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TTIE BEE: OMAHA. MONDAY. APRIL 23. 1010.
Rourkes Drop One to Wichita; Columbus Outplays the Mudhens; Nebraska Team Awaits F&te 10 ROIMES DROP ONE NOTCH Take First Fall Down Percentage Column by Losing to Wichita. FINAL SCORE EIGHT TO THREE Day (old and Windy, bat Hecord Irrraltlnsr Crowd Sff. ( nnlfit, Making t.ronnd Holes WICHITA, Kan., April 21. Wichita out played ami nulhalted Omaha today, and thus broke Into the win column by defeat ing th Rourkes, 8 to ,1. Linus hy Kane and Claire, a hit hy a pitched ball anil a ban on ball gave tho romp team a lead In th first without a hit. Three cam In the third when Kin dropped Mlddleton'a fly, Jsbell singled, Claire walked and l'ettl grew doubled. Shaw's single, a sacrifice, an out and Reldyti's slnghi scored one In the flxlh. labell's Minnie, a base on ball!) and Westers!!' slnsie brought In two In Jhe seventh. Hughes doubled and Helden's single brought in two In the seventh. Hughes' double and lieldens single scored the lust one. Hits by Corriilon and Schlpke, with an out between, Kove Omaha one In the fourth and Welch's borne run. follow ing Fox's single, was responsible for the other two. The day nan cold and windy, but the crowd, overflowing into the field, n.ade ground rule necessary. Score: WICHITA. , All. H. H. O. A. K. 12 4 1 2 3 0 0 0 1 1 II 2 7 10 0 4 2 1 14 11 2 D 2 0 110 0 10 2 0 10 27 13 3 H. O. A. IS. 1110 12 2 0 0 10 2 0X01 2 2 0 0 2 4 2 1 0 110 15 10 0 0 3 0 7 24 10 4 0 12 1 '-8 12 0 0 03 HiiKhes, 2h 5 1 Belilen, If 5 0 Mtildleton. rf 4 1 Ishell, lb b 2 Claire, ss 2 ' 2 Wetterill, 3b 3 o l'4i ligrew, cf 3 0 Shaw, c 4 1 Bone, p 4 0 Totals i 35 S OMAHA. Ail. It. Bhotten, If.. 4 Pox. 2b... .... 4 King, ft 2 Kane, lb i Welch, if 5 Coriidoh, ss 2 brhlpke, 8b 4 (Solium, c 4 Furchner, p 4 Totals 34 Wichita 1 0 3 0 Struck out: By Bone, 1; by Furchner, 1. Bares on balls: Off Bone, 7; orf Furchner, 3. Hit by pitched ball: By Furchner, Weatt-rzll. Sacrilice hit: Bone. Sacrifice fly: Pettigrew. Stolen bases; llelden, It-bell (2), Westers!!. Twu-baso hits: Petti grew, Hughes, Wewterzii. Home run: Welch. glJouble pluy: Pettigrew 10 Isbell. Left on basts: Wichita, 7; Omaha, . Xline: 2:00. Ctnplie: Clarke. UK'VEH WINS IN THE MM II tirlssllcs Wallop Lincoln Four to Three - Before lllw Crowd. DENVER. Colo., April 24.-Wlth two men out In the nintn und tho battery men com ing to bat, Denver developed a batting etreak that brought In the tlelng run und an error of Judgment by Farthing per mitted the winning run to get over the plate. The attendance wo the largest ever seen In the present park of the Denver club and tho result ha. made base bull the moat popular sport In the city. Vp to the ninth Inning Farthing had pitched grand bull, yielding few runs and those scattered except In one Inning. His support had been gilt edged. Everything had been handled, cleanly and with the best Judgment. Lincoln took the lead In the third, when Farthing made a single, Waldron waa given Ma ba.w, Gagnier forced Waldron at sec ond and Thomas' three, bagtrer scored two runs. Denver had a chance to tie In the last half of the Inning, for Weaver opened with tk three base hit to center and Lloyd brought him In with a single. Lloyd wna caught at the plate trying to get in on a ehort grounder. Cookman'a three bagger and Cobb's ulngle gave Lincoln another In the s-lxth. With two out for Denver In the ninth Weaver singled to center. Thompson, bat ling, for Buchanan, singled; Llovd drew a Ibase on bnlls. filling the bases. Kellv elngled to center, scoring two runs and then played off first to get the ball after Mm on the throwln. while Lloyd scampered In from third, F.irthing's error was In try ing to get Kelly before Lloyd could score. The score: DENVER. AB. R H. O. A. E. 2 2 3 2 12 3 0 0 4 0 0 13 0 0 1 2 0 13 10 0 0 10 2 3 0 0 0 10 0 10 0 0 27 IS 2 H. O. A. E. 0 2 0 0 12 3 0 1 11 0 0 0 2 0 0 1110 2 110 1 1 1 0 0 7 10 10 5 0 7 27 11 0 Lioya. Zb 3 Kelly, ss 4 Meall. It 4 Camidy, rf. Lindsay, lb 4 McAleese, cf 4 Dulan, 3o 4 Weaver, v.... 3 Buchanan, p.; s Xhumpaoil 1 Totals 33 4 LINCOLN. AB. R. Waldron, cf 2 o Oagnler, ss 4 1 Thomas, lb 4 o Jude. If....; 4 0 Cockman, 3b 4 1 Cobb, rf 4 0 James, 2b 4 o Clark, c S 0 ! arming, p 3 l Totals 82 Batted for Buchanan In ninth. lenver 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 34 Lincoln o 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 03 Two-base hit: Uannler. Three-base hit Thoina, Weaver, Cockman, James. Stolen bases: Lloyd (.2), lJnusay, Thompson. uses on balls: Off Buctianan. 