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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 30, 1909, SPORTING, Image 26

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THE OMAHA SUNT) AY BEE: MAY 30. 1000.
SLUGGER BILL HE IS, SI-RE
Schipke Leads Western Leaptie End
of His First Week.
XING IS KING OF BASE STEALERS
Omaha Players Arc Battlac
.AOO ar Betetr mm4 Teasa la ee
(4 aa Team Hlttlaa
Averaaee for Leasee.
Flugger Hill Hohipke wti the leading hit
ter in the Western league at the time 1 he
Bee's tatiKtlclan compiled hie standing ta
bles for the week, having an average of 437
and still hitting the ball. Schipke. Cadman
and Keeley were the three Omaha players
to break Into the .300 claja, making seven
members of the Rourke family hitting
above .900. King leads the regulars, with
.373. and Fisher Is next, with .341.
King ala6 leads the league In the number
of bane hits made, having thirty-seven to
his credit. He also leads in the numcer
of stolen bases, with twelve, and Is second
In sacrifice hits, with seven. Omaha Is
.third In team batting, with .277; fourth in
team fielding, with .M7; leads In stolen
bases, with forty-seven, and leads In sac
rifice hits, with forty-four.
Bader of the Pes Moines team has
crossed the home plate twenty-three times,
'or more than any other player, and Kane
follows closely, with twenty-two.
Lindsay of Denver still leads with the
greatest number of fielding chances .tn.
but Clark of Pueblo has passed Mm In the
number of put-outs, with 253. Kahl of lo
peka has made seventy-eight assists and
Anderson of Wichita Is still the prlise error
kid, having made seventeen, or three more
than his nearest competitor.
Battia Averages.
AP. R. H.
Fchlpke. Omaha 1 . 5 7
Ksrsten. Lincoln 7 8 3
Hohannon, Denver 17 S 7
Welch. Ploux City 7S 12 30
Starr, Topeka 10 3 4
Mertens, Pes Moines.... IS . "
Holmes, fltoux City RS 13 21
Hollenbeck. Omaha 24 4 9
King. . Omaha 9 16 37
Fenlon. Topeka 60 14 22
Clark, Pueblo M 20 32
Belden, Denver 89 20 S2
Koepplng. Bloux City.... 17' 3
Cole, Wichita 95 1 33
Fisher, Omaha 1 20 , 31
Smith, Ploux City 5 17 22
Welch, Omaha 102 IS 34
Keeley, Omaha 3 2 1
Wader. Pes Moines 79 23 2ft
Thompson, Denver 89 16
Pwlft. Pueblo ... 5 1
Melter, Sloum City 1 2
Brennan, Wichita 19 2
' I,lndsav, Denver M 12
Neihoff, Des Moines.... 93 8
Campbell. Sioux City.... 90 16
Thomas, Lincoln 85 14
Thomason. Topeka 23 2
Cadman, Omaha 10 2
Mattlok. Pes Moines. ...107 21
Waldron. Lincoln 95 16
Spencer. Pueblo 77 15
Mailman, Pueblo 21 0
Burnum. Topeka 14 2
Prom, Sioux City 7 1
Downey, Topeka 49 2'
Pettlgrew. Wichita ..... 85 IS
Pennell. Wichita 89 20
