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THE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1903.
IT f mum wis5 the flag! Co Um laUonals Are ths Champioi Eats Ball Club of ths World. - QUAKES TEAM IS AGAIN SHUT OUT Tlathewsoa Holds the Vliltoti Safe ' M nil Trmmlli Pat t p 'a Sharp Uasne la r . Field. New York Nationals Philadelphia Americans wirpo Nationals Chicago Americans St. Louts NatlnnaN .... St. Louis Americans ... Played. Won. Lost. liostoft' Americans : 7 Hoston Nationals 7 . e I .KW YORK, Oct. 14-Amld tha frensicd plaudits of more than S4.000 base ball en-thustasta- the New York National league champions won the world's professional bane ball championship on the Polo grounds today by defeating the Philadelphia Amer ican league team In. the fifth game of the post-8.aon series by the score of 2 to 0. Of the, four previous games New York had wtm three and Philadelphia one. IWith Mathewson pitching New York took the opening game In Philadelphia, but lost the Rftcond on the Polo grounds with Render pitted against Mcdlnnlty. Mathewson re trieved this defeat In the ensuing game at Philadelphia. - making the record two (or Nw York' against their opponents' one, and In the next home game on the home grounds New York, wth Mcdlnnlty In, the box, added another game. Bender confronted each other today In what proved to be the final contest. In the opening Inning the New York pitcher was apparently not at his best, while his Indian adversary afforded a splendid exhi bition of the pitcher's art. Mathewson, however, soon rallied and although he con " trlbuted the only two fielding errors In the game, he held the visitors safe. The vic tory, however, wai not due so much to his effectiveness as to the clean, sharp fielding of the New York men. The Visitors weak ened In the Infield and after his brilliant opening Bender lost control. The division of receipts will net the win ning players 11,142 each and the losers 420. Score: 'f 1 NEW YORK, the Americans' scoring five runs. The Na tionals rallied In the sixth and lied the score, and In the seventh they bunched their hits and made three more runs The National have won three games and the Americans one game of the srrles. The National commission today an nounced that the attendance for the four days was 44.S!. The plavers will receive tlA.fiiM of the receipts for' the four games plsyed Of this sum the winners will re ceive 16,3ns and the losers M.2U3. Score: U.H.E. Nationals 2 0 0 0 110 11 2 Americans 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 06 9 2 Batteries: Lundgren, Reulhach and Klingj Owen, White, Smith, Sullivan and Mc Farland. I'mplres: Johnstone and Con nolly. Attendance, 17,(KKL Iloston Americana Win Both. BOSTON. Oct. 14. The Americans won the last two games of the local series today to 2 and 4 to t. In the presence of a fair sized crowd. The Nationals only took one game out of the series played. Score first game: It H E Americans ....1 10 110 12 08 11 0 Nationals 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 02 7 2 Batteries: Gibson and Armbruster; Young and Needham. Umpires: Emslie and O I.oughlln. Time: 1:34. Score second game: . . R.M.E. Americans ....1 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 04 28 1 Nationals 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 08 7 1 Batteries: D. Young, Harris and Mc Oovern: Fraser and Moran. Umpires: O'Loughlln and Emslie. Tims: 1:40. At tendance, 5,908. STATISTICS OF TUB FIVE GAMES Figure Show How Sew York Out played Philadelphia. In the series for the world's champion ship New York outplayed Philadelphia nt every point, the statistics showing that only In one department did the losers have anything on the victors. The Athletic pitchers struck out three more men in the five games than did the New York twlrlers. On the other hand the Phila delphia Ditchers gave out fifteen bases on balls, while the New Yorkers gave out hut nine. On each side one man reached first through being hit by the ball. The Giants stole ten bases In the five games and the Athletics stole but two. Sevan times did a New York hnttpr Arivnncn run- Mathewson and i ners by a sacrifice, while the Athletics "'" piy irai inur limes, in tne general departments of the game the differ ence Is remarkable. Here are the figures: BATTING AVERAGES. AB H IT New York 152 15 32 Philadelphia 155 3 24 FIELDING AVERAGES. O A E TC Ave New York 135 -1 6 2i0 .973 Philadelphia 129 66 7 192 .8 AMOG THE BOWLERS, CORNIIOSKERS GOOD IN MUD Bmmk TsTongh 'tho Knoi Lias it Tint Half Almost at WilL ONLY TWO LONG RUNS IN THE CONTEST Booth Pats la Substitutes la Second Half and Knox Takes a Brace, Preventing Scares at the Wladsf, (From a 8taff Correspondent.) LINCOLN, Neb.. Oct. 14.-(Speclal Tele gram.) On a field of mud ankle deep and with rain threatening every minute, Ne braska defeated Knox college this after noon by a score of 16 to 0. With the exception of one long run by Morse, who to6k the ball on a fake quar ter back run around left end and made a touch down after going fifty-five yards, line bucking was resorted to almost con stantly by both teams. At no time was Knox able to hold the Cornhuskers, who mashed through their opponents' line at will in the first half, during which time the scores were made. In the second half Booth run In Eager, Little, Benedict and Nelson and Knox took a brace and did some gallant work, but at no time did they endanger the Nebraska goal. Once Sapp got around the left end for a twenty-five yard run, but was downed by Johnson before the run became danger ous. Nebraska played a whirlwind gam considering the mud, and the team work was excellent. The lineup: NEBRASKA. KNOX. Dsnslow, Benedict. . .R. E. L 8 team played with the Alumni. Iowa made first down only a tew times. Lineup: RKOl'LARS. ALt'MNI. Kfapp .. h. a. R. B Herbert Sihwlnn U T. R. T Thy ftnrhirooa U. U- R. O Brncasrss SliM C. O Johnson Atktnpoa R. O. L. O Smith Winhburn R. T. t T W'arncr Monra R. X L K F. Williams Kent Q Q Orl OIlS Murphy I. H.R. H Morton Titpper R- H. L. H Ednon Orn r. B T. B Joaoa Umpire: Thorne. Referee: Cowan. O. II. I. M AMIES A PLVCKV FIGHT ., Breanahan, c. Browne, rf v noniin, et...... r; McGann, lb.,.. . , .Mertes, If ' ' IMhlen, se Devlin, 8b .v... Gilbert, !b.,... Mathewson, p. Totals. AB. . 