2; otf ! arming, o. struck out: By Buchanan, 1 uy r arming, t. .Double plays: ciaguler to i nomas, McAleese to w eatr. Wild pitch: running. L.ert on buses: Denver, 7; Lin- coin, 4. liuie: i:&5. empire: Mullen DRt MUPUs 1'tKH T1IK TIIIHU St. Joseph Defeat Ilea Maine. Tea Four to Three. . jwr.ru, .-uo., 4pril .'4. tierore a crowd of 8, 300 enthusiastic fans, who brave.! tha oold here this afternoon, the Drummers took the third game of the opening series from I )$ Moines, 4 to 3. Winnebago Johnson occupied the mound for the home team and for the first seven innings the cliampa were unable to solve tilm with effect. In the second the visitors penea Tne seorint-. Nelhoff tallvlna on olngle by Raftis. The Drummers came cacK with two In their half of the frame. In tha fourth and fifth two additions units were added by Holland's men and mith the score standing 4 to 1, the teams sODlrued through the seventh. Finally, In the eighth. Drs Moines pushed over a run and again in the ninth a count sifted over oeiore me ia.n champ was retired. Josnson pitched a great game through out ana Blersdorfer. who occupied the mining- mil ror me visitors, retired thirteen nuiTiiui, ajiuounn me Drummers louna nun twelve limes for safeties. John son whs accorded errorless support, the In dian himself making the only boot charged v mo fi uimiiei s. i ne score DE3 MOINES. AB. U Dalton, rf 4 0 Colllngan, !b 1 1 Mattlck. cf 4 0 H. 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 O. 0 6 0 1 3 0 1 14 0 A. E 0 Curtis, If J 0 Kerner. lb... .... 4 .... 3 .... 4 .... 3 .... 0 Nth.ff. 3b.... Raftls. ss McManus, c, Blersdorfer, p. Totals 0 0 0 2S 8 ST. JOSEPH. AB. R. 5 24 O. 0 4 I 10 0 2 8 0 A. 0 0 0 5 1 0 2 1 8 Powell. If.;..., McLear. 'rf McChesney, cf Jonex, 2b,, t'Hik. lb Porhan, as.,... McNeill, 3b.'.,. Shea, c Johnson, p 6 .. 5 .. 4 .. 3 .. 3 .. i .. 4 .. 4 .. 4 Tolals 84 4 12 27 13 Batted for Blersdorfer In the nlnih Ties Moines 01000001 18 It. Joseph 0201 1 0 0 0 4 KlU: Oft Jiahnson, t In nine timings; Standing of. the Teams WEPT. VF.AGVK. AMER. LEAOl'K. W.L Pet. W.L.Pct. St. Joseph.. 2 I'es Moines. 1 .' Chicago 1 4 . .3".T St. Louis.... 2 1 .fiO .X, letrolt 6 2 .714 .7, Cleveland ... 4 4 .twr. New Vork... 8 2 .) .m Philadelphia 4 S .571 .SVl Wsshlngton. S 5 .375 ,W7. Boston 4 4 .TxK) Wichita .... I Oninha I 'enver 2 Lincoln 1 Topeka 1 Si ux city.. "1 NAT . LIC.MHK. W.L Pet AMKR, ASS N. W.L Pet. Pittsburg Chicago .. ( 'Inclniiatl St. Louie.. 1 .v;:; Columbus ... 3 ,wi 4 2 .Mi7 Toledo 8 S -0i 3 3 ..r."0 Louisville .. S 7 1 7 .12"' Indianapolis 4 .4'") Philadelphia 1 .Si7 Minneapolis. 6 4 .tO) New York.. 4 3 ..VI St. I'aul 5 3 .to'i Boston 2 5 .2M; KnnMn CJtv 4 3 .571 Brooklyn ...2 5 ,2i; Milwaukee .. 1 fi .143 Western leagueOmaha at Wichita, Lln coln at l)nver, I cs Moines at St. Joseph, ttioux City at Topeka. National league Brooklyn at New York, Boston at Philadelphia. Pittsburg at Chl cus'o, St. Louis at Cincinnati. American league Chicago at Cleveland, Detroit nt St. Louis, Philadelphia at Bos ton. New York nt Washington. American Association Columbus at In dianapolis, Toledo at Louisville, Minntap olls at Milwaukee, St. I'aul at Kansas City. off lielrsdorfer, 12 In eight Innings. Two base, hits: Corhan. Kerner. Tnree-baHe nit: McLear. Sacrifice hits: Clark, Colll KDti, Curtis. McManus. Stolen bases: Colll gan (2), Nlehoff. McManus. Powell, Mo Cl.rsney, McNeill, Shea. First base on balls: off Johnson, 6; off Blersdorfer, 4. truck out: By Johnson, 7: by Blersdorfer. 13. left on bases: St. Joseph, 11; lies Moines, 7. Time: 2:10. Umpire: Haskell. Attendance, 3.&00. "IOIX I.OK 0 TOPEKA Defeat Kansas Hoys Fire to Three Freeman Wild. TOPEKA, Kan., April 24 Sioux City iok today's game, 5 to 3. Freeman was wild as a March hare part of the time ml then took streaks at settling down nil holding Topeka. In the first and sec ond innings he walked four and hit two and only one run counted. In the seventh ho walked three and one single counted score. Harris was going fine until the (venth, when he allowed four hits in row, one a double by Freeman that cored two. Score: SIOLX CITY. AB. R. H. O. A. E. 4-12210 Qulllen, ss olilns, if 3 0 1 0 0 0 4 0 2 2 0 0 6-0 0 3 0 0 4 1 1 5 0 0 4 0 2 2 0 0 4 0 0 12 0 0 2 0 110 2 1 0 0 0 3 0 4 2 2 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 Neighbors, cf Fenlon, rf Stem, lb Welch, 3b Miller, c Beers, 2b Chabec, 2b Fr eman, p Tow tie Totals H5 5 11 27 6 TOPEKA. A B. R. H. 