Davidson. Lincoln ...... 79 7
Jones, Penver ....101 17
Sanders, Omaha 11 1
Kerner, Pes Moines 30 3
Stovall, Sioux City 83 13
8
6
6
27
29
26
7
S
32
27
22
6
4
2
9
24
25
22
.28
3
8
22
21
23
19
M
22
23
8
26
4
12
2
21
18
23
27
19
8
U
7
21
22
6
21
19
9
20
19
4
6
19
14
18
n
n
3
n
7
17
' 11
11
1
11
4
18
18
15
4
2
6
13
14
14
4
1
1
14
13
7
-I
1
I
i
Oagnter, Lincoln 80
Pendry, Omaha 88
Pwyer, Pes Moines 73
Andreas, Sioux City,... 73
Corhan, Pueblo 85
Jude, Lincoln 89
Stankard, Penver 31
Cassidy, Penver 101
Holland. Wichita 24
Freeman, Sioux City.... IS
Zaluaky, Penver 48
Swalm, Omaha 8
Franck, Omaha 85
Maag, Penver 74
Fox, Lincoln 96
14
13
19
7
2
21
4
0
6
1
17
13
13
14
9
4
6
3
11
1
0
8
6
6
18
1
4
1
11
19
4
6
2
6
7
7
e
7
0
t
I
6
22
8
2
2
4
4
12
10
t
4
1
1
12
6
6
0
0
0
3
A
Colltgun, Pes Moines... .112
Curtis, Fueblo
80
Lang. Des Moines 34
Belden, Omaha 47
McMantis, Topeka 30
Geler, Topeka 90
Hartman, Penver 96
Mason, Lincoln 26
Anderson. Wichita 91
Oonding, Omaha 84
Jehl, Pueblo 40
Palton, Pes Moines.,... 89
Hogrlever, Pueblo 85
Johnson, Lincoln 18
Lower, Omaha 27
Kensfl, Pueblo 86
Heckinger. Pes Moines,. 64
Hunter, Sioux City 83
Sullivan, Lincoln 61
Walters, Pueblo 51
Mldrtlelon. Wichita 14
Coolev, Topeka 65
Crulckshank. Sioux City. 83
Andrews, Topeka 81
Weaver, Wichita 63
Kerns, Topeka 64
Mill, i, Pueblo 6
Cooley, Topeka 55
Bhawr, Wichita... 7. 21
Gtlmartln, Pes Moines.. 84
Kane, Omaha 96
Roberts. Wichita 82
Jones, Lincoln 32
Hendrlx, Topeka 11
Shea, Sioux Ckv 60
Towne, Sioux City 28
Hughes, Wichita 74
Kahl, Topeka SO
Mitxe, Pueblo 81
Oalaano. Pueblo 34
Nagle. Lincoln 6.
AllchiHon, Wichita 12
Westers!!. Wichita 84
Prlthett, Lincoln 0
Kunkel, Ttpeka 48
Slapnlt ku. Topeka 8
Clurkr Wtihiia ...i 8
Glllen. Denver 17
UieiKdorfer. tes Mjiiies. In
Johns, Omaha in
Ztnran. ltiwer 7
Kaufman. Topeka 1 -
Miller, I'ch Mollies Ti 3
Olmstead. Denver 14 i 1
.Miierman, Sioux City.... IS U I
Wi.xu-ott. Wichita sou
Adams. Pener 10 0
Jackson. Denver 9 10
Coates. pueblo 12 1 0
Kerwlii. lie Moines 0 0
Pitchers' Records.
The records of the pitchers who have
engaged lu three or more games are as
follows
W. L. Av.
6 0 1.000 J
1 1 .8751
1 .8U0
4 1 .800
3 1 .750
t 1 .750
6 2 .714
6 2 .714
i 2 .714
1 1 .1167
I 3 .to J
3 J .iM
4 3 .572
4 3 .672
4 3 . 672
t t .600
I 1
I I .500
t 2 .u00
4 6 .444
3 4 .429
t 3 .400
i s .ya
1 2 .3:13
t 4 .Sii
1 2 .333
I 6
1 4 .
3 .0u0
0 .0u0
0 I .0V0
i. J
A. K. Av.
18 0 1.UO0
9 1.000
U 0 l.WW
12 0 I (Ml
26 10U0
t 1.000
lOuO
. 3 1,000
22 0 J.0OO
1 0 1.6U0
26 1000
t t ouo
looo
14 1 WO
11 l.ouo
T 10n
1 10IO
l o i ooo
I 0 i noo
11 10U0
19 l.(M)
6 1010
, 1 IKVI
15 10t)
7 LOUO
Miller, Pe
l.ng. Pes
Alderman.