4 . 4 . 4 . 3 . 2 . 3 . 2 . 3 . 1 .28 H. 2 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 O. t 0 12 A. 2 0 0 1 0 5 4 6 8 B 27 20 PHILADELPHIA; AB. R. H. Hartsel If 4 0 1 ' ' Lord, cf .'. 4 0 0 ' Davis, lb 4 0 1 ,-v-I Cross. Jb 4 0 0 Reynold, rf 3 0 1 . Murphy. 2b 8 0 0 ' M. Cross, ss 3 0 1 .Powers, c 3 0 1 Bender, p 8 0 0 Totals SI "o 5 A. 1 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 4 Ave .211 .154 Standing of teams in the Omaha Bowling league at the end of the fourth week: ' Total won. Lost. Pet .833 .fii",7 .53 .50 .417 .338 .883 .333 showing Pin 11.271 10.931 10.S33 10,772 10,H 10.ru 10,050 per- 24 0 0 0 0 Armours 10 Metz. Bros g Cudahys 7 Sturz Hlues 6 Onlmods 6 Krug Parks 4 Black Kats 4 Benos 4 Detailed work of teams centage corresponding to a fielding average in Dase Dan: - Krtig Parks Metx Bros... Armours .... Cudahys Sti rx Blues . Onlmods .... Benos Black Kats . 5 2 8 S w a p e h Q 3 a r. . . ; t ; ,. .902 D09 272 S tl ,. .R!7 J'-'l 267 67 55 .. .8V5 238 247 5 D7 .. .885 227 239 3 01 .. .m 01 iii9 R8 f,2 ,. .877 227 37 71 65 ,.,.837 171 2iil 84 8 .. .O 184 S(il 63 9 2 For the cash prizes at the association al leys this week W. W. Hartley rolled 280 at ladetphla, 2. Struck out: By Mathew-1 the tournament In November and are prac- again forced to Jtlck, but . 4; by Bender, 4. Double plays! Dahlen 1 Ul.ng nearly every morning. Five prizes ?h ball rolled over the II Gilbert to McGann; Hartsel to M Cross wlll given and It is the wish of the man- side secured a safety. Sc New York 0 0 0 0 1 Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 ' Two-base hits: Powers, Bresnahan. Sac rifice hits: Devlin, Mathewson. Bases on balls: Off Bender, 3. First base on errors: rhlladetphla, on to G to L. Cross. Left on bases: Philadelphia, 4; New York. 4. Time: 1:46. Umpires: O'Day and Sheridan. Attendance: 24,187. k-.- - St. Loots Nationals Win. 70. BT. IXITIS. Mo., Oct. 14. Shannon's v V'iplB follawed. by ijmoot's lnfltld hit, , after ' two' were 'out In the ninth inning, won today's gttme for the National leaguers. 1 ir iThr nmt-imon incrlfl now stands 3 to 2 ,1 In favor , of the Nationals, with a double-' noauer carueo ior tomorrow, ncore: ' R.H.E. ' Nationals ........0-0 O 0 0 0 0 0 1-1 8 0 -...American ... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 4 2 Batteries: Brown and Grady; Glade and (, Spent er Attendauce: 8,600. CblenKo Nationals Win. CHICAOO, Oct. 14.-f he Chicago Nation als today defeated the AmeTTcJins s to I. Lundgren wus hit hard In the first inning, 1 A new alleys; H. K. Mcuague nan H3 at seven 1 2 tip, and A. Ohnesorg 77 at four-back. For n nn ' the Store monthly prize for league games " I M. C. Spragtie Is leading with 679. The women a weekly prize at tenpins was won by Miss May Waters with 184. A on u 1 a oozen women nave registerea tor Cotton Tarlor , Bors. Nelson. Rlrt Waller Johneon Ripttr, Morse Wilson Brhmldt, LlttU... Mnson Touchdowns: Morse. Officials: Plxlny of Omaha, referee; Prince of West Point. N. Y., umpire; Mitchell of Lincoln, linesman. Length of halves: twenty-five and twenty mlnutos.' .R. T. U T..i ...,R. U. L. Q... , c. c ...x. g. r. a.. . ...L. T. R T. , ....I.. G. R. K.. Q. Q ..R. h. L. H.. ..L. H. R. H. . ...p. u. r ti... Wilson (2), Sapp, Morse. , . snohr 8sT,e Orshsia Rldooo . .. Bsrr ,. . Lamp , Pauon Hlldlns Howell Lambert Robert Goal: MORM.NGSIDB TAKES THE GAME Visitors Beat Crelahton la Mnd and Rata, On a muddy gridiron at Vinton street fiark yestt-rtlay afternoon Mornlngslde col i.ge of Sioux City defeated Creighton, 7 to 0. In the first half with the slope of the field and their weight to assist them the Mqrnlngaldf's had things practically their own way. In the second half, which lasted but ten minutes, with the advantages of the field reversed, Creighton literally rushed their opponents off their feet and, when time was called, had the ball within one foot of their opponents' goal line. Rain poured throughout the game and the muddy field prevented anything being done in Open play. Punting was also out of the quentlon, and the slipperlnens of the ball made fumbles frequent. But once was there an opportunity for an end run and on that occasion Dick Coad tore off a spactucular twenty-five yard spurt that looked as though It might result In a touchdown. Morningslde won the toss and chose to defend the north goal. Coad kicked off to Ellott, who advanced It ten yards. By persistent line plunging, In which Dowdy, figured brilliantly, the lowans advanced to the locals' twenty-five yard line where they were forced to punt, McShane return Perm Normal Wins, bat la Held to Small Sear la Mad. Omaha's High school team played a re markably plucky game of foot ball Satur day against the much larger team from the Peru State Normal. The extra weight of the prospective teachers gave them an Im mense advantage In the mud and rain, and