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 A. 0 1 1 0 1 2 3 0 7 1 0 0 Wooley, cf 3 0 Rellly, ss 1 0 Thomason, If 4 0 Penned. Irf 3 0 Kunkle, 3b 4 0 Abbott, lb 5 0 Kahl, 2b 3 2 Kerns, c 4 0 Harris, p 1 1 Ungate, p 0 0 Landreth 1 0 Schmidt 1 0 Tolals 30 5 27 16 Putted for Beers In the seventh. Batttd for Harris in the seventh. Batted for Fugate In the ninth. Sioux City 1 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 16 Topeka 0 10 10 0 10 03 1 wo-base hit: Freeman, sacrince mis; Collins, Wooley, Rellley, Thomason. Har ris. Hit by pitched ball: Kahl, Kerns, by Freeman. Hits: Off Harris, 9 In seven Innings. Base on balls: Off Har ris, 2; off Fugate, 2; off Freeman, 12. Struck out: By Harris, 5; by Fugate, 3; by Freeman, 12. Double play: Harris to Kahl to Abbott. Left on haaea: TopeKa is: Sioux City. 5. Stolen bases: Wooley, Attend- Thomason, pennell. 'lime: 2:46. ance: 400. Umpire: Spencer. Reds Find the Cardinals Easy Cincinnati Defeats St. Louis Ten to Six Visitors Use Four . Pitchers. CINCINNATI. April 25 Cincinnati had no trouble winning today's game from St. Louis before a large crowd by a score of 10 to 0. The visitors used four pitchers and all fared about equally. Anderson for Cincinnati was wild, giving four bases on balls and all owing a sacrifice to the first five men. Suggs was hit hard also. The score; ST. LOliS. CINCINNATI. AB.H.O.A K. AB.H.O.A.B. HiiKiln.. 2b. 4 1 8 2 OBraher. If... 4 8 2 0 0 Elba, if 4 0 0 0 0 Lobert, 8b. . . 4 1 0 II 0 Oakea, cf.... 4 Konatchy, lb 3 0 OHoblittell, lb 4 2 II 0 0 0 0 Mitchell, cf. 4 1 0 1 0 OKcsn. 2b S 1 8 t 0 Evana, rf.... 4 Hrennahan. c 6 Hnunvr, M. . . ft Mowray, St. . 6 Htesar. p 0 HISKlnc p... 1 t 0 Stirtta, rf. 4 0 Pukart. rf.. 2 o Downey, aa. 0 OMiLaan, c. 8 OAlldaraon, p. 0 0 Sugga, p I I 1 0 0 S 1 V 0 0 13 110 4 14 10 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 0 4 0 Gr)er, P 0 Limh, p , 1 0 Phelps 1 1 0 0 0 Totala 84 IS 2T 17 1 Total. 87 11 24 13 0 Batted for Oeyer In the sixth. St. Louis 1 0 1 0 0 2 2 0 0-6 Cincinnati 23003101 10 Two-base hit: Evans. Three-base hits: Lobert, Mitchell. Home run: Lobert. Hits: Off Anderson, 0 In one-third inning; off Suggs, 12 in eight and two-thirds Innings; off Rlcger, 6 in two innings; off Hlgglns, 4 In four und two-tbrlds innlgs; off Ueyer, 2 In two-thirds Inning; off Lush, 3 In three innings. Sacrifice hits: Oakea, Mitchell. Sto.en bases: Hoblltsell, Egab. Double play: Lobert. McLean to Hoblltzel. Left on bases: St. Louis, 11; Cincinnati, 8. Bases on balls: Off Anderson, 4; off Suggs, 2; off Rlcger. 2; off Hlgglns. 2: off Lush. 1. Hit by pitched ball: Lobert. Hoblltcell, Struck out: By Rleger, 1; by Hlgglns, 1; by Oeyer, 1; by Lush, 2. Time: 2:12. Umpires: Oday und Brennan. GANNON OWEEWHELMS PICATO Plttaburger flend Foe to Mat In Fifth Round of Dont. PHILADELPHIA, April 24. "Micky" Gannon of Pittsburg gained a victory over Frank Picato of California in the fifth round of a scheduled six-round fight at the National Athletic club. Gannon sent Picato flat on his back In the fifth round with a left swing to the Jaw, ' and al though tho round had but four seconds to go the referee, stopped the fight before the bell rang. The Plttsburger s.'nt the Callfornlsn to the floor both In the second and third rounds. The bell saved him In the second from a knockout. 0LDFLEID RACES AGAINST TIME Lowers Pacific toast Record on the Inaieslde Coarse. SAN FRNCISCO. April 84-Barney Old fteld lowered the coast automobile track record by V of a second this afternoon on tho Inglealde course when be dashed around the oval In 52.12 seconds In his 200 horse power Bens car before a crowd of 4.W persons, who attended tho auto mobile meet of Islam temple. Mystic Shrine. Ben Kerscher's mile was done In 54.90 seconds In a Darracq. Harlan tiolf dab. K HARLAN. Ia.. April 84. I Special.) A meeting of the local sport enlhuala.ta 'was held at the Commercial exchange rooms last night and It was decided to organise the Harlan Golf club. Forty n. embers among the business men Were aacured and the club plant to lease, sixty acres of the interstate college farm, west of this city, and will fK up the ground and erect a large club house for their use. A golf ex perl from Omaha will be here next week to superintend the laying on f the new grounds. C. F. Swifi was elected tem porary president of the club and Attorney Culiuon secretary until neat W ,1nA.i v wnen a permanent organisation will be I mad . 1 COLUMBUS SOAKS MUDHENS Senators Defeat Toledo 5 to 4 in Ten Innings. NELSON OUTPITCHES HANCOCK (lame Tied In F.lahth br Utah ThroTT of O'HoorUe l.onlsvllle Heats Indianapolis Two ta Moth In sr. COLfMBCS, O., April 24.