Mohannon,
Melter, Sioux City
Culgano, Pueblo
Kaufman. Topeka
l.ower, Omaha
Swalm, Omaha
From, Sioux City 4
Hollenbeck, Omaha
ilurnum, Topeka
hhaner. Wichita
Mieimun. Wichita
A itch I son, Wlihtta
Olllen', penver
Kerin. Pes Moines
olinslvad. lenver
Swift, Pueblo
JohiiHon. Lincoln
Jones. Lincoln v
Jackson, Kenver
Hendrlx, Topeka
liieiMlorfer, Kes Moines
Clark. Wichita
Johns, Omaha
Starr, Topeka
Slapnicka, Topeka i
Coales, Pueblo
Walsh, Puebl'j
KlelaMac Ajveraas
PO.
Alderman, Sioux City.
From, Sioux City
Fenlon, Topeka
Starr. Topeka
Kaufman. Tooeka
Matllck. Pes Moines 4
lang. Pes Moines 1
Wooley, Topeka 27
Rurnuin, Topeka
Spencer. Pueblo (6
tialgano, Pueblo 4
Miller. Pueblo
Coates, Pueblo 1
Sanders, Omaha
Hollenbeck. Omaha I
e'walm, Omaha 1
Cadman, Omaha 4
Waldron, Lincoln 36
Jude, Lincoln 44
Naxla. Lincoln 1
Johnson, Lincoln I
Karsten. Lincoln 1
Middieton. Wichita I
CUlen. tenver
dams, Denver 1
Youthful Athletes of the Omaha
J jT
11 .r:".1--
Top Row Perry Single (Substitute): Ralph Campbell, William Byrne. Logan McMenemy, Irving Benolken, Mrs.
Harrison (Principal.) Lower Row. Waltman Walters, Pyeng Yee, Don Sullivan, Lawrence K. 'Johnston (Cap
tain), Ray Watson, Richard Kerns, Searle Lanvon.
FARNAM SCHOOL.
Av.
437
429
V425
412
2
411
4no
.400
.W.
.376
.373
.37
.864
.360
.353
.347
.841
.33S
.333
.8X1
.321
.32
.320
.316
.311
.314
.312
.811
.306
.304
.900
.299
.2X7
.2S6
.2S6
.m
.2HS
.284
.282
.281
.278
.277
.273
2H7
.265
.2H2
.2til
.260
.2110
.259
.2r8
.258
.2T.7
.250
.250
.2T0
.m
.247
.243
.242
.241
.237
.2:6
.234
.233
.233
.232
.231
.231
.226
.225
.225
.224
.222
.212
.221
.219
.217
.217
.216
.214
.m
.212
.210
.204
.200
.21
.190
.190
.189
.183
.12
.142
.130
.179
.16
.17
.173
.lu.'
.16!
.1U7
.187
.142
.140
.Vtb
.118
.111
.LI
.10it
.0.0
.Ohi
.0.1
OUll
.000
.UOj
.000
' t it
-
1,
-f
f
"i
V- I -
V: - in-
,1
A
Top Row Frank Hamilton. Kent Wlthnell Carl Nye, James Christie. Lower Row: Friti Hanson. James Humph
rey, Wlllard Tompsett (Captain), Leonard Kerr, Walter Spellman. -
I?
r.ririA
1 -r
Top Row (Reading from Left to Right) Abe Weinsteln, Herb Arnsteln
Kroupo, Viirpl Beed. Ward Riley (Captain). Stanley Smith. Lower
Ernest Kochler, Lcioy Brunson, Jamea Knurl.
COMENIUB SCHOOL.
PO. A.