yet the high school boys held them to a core of 12 to 0 and had the ball on the ten-yard line when time was rail' d by agreement made at the beginning of the game to permit Peru to catch a train. An enthusiastic bunch of nearly 400 root ers stood around In the rain to watch the match and to encourage the boys to their best endeavors against the much larger men from Peru. It was agreed before the game that the halves should be fifteen minutes each, but that the game should be called at 8:15 to allow the Peru boys to get home that afternoon. Captain Burnett was the bright particu lar star of the high school team and mads several long runs, but the slippery ground would Invariably throw him after he had made a good start for the goal. Such was the case Just 'as time was called. He had made a twenty-yard run and fell on the twenty-yard line. The local boy then worked the ball to the ten-yard line, when time was called and Omaha's chances of scoring gone. The high school team put up a gingery game and made good gains when they had the ball, but the beef of the "other fellows" told on the wet and slip pery ground. Peru held Omaha right at the start and then worked the ball right down the field for a touchdown. The sec ond touchdown was of the spectacular or der. Davis of Peru broke loose for a ser-enty-flve-yard run and a touchdown. The Normalltes used the tackle back for. matlon continually and by this stvle.of play their superior weight told to good advan age against the smaller men of the high school and the home boys had great dif ficulty In holding for downs. The lineup: PERU. I OMAHA. Jewell Da?ta Oalt . Fhslan tfurphf Smith R. Ray Beck . Lee ... M gar . J. Kar li n n THIS MONTH ONLY TREATMENT IS FREE MEDICINES ARE FREE Honest Apply For a thorough trial treatment. Be convinced first that the treatment Is what you want before bnylng a. cent. rt,nn -1 k r,.ti nrlra nrmaneti rnr ia nhjt nr ftrannmnn offers to evcrv sick and alrMclfd person. either at his office or by mall before October 81st. A free trial. Then only $5 per month pay for the cure. DEAFNESS, ASTHMA. CATARRH, BLOOD POISON CURED quickly and for life. No 8prlmentlng. Dr. Pranaman cures because ha Is able to diagnose every d,rn0,rr1'LrtVa money from Incurable esses. lie 1 prepared with every modern device for THh. CI RK OF D1SKA8R. UK TKe.Al EACH INDIVIDUAL CAKK according to the stage of the disease, so there can he no doubt. If he accepts your case you ne ASSURED OF A CURB. NOT AN IMl'KUVKJIKNi tor a lew nays. You cannot lose. tut n.rmn nan, ml ltitiiir rura. lie OfTerB a Any bank or' business house In the state endorse his methods of straightforward business proposition. aoing ousiness. COME ALL DISCOURAGED AND DISHEARTENED IT IS FREE TO TRY yesrs, noises In my head, my kidneys, stomach and lunas pained me. I tried mtny gyd doctors without any reller. I wns discouraged. Dr. llranaman cured me Deafness, Asthma, Stomach. Kidney, Liver Trouble, Mervoas Weakness. Blood Poison and all eomnlnlnts of both seres qnlckly eared for life. After the free trial the rate la l per month for a eare, providing yon be gin towlhlt week. A trial treatment rnres many cases) It costs nothlngi It Is offered In good faith to the rleh and poor alike. (C). L.R.jL.B.... ...L.T. ...L.U C, ...H.K. L.T L..0 C K K....... Howard .... Paxloti .. Johnson Prederlnk .. Burbank . .. Cramer ... liurnett ... Benson Hall ... Burnett De Lematre Substitute: Omaha, Jewell, right guard. Average weight of the two teams: Peru, lt5 pounds; Omaha, 144 pounds. . R.T. R.T ...K B lt.K...., ....Q.B.HJ B... ...R.H. R.H.... ...L H L H ...F.B. K.B INDIANA SCORES OX CHICAGO Boosters' Strong; Play Proves a Sur prise to the Maroons. CHICAOO, Oct. 14. Chicago's goal line was crossed today for the first timo this year. Tight, the stocky half back of In diana university tearing down the field Mr. A. C. Moore, Oswego, Kansas, was deaf forty gears, had beea aslna- an ear trumpet, wrote ander date of Jan O, IDOli Dear Dr. Branaman "If you wish to change my medicine you will have to do It at once or t wlll be well. I have laid my trumpet away and can hear a watch tick. The awful noises have gone. The people here think It a miracle for me to hear so well." July 14, m. he writes: "My wife la vrrv Jubilant;; she can now talk to me without the ear trumpet. How Is that for hlghT I can hear the watch tick easily." 71 bTTTU If ITV Cures deafness and EaaWelIVIVll head noises perma nently by applying It to the ears, A mild current Is passed through the ears, reducing all Inflammation, relieving all shrunken and thickened conditions of the ear drums. It also acts as a grest nerve tonle, restoring and reviving every nervs fiber to a healthy condition. CA DEAFNRSS BH Cl REni A Word to the Wise Is Sufficient CONSULTATION IS FREE. Free Trial Treatment to All In Office. MRS R. D. Hl'TCHINSON. R0S N. lcth St., says: "I had catarrh and deafness for In a short time, best of health." 1 am now enjoying tha MRS. L.1Z7.1R HUFFI.KS. 2M4 N. Wth St., says: "I had asthma so had I could not walk upstairs. I would whease, cough and gaso for breath day and night. Doo tors told me asthma could not bo fured. Dr. Branaman cured me. I am now free from all the above symptoms and feel fine." MR. O. R. GARRISON, Reynolds. Neb., savs: "I was desf for 25 years. Specialists told me 1 was Incurable. I treated with a doten, who failed tOven benefit me. Dr. Branaman' rured me by home treatment. I ran hear splendid. Homo Treatment as Effective aa Office Treatment. Write for Sont Treatment Symptom Dlanks and. Book of Testimonials. G. M. BRAIIAMAII, M. D. BIO New York Life Bid., Omaha, Nek. Office Hours a. m. to Op. m.; lng, Wednesdays and Saturday, 1 p. m.; Sundays, 10 a. m. to U m, even- 7 to S I to 0. Frits Lehman, Washington's big half, was pushed over Arkansas' line for the only touchdown shortly before time was called for. the first half. Princeton Beats Racknell. PRINCETON, N. J., Oct. 14 -Prlnceton had no difficulty In disposing of the heavy Bucknell college team today and ran up a score of 48 to 0 with little effort. The Princeton men showed a powerful attack and mowed down their opponents merci lessly. Geneva Beat Seward, GENEVA, Neb,, Oct. 14 .