; Philadelphia, 7. Thrcc-bae hit: Hansel. Sacrifice" hits: Callhan (2), Dundon, M. Cross. Stolen bases: Jones, Calluhan, Davis. Struck out: By Patterson, 6; by Plank. 3. First base on bulla:-(iff Patterson, 3; off Plank, 2. Passed ball: Nponun, Time: 1:50. Um pire: Connolly. Cleveland Wins Both Games. ' CI KVELAND. Sept. 26. Cleveland dashed New York's hopes of winning the pennant today by winning both games. Stovall won the first by making a three-bagger with the bases full in the' eighth Inning. It was Chesbro'e first .defeat In t?n games. In the second, game Powell became wild In the seventh Inning and forced In two runs, hits driving la -two more, winning the game. Scorn first gam: CLEVELAND. r NEW YORK. R.H.O.A.E R.H.O.A.E. I.uih. If 0 1 1 0 1 1 1 1 1 15 1 4 0 0 0 t 0 0 0 Dougherty, If 0 0 0 0 0 4 10 Bradley 3b... Flick, cf...... Lajoia. lb.,,, stovall. lb,... Turner, a:... Roaamall, rf.. Bemla, c Joae, p OKeeler, rf.... 1 OiBlberfeld, aa. 1 OjWIlllama, lb. 0 OlAnderaon, cf., 0 Conroy, 3b.... 0 (laurel, lb..,. 0 0 15 0 4 1 1 Outre,, c. . . 0 Cheabro, p.... 1 Total! 4 1 27 15 0 Totall I 14 1 0 Cleveland ,...1 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 4 New York 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 03 Two-base lilts: Lnjole, Flick. Chesbro. Three bass hit: Stovall. Sacrifice hits: Hossmni). Anderson. Double plays: Turqer to Stova.l, Lnjole to Turner to Stovall. Bases on balls: Off Joss, 1; off Chesbto, 2. Lait on based: 'Cleveland, o; New Yoik, 5. Struck out: By. Jqss, 4; by . Chesbro. 3. Wild pitch: Chesbro. .Time: 1:20. Umpire: fchdldai). ' ' Score econd gamo: CLEVELAND I NEW YORK. R.H.O.A.E. 1 R.H.O.A.E. LuaJi, If...... 0 0 11 O'nousherty, If 0 0 1 0 0 Bradley. b..O 1 t'l 0 Keeler, rf 0 10 0 0 Hies, Cf...... 0 1 I 0 O'Elberleld, aa. 0 0 t 1 0 Lajole lb.... lint 0 Wllllnma, lb. 0 1 1 3 0 Stovall. lb.... 1 1 11 0 OlAnderion, cf. 1 10 0 0 Turner, aa....l 114 llronroy. lh....0 15 10 Roneman, rf.. 1 1 1 0 0 Camel, lb.... 1 17 10 Bualaw. ....! 0 10 0 MiGuire, c... 0 0 5 4 1 llonahua, p... 1 0 0 4 O.Powell, p 0 1 0 1 0 'Kulta 0 0 0 0 0 Total! 10 17 11 1 ; ' Tn'ali I 1 24 11 1 Batted for Powell in ninth. Cleveland 0 0 0 0 1 0 4 1 6 Now York 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 02 First base on errors: New York, 2. Two base hits: Turner, Flick. Stovall, Ross man, Ganxel, Conroy, Anderson. Stolen haaes: Lajole, Turner, Conroy. Double play: Lush to I-aJnle. Bases on balls: Off Powell, 2; off Donahue. 1. Hit with ball: By Powell, 1. Left on bases: Cleveland, 6; New York. 7. Struck out: By Donahue, 7; by Powell. 3 Wild pitch: Donuhue. Time: . 1:37. Umptro: Sheridan. Tie Gam at St. I.onis, ST. LOUIS, Sept. 2d The St Loula and Washington teams broke even her today Babbles a The most wholesome of wines is champagne. The most wholesome of cham pagnes is Cook? xc r riifTr a pure, carefully aged Champagne, with delicious flavor and bouquet. There Is "joy in every bubble." In the last game of their series, each s'de scoring two runs. The second ruti for St. Louis was scored by Padlen, who stole home after two men were out as the result of a triple steal negotiated by I'addm, Sngden and Rurkett. It was the first time that this feat of base running has been successfully accomplished In St. louls and none of the players could recall Its dupli cate In the history of the game. The game was called at the fnd of the eleventh In ning on account of darkness. St. Louis won the series from Washington, taking eleven games and lining one out of twenty two played. Attendance, 784. Score: BT. LOUS. 1 WASHINGTON. R H O. A B R.H.O. A. K DurkHt. If... HaKlrlrk, rf.. Wallace, aa... Ft r see, rf Jnnfa, lb Padrlcn. lb.. Moran, lb.... Ruffian, c... Morgan, p.... M-mphlll ... Kaho. 1 OO'Neltl. ef.... 110 110 0 Hill, lb Ill 114 stahl. lb 0 1 14 0 1 0 0 Hueleman, If. 0 I 0 1 14 0 OlMullln, lb.... 0 11 1 1 0 Caaaldy, aa. .. 0 0 0 0 t I mnovan, rf . . 0 Kiurelee, c. 0 0 1 Patten, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Total! 1 U IS 0 Totala I Hill 1 Hutted for Hynes In ninth. Hatted for Morgan In eleventh. St. I,ouls 0 000200000 02 Washington .... 0 00002000 02 Karned run: Washington. Two-base hits; Huolnm.ni O. Hill, Helilrlck. Three-base hit: Stahl. Sacrifice hits: Mo: an, Klt tredge. Double play: 1'atten to Stahl. Stolen bases: I'udden, Sngden, Burkett. First base on balls: Off Morgan, 1; off Pat ten, 5. Struck out: By Morgan, 3; by Pat ten, 7. Left on bases: St. Louis, 6: Wash ington, 7. Time: 1;4S. Umpires: King anl Dwyer. Stranding of the Teams. Plnved. Won. Lost. Pet. Boston 140 87 63 .621 New York 136 S3 63 .C10 Chicago 140 81 f .57-S Philadelphia 133 71 F ."k'H Cleveland 136 74 .S4 St. Louis 137 69 78 .431 Detroit 137 dfi M ." Washington 137 34 103 .248 Games today: Washington at Chicago, Philadelphia at St. Iuls, New York at Detroit, Boston at Cleveland. GAMES IX THUS NATIONAL I.EAGIE i ' h I c s o Sneceeds In Shutting Oat Out Brooklyn Twice. BROOKLYN, Sept. 26. Chicago scored a double shut-out on the Brooklyn team today. The second game was called at the end of the sixth on account of darkness. Attendance, 1.500. Score first game: CHICAOO. I BROOKLYN. R.H.O. A. E.I R.H.O.A.E. Shut. If 1 1 1 0 0 Dillon. lb....O 0 11 0 0 Ciaey. lb 0 1 0 0 0 Geaaler, cf....O 110 0 Chance, lb.... 114 10 Lumley, rf... 0 0 10 0 Barrr, cf 0 1 4 0 0 Sherkard, lf..O 0 1 0 0 Tinker, M....1 1 0 i. 0 Babli. 