Zalusky. Penver W 11
Bohannon, lniver... 2 16
(Hmstead, lf over 2 7
Curtis. Pueblo 20 3
Llndxuy. Wnver 2T1 21
Hunter. Sioux tMty 217 12
Kisher. Omaha 4S 9
Heckinger. 1hh Moines 142 20
Kerner, Des Moines 44 6
Thomas. Lincoln 217 24
Holland. Wicliitaa 44 5
OondinK. Omaha 100 31
Walters. Pueblo 28 62
Cassudy. Penver 36 4
Geler, Topeka 33 6
Kane. Omaha 245 16
Weaver. Wichita 122 25
Hogrlever. Pueblo 3S 31
Campbell. Sioux City 32 3
Cooley, Topeka 150 1
Clark. Pueblo 251 IS
Belden. Omaha 32 1
Towne. Sioux City 26 6
Kerns. Topeka 72 21
McManua, Topeka ., 46 16
Pavldson. Lincoln 67 4
Shea. Sioux Citv 88 21
Stovall. Sioux City 24 t
Cole, Wichita 44 9
Pwver. Pes Moines 194 11
Sullivan, Lincoln...., 11 26
Shaner, Wichita X 22
Palton. Pes Moines 46 1
Andreas Sioux City 66 66
Mltse. Pueblo 113 81
Fox. Lincoln 47 67
Belden. I.enver 37 4
Kahl. Topeks... 62 78
Schinke. Omaha 12
Pettittrew. Wichita 36 i
Powney. Topeka 38 40
Freeman. Sioux City...; 4 16
Jones. Lincoln 1 IN
Hrennan. Wichita 1 18
HuKhes. Wichita ,.. 47 63
Rcberts. Wiehlts '..1 12
liader. ! Moines !9 5
Kunkel. Tepeka 106 11
Hallman. Pueblo 8 s
Stankard. Penver 18 14
Prltcheit -Lincoln V. V.
Mason. Lincoln 22 9
OaKtfTVr I incoln 7f fi".
Zioian, Denver bi 21
Av.
1.000
l.ooo
l.ouo
Ml
.;is6
.K3
.93
.9S2
DsQ
.S0
.'.Ml
.978
976
.976
.976
-!74
.974
.972
.971
.971
.971
.971
.970
.969
.968
.965
.964
961
.963
.963
.963
.10
.957
.954
4
.953
.901
.952
t
V
V;r'
. u
i ;JJl W .iX -
rn7
JlWWW.
'Vi,''1 ' "
S v
. it
V
LAKK SCHOOL.
3'
J Jw
PO. K. B. Av
Kerwln. Des Moines 0 , 15 1 .937
King, Omaha 56 47 7 .930
Maag, Denver 51 fl 8 .930
Gllmartln, Pes Moines 38 66 8 .929
Kiepping. Sioux City 7 17 2 .923
Franck, Omaha 62 46 9 , 9i'3
Slapnicka, Topeka 1 10 l .917
Thompson, Penver 25 ?9 5 .915
Welch. Omaha 30 ? 3 .91J
Corhan. Pueblo K9 75 14 . 911
Jones. Penver 41 10 6 .911
Mertens, Pes Moines 40 0 4 .909
Jehl, Puehlo lit 0 1 ,9119
Jackson, penver 2 8 1 .9(1(1
Colligan, Pes Moines DS 49 11 .907
Ixjwer, Omaha 1 16 I .9115
Swift. Pueblo S M 8 .113
Hartman. Penver 43 66 11 .902
Pennell, Wichita "2 2 4 ',
Andrews. Topeka 24 60 9 . 892
Miller, Pea Moines 8 6 1 .fesy
Blersdorfer, Pes Moines 1 15 2 ,.8x9
Johns, Omaha 24 1 . .S9
Keeley, Omaha X S 1 .89
Welch, Sioux City 35 29 7 . 86
Melter, Sioux City I 14 2 X2
Pendry, Omaha II 44 10 ,8S2
Anderson, Wichita 61 60 17 .877
Altchlson, Wiohlta t 11 I .K.i7
Westersll. Wichita 35 29 11 .842
Hendrlx, Topeka 10 2
Holmes. Sioux City 6 4 .Mi
Smith, Sioux City 34 67 13 .8K3
Kenael. Pueblo 23 82 11 .S33
Westcott, Wichita 19 2 .833
Neihoff. Pes Moines 24 44 14 . 824
Clark, Wichita 18 2 .818
Crulkshank, Sioux City 19 2 6 '
Thomason, Topeka 112 .727
Stolen bases:
King. Omaha 12
Spencer, Pueblo u
.952
.Wll
.J50
.r
950
.940
1
.f'44
.'43
.941
.911
Caasady, Penver 10
Fisher. Omaha 10
Campbell, Sioux City 7
Smith, Sioux City 7
Pendry, Omaha 7
Palton. Pes Mohies 7
r'ihoff. Pes Moines 7
No other player has to exceed six.
m
w
i A'W S t.:.