-(Speclal.)-A game was played here yesterday between the Seward and Geneva foot ball teams resulting 12 to 0 In favor of the locals. Nebraska and Ann Arbor, The University of Nebraska foot ball team leaves Thursdav for Ann Arbor over forty-five yards for touchdown Just before 1 the Burlington. The TJnl will play Tost's tenpins, tne nignest score yet maue on tne-4 inr seven yards. Lamphler. Coad and I roup succeeded In hammering it back fif teen yards, but the uphill work was too much for them and Coad punted for twenty yards. Morningslde again took up ner pro gemont to have the entry list as large as possible. The following table shows the number of games played and averages: , i'tayea. . Average. l..Bprague .., 3. Bengele 3. MeCague 4. GJerde 6. Conrad ..... . Potter 7. C. J. Francisco . .. s. rseaie era Dr. Humphreys' Screnty Se?cn breaks up jdrip and P. , : The Important time to stop a Cold is at 1 the start, because one person In five dies of diseases caused by neglected Cold. Grip, Pneumonia, consumption and Diphtheria supply the harvest for the grim reaper. You - can -be safe, you can be protected, you can , tie fearless If you .will carry or keep handy Dr. Humphreys' "Seventy-seven" and take it at the start, tne easy time to cure a Cold. "77" breaks up a neglected Cold that hangs on, but It takes a little longer. At Dr'ugaists or mailed, 16 cent. Medical Guide mailed free. Humphreys' Homeo. Medicine Co.,' Cor. William and John Streets, New York. 9. Frltcher 10. Cochran 11. G. O. Francisco 12. W. G. Johnson . 18. French 14. Hartley , 15. Tracy 16. Tonneman 17. Huntington 18. Clay 19 Hunter 20. Encell 21. Griffiths 22. Molyneaux 23. Forscutt 24. Zurp 25. Penman , 26. Hodges , 27. Brunke 28. Maglll 29. Sheldon 30. Chatelaine 31. Schneider 32. Frush W. Reed 34. Williams 85. Hull . Zimmerman .... 37. Rempke ......... 38. Berger 39. Snyder 40. Nlcoll 41. Peterson 42. Welty 43. Hughes 44. Pickering 45. Chandler 4i. Davis 47. Marble .13 .. S .. 6 ..12 .. ..12 .. 9 ..12 ..12 ..12 ...12 ...12 ...12 ...12 ...12 ...12 ... 9 ... ...12 ...13 .... a ...12 ... ...12 ... 6 ...12 ... 9 ... 6 ... ...12 It i HUNTING COATS! - Are you interested! We can ebow you the most complete and var. ied stock ever eeen in Omaha. All grade. Prices at $1.25. 1.75. 2.50. 5.00, 7.50. 10.50 and 1Z50. Bee us for every thing you need for your hunting trip. $1 Fa map 48. Johnson 49. Mullls . W. Waber TROTTING RACES AT ....10 .... 9 ....12 ....12 .... 3 ....10 .... ....12 .... .... 9 .... 9 ....12 .... 9 .... ....12. 205 4-13 195 1-3 196 l- 195 9-12 193 7-9 190 5-12 1S9 6-9 187 5-12 187 1-12 1st; 1-12 186 185 5-12 184 7-H 184 5-12 184 1-12 183 182 1-12 181 0-9 181 4- 179 -12 178 8-12 178 1-9 178 1-12 177 6-9 178 7-12 176 5-9 176 1-6 176 1-12 175 8-9 175 174 6-9 174 9-12 173 7-8 17S 2-10 173 172 11-12 172 6-13 170 2-3 170 lfiB 8-6 1 10-12 187 1-3 167 2-9 167 166 11-12 106 6-9 W2 6-9 162 4-12 158 157 oesslnn down the field and was only stopped on the fifteen yard line. After two unsuc cessful atte.npts to advance Creighton was on a wua tnrow ne and Morning- safety. Score. Morningslde 2, Creighton 0. , Coad kicked out from me twenty-nve yard line and Morningslde resumed her plunging game, bringing the ball down to Crelghton's four yard line, where Bass Was sent over for a touchdown, Bass failed at goal. Score, Morningslde 7, Creighton 0. Shortly after the Kick on time was caueo. In the second half Morningslde kicked off to Kuhl, who was downed In his traoks. On the grassy part or the nem t. reign ton attempted the only open play of the game sending Dick Coad around the end on a thrilling twenty-five yard dash. Creighton now resorted to mass piays ana witn Lamphler, Troup, Coad and Ailsworth car rying the ball, went steadily down the field to their opponents' one yard line, when time was called. For Morningslde uowoy was tne star, while on the Creighton side Troup, Coad and Lamphler were the ground gainers. Jack McShane made his debut at quarter and cave a very good aocount of himself. The line up: CREIGHTON. . M0RN1N0S1DB. BSoney L" K. R. B K. 8qulri Mlllsr L. ' K. T wurisim time was called for the first half. Chlrunn expected an easy game with the Indiana eleven, and in the tlrst half tne Maroon back field was minus Kckersall and Bez deck. Before the game had progressed five minutes It was evident that Indiana, coached by former Captain Sheldon of Chi cago, was very strong. Although Chicago kept the ball In Indiana territory most of the time, the Maroons could not score. An exchange of punts gave Indiana the ball on Chicago's forty-flve-yard line near the end of the half. Then the unexpeoted hap pened. A crisscross, 'starting Blow, with the Interference swinging wide to the right, pulled over Chicago's ends and Tlghe clr oled Chicago's right end for forty-five yards, shaking off two tacklers and barely getting over the goal line. Chicago's back field was changed In the second half and the full strength of the