0 1110 McChemey, rf 1 1 0 0 0 Butch, lb 0 1 1 1 1 Brer, lb 0 0 I 1 0 Berren, o 0 1 5 0 0 Kilns, e 0 I 11 0 0 Jordan, !b....O 0 110 Relmer. p.... 0 111 0 Relillnf, p...O 0010 Totali 4 17 1 ol Total! 0 4 27 10 1 Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 34 Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 Two-base hits: Gessler, McChesney. Two base hit: Shulte. Sacrifice hits: Barry, Evers. Stolen bases: Chance, Batch. Double plays: Dillon (unassisted), Babb and Jor dan. Ift on bases: Chicago, 6; Brooklyn, B. First base on balls: Off Relsllng, 1; off Welmer, 1. First base on errors: Chicago, 1. Struck out: By Welmer. 11; by Re,isling, 3. Passed ball: Kllng. Time: 1:37. 1 Um pires: Kmslle snd Carpenter. I Score second gamo: CHICAGO. I BROOKLYN. R.H.O.A.E. R.H.O.A.E. Sl.ulte, If.. 0 0 0 Dillon, lb.... 0 1 Caaey, lb 0 f'hance, lb.... 0 Barry, cf 0 TlnktT, aa.... 0 McCheaney, rf 0 Even. 2b 0 O'Nell, c 0 BrlKga, p 0 1 1 h Geealer, cr.... 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 Lumley. rf... 0 Sherkard, If.. 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 b.j bb.ee ... Batch. Ib.. 0 0 0 0 1 1 I Hitter, c 0 Jordan, 2b.... 0 Jonei, p 0 0 0 1 Totali... Chlcngo . Brooklyn 1 5 11 S 0 Totals 0 1 11 8 1 1 0 0 0 0 0-1 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 Two-base hit: O'Neill. Sacrifice hits: Casey. Tinker. Dillon. Left on bases: Chi cago, 3; Brooklyn, 3. First base on balls: Oft' Jones, 1; off Briggs, 3. Struck out: By Jones. 2; by Briggs, 4. Time: 1:03. Um pires: Kmslle and Carpenter. Sew York Wins Both Games. NEW YORK, Sept. 2d. The New York Nationals scored their 103d victory of the season today by defeating the Pittsburg team In both games of u double-header. Attendance, 6,800. Score, first game: NEW YORK. PITT8BURQ. R.H.O.A.E. R.H.O.A.E. Donlln, If.... 0 Browne, rf... I McGinn, lb.. 2 Mertea, cf..,. 0 Dahlen, 11. ... 0 Devlin, lb.... 0 W .Gilbert, lb 0 Bowerman, c. 0 Taylor, p 0 0 10 3 0 0 J Gilbert, If.. 1 Beaumont, cf. 1 1 14 1 110 1 1 I KIK hey, Ib... 1 Leach. lb...'i. 0 tdcCorm'k, rf, 0 BrinaDeld, lb 0 Kruger, !.... 0 Phelpi. c 0 111 0 0 0 0. Leever, p 0 Tatali ( I 27 15 2 Totali I 7 24 7 1 New York 00t20120 5 Pittsburg 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 03 Two-base hit: Rltchey. Sacrifice hits: Mertes, Beaumont. Stolen bases: McGann, Mertes. Double play: Gilbert to Dalilen to McGann. Left on bases: New York, 7: Pittsburg, 6. First base on balls: Oil Taylor, 2; off Leever, 2. First base on errors: Pittsburg, 1. Hit with pitched ball: By Leever, 2. ' Struck out: By Taylor. 2; by Leever, 4. Wild pitch: Taylor. Time: 1:36. Umpires: Moran and O'Day. The second game was called at the end of the sixth inning on account of dark ness. Score: NEW YORK. I PITTSBt'RO. R.H.O.A.E. R.H.O.A.E. Donlln. If.... 110 0 (I1.!. Gilbert. If.. 0 Browne, rf.... 0 1 1 0 0 BeaumQnt, cf. 0 0 Rltchey, 2b... 0 0 Leach, lb.... 0 0 McCornVk, rf 0 0 BraneDeld, lb 0 0 Kruier. u. ... 0 0 Bowerman, lb 0 0 11 0 0 0 0 Mertea, cf.... 0 0 Dihlen, aa.... 0 0 Devlin, 8b.... 0 0 W.Gilbert. 2b 0 0 Warner, c... 0 0 McGlnnlty, p. 0 0 4 Oi 1 1 ll 2 i 0 Pnelpe, c 0 0 r'liherty, p. .. 0 0 t Total! 1 1 II U II Total! 0 1 II 11 4 New York 001000 1 Pittsburg 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 Sacrifice hit: Mertes. Left on bases: New York, 6; Pittsburg, 8. First base on balls: Off McGinnlty, 1. First base on errors: New York, 3; Pittsburg, 2. Hit with pitched ball: By Flaherty, 1. Struck out: By McGinnlty, 4; by Flaherty, 2. Time: 1:10. Umpires: Mornn and O'Day. Boston Defeats Cincinnati. BOSTON. Sept. 26. With one out In the ninth inning today's game was called on account of darkness, leaving Boston the winner. Attendance, 1,100. Score: BOSTON. CINCINNATI. R.H.O.A.E R.H.O.A.E. Oeler. cl 0 1 Barclay, rf. ..0 1 0 0 Seymour, cf . . 0 0 0 Dnlan, lb 1 1 Hearing, rf... 0 0 IMwell, If.... 0 1 Stelnfeldt, lb 0 0 Corcoran, 0 0 HusKlna. lb.. 0 0 street, 0 0 0 Walker, p.... 0 1 Tenner, lb... 0 Ab'tlchlo, as. 0 Cooley, If.... 0 Delehanty, lb 1 Moran. o 0 Iiuterb'n. Ib. 1 Willi!, p 1 Totali MM I II Totall 1 1 24 11 1 Boston 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 03 Cincinnati 000100001 Two-base hit: Geier. Home run: Dele, hanty. Stolen bases: Street, Odwell. First bane on balls: Off Willis, 2. Hit with pitched ball: By Walker. Willis. Struck out: By Willis, 8; by Walker, 2. Time: 1:30. Umpire: Zlmmer. No Game at Philadelphia. PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 26.-Therc was no base ball game on the local National league grounds today, the game scheduled between Philadelphia and St. Louis having been played last Saturday In order to per mit St. Louis to leave the city Saturday night. Standing: of Ike Teams. Played. Won. Lost. Pet. New York 143 103 i .7.3 Chicago 141 85 66 .t.H Pittsburg ..... 138 80 6 .679 Cincinnati ..140 7 61 .561 St. luis i: 68 71 .toll Brooklyn 144 S3 91 .3nS Boston 142 4 03 .346 Philadelphia 142 47 96 . 