.940 ,
.;r i
t
Public Schools
ir
- i ,
14
UP?
- IT-
i
!
'.II
IlLitfdUBMMSHBlaaka
r '
a
af iV ;
1
ills'
I-:
Joe Nycplnaky. Middle Row: George
Row: Charlie Kovarek, Gilbert Guae,
Sacrifice hits:
Anderson. Wichita
King, Omaha
Cole. Wichita
Pendry. Omaha
Franck. Omuha .'f.'.". ""'
Holmes. Sioux City
Clark, Pueblo
Spencer. Pueblo '"
Fisher, Omaha
Welch, Omaha .".77."
Sullivan. Lincoln .'..".'."..'.'.'.'.'.'
All others players have less than five.
I earn Batumi Penver, .298; Sioux City,
.2&5: Omaha. .277: Lincoln "IV Ikon Uniu.'
-uenio. .2jy; Wichita, .Z.
Team Fielding Lincoln. .964
Topeka. .951: Omaha, .947;
Sioux City. .943; Wichita, .930.
Topeka. .217.
; Penver, .952;
Pueblo, .947;
Stolen Bases Omaha. 47; Sioux City, 44;
Pes Moines, 41; penver, 36: rueblo, 30'
Wichita. 28; Topeka. 19; Lincoln, 16.
Sacrifice Hits Omahn. 44; Wichita, 23
Sioux City, 28; Lincoln, 28; Pueblo, 21; Des
Moines, 19; Topeka, 19; penver, 18.
(lood Promise for tatare. .
The Benson Eagle team of 1909 will play
the Ragle team ot 1906 at the Benson Eagle
base ball park Sunday afternoon and a hot
game can be looked for. aa these two
tcama are composed of the fastest ama
teurs in the city. The Townsend Oun com
pany team will play the Holly team as a
curtain raiser at 2 o'clock. Followlns Is
the lineup of the Eagle teams:
r.w eagles. Position. lMt
quigley First
ellen Second
Whitney .Shortstop '"
Purkee Third
O'Cander Center
lihinachrlber Left "
Konacker 1 light.
liruggerman Pitcher...!"!!'
Ragles.
Coe
... White
.... Ayers
.. Barney
Anderson
Taylor
McGowan
... Coons
.Pitcher
'' ll?h?Lr RonaS
atcheT.-. Browne
Rice.
Ramblers and
ftlarllaht.
The Vh te Citv Ramblers win pav (h.
MaiiiKlit and Plumbers Sunday sfternoon
at Twmiij -fifth, uud Hickory streets.
GOLF CHANGES NOT LIKED
Club Would Prefer to Speak for
Themselves in the Matter.
DIVISION OF THE TERRITORY
Tills Mar l-ead to Conflict of A.
nrltr ad Make Diverse
Oplnlnas en tae 9ame Point
A boat the Rales.
While no one can accuse the Western
Golf association with being lacking in en
ergy, nor doubt Its well meaning attempts
toward the betterment of the game, It Is
a question If the latest effort of this or
ganisation on the subject of rules will not
end In a ceilaln amount of confusion. The
fact that the Western Golf association has
taken upon Itself to legislate for clubs
under Its jurisdiction amounts almost to a
revolution In the game, although It has
passed comparatively unnoticed.
Hitherto devotees of the royal sport were
content to abide by the rules drafted by
Old St. Andrews, but recently the westernl
body passed rules dealing with stymies,
ball dropping in muddy ground., the con
ceding of putts, duties of the referee, prac
tice strokes and the settlement of disputes.
Leaving aside the question as to the wis
dom of certain new rules. It Is pertinent
to call attention to the fact that hence
forth there will be two sets of rules In
force In the United States. . There are
those who predict a certain amount of
confusion, because there will not only be
two, but three authorities to whom refer
ence may be made In case of dispute.