-Columbus won a ten-Inning game from Toledo today, 6 to 4. Nelson outpltched Hancock ail through, but O'Rourke'a high throw al lowed Toledo to tie In the eighth. After two were out in the truth, Downs sin gled and stole. Rossman was passed purposely. w Hlnehman's line hit over Ml wert scored Downs. These three Columbus battrrs were responsible for thiee of the other four runs Score: COUfMntd. TOLEDO. AB.H.O.A.B. All. HO. A. E. Reiller, If... 1 1 u OSulllTtn, cf . 6 1 1 0 0 Oilwell, rf... i 0 t 0 OH Hlnrh'n.2h S 1 1 'c.w in. 2b... 4 I I J 0 Callahan, rf. 4 A RiHOmin. rf. I 2 0 1 OKreeman, lb. 4 0 W Mlnrh'n.lh 4 til 1 OHUkman, If. I 1 O'Kourka, 3b 4 1 1 1 P.1n. 8b . . 4 I Uulnlan, .... J 0 J 1 0 McCarthy, sa 4 1 Jamea, c 4 1 K 2 OLanil, c 4 8 Ntlaon, p.... 4 0 0 4 ('Hancock, p.. 4 0 t 0 0 0 0 1 f) I 0 4 0 1 1 a o Total. IS 10 8) IS 1 Total. 87 130 :j 1 Two out when winning run scored Columbus 2 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 16 Toledo 0 1O1000P0 04 Stolen bases: Rllley, Downs, O'Rourke. Sacrifice files: W. Hlncliman, Qululau, Hlcltman. Double plays: Hickman to 11. Hlncliman; Hancock to H. Hlnchman to Freman. Base on balls: Off Nelson, 2; off Hancock. 8. Struck oi By Nelson, 6. Passed ball: Land. Wild pitch: Nel son. Time: 2:00. Umpires: Cusack and Blerhnlter. Louisville, 2 1 Indianapolis, O. LOUISVILLE, Ky., April 24. X.oulsvllle shut out Indianapolis today In the last guriie of the series. Higginbotham al lowed the visitors but four scattered hits. Both teams fielded sharply and the gajne was well played throughout. A large crowd braved the cold weather to witness the contest. Score: UOllSVILUC. INDIANAPOLIS. AD H O. A E. AB.H.U.A.B. Ilunleavy, If. 4 1 4 0 orhadbouma.lt I u 1 "D'hanty, ef-rf I 0 1 Woodruff, 2b 4 8 4 Stanley, cf... 4 0 1 Smoot, rf 4 1 0 Howard, lb.. 4 1 18 Salm. lb Ill 0 OMIlllaan. 2b. 4 0 Ocarr, lb 4 0 0 Spencer, rf-cf 4 7 1 Mlltvh, lb... 4 4 1 Buwerman, e 8 1 OLewla, as.... 3 2 OGlaif, p 1 Morlarly, te. 3 1 1 Schwa, e... 2 1 2 llla'bouiam.p 3 0 1 0 0 buaaan, p...O Total. 30 27 17 iwilhama, as 1 Orth 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 Total. 30 423 12 2 Higginbotham out. hit by batted ball. Butted for Ulaie In the eighth. Louisvlllo 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 2 Indianapolis 0 o o V u u y v w-u Stolen bases: Moriarlty, Dunlea.vy, How ard. Sacrifice hit: Chadbourne. i wo- base hits: Howard, Salm, woodrun. Double plays. Woodruff to Howard; Carr to Mllligan. BtrucK out; ay nissm- botham, 1; by Glaze, 2. Base on bans: Off Higginbotham. 2; off Olaze, 1; off iinaraan. i. Hits: Off U aze. 7 in Beven Innings; off Duggan, 2 In one Inning. Left on bases: Louisville, 7; Indianapolis. 3. lime: 1:85. Umpires: van sycaie ana Outhrie. . . Minneapolis, 10 1 St. rani, a. MINNEAPOLIS, April 24. Four pitchers were unable to stop Minneapolis today, the Inar. 18 to 4. The Minneapolis team made nineteen hits and only one of them was for extra bases. The lirst seven men to hat In the Minneapolis half of the sixth brought tallies across the plate. De spite his wlldness Hughes pitched a good game and was strong In pinches and fanned nine. The game was piayea on a soggy field and with a cold, raw wind blowing across the diamond. The acore: MINNEAPOLIS. ST. PAUL. AB.H.O.A.B. AB.H.O.A.B. Ciymar. rf... 1 1 0 0 Clarke. If.... 4 18 0 0 2 0 Buchar. lb... 4 3 0 8 0 0 0 Jonaa, cf 4 0 1 0 J 0 Murray, rf... 4 0 1 0 0 0 0 Aulroy," lb.;. 2 100 3 0 MKTormlck.ee 4 2 0 1 0 1 0 WrlRley, 2b.. 4 18 11 0 0 Pierce, c 0 0 2 1 0 0 'Davie 1 0 0 0 0 Breen. e 2 0 5 0 1 Altlaer. aa... I I 1 CraTath. If., t 8 0 renin. 3b 8 12 Pickering, ct 4 1 u Willlama. 2b. 8 2 8 Oil), lb 8 2 Owens, o 8 1 10 Hujhea, p... r z 1 Total. 8 1 37 15 OKIlroy, p.... 1 0 110 Steler, p.... 0 0 0 0 0 Chech, p 8 0 0 6 0 O' Toole, p... 10 0 10 Totala S3 8 24 14 3 Batted for Pierce In the fourth. Minneapolis 28200702 -l St. Paul 1 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0-4 Two-base hits: Cravath, McCormlck, Wrlg.ey. Stolen bases: Altlzer (3), Picker ing 12), Ferris. Sacrifice hits: Altlzer, Cravath. Owens, Jones. Sacrifice fly: Pick ering. Left on bases: Minneapolis, 7; St. Paul, 9. Hits: Off Kllroy. 7 in two innings; off Steiger, 0 with no one out In one In ning; off Chech, 8 In four Innings; off O'Toole, 4 In two Innings. Struck out: By Hughes, 9; by Kllroy, 1; by Chech. 