331 Games today: Chicago at New York, Cincinnati at Philadelphia. ALL FOR SWEET CHARITY'S SAKE Champions and Originals Entertain Crowd at Vinton Park. There was a rumor on the streets yester day afternoon that the Omaha base ball team had sold Its birthright for a mesa of sourkruut at the Vinton Street park, the Originals being the highest bidder. In fuc tory, 011 the corners, and everywhere, little groups of fans gathered and discussed the latest topic of conversation. An investiga tion, however, proved the rumor to be groundless ' and that yesterday afternoon the Rangers played the Originals for sweet charity's sake, and. being In a charitable frame of mind, Just gave the other team the game out of the largeness of their hearts. As a matter of fact, every member of the Omaha team paid his way Into the ground Just like the thousand who sat In the seats. The spirit of charity aa In the air. Umpire Kelly umpired part of the fame, leaving In Mm to catch an afternoon rain for Bhamokln, Pa. . The proceeds of the game went to the Good S)iherd'a convent and as 1 000 were out at 60 cents per capita. It Is evident the convent derived a neat little sum. Having Just won the pennant on the pre vious day Pa Hourke'a boys decreed It waa asking a little too much of them lo put up a rial bull game yesterday, so they gave the crowd Its money's worth at horse, hl-spy, pussy wants a corner and several other Interesting and well known amuse ments. Kverybody on the roster, and Hoa teiter of Denver, took a whirl st It. even allsther Kelly of Bhumokiu. Kelly umpired until he had to run for his train. Then Gondlng snd Diamond, a local man, tried their hands. For Omaha Companion. Llehhardt. Thomas. Howard nni Schlpke plyched, while Freese and Thomas caught. The rest of them, ail except Pa, played the other positions, no man being confined to any one place. The Originals were composed of these men: Alderman, pitcher: t reignton, catcher; Foley, first base; Brandford. sec ond base; Mlnnlkiis. third bnse; I,a lit, !hTtstop; Whitney, leftfleld; Deneen. cen terfteld; Taylor, rightfleld. They really were disposed to pkiy ball, but the cham pions didn't propose to keep study hour when school was out and a whole vacation lay stretched out before them. The score: R.H.E. Originals 5 2 1 0 5 0 0 0 013 15 1 Omaha 0 0-0010000126 Coltimbas nests fehnyler. COLUMRT-8. Neb.. Sept. 26.-(Specla). An interesting game of ball was played here yesterday between the local team and the strong boys from Schuyler. . The locals proved too heavy, however, ana the visi tors from the Chicory City were defeated by s score of 4 to 6. Up to the eighth In ning It was a pretty game and stood 2 to 4 In favor of Schuyler. By strong hatting ( olumlms brought In three runs and this seemed to rattle the visitors and they went to pieces In their half. Score: Columbus 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 8 Schuyler 0 0 0 0 0 3 1 0 0-4 Errors: Columbus, 3; Schuyler, 4. Bat teries: Columbus, Ixihr and Jack Corbett; Schuyler, Lewis and Fulmer. Struck out: By Lohr. B; by Iewls. 4. The Omaha league team lias a date for here and will probably play October 8, hut President Lawrence says that had weather or other causes may perhaps change the date. . Hlnman Wins by One. HERMAN, Neb., Sept. 26. (Special.) The Herman team defeated Fort Calhoun on their diamond Sunday In a very interest ing game of ten innings. Score: Herman 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 14 Fort Calhoun ....0 002O0O01O-3 Batteries: Herman, Plpher and West; Fort Calhoun, Slader and Mathews. Struck out: By Plpher, 6; by Slader, 2. Umpire: Dr. Sammons. SIZING IP THE COHNHl SKEH9 Booth In Fairly Well SatlsBed With Ills Foot Dall Pupils. LINCOLN, Neb., Sept. 28 (Special.) The Inauguration ot the foot ball season at Nebraska university. In which the Corn huskers walloped Grand Island college by a score of 72 to 0, marked the Inception of what most 01 the jseoraska rooters tiunk should be another successful year. Booth, however, was not entirely satisfied, al though he is willing to concede that rough spots on the foot ball fabric are bound to show up when It Is first worn. rweivo touchdowns in forty minutes was the rec ord, but Booth cannot overlook the fact that these points were piled up utmost en tirely by Benedict and Bender, the former by his magnificent blocking and Interfer ence for the human whirlwind, Bender, whose startling sprints were more than the collegians could withstand. Nebraska's lineup in the opening half was made up almost entirely of substitutes and It was not to be expected that ti ey would accom plish as much as did the veterans In the final half, but there was, nevertheless, an evidence of a lack of team play, of the push and pull tactics In which every man In the scrimmage must participate, and because of this I falling Booth maintains that the season is much too young for the rooters to begin to boast. The Cornhusk ers' next game Is against Grinncll (la.) col lege and most of his efforts In preparing for the clash with the Hawkeye aggrega tion will be directed toward Instructing his pupils In the tricks of team play. Booth, however, was very much encour aged by the sensational showing by Cap tain Benedict and Bender. Both seem to have started the season at top spoil by picking up the thread where they, lelt It last year. Benedict Is a tower of (strength In helping the runner, either pushing or pulling the runner along for yards Lfter It appears that some opposing tackier has effectually blocked the play. But it is In Interfering for Bender that the Nebraska captain shows up most brilliantly. Mean