The United States Golf association, as It
has always done, will settle disputed ques
tions oomlng under Its authority; the
Western Golf association will have Its own
exclusive territory, and the Royal at St.
Andrews will probably look after the rest
of the world. At least, that is the way It
appears at present. With different gov
erning bodies there hj always the chance
of disagreement. In fact, this very thing
happened as the result of a disputed point
during the Olympic competition at Clove
land two years ago, Immedlstely prior to
the national amateur championship.
It had to do with the occasion where
Jerome D. Travers. after finding his hall
In an unplayable He, availed himself of
the privilege at medal play of lifting for
the loss of two strokes. In this Instance
the champion, finding It Impossible to tee
up' Immediately behind the spot from where
he lifted, went off to one side, always tak
ing care, however, 'to get no nearer the
hole. This at once occasioned no end of
dlsoussion, some experts exclaiming that
the Intent of the rule had been violated,
and others claiming that the title holder
had acted entirely within his rights.
Finally, the question was put to the ex
ecutive committee of the United States Golf
association for decision, and the verdict
was returned favorable to Travers. Not
content with this, certain parties then ap-
nealed to the Royal and Ancient, and In
due time word came back from St. An
drew's to the effect that the rule had been
violated.
It therefore needs no wide stretch of the
imagination to picture at no distant date
the edifying spectacle of three diverse opin
ions on the same point. , .Thus far, the
Metropolitan Golf association, ithe Golf As
sociation of Massachusetts, he Southern
Golf association and the New Jersey State
Golf association have been loyal to the
United States Golf association, but what
Is to prevent these and other sectional
bodies entering Into the fray? An old
golfer, not backward about speaking his
mind, probably voiced the sentiments of
thousands of others when he said:
We Americans waited long before em
bracing this glorious game that has stood
the test of time, and for centuries flour
ished across the sea. Why, they, when It
Is yet young here, only in Its swaddling
clothes, must we begin to tear It to pieces?
But since this fickle, restless, breezy west
ern set, as they go beating the ball over
the prairie, don't like the brand as we
Imported It from the Scots, they might far
better start all over again with a new
game, founded, If they choose, on the prin
ciples of golf. Furthermore, for' the sake
of old times, I would suggest they at least
retain the original name, making ouly the
slight departure of spelling It backwards.
To the Western 'Flog' association I would
extend my most hearty, If not respectful,
greeting, and even cheerfully agree to at
tend the first match between Its premier
flogger and our champion golfer. For the
matter, almost any sacrifice could be en
dured without a murmur If they would
only leave v.a the ancient game In Its orig
inal purity and loveliness."
Of course, different people view things
differently, so that what appears to be ab
solutely right to one is stamped as ridicu
lous by another, and a case In point Is fur
nished by some recent utterances on the
part of a Chicago enthusiast. Here is what
he says in part:
"You can't plant a new crop In an old
field until you clear away the stubble.
That Is what's the matter with the United
I 1
HAVE YOU SMILED
"Laugh, and the world taught with you, etc."
It has ever been the healthy men and women that do the smiling
One of the brews that adds to the pure joy of living Is
"The Beer
Inaugurate a new system and have It in your home. 1 1 is brewed by the Cuna Natural Process from the living
juices f our richest barley fields combined wtth the finest Saaxar Hops. Try it "J'oslal us or IcUfliont for
a cat this ptry day."
JOHN CUND BREWING CO.. La Crosse, Wisconsin
W. C. HKYJJKN, Manager Omaha Branch, Omaha. Neb.
Telephone Douglas 234 J, Independent, A-U&ii.
The Causo of all akin disease can
the blood; the cuticle Is always healthy where the circulation is free from
impurities. When the blood is infected with acrid or unhealthy matter it
cannot perform its natural work of
berature and preserving Its normal
pores and glands and produces some of the many forms of akin disease.
The itching and stinging so often accompanying skin affections are produced
by the deposit from the blood of the acrid humors with which it is filled,
Into the sensitive membranous flesh lying Just bene.tth the outer covering,
and surrounding the countless nerves, pores and glands. This explains why
scratching the outer akin affords no relief from the itching and burning.