1; by O'Toole, 8. Bases on balls: Off Hughes, 6; off Kllroy, 1; off Steiger, 2; off Chech, 2; off O'Toole, 2. Passed ball: Pierce. Wild pitch: Huches. Time: 2:23. Umpires: Fergu son and Owens. Missouri Again Defeats Aggies Harper Proves "Phenom" and Only Six Ames Batters Reach First on Him. COLUMBIA, Mo., April 24. (Special Tele gram.) Missouri again defeated the Ames Aggies at base ball today, Harper, a new pitcher throwing a shut-out one-hit game and striking out fifteen Hawkeyes, while the Tigers were collecting their runs. The day was too cold for anything but foot ball, but good pitching gave the fielders on both sides little to do. Only six Ames batters reached first base on Harper and In the third Inning he struck out all three battels. Score: R. H. E. Ames 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 1 4 Missouri 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0-3 4 1 Batteries: Ames, Meade, Maytag and Matter. Missouri: Harper and Saunders. Girl I'mplre la Rnsjr. SIOUX FALLS. S. D.. April 24. (Spe cial.) Miss Amanda Clement, the famous girl bnseball umpire of Hudson, Is being Hooded these days with letters asking her to umpire ball games at various places In South Dakota. Iowa and Nebraska during tho coming summer. She will accept as manv of the Invitations as possible. At present Miss Clement Is attending college at Lincoln, Neb., she not having completed her course in the Institution, which she has attended during the paat year or two. She la thoroughly conversatant with all the fine points of base ball and has proven herself an umpire of unusual falrnesa and ability. Rockwell City to Have Ball Team. LAKE CITY, la., April 24. ( Speclal.) Rockwell City, north of Lake City. Is to have an organized ba.'e ball team for the coming season. A petition Is being cir culated among the business men and mer chants of the town to secure the necessary fundi to put the team on a substantial basis, and the way this la being received shows that the people want the team. It will be composed entirely of home players, the expense of hiring outside men bring too great. This is the fourth organized ...., in h countv. Rockwell City, Pome- roy. Lohrvtlle and Ike City euch having one. Kearney l.oaes Two Plaer. KEARNEY. Neb.. April 24.-1 .sreial.) Manager Murphy of the base ball team re ports that be haa lost two of the players he bad signed: namley.. Noyes. pltchor. and Hallowell catcher. Both men were com Delled to fulfill a contract wl-h Ottutnwa and they were g.iod players While Murphy regrets the'r lo-s he savs he will be shue to fill the vacancies without toouble. Two ehlbtlon sanies will be played here, one with the Falls City Minks and one with the Hatsings jFeam. All the players will be ready for the tryout. which starts on Mon day. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy cures tb Worst COldS. Tra. Nebraska Team's Fate Rests with Athletic Board Decision Will Mean Either that Nine Will Live or Be Disbanded for Season. LINCOLN, April 24. ( Special. ) The fate of the Nebraska base ball team will be decided tomorrow at a special meeting of the athlotlc board, called to determine whether the Cornhuskers shall try to pick out a nine of eligible players or disband the ball organization for the present season. The members of the ball team will ask the board of control to permit them to imke the eastern trip, which Is scheduled to begin next Friday. Ames and Minnesota hnve hinted that they think the Nebraska board should certify to the standing of the players for thin trip, as they believe the Cornhuskers are Just ns eligible as any set of college ball player In the west. The management nt Amen says Nebraska has a team that la JuH a. eligible as any nine that ever represented the Iowa agricultural college. Faculty members of the Nebraska board have scruples about certifying to their players because they know that a majority of them played summer ball lat year, and that to sign a statement saying they are amateurs under the Missouri valley con ference rules wnuld be bold lying, et, theae Cornhuskera know it would be no worse a wrong than Is committed by the athletic boards at the other schools In the valley. The Nebraska board haa started a war on the anti-summer ball rules, though, and it Is not likely that, the faculty members of the organization will consent to any act that would make It look as though they were receding from their aggressive posi tion. Athletic men at other schools have said that the Nebraska board would not be receding from Its position If It permitted the base ball team to make the eastern trip, and then, In June, carried the fight against the summer ball ' legislation Into the conference meeting at Des Moines. Practically all the schools In the valley have declared they are "with Nebraska" In the present fight and that they will lend their aid to abolishing the obnoxious summer ball rulings. Some of the faculty members of the board suggest that the base ball coach pick out none men from among the students