Maroon scoring machine tore across In diana's goal line for two touchdowns, while Eckersall dropkicked a goal from the twenty-yard line, making the final score: Chicago, 16; Indiana, 5, Hare falling to kick goal for Indiana on her touchdown. NEITHER SIDE ABLK TO SCORE! Hastings and Aurora I'nabie to Settle Superiority. HASTINGS. Neb.. Oct. 14. tSnnelal Tele gram.) The foot ball season was opened here today with a shutout game between Hastings and Aurora colleges. Not until the latter part of the last half was the ball near tne danger line, and then Hastings punted safe and the game closed without either side scoring. Lineup: AURORA. HA8TIN09. Coatsa R. B. L tt Ljrclitsnburf Bpeinn.r.r n. i.u T...Mcuougal, Captain R. O. L 0 Molr C C Brenk.ma team next Saturday. IIEMERY WINS V4MRB1LT Frenosmi Finisaea lint ia Automobile. Sacs on Long Island. - HEATH ONLY FEW SECONDS BEHIND Winner Covers the !Wd Mllee of the Course la 27C Minutes Only Minor Accidents Happen. Altxrt .... Mccormick Kuhl l4mphlr, Hobba .... Mo8Hans .. Troup .... Coad AllawortB , Umpire keeper: Kelioe. L. o. R. o.. c. c R. O. L. O... Captain. .R. 1. L. T... R. .h. K... Q Q t. H. R H.. R. H.L. H.. T. B.T. B. . Mlllner Hawkins Edwards . Bquiraa , Grustar .. Elliott .... Dots , . Dowdf Thompson Smiley. Referee: Elllck. Time- LEXINGTON Glenwood M Wins the Stall Stake I the Foarta Heat. l.KXIVfiTOM. Kv.. Oct. 14 The feature tof tha closlnar dav of the Kentucky breed er's meeting was the Sloll slake, which was won By Ulenwooa m., me neavny piayeu favorite, four heats being neceasary to declils the event. The 2:20 pace went to the prohibitive favorite, Dan P.. fn straight heats. The last race was long drawn out. Emm Brook, the favorite, was given the race under the ruling of the National Trotting association because she stood best in the summaries before sundown. Frank A., who also won two heats, was given second inonev and Belfast third. There was not time remaining to have another heat of this race and aa tne meeting enaea today It could nt be continued, nummary: 1:20 class, pacing, purse 1,Oa: Dan P.. b. g. (Padgitt 1 1 MlSSOini VALLEY ELEVEN EASY Bluffs Boys Have No Trouble la Piling; Ip Score. The Council Bluffs Hlarh school had no difficulty In defeating the Missouri Valley Hlgn school yesterday atternoon in two ten minute halves by a score of 29 to 0. The field, owing to the heavy rain, was a lake and no team work was played on that ac count. Council Bluffs scored at will and with as much ease as If they were prac ticing signals. Benjamin made three long end runs of twenty, forty and seventy- five yards. The last one was through a loose field of players, he being tackled three times. Norgaard's work along with Cooper's was effective and they made good gains, Norgaard kicked four out of five foals. This was quite a rest consiuenng hat the ball was covered with slimy mud It being dimeult to raise tne heavy Dan from the ground. Lineup; C. B. H. S. MO. VAULBT. Hawkins V E. R. C Rublnsoa Harlan L. T. R. T McOavsrs Dobson, Holms.,..... O. R. 0...... Halasrmas Dtinm.-vck C. C Beeklsr Henr.lngar, Oravss. . .K. o. I, o Oosrara E. Norg.srt R. r. L. T Burkat Scott, Coo par R. E. L,. 1 BsnKoils Q 4 Johnson. Coopr.....L. H.R. K ,. Williams r. u. r. luun, Norcaard R. H.L H Refereet Walters, Council Bluffs, Smith Wllklns Mulligan Harrison, Captain. Cur.nardaon Johnson Stewart Huchsnan Woodard . .L. O. R. O. ...... ..L. T. R T . .L. K. R C (JO .R. H. L H Cains Renncr Krslisr Knspp uamon P. B. P B I.OQ. Uimn, L. H.R. H grown Umpire: Hendrickson of Aurora. Referee: Mann of Hastings. Timekeepers: Long of Aurora and Hull of Hastings. Yale Defeats Holy Cross. NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 14.-Yale de feated Holy Cross this afternoon In a hotly contested game by the score of 30 to 0. The play was particularly hard In the flrat half. Holy Cross giving the Blue rush line a thorough trying out, although Yale man aged to run up three -touchdowns In that period. With many substitutes In her line and the baok field entirely new, Yale failed to set. sucn a fast pace In the second half, scoring but twice. The Yale play was clean, marred by but few fumbles, and noteworthy for the fact that both Veeder and Jones kicked all goals resulting from touchdowns. In past games the Blue has been weak In that respect. Valley Challenges Neighbors. VALLEY, Neb., Oct. 14.-(Speclat Tele gram.) A foot ball team has been organ ized in the Valley High school and regular practice hag been taken up under the guidance of skillful hands. A schedule of games has been arranged, but there are several dates and the manager. Nets E. Johnson, would like to hear from neighbor ing high school teams In reference to games either In Valley or out of town. The team Is composed of likely foot ball players and hopes to make a good record before the season la over. Scores of Other Games. At Orlnnell, la. Orlnnell, 6; Coe, 4. At Cedar Falls State Normal, 12; Iowa Industrial school, 4. At Richmond. Vs.-Carlisle Indians, 13; University of Virginia, 0. At Minneapolis Minnesota, 42; Ames col lege of Iow.i, 0. At Medford, Mass. Final: Tufts, 28; Worcester polytechnic, 0. At West Point Final: West Point, ; Virginia polytechnic, 16. At Pnbvidence Final: Brown, s34; Uni versity of Maine, 0. At Terre Haute Rose polytechnic insti tute, 17; MUllken university, 6. At Clinton, N. Y. Syracuse, 27; Hamil ton, 0. At Greencastle, Ind. Depauw university, 69; Franklin college 0. At Milwaukee Wisconsin, 21; Notre Dane, 0. At Morgantown, W. Va. West Virginia university. 28: Ohio university. 