while Bender promises still greater things than were expected of him. Already the peer of all the halfbacks thnt Nebraska ever produced, the "Little Dutchman" is playing like a demon, and his sprints around and through the Grand Island line up provoked a frenzy of delight within the ranks of the assembled rooters In the stands. Bender dodges, twists and writhes out of the clutches of opposing tacMers with a dexterity that U surpassln.riy mar velous, and nothing like It. n short, v.as ever seen before 011 the Nebraska Held. It Is not to be expected that Benlcr and Bene dict can alone sweep the platter for the Cornhuskers, but with the remainder of the team playing in unison In the development of a foot ball machine It Is a foregone con clusion thnt the presence of these two men will make Nebraska a dangerous foe In all of It contests this year. Minnesota, naturally, looks more formid able than any other aggregation Nebraska will face, but If the Cornhuskers are able to check the rushes of the giant Gophers and hold them reasonably safe Booth (eels confident that It will be a mere matter f.f time until either Benedict or Bencier will break loose for a sprint across the Gopher goal. Nebraska will face Minnesota out weighed by a wide margin and Cornhuskur enthusiasts are free to admit that the odds are In the Gophers' favor, but a spirit of confidence is apparent that Northrup Held on October 29 will be the scene of a bitter struggle and thnt if Minnesota wins It will be by merit alone. Booth ga"e "Baby" Mills, his giant cen ter, a strenuous tryout in the Grand Island game The heat was excessive throughout, out Mills was kept in the lineup during both halves. It was quite apparent that Mills still has much to learn, but he Jumped aggressively Into every scrimmage and gave no sign of ex haustion when the whistle had sounded the final call of play. Although Mills' weight is 266 pounds, his waist measure Is surprisingly small for a foot ball warrior possessing such an unusual advolrdupols, and with almost every ounce In his makeup counting for so much beef nnd bone, op posing centers will likely find Mills a man hard to handle. In the Grand Island game Booth did some experimenting by pulling Barta, a big guard, out of the line and switching Mm into the back field when on the of fense. Barta waa frequently given the ball and he charged through the Grand Island lineswith Irresistible power. Barta Is the most shapely specimen physically on the Cornhusker eleven, besides which. he Is falrlv fast on his feet. Booth's back field, ob usual, Is light this year, and for that reason Barta promises to render valuable aid to the hacks In advancing the ball when the Cornhuskers are facing a heavier team. Booth has few fears concerning the Grlnnelt game, but he casts an anxious eye on the Saturday following, when his pets must hie themselves to the high alti tude of Colorado and face the Moun taineers fit Boulder. Two years ago the Cornhuskers defeated Colorado nt Boulder, but the rare atmosphere of the moun tain state was such handicap that the Nehraskans were forced to go their very best In the achievement of the victory. Ijist season the best Nebraska could do against Denver university at Denver was to score two touchdowns, while two weeks later Booth's pupils faced Colorado uni versity, h much stronger nsgregatlon thnn the Denver eleven, In Lincoln and took the measure of the westerners In rather easy fashion. Reports from Boulder are to the effect that Colorado Is hatching a surprise for the cornhuskers, and Booth frankly concedes that the game at Boulder will not prove to he a snap.. The effort of Omaha promoters to secure the transfer of the N'ebraska-Haskell In dian game on November 12 from Kansas City to the Nebraska metropolis has been without avail. The Haskell management would not consent to the transfer, although Omaha offered 11 liberal guarantee, while Kansas City holds out none. The Corn huskers, however, have not played In Kan sas City for five years, and with the fast redskins as their opponents the attendance In the town on the Kaw Is expected to run well Into the thousands, satisfying fully the anticipations of the managements of the two elevens. The Stato unlversltv foot ball tesm and the Lincoln High school aggrogitlon will lineup on the university rumpus tomorrow to play the belated game booked for Sep. tember 17. but which was postponed on the request of Coach Booth. Tlie High school boys have been in practice for several weeks and their backers declare that some surprises will likely be In store for the vaunted Cornhuskers. WAIL GOES I P FROM IOWA 'VARSITY Foot Rail Sqaad Said to Be Startlnw Out Without Promise. IOWA CITY, Sept. 28 (Special The close of the first week of Iowa's football season has brought out little to arouse the enthusiasm of the rooters of the state, and excepting Ames, of whom nothjng Is known as yet. It la generally conceded that all of Ihe state teams are considerably weaker than they were at the same time last year. This loss In the strength of the universities and colleges have been more than made up by the gains of the secon dary schools, whose teams have shown strength far beyond their usual standard. loa Is weak In the line. The loss ot Johnson. iMnuvan. Buckley, Waters and Colthanf. has left but two of the old men