who have not played .summer ball and make the eastern trip, with them. Coach Carroll says he would have a mighty hard time finding nine men In the school who play ball who have not earned money with their skill. The only men who have not played summer ball would make a very poor or ganisation, and . It Is very probable that student sentiment would force every man In school to withhold his support from any team that should bo picked except the regular nine already selected. Coach Car roll would resign his positln rather than each such a bunch. A trip by such a team would be one of the greatest farces ever presented b' a college ball team In this western country. Chamberlain's ,Cough itemed banishes all tendency toward pneumonia. BellevueTeam Will Start on Nebraska Trip College Boys Start Out to Meet Four School and Freshies of State University. BELLEVUE, Neb., April 24.-The Belle vue college base ball team will start upon the annual state trip Monday morning, dames will be played with four colleges and the University of Nebraska freshmen, the trip lasting through the week. The team will play Kearney Normal Monday. From Kearney they will go to Crete and take on tho Doane Tigers. Wednesday they play Wesleyan and Thursday the uni versity freshmen. The Normal school at Peru oomes on Friday and Is the last game of the trip. Cotner haa dropped tho league schedule and will not play this year. The team Is In fine physical condition and with the exeeptlon of the pitching de partment Is up to the Bellevua standard In every respect However, the most en thusiastic of the fans shake their heads when they look over the staff of pitchers. Roach, Sweetland, Morter and Cady will probably all be -used In the box. Roach has ahown quit a little ability In prac tice, but whether he can stand the strain of a good stiff nine-lnnlng game Is an other question. The other men have good speed and curves, but their control Is poor. Teltata.il Wins Aeraln. TEKAMAH, Neb., April 24. (Special.) Tekamah Hlati school won Its third straight game Friday by defeating the Blair High school by a score or 14 to . The feature of th game were three- baggers by McKinney and Bliss, a home run by Altschuler and the pitching of Schaefer, all of the Tekamah team. Te kamah High school would like to hear from high, school teams desiring games. One Conductor Who W11 Oared. Mr. Wllford Adams Is his name, and he writes about It: "Some time ago I was confined to my bed with chronto rheuma tism. I used two bottles of Foley's Kidney Remedy with good effect, and the third bottle put m on my feet and I resumed work as eonduotor on th Lextlngton, Ky. Street Railway. It gave m more relief than any medicine I have ever used, and It will do all you claim In cases ot rheu matlsm." Fohjy's Kidney Remedy cures rheumatism by eliminating th urlo acid from tb blood. For sal by all druggist. ) J. J. HILL AND PARTY GOING OUT "FISHING" Railway Masrnate, Accompanied By Financiers from Nctv York, Look ing Over Xorlhwt.t. CHICAGO, prll 24. Accompanied by Charles F. Baker, president of the First National baak of New York, and George P'. Steele of the firm of J. P. Morgan & Co., James J. Hill departed from Chicago Saturday aboard a special train on an ex tended trip through the northwest to the Pacific coast. Mr. Hill's trip to Chicago from St. Paul was made solely to meet the New York financiers. When asked regarding the sig nificance ot the trip. Mr. Hill said: "Woll, If you know anything about the north west, you know that the fishing Is getting pretty good there, about this time. I ex pect w will do a little fishing." "It Is rather early to talk of the ven ture now, hut It -looks good to me and II may go Into th deal" Good result always fuiow tt use of Foley's Kidney Pills. They give prompt relief In ! casts of kidney and bladder disorders, ar healing, strengthening auj anil-septic Try the to. For sal by all druggist, HETZ' TOP OMAHA LEAGUE Lead with Average of 912 for Eighty Four Games. STORZ ROLLERS SECOND, WITH 891 Francisco Brothers Are the Only Two In. the League Mho Do Not Get Into "404V. Class. The averages of the teams In the Omaha Bowling league show that the Metx. Bros, team stood high with .912. The next com petitor was the Stors team wltn .Ml. The Luxus team was third with .878. Eighty four games were played and the Meti team won sixty-four. The Metz bunch also copped the high number for three games with 2.9;i5 pins. The Stors team got 1.0(11 pins, the highest score for a single game. G. O. Francisco landed first place for three games with 89 and W. G. Goff stood high with 2Ci for an Individual roll of ten frames. O. O. and C. J. Francisco were 'the only two men In the league .who stayed out of the "400" class, nellhei1 of them shooting under 500. Standing of teams In Omaha Bowling league at end of season 1909-10: r. W. I.. Pet. Pins. Metz Bros h4 04 20 .762 7ti.6Sl btorz Triumphs 84 54 30 .613 74. 