0. At Iowa City Iowa City alumni, 4; Uni versity of Iowa, 0. At Lafayette, Ind. Purdue, 12; Wabash, 0. At Amherst Amherst, 23; Bowdoln, 0. At Cincinnati Cincinnati university, 12; Earlham college, 0. At Tiffin Western Reserve, 12; Heidel berg, 0. At Hartford Trinity, 0; New York uni versity, 0. At Mlddietown, Conn Wesleyan, 19; Uni versity of Vermont, 11. At Philadelphia University of Pennsyl vania, 17; university of is or in Carolina, u. MISS MACKAY IS THE CHAMPION Member of OsUtley County Club De feats Mlsa Cnrtls. NEW YORK, Oct. 14. Miss Pauline Mao Kay of the Oakley County clu'' of Water town, Mass.. won the woman's national golf championship today, defeating Miss Mar garet Curtis of the Essex County Country club of Manchester, Mass., by 1-up In eight een holes. OMAHA HIGH SCHOOL NOTES. There are bright hopes for the forma tion Classes in parliamentary law under the leadership ot proupnfent attorneys of this city. Tne plans have not yet suffi ciently matured to permit a more detinue announcement. The Pleiades society has selected the following committees and committeemen during the last week: General program committee, Kllen Dean, chairman; Ora Russell, Lynne Malmqulst, Bertha Neal and Grace Miller. Program committee, first division, Lynne Malmquist, chairman; Ida Lammers and Harriet Sweely. Pro gram committee, second division, Ora Run- sen, onairinan; Alice uavis and leucine Hill. Program committee, third division, bertha Neal, chairman; Margaret Locke and Irene Hauls. Program committee, fourth division, Grace Miller, Chairman; Marlon Chapman and Ruth Loree. At the Elaine society meeting Friday the entire time was practically devoted io parliamentary arm, unaer tne Hemery of the French team In the mean time had come well to the front, and from the seventh round to the end there was pretty racing between him and Heath. Going through the starting point on the ninth round Hemery led Heath by two seconds. As the pair passed the grandstand a mighty shout . went -up. Lancia was making a stiff race for the others, but Hemery and Heath had too big a lead on him. They went through Lakevllle fighting for the lead. The fact that Hemery started three minutes later than Heath seemed at thia point, barring accidents, to make the race surely his. Hemery passed Hyde Park ahead of Heath. Now everyone leaned oVer the stands and strained his eyes down the road for the first glimpse of the winner. Hemery was the first to flash Into view, dashing across the line at 10:52:08, elapsed time for the entire race The occupants of the stand held their breath until the cars flew through. Scarcely a cheer sounded until they were well down the road. Then the spectators shouted themselves hoarse. Dlngley went through on his fifth lap s?nd Warden on his eighth. The fight for' the third place was between Tracy of the Americans and Lancia. Tracy got third place, finishing at 11:04:26, elapsed tlma 4:68:26. Lancia came In' Just before him at 11:03:31, elapsed time 6:00:31. Not the least enthusiastic person among; the men in the course was W. K. Vander btlt, jr., the donor of the cup. "A fine ride, well run and well won," he told Hemery. List of Starters. The starters were: Driver and Team. Horse Power. Msrars . . Ljron Partar Captain Ebaua I'm Edith Brook, b. m. (Freeman) I 2 Burns, b. g. (McCarthy).... J s plre: Ray Cook, Missouri Valley. Time keeper: H. Cutler. Head linesman: Zur muehlen. Time of halves; Tea minutes. 1'omm v Jlmmle O.. b. sr. (McPherson) 4 4 Renroachless and Emil D. also started. Time: 2:llVi. t:104. 2:13. Btoll stakes, for. 4-year-olds, 2:19 class, trotting, purse ,iv: Glenwood. br. h. (McDonald) I lieonardo. ro. g. (Dlckerson) 1 Pat T., r. g. (Patterson 1 3 a--Q Clarlta W., ch. (Geers).. i. m. (U Time: 2:0t. 2:1S. 2:09, t:0. 2:25 class, trotting, purse $1,(W0: Etnma Brook, b. m. (Higonite).. 12 12 Vrunk A., b. ar. (Walker) 4 4 8 1 Belfast, b. g. (Barrot) 112 2$ Electric Maiden, b. in. (Garrtty).- i 4 4 4 Juniata also started. lime: 2:ltH. 2:09. 2:12'- Basket Ball at Crete. CRETE, Neb., Oct. 14. (Special.) A fast game of basket tall was played itst nignt between the hiah school and alumni, the latter winning by a score of 14 to 10. Every point in the game was closely contested snd each team sesmed determined to win. The alumni showed better team work owing to the fact that tha high school team has Just been organised. Crete will rank among the fastest teams in the state this year. T he score bv Halves was: h irst naif. Alumni, 7; High school, 4. fiecund half. Alumni. 7; High school, I. Following is tne une-up: ALUMNI. Position. HIGH SCHOOL. IOWA ALl'MNI DEFEATS 'VARSITY Show Superiority Throughout Ganse, Winning Four to Nothing. IOWA CITY. Ia.. Oct. 14-(Sneclal Tele gram.) Iowa was defeated today by the Alumni by the score of 4 to 0. The 'Varsity was outplayed In every way. The Alumni repeatedly tore through the Haakeye line and circled the ends for ten and fifteen yard gains. All the playing was tn Iowa territory, the Alumni soal never beina in danger. There was no scoring In the first hair, although the Alumni twice advanced the ball to the Iowa three-yard line. A difficult place kick from the Iowa thirty- nve yara line uy vvarner win the srame. Five members of the 1900 championship ChrUtenson F. Rademacher F. Graham . t Atteberry O. Bowlby G. lime of halves, 20 minutes. Marosh. Umpire: OJers. Timekeeper: Bell. Porter Knoll Craig Worley Maresh Referee: C lub Members c noose Teanas. Saturday, October 21, commencing at 2 o. m.. there will be a team match brtwern members of the Omaha Country club and the trams will be selected bv two tram captains. Dinner will be served at the club house aftsr the match and for which the losing team wui pay. Dr. Lyon's PERFECT Tooth Povdor Cleanses and beautifies the teeth and purifies the breath. Used by people of refinement for orer a quarter of a century. Convenient for tourists. lREAJtED SY NEW YORK, Oct. 14. In & driving finish, with the next man only a few seconds be hind him, Hemery of the team of French automobile racers won the race for the W. K. Vanderbilt, Jr., cup over the Long Island . 