around which to build a new team Atkin son and Hi'hwlnn. "Germany" Schwln, the man who never aaw a football before be came to Iowa Isst year, has developed into a remarkable tackle, and before he leaves will undoubtedly be the strongest man that ever plaved the position on an Iowa team. Atkjnson Is playing his old consistent game, to the delight of the rooters. As yet the team Is slow In get ting Into the formations and very awk ward, but the coaches are working hard to take that out of the men and it Is be lieved that they will succeed before the most of the practice games nre over. Ames. Iowa's greatest rival In the state, and the only college team that Is likely to drive the state university for the cham pionship. Is a vrtv uncertain quantity In state athletic circles. The newspaper men are kept well In hand and but few re ports are allowed to go out. EVENTS O THE Hl'KXItG TI1ACKS De Iteaske Wins the Speculation "takes at Graresen1. NEW YORK, Sept. 2 De R' sake, the 4-to-5 favorite, easily won the Speculation stakes, selling, one mile nnd a sixteenth, at Gravestnd today. Seymour made the race to the stretch, where he tired and e Reszk then went to the front nnd won by a length and a half. Reveille, backed down lrom 10 to 1 to 4 to 1, easily won the fifth rare. Four favorites won. Results: First race, about six furlongs: Burt Hills won, Blandy second. Bedouin third. Time: LlOVfe. Second race, steeplechase, nbout two miles nnd n half: Flying Buttress won, Gascar second. Amur third. Time: 4:S7'-. Third race. Speculation stakes, selling, mile and, rne-slxteenth : De ltcrke won. Damon second, Cloverlnnd third. Time: 1:49. Fourth race, mile and one-slxtcenth; Gun fire won. Graceful second, Fieur de Marc third. Time: lAf. Fifth race, selling, mile nnd a furlong: Reveille won, Glisten second. Stolen Mo ments third. Time: 1:54. Sixth race, six furlongs: Tjtdy Amelia won, Mlneola second, MaJoram third. Tlme: 1:10. CHICAGO, Sept. 2(1 Results nt Worth: First race, six furlongs: Tarn O'Shanter won. Tristan Shandy second, Futher Talent third. Time: 1:19V. Second race, five furlongs: Gold Enamel won. La Sagltta second. Matador third. Time: 1:05. Third race, one mile. Fort Dearborn handicap: Stroller" won, Cheyboygan sec ond. Gregor K third. Time: 1:47. Fourth race, six furlongs: Big Ben won, Courscate second, Rankin third. Time: 1:17. Filth race, mile and one-sixteenth: Oloiloso won, Ben Chance second. Easy Trade third. Time: 1:S6. Sixth race, seven furlongs: Ahola won, Aden second. Flovd K. third. Time: 1:33H. ST. LOUIS, Sept. 2fi. Results at Delmnr: First race, four and one-half furlongs, selling: Imp. Korea won. Mcjetta second. Belle S. third. Time: 1:01V4. Second race, six furlongs, selling: Tom Manklns won. Tom Pnwa second, Preventa tive third. Time: 1:23. Third race, sir nnd n half furlongs, purse: Redhjnf won. Eduardo second. Lady Mer cury third. Time: 1:29. Fourth race, hnndlcnp, six furlongs: Scotch Dfince won. ParVlvlte second, Lans down third. Time: 1:2H4. Fifth race, one mile, purse: Miss Dovle won. Footllpbt Fnvnr'To second, Rachel Ward third. Time: 1:50'4. Sixth race, one mile and a sixteenth, sell ing: Extol won, Varro second, Buglehorn third. Time: l:5f"4. HARNESS RACES AT OAKLEY PARK Tiverton Wins the Ohio Stake In straight Heats. CINCINNATI, Sept. 26. The fourth an nual grand circuit meeting opened at Oak ley park here today and will continue un til iSaluruuy next. The weather was all that could be ueslrea and a large crowd waa present. The track was In excellent condition. The Ohio stake for 2:09 trotters, purse $5,ouu, was the nature event of the day and was easily won by Tiverton, the well playea favorite, In straight heats. Sum mary: 2:-0 class, pacing, purse $2,000, three in, five: Angus Pointer, b. g., by Sidney Pointer (Geers) ,....1 1 1 Morning Star, b. g. (McDonald) 5 2 2 Famine, b. m. (Jones) 4 3 3 Bad News, b. g. (WlUon) 2 6 d Beruna, b. g. (Murphy) . 3 4 d Time: 2:0S. il:t, 2:0514. 2 :t9 class, trotting, the Ohio, purse $5,000, three in five: Tiverton, b. g., by Gallilee Rex (An drews) i ; ...1 1 1 George G., U. g.' (Geers) 2 2 2 Dr. Strong, g. g. (Spear) 6 3 3 John Taylor, g. g (D. Wlleon) 3 4 4 Knox Gelatine King, b. g. (Trout). ...4 6 6 Marion Wllkesv b. m. (McDonald).... 6 5 0 Angola, b. m. (Ames) 7. 7 7 uime: 1:014, 2:14 class, trotting, purs 21,500, three In five: 1: Redwood, b. g., by Nogwood (Burns) 3 1 1 1 Millard Sanders, b. g. (Meolfiel)....l 2 8 3 ljidy Patchle, b. m. (Eokerj 4 4 2 2 Tom Miller. Jr., b. m. (Chandler). ..2 3 6 5 Enchantress, ch. m. (McC irthy)....8 7 3 4 Free Silver, b. h. (DemaresU 7 6 4 s Klnely Mac. b. ll. (Benyon) 5 10 7 7 Wild Wlnton, br. g. (Cures) 9 S t 8 Corothea, br. m. (C. Wilson) 8 9 10 d Noretta. ch. in. (Snow) '..10 I Id Peper, b. g. (Snyder) d. Governor McCauley, b. g (Walker) d. Time: 2:14. 2:12'i, 2:11, 2:12H. Trotting for foals of 1902, purse 23,000, two in three: Bon Voyage, b. c, by Expedition (Mar vin) 1 1 Libretto, b. c (Curtis) 2 S The Phantom, blk. m. (Van Meter) 3 2 Rosa Bell. b. f. (H. Jones) 4 d Elmfoid. b. c. (Thayer) 5 d Rumsey, blk. g. (Chandler) d. Wlgman, blk. e. (Thomas) d. Time: 2:17, 2:15. Libretto and The Phantom divided sec ond and third money. WITH ,TIIE BOWLERS. On the Omaha Bowling association alleys last evening the Omahas won two games of the t hree 1 uln verl a'lth thA Inst vpnr'i champions, the Waverleys. Score: OMAHA. 