47 Luxus M 6) 34 Omaha Bedding Co 84 37 47 Dreshers H4 37 47 Advos 84 3 4 .L 7:l,7i3 .440 73.i2j .410 73.325 .42 72.619 Hospe Co... . , M 33 M .!3 71,211 Molonys 84 25 M ,2i'7 70,617 Mercantile League. Standing of teams at close of sixteenth week: P. W. L. .48 35 13 . 4S 30 18 Pet. .729 .629 .5S2 .642 .5:13 .475 .444 .4(16 .366 .2U0 Pins. 24,043 23,327 22,71 2.1.154 21,4ii0 2J,h2l 21.194 19,603 20.:141 19,802 AT. Equitable Llfes Omaha Gas Co M. D.s . 48 ! 20 Rangers Kamos 48 20 22 45 24 21 .. 48 22 2 .. 45 20 26 ..42 17 26 . 45 16 ID .. 46 13 32 Carpenter Paper Co.. Gate Cltys Capitol Boilers Midland P. & G. Co.. On the Squares Individual standing: Names. At. I Namea. 14 Slav.hter ... 18'ii Younger .... 177 Mppell l7McUonald ... lfMlSarKlere 14 Urant :5 Martte 13 Wlloox IHJ UUhop l:t, Heller 142 Menlg l&li Newton KOTIttorlngton lijt'!1ri.tenmn . lW'Neleon 160,(lrnennan ... 14j Worthlngton 1M Durkee IMiCramer 158, Meyers Bland .... Scott .... 1M .... 1W .... 166 .... 14 .... 131 .... 141 .... 14 .... 149 .... 141 .... 148 .... HT .... 147 . ... 144 .... 14S .... 142 .... : .... 137 .... i:t .... 13S Neely Plekard ... Am. tela . Weeke .... Reed Dean Stockwell H. Smith Pickett ... L. Smith DanHMson Blrkeland Rttrhlo ... Howell ... Vullee ... Sellne .... Howley .. Plnley CARPENTER TRANSFERS LEADING Close of Season Finds This Team vritb. Illarhest Score, The South Omaha league of tenpln rollers haa closed the season and yesterday the averages were placed on the bulletins. In connection with the final outcome of the season the Martin Tlgerq ask permission to explain that the statement that this team had Imported men from Omaha had left a wrong impression. J. M. Martin said last night: "The Martin Tigers have lived within the by-laws of the league in all respects and these bar no one. All the men used were regularly signed. The Carpenter Transfer team also used Smith and Curistlanson, two Omaha men, before any were used by the Tigers. We have no hard feelings, however, and are glad the Transfers won the championship and there Is no question that the Transfers have bowled better through the season." The following are the percentages of the eight contesting teams: Carpenter Transfers $6 Martin Tigers 648 Company K 515 Gophers 5;i6 Fred Stel lings 444 H. H. Katskees 426 Culkin Cubs 407 Cupid Invades Taft's Kitchen White House Policeman Takes Her Highness of Presidential Kitchen Cabinet for a Wife. WASHINGTON, April 24. President Taft has lost his cook. She was arrested Satur day from the kitchen of the White House by a White House policeman and locked up for life In the bonds of wedlock. Though taken from the White House by a policeman, Martha Peterson, who haa tickled the palates of the executive family, did not go to Jail. She was token from the mansion by James Mulvey, a guardian of the presidential family. TTie bride was succeeded as the White House cook by Amelia Anderson, whose ad vent Into the White House kitchen was the signal for the wedding bells to ring, as the president would consent to tho mar riage only upon the condition that he should not be without a cook. I I You can gJv Chamberlain's Cough Rem edy as confidently to a babo as to an adult. in' i,n n ,(&. "The Worldi Best m r m j 1 f mil w m j mm 1 uiiMii isriiiwufc tm im.j UM WW 'IllaV ''tfsJ psjalMarnsTTTTIl I II ' " " 1 1 1 ' " ' " 1 1 ' " p ' " I ASA I Aau A i mmm,s Mvmm-m M j nHiinga m aj jlJnli WWiTsanWMSsa2HsanM. 1 Indian Opera Wins Applause From Germans 'Poia' Based on Legends of Wyoming Blackfeet Collected by Pitts burg Writer, BERLIN, April 24.-"Pola," Arthur Nev ln's Indian opera, based on legends of the Blackfeet. gnthered by Walter McClintock of Pittsburg,, was produced at the Royal opera house Saturday and was applauded generously by A brilliant audience. Mr. Nevln and Randolph Hartley, the librettist, vere called out five times at the end of the second act and eight times at the end of the opera. The costumes and scenery were Imposing and picturesque. Dr. Carl Muck Conducted. Among those present wet the American ambassador and Mrs. Hill, the American consul general and Mrs. Thackary, the members of the embassy, Mr. and Mrs. George W. Vsnderbllt, Mr. and Mrs.' Mor gan Goetchlus of New York, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nevln of Pittsburg, T. St. John