4:36:08. course today. Hemery made the course dis tance of 283 miles In 276 minutes, elapsed time. George Heath, the American driving a French car. was second, while Tracy, another American, but not of the French team, Vas third, and Lancia of the Italian team fourth. Hemery won from Heath by 0:2:32 elapsed time, Times at the finish: Elansed Driver. Time. Time. Hemery., 10.62:08 4:36.03 Heath 10:52:40 4:S!:40 Tracy 11:04:26 4:58.26 Lancia 11:03:31 6:00:31 Thia was the second race for the Vander bilt cup, but today's event was marked by no serious accidents as was the race last year. The winner In 1904, Heath, ran 00 mtloa In S'TC alt. When Trurv had crossed the finish Hne today the race was stopped. ! cih?: i-Ancia., instead ui uununuins u ' i uingisy (American).. course drove up to the grandstand and be- Lancia (Italian). , gan to gesticulate wildly to the official of , Wagner (rnchV.V.V the course. The crowd poured over onto Tracy (American)!!!!, the course to begin thelr departure and ;Nal (HaHan)..... Jklinr , hi no uuiiiio aim n' sa.0... (f rctlCO) and the crowd fell baok as the p.Btol-Uke Chriaty (American)., report, of the exhaust cracked and the Xll'VaerSinj:: sides of the machine belched flames and Heath (French)...... moke. It wa. thought that Lancia had, Ly tie (American).... - ..f i t . -oiii.inn he Chevrolet (Italian)... c.vcicu - v.. . - .-.. Hemery (French), had with Christy a. he was leaving a gaso- white (American) line control. But no protest was made, Barton (Italian). Lancia smilingly saying to newspaper uten he had none to make. Start Made at Sis O'clock. The first car was started, promptly at I o'clock this morning and the others were sent away at one minute intervals. Jenatxy of the German team was the first away and during the earlier round, of the course In the race he was favorite. He was de layed, however, for a half hour or more at Bulls Head corner by the breaking of hi. chain on the third lap and wa. unable to stand the rack and tear which the sharp Bull'. Head turn throws on a machine un less taken at a moderate speed. Jenatry skidded around at a speed which caused his car to reel on two wheels. Just as It had settled down there was a sudden snap and his chain was lashing about. Tha car wag rushed into a repair station where haste was made to repair the damage. In the meantime Lancia was reeling off the mile, and had taken a great lead, which he maintained until his collision with Christy. Foxhall P. Keehe met a mishap early tn the race that compelled his withdrawal. Keene was reported at the grandstand to ...,. WJ 120 120 80 90 ....120 120 , to eo -.. 20 120 .120 ..i 90 SO to 40 90 .MP oi Mis. fiullivanV a member" of The i '"" tephon pole, .mashing faculty. This w ts considered all Important hut machine. There wa. great anxiety from the very fact that many are entirely lover thia report and a call was made for uiuir.iiili.ai win, limn- ui ins aimpirsi rules -vUBt)H w... v, r Kaenis hlmaolf tela of parliamentary law. It was Decided at ! Pnyglc'n. DU ' Mr- Ken himself tele Michigan Wine front Vanderbilt. ANN ARBOR. Mich.. Oct ll.-Mlch!a.n defeated Vanderbilt on Ferry field today by a score of 18 to 0. Michigan negotiated their three touchdowns by pounding for short gnd steady gains for almost the length of tne neid in eacn instance, vanderbilt did not earn a first down once and Michigan was held for downs In but two lnstanoes. Tom Hammond, Curtis and Garrela started In play for Michigan, the former making tne longest run oi tne day ana that was twenty yards. 'Williams Scores on Coluasbta. NEW YORK. Oct. 14. Columbia defeats Williams In a hard-fought foot ball game at American league park today, but allowed the minor college to cross their goal line, the final score being 11 to 5. The teams were evenly matched but at the clone of the first naif coiumma . condition told, and hard rushes by Fisher. Helmrlch and Von Baltsa gaining five yards at a time re sulted a touchdown. Both scored In the second halt. North Platte Wins from Kearney. NORTH PLATTK. Neb.. Oct. 14. (Sneclal Telerram.) In a fxt ball same between the Kearney and North Platte high school teams, played here Friday forenoon, North Platte won, 2-to 0. Kearnev was decidedly Inferior In all points of play and at no time was the North Platte aotl threatened. Fern half ended with the ball Inside Keur. ney'a five-yard line. Northwestern Defeats Relolt. CHICAOO. Oct. 14. Northwestern unlver. slty celebrated the dedication of Its new root riau tteld today by defeating Belolt by the score of II to 2. The game, which was a hard foua-ht one from the kick off, was marked by spectacular runs made by Johnson of Northwestern, and the general good work of the Belolt team. Harvard slakes Poor Showing. CAMBRIDGE. Mass.. Oct. 14 Harvinl defeated rlpringfield Training school on noiniers nem ir.is arternoon, 12 to 0. a score not naif as lame as that wh eh Yala ran up against the same team last Wednes day. Fumbles were frenuent and at times costly, especially for Harvard. nilaola Defeats St. Louis. CHAMPAIGN, 