1st. 2d. 3d. Total. Zarp 182 176 1D9 557 Smead 166 1S7 212 565 Hunter 208 163 179 550 Huntington 166 20S 1R0 664 t;mery 178 lua 637 Totals .'.I... 83S 926 939 2,763 WAVERLEY. 1st. 2d. 3d. Total.- 180 660 Hodges 192 2o5 ISO 201 168 188 1S4 187 180 160 Griffiths Molvneaux ... Cochran Reed 161 550 . 149 516 I 199 159 5M) 487 Totals 946 899 848 2,693 Columbna Drfeats St. Pan!.' COLUMBUS, Sept. 26 Columbus de feated St. Paul in the second game of the post-seapon series today by a score of 7 to 1. Attendance, 4.121. University to Itrcrlve Requests. CHICAGO. Sept. 26. The University of Chicago will receive about $100,000 under the will of Mrs. Elisabeth Green Kelly of this city. By an agreement with her hus band, Hiram Kelly, who died fifteen yars ago, Mrs. Kelly snd her husband were each to make bequests of half of their fortune as they saw fit. The estate, however, waa l rernuin Intact until the death of both, when the benefactions planned by each would become, effective. By the will about $300,000 Is 'eft to educational and charitable Institution. Friends Serure Wrong; Body, BIRMINGHAM. Ala.. Sept. 26. A body supposed to be that of David Fox of Blr mlngiiam, who was killed In the wreck near Knoxville. arrived today, but when the coffin was opened It was found to contain the remains. of another man. whoso Identity hits not been established. The body has been sent back to' Knoxvlile and several of Fox's relatives have gone there. Alleged Lyncher Placed on Trial. HUNTSVILLE, Ala.. Sept. 16. Ben HIM, the third defendant accused of complicity In the Horace Maples, lynching, was nut on trial today. The military guard has bt-n withdrawn from around the Jail. Pick Cotton by Moonlight. AUGUSTA, Sept. 28 The cotton planters of this section are preparing to start to night picking cotton by moonlight. Pickers are scarce and a bonus will be given those working from sundown to mldnlgh. Sale Ten Million Th BEST HOT WEATHER MEDICINE CANDY CATHARTIC " PREVENT ALL SUBRIER BOWEL TROUBLES LAWYERS IN CONVENTION Annual Keating of American Bar Assoc iation Opens at St. Louis. PROMINENT JURISTS IN ATTENDANCE Many Important Matters Are to Be Considered by' the Delegates, and International Conven tion Will Follow. ST. LOUIS. Sept. 26. The largest nnd most representative gathering In the his tory of the bar association marked the opening session of the twenty-seventh an nual convention of the association, which convened today In Festival hall on the World's fair grounds. Among the 600 members of the associa tion who were In attendance, together with the ninny foreign delegates to the Univer sal Congress of Lawyers and Jurists, are: Associate Justice Brewer of the United States supreme court, Hon. John W. Fos ter, former secretary of state, and Sir Wil liam Kennedy, chief Justice of the court of England. The crowded balcony of vis itors evinced the widespread interest taken In the meeting. During the convention, which continues until Wednesday noon, when the Universal Congress of Lawyers and jrurrsTs w:;l as semble under the auspices of the associa tion, It Is expected that several Important discussions will arise, chief of which will be that of the "Alaskan boundary case." Of the several committee reports which will attract particular attention, the report of the commercial commission Is most fre quently mentioned. This Is due to the fact that at the 1903 convention this report was the center of controversy, nnd It Is under stood that, relative to certain points nt Issue, . a satisfactory settlement waa not reached. President llngerninn Presides. The meeting was called to order by James Hagermun of St. Louis, president of the association. Addresses of welcome were made by President Francis of the Louisiana Purchase exposition. President ' John D. Lawson of the M s-ouri Bur assocl ulon and President Kiein of the Bar association of St. Louis. President Hagermun then deliv ered his address. In which he communicated the most noteworthy changes in statute law on points of general interest made In the several states nnd by congress during the pecedlng year, and closed by saying: In my Judgment, the need of the times la that the mandate should go forth to the American people, as the Judgment of their bench and bar, that territories can onlv be permanently held by the United States upon the condition that the residents nnd inhabitants shall be citizens of the United States nnd thnt there shall be no tariff laws between such territories nnd the states of the union, but all shall be within that rone of free trado which has here tofore included our states and territories. In the light of such mandate and with a knowledge of the conditions which It ex acts, the American people may intelligently decide what territory Is to be permanently retained. I am not one of those who think that It Is absolutely essential that nil ter ritories of the United States should be admitted to statehood, for I believe that under our system territories can be gov erned as successfully with our republican democratic constltntlonal principles. The point which I emphasise. Is and It seems to me that the ultimate Judgment of the lawyers of the country will enforce it that the inhabitants of our territories must be entitled to I'nlted States citizenship