8. t 8. cure Skin Diseases of every character by purifying the blood. It
go down Into the circulation and removes the humors or acids which are '
causing the trouble, builds up the weak,-acrid blood, and permanently curei
every variety of skin affection. Local applications can only soothe; they
never cure because they do not reach the blood. S. S. S. goes right Into th6
circulation, reaches the trouble and cures it by removing the cause. Book
on Skin Diseases and any medical advice free to all who write.
mm
A
Is? fvn
mil mij U J
To restore a man to health and give htm
Ma rightful place among his fellow men
is worthy of the noblest efforts of a phy
alclan's life, and we work earnestly, con
scientiously and scientifically to this end.
We offer you our services, this aid, this
help, this assurance of restoration. If you
are suffering from any of the diseases
that constitute our specialty and will
consult us In time. Delays are dangerous.
We treat men only and ears promptly,
safe and thoroughly by the latest and
best methods, BKOVCKXTIS, CATABKK,
XEKVOT78 DEBrXITT, BLOOD POISON,
B KUff DISEASES, XIDBTET and BLAD
DER DISEASES and all Special Diseases
and their complications In the shortest
' possible time and at the lowest coat for
klllfnl service and successful treatment.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1308 Farnam St;, Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
States Golf association. There Is teo much
stubble In Its composition. That Is what's
the matter, with the rules. There Is too
much stubble In them. Tour ancestors
broiled a few thousand gentlemen for in
sulting their vanity for the crime of think
ing differently. People cannot be broiled
in the United States today for thinking
differently, for this is a free country..
"Most autocrats have no Imagination,
therefore they doubt and ridicule what
they do not comprehend. The eastern, golf
autocrat cannot comprehend the plain peo
ple, the nonvoting clubs would be so im
pudent as to be dissatisfied and indignant
in the actions rather, nonaction. Success
Is only for those who are willing to' stay
by their standards, who are ready to en
dure mlsjudgment who can accept defeat
until they become used to It. Many a njan
gives up too soon. Money seems to be the
basis for regulating the voting powers of
the clubs In the United States Golf as
sociation. Are golfers to be weighed and
valued according to their cash resources?
Are clubs to rank and rule according to
their Investments and expenditure for club
property. Every club In the country holds
bogie competitions; but the United States
Golf association does not, will not, arise to
Its obligations to the game and make rules
for bogle. The Western Golf association
does see what Is needed, snd seeing, acts,
and does Its duty promulgates definite
rules for bogie competitions."
Golf Guide.
SpauMing'4 official golf guide for 1009 is
nut r.nd Is full of Interext to all golfers.
It contains 2T.0 pages of everything In rela
tion to the game in the United States, in
cluding an Interview with John D. Rocke
feller on gqlf.
that makes the world smile with you."
la U rtviLaJml
o Slilll DISEASES,
b traced to tome humor or acid
nourishing the skin, reff'ilatina its tern- Iw
softness, pliability and healthfulneM.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, OA.
m mum
HI.:: -
I- S ,
K ' . m V an ! '
FREE
Consultation and
Examination.
Offioe Hours i 8 a. xn. to 8 p. m.
Sundays, 10 to 1 only. If you can
not call, write.
The Best Toasf
What
could be
a better
Toast '
than
it
A Little
Quaker Maid"
Ask for It at any first-class bar.
cfe nr drni stare
s. hirsch a co, u, ot,, H..
9. A. Sampson, Gen'l Agent, Omaha, Bfsb
D. C. SCOTT. D.V.SA
, v fc- . M- M. U.IUHXIOIU. )ff
ASSISTANT STATS vXTEBJSAJUAaV
Offioe and KosplUI, 0800 Kaaea
Street.
Calls Promptly Answered at Ail Hoots
Wheae-Offloa Harney 7. n-.i,, i
Hi IIIIHHl VMS. - M a
'1
TODAY?
and winning In this world.- ,
.in
41 M 1
3 f
.? J
I J
r .
.I f
a 1 r t
Tn. ... nv 1
- ii.wj a
t
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