111., Oct. 14-Illlnnis today aeieateo rt. ixiuis university 13 to S In a rough game on Illinois field. Bt. Louis outweighed Illinois. Illinois bv Ile imw! lng. carrying the 11) from center field for toucnoowns. Bt. Lajuis .cored on a fake KICK. Washlaartea miverslty Wlna. BT. LOUI8. Mo.. Oct. 14 Warhlnatnn university todav defeatad tha rnirmii of Arkansas foot bail team by a score of the meeting to form five groups from the entire society and place each group under one of the teachera assigned to the so ciety, thus rendering more easy the carry ing out of each program. The Linlnger Travel club held its post poned meeting Friday afternoon. The sub ject of tha meeting was, "Bight Heel ag in Paris." The material was principally drawn from postal curds received by the members from Mis. Janet Monroe Wal lace, who has been traveling abroad. An Interesting program was rendered. De scriptive papers ware read by member, of the club, and Miss Adam, gave an inter esting talk. It Is intended to organize a Latin so ciety, whose main object I. to be the fos tering of Increased Interest along archaeo logical discoveries. The organisation wa. temporarily enectea on Friday afternoon, with Miss Bessie Snyder, a member of the faculty and head of the Latin department, chairman. The .election of a nominating committee was also made, consisting of D. Oberg, 8. Anderson, L. Larmon and F. Sherwood. H. Herring, Jessie Knee and H. Sweet were chosen a committee to draw up a constitution and by-laws. The sponser. of this new society are Misses B. Hnyuer, Anna retsrson, a raxsqn and hi. Rooney. ,. More than a usual amount or interest was manifested in athletics Friday at a mass meeting of all student, of the school in the largest room of the school. It Is fully estimated that the number of those In attendance at the meeting ranged be tween buO and 700, The purpose of the meeting was to arouse much enthusiasm among the students prior to the first root ball game to take place Saturday afternoon at the Omaha Driving park between the local team and tnai from the Peru Nor mal school. Prof. A. H. YVa,terhouse spoke briefly to those assembled, complimenting them for their evident enthusiasm. Mr. Congdon, faculty manager of athletics, alao spoke brleny along tne same lines. Much applause was brought forth frojn those as sembled when the local team, attired In their quaint but familiar costumes, mads their appearance In the room, headed by Captain Burnett, who made an earnest plea lor tne support oi tne scnooi at eaturuay s game. Mia. Towne favored the assembly with two piano selections. Yells and songs were practiced to be used at the game. The senior class and the junior class vied with one anether in their lusty yells. It Is estimated that many will attend the game, as over 100 tickets already have been sold. Admission may be had for 26 cents to the gaiie, Tbe prloe of admission to Athletic association membur of the Omaha High- echoool has keen placed down to 15 ce ins- phoned to the stand that he was uninjured, but would be unable to continue the race. Another minor accident that caused some apprehension was the report of Lytle losing Mechanclan T&ttersall out of the car while passing through a piece of woods on the back of the course. W. K. Vanderbilt, jr., jumped Into his racing machine and speeded back over the course to pick Tattersall up. It was found that the mechanician had been fixing some of the car', machinery and was leaning well forward and at a short turn he wa. hurled over and Over out of the car. He wa. found much scratched and bruised, but no bone, were broken. Finish Is BxcltlasT. These were the must serious of the day', accident, and gave the crowd It. thrills. NURSE CLAIMS TO BE MOTHER doldle Yell says She Will Ken Child Claimed by Another Woman. ST. LOUIS. Oct- lb.-Mles Ooldle Yell, the nurse employed in the - family of George Reagen at Alton, lit, and who wa. charged by Mr. Reagen with kidnaping Baby George Howard Reagen, was found today In St. Louis at the home of Mrs. Frank Lindhor.t. Ooldle Yell admitted her Identity and con firmed the reports circulated since tha al leged kidnaping that the baby Is her child and declared her intention of retaining possession, of the boy. Mrs. Llndhorst confirmed Miss . Yell', statements and stated she wa. present at tha child . birth, July. 80, 1903, Ooldle Yell being known to Mr. Llndhorst at that time aa "Mr. Leo Kowi," ,, After being Informed that Mlsa Yell and the baby had been found, Mrs. Reagan admitted .he was not the mother ot the child, but had Induced Mis. Yell to give up the baby with the understanding that Mrs. Reagan was to pose a. Its mother, because Mr. Reagan had frequently ex pressed his disappointment at not having a son. Mr. Reagan waa away from horn when the supposed birth took puvc. and did not see the child until five weeks later. Mis. Yell ..ay. her reason for taking the child from the Reagan home during the absence of Mrs. Reagan wa. because .he believed the Reagan', had become so at tached to the baby that there would be ft distressing scene. , King: Oscasr Keauiwes Throne. STOCKHOLM, Oct. 14.-Klng . Oscar formally resumed tha rein, of government today. The king on August 10 last' ap pointed Crown Prince Gustave to be regent while hi. majesty went to Marstraud for hi. health. The crown prince has for similar reason, previously acted as regent several times. OISQM ,. Freasieo with Fear are many who develop lung trouble. Dr. Xing'. New. Discovery or Consumption will cure them 60c and fl. 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