nnd they must have free and unvexed tra ditions with us. Otherwise there will be a departure from constitutional methods and principles which will he revolutionary In their nuture. and lead us to an Imperialism which Is Inconsistent with republican democratic Institutions. Following the president's address, the elec tion of members and the reports of secre tary, treasurer and executive committee were In order. The discussion of a paper presented by J. M. Dickinson of Chicago on the "Alaskan Boundary Case" concluded the day's session. The report of the executive commlttes stated that appropriations to the amount of $1,846 had been made for the use of the several committees of the Universal Con gress of Lawyers and Jurists, which con venes Wednesday under the auspices 01 the association. The report of the secretary showed that during the past year forty-eight members had been added to the association, making a total membership ol 1,862. The report of Treasurer F. E. Wadham of Albany, N. Y., showed a balance on hand of S6.843. Executive Connell Appointed. After the adoption of the foregoing re ports of the secretary-treasurer and execu tive commlttoe, the following members, representing each state and territory which had a membership In the association, were elected to the general council: Alabama, W. H. Thomas; Alaska. Mel ville C. Brown; Arizona, J. C. Herndon; Arkansas, John Fletcher; Culifornlu, Charles Monroe: Colorado, Lucius Hoyt; Connecticut, Simeon E. Baldwin: Delawure, John T. Nlelds; District of Columbia. A. B. Brown; Florida. R. W. Williams; Georgia. Reuben R. Arnold: Hawaii, David L. Wlth Ington; Idaho, William W. Woods; Illinois, Edwin Burrltt Smith; Indian Territory, Clifford L. Jackson: Indiana, William P. Breen; Iowa. C. A. Dudlev; Kansas, John G. Mllllken; Kentucky, William H. McKay; Louisiana. Thomas J. Kernon; Maine, Chrrles F. I.lbhy; Maryland, R. M. Vana ble: Massachusetts, James Barr Ames; Michigan, William L. January; Minnesota, S. B. Brown; Mississippi. E. J. Towers; Missouri, F. W, Lehmann; Montana. Wil bur F. Sanders; Nebraska, R. W. Brecken rldge; New Hampshire, Ira A. Chase; New Jersey, James- j. Burden: New Mexico, Thomas R. Catron: New York, Walter S. Logan; North Carolina, J. Crocker Biggs; North Dakota, Andrew A. Bruce: Ohio, Francis B. James; Oklahoma, Henry K. Arp; Oregon, R. S. Bean; Pf nnsylvanla, W. H. Hensch; Philippine Islands, David W. Yancey;' Rhode Island, Amasa M. Eaton; South Carolina. A. P. M. Mordecal; South Dakota, Coe I. Crawford; Tennessee. Henry H. Ingersool; Texas. C. Stouts; Vermont, Ellhu B. Trask: Virginia. F. Griffin: Wash ington, C. F. Hanford; West Virginia, j George B. Price: Wisconsin, Burr W. Jones; Wyoming, 1 naries rv. rotter. Directly preceding the recess for lunch a special meeting of the newly elected gen- I eral council was held, at which Amasa M Eator. of Providence, R. I., was elected chairman. The nominations of 1C0 new members were then approved Section on Legal Education. Following the adjournment of the con ventlon, which was called at the conclusion of Mr. Dickinson's paper, more than 100 members retired to the meeting of the sec tlon on legal education. The opening ad dress was delivered by the chairman, Jamea Barr Ames, dean of the Harvard law school. A paper by George W. Klrchwey dean of the Columbia luw school, on the "Education of the American Lawyer," waa read by Prof. James Scott of Columbia university. A discussion of the foregoing paper followed. Pure Food ( oisreii Assembles, The International Pure Food congrevs as aembled today at the World's fair for a Boxes a Year. an CM convention that will continue In session during the week. The purpose cf the congress, as stated by the National .Ssso clatlon of S'atc Dairy and Food Depart ments, under whose auspices It Is held. Is to call Into conference the food scientists, food control, government authorities and food manufacturing Inti rests In order that some action may be passed relative to the control of tocxl adulterations and misbrand ing. With a view to establishing a stand ing international food'commlsslon on adul teration, recommendations to that end will probably be made by the foreign dele gates. The prohibition of colors nnd antiseptics, the adulteration and false lala.Ing of wines and whiskies and the baking powder controversy are among the questions that will come up for discussion. A resolution will be presented at the con gress demanding that all foods competing for awards at the exposition be free frcm adulterations nnd truthfully branded. The opening session was taken up with the reading of papers nnd the delivery of short talks. Jules Carllcr of Belgium rend a letter from Hon. J. P. Andre, Inspector of the manufacture and sale of food pro ducts In Belgium, who was to have deliv ered a paper on "The Food Laws and Food Inspection In Belgium." Dr. William N. Berkley, director of laboratory of the Su perior Board of Health In Porto Rico, spoke on the food laws nnd the food Inspection In the Island. Chevalier Rosatl of Italy told of the precautions taken In his own country by the government to preserve the health of the people. Alfred von Strlbral, commissioner general to the World's fair from Austria, and Dr. H. W. Wiley, chief of the United Sta'?s bureau of chemistry, made short but Interesting talks on the