Gaffney, the American consul general at Dresden, and Mrs. Oaffney, Frank 8. Han nah, consul at Madgeburg, Count Reebach, manager of the Royal opera at Dresden, and many Americans. Mrs. Francis MacLennan (Florence Easton) sang the part of Natoys. Putnam Grlswold, formerly of Oakland, Cal., took the role of the Sun God and Mr. Klrchof the part of Pola. The emporer has taken a personal Inter est In the production, which was staged magnificently with great mountain and woodland scenes. The costuming, wigwams and camp scenes followed the studies of Walter McClintock, who has lived for the greater part of twelve years among the Blackfeet of Wyoming and Canada. Mr. Nevln spent two summers with Mr. Mc Clintock with the Blackfeet and gathered Indian love scenes and religious hymns, which are woven Into the opera. A war dance Is Introduced In the orchestration. This Is the first American opera of length to be produced in Berlin. A short piece by Henry Waller tvas rendered by the Royal opera some years ago. A Break tor Liberty from stomach, liver and kidney trouble Is made when a 25c box of Dr. King's New Life PillB Is bought. For sale by Beaton Drug Co. Senator Root to Go to Europe Report that New Yorker Will Ex change Confidences with Former President Roosevelt WASHINGTON. April 24. (Special Tele gramsSenator Kllhu Root, who kept OoT onel Roosevelt informed of political con' dltiohs In this country, will sail for Eu rope from New York on May 1. He g-oea to represent the United States In the set tlemcnt of the New Foundland fisheries question 'beifor-e The Hague tribunal, which will convene about the middle of June. Senator Root will go to London to pre pare the scattered data of his claims be fore moving to The Hague. In London he will meet Colonel Roosevelt, fulfilling a wish which the colonel some time ago ex pressed In a communication received here by Senator Root. Senator Root will reveal at first hand to Colonel Roosevelt many things and the colonel will ask many questions and then Senator Root may ask that the former president asBlst him In strengthening his hold as boss of New York state. Of course, there Is more or less conjecture. Pernape Senator Root doesn't know himself at this time all the things that will be said. The oorfference will take place Immediately before Colonel Roosevelt sails for the United States. Colonel Roosevelt Is a great admirer of Senator Root and once remarked that there Is no public office that Ellhu Root cculdn't fill satisfactorily. He believes there is not a keener student of politics than Mr. Root, hence It is easily seen why Ool onel Roosevelt likely will base his first statement on the statements made by Mr, Root " . Serious Lacerations and wounds are healed without danger of blo'od poisoning, by Bucklen's Arnica Salve, the healing wonder. 25c. For sale by Bea ton Drug Co. PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. Samuel Rees of the Rees Printing com pany leaves Omaha Sunday for a business trip to Chicago. Roy W. Moore and mother, Mrs. F. L. Moore, have been called to Chicago to at tend the funeral service of his brother. W. Seward Webb will pass through Omaha Saturday evening in the private car Elsmere while enroule to New York. Mrs. W. K. Vanderbllt will pass through Omaha Tuesday evening in the private car Republic while on her way from the west to New York City. Miss I C. Regner, formerly with the Brandcls store, has accepted a position with the Sanitary Hair Dressing Parlors In Council Bluffs. ilsyFb7sit"r Table Water" Grigwarc Still ( Loose, Murdock Taken by Posse Omaha Bandit Eludes Pursuers Other Convict Found in Hay stack by Farmer's Boy. LEAVENWORTH. Kan.. April It--A ftp, being at liberty forty-sit hours atM seek ing cover like a hunted animal. Theodon Munlock, one of the six convicts win made n dash for freedom last Thursday from tho federal penitentiary at Fori Leavenworth, was raptured Saturday thrti miles east of here. Lnte this afternoon, August Fordo, til t 30-yenr-old son of a farmer, discovered Murdock In a haystack on his fyitr farm. Ha gave, tho alarm nnd in lllW.1t! horr a posse of farmers, with shotguns Surrounded tho stack. The farmers railed on Murdock to surrender, but he refused Meantime word had been sent tu the prnl tentlsry and a detachment of guards was rushed to the scene, When Murdock saw the gunrds ha crawled out of his hiding place and Imli up his hands. With a sardonic smile hi formally turned .over his "weapon", of wood. Murdock Is a counterfeiter fivm Chi cago and Is under sentence for ten yours, of which h served one year. Frank Grlgware Is the only one u