subject of pure food In their respective countries Accountants Hold Meeting. The International conference of public accountants met at the World's fair today and the delegates were welcomed by Presi dent Francis, president bf the exposition. The conference, which la being held under the auspices of the Federation of Public Accounts of the United States, la attended by delegates from Great Britain, Canada Q-nyi llMchj POINTS OF 0 " A T YOf EXCEIXENCE I I Will,, .Mf "BRrLLUNCr-eirlt7 and poHia, U I . .y yyjrjj pt-sTtnaparfect brewing and fer h "? knJtZYJ "CLEAN" TASTE The absence ol U II w JP? 1 iL disagreeable foreign or after- Ji II . lW5r jfaal taste." proving ecrupalouicleanu- Jl If I w bsis during the brewing process. If I t8L J "SOLID, CREAMY FOAM An In- S W 'U""1 t AjP J ): ialllble indication of body, age and M JT f - if 5 excellence ol brewing malarial. m I fvpj It , - PURITY" Impoesible lo flnS la 11 kV I v Bast bottled beers, because their Ja 1 j j yy f " S ' " I preservation is gained tarongk f f t I VM I , Jit f i chemical adulteration. f I . .--tal ' rffAtrf9 !, "FLAVOR" The distinctive lndl- I I IJA leSL vf tMusI ehsracterlstlc ol sny bever- fcl . ' V 'if 3h!X. jf ' ares as peculiar toll alone ai is its If . I ' - "V'a. ' I odor to the rose. A delicious snd ML WC pronounced dnoP aroma is to H ' mMa ' A. B. C. '' -0 ir . aaiMMaw la the ONLY beer thst possessee all f "st 't'V- ja" 0f these eiiential ouali6cationa. I I 41.'.'' . Lsr3?T5jR. Its purity Is absolutely guaranteed W titjyS&XT r ftkN. by its makers. It Is the ONLY beer il Jlpsl.,. XV t tbnt can be so guaranteed, became ll . 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Years of practical experience thousands of dollars spent In researches and an Immense practice have enabled us to evolve a system of treatment that Is speedy, safe und certain euro. The change in thousiinds of cases is simply marvelous. lillghtud lives, blasted hopes, weakened systems, dehlllated nnd atrophied organs anil nervous wrecks are perfectly restored by our system of treatment. If you will give us tho oppor tunity we will prove to you our skill und ability by curing you of your ailments. Qlve this mater your earnest thought and consideration, as your future health and happiness may depend upon the course you pursue at this time. We cure quickly, safely and thoroughly. Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo-Sexual Debility, I m potency, Blood Poison (Syphilis), Waste in Urine, Rectal, Kidney and Urinary Diseases. and all diseases and weaknesses of men duo to Inheritance, evil habits, ex cesses, self-abuse or the result of specific or prlvnte diseases. rfflMCIil TATIAM f DFF Office Hours 8. a. m. to 8 p. m. Suudays, 10 to 1 only. viViJllLlrlilUls HILL jf you cannot call, wr'te for symptom blank, STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE I JOS Faniatn St.. Bt. 13th and 14th St.. Omaha, Nt. its MOM ALL f eT"',iii'' "Oui nuncn, old risaa.- JTl B ,faV MISSOURI PACIFBC RAILWAY ssa GREATLY REDUCED RATES EAST, INDIANA, WESTERN OillO, LOUISVILLE. KY., AND INTERMCDIATE POINTS. ALSO RAWESYILLE, COWERS, LEWISPD3T AND OWERSBORO, 11. September (th, 13th, 20th, 27lh and October 11th. Return limhVSO day. DON'T MISS THIS CHANCE To vlalt lh aid hem and aa roa sasTiooLass. laauiai or LCI TOW ftJI It, ewal raaeaaaw and other countries besides the Unltea States. Kanaana Go to Fnlr. TOPF.KA, Kan.. Sept. :s.-GovTnnr , Bailey und staff, together with 11 number of military attaches and tlrclr wi.s, Icava Topcka this evening for the World's fair. The crowdwill fill a Pullman, leaving nt 5 o'clixk over the Union Pacific rnllr,.:l.l to Kansas City nnd thence oast over th.- Mis souri Pacific to St. Louis. This bolng K in sas City week the entire party will retrain until Saturday night. KEEP LOW RATE ON LEMONS Transcontinental Lines Said to lime Decided to Ship for One Dollar Per Crate. SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 26.-A special dispatch from Los Angeles to the Exam iner says that at a mooting of the Trans continental Freight Bureau In Chlcngo Sat urday It was decided to make permanent tho urgency rate of $1 per hunderd weight on lemons, which expired June 15. The regular rate on lemons hns been fl.2$. The Jl rate will be restored on November 10 The Importance of this decision to lemon growers can he estimated when It Is known that the California crop Is some whore about 3,500 carloads.' This means a saving to the lemon growers . of about 1100.000 a year. Wreck Victim is Dead. NEW YORK. Sept. 26 The body of Mrs. Newman Erh, wife of Vice President Erb of the Pore Marquette railroad, who died from injuries received In tho wreck o)n the Now York Central railroad nonr Lyons esterday. was brought on a special train today and taken to the family resldencn. Mr. Erb, who also was Injured In the wreck, was brought here on the sanit train. His condition Is not serious, but his physliinn said that a broken bone In one of his I"gs would confine him to his bed for some time. Xemro Itefnsrs to Confess. LITXINGTON, Ky., Sept. 25. Despite his promise to "tell nil" today Lonlg Mitchell, the negro waiter arrested last night for attempting to poison the fandly of Judge James H. Mulligan, Is still reticent. POINTS ON your frlande of alba daya. cokmhoi sac nt, aa a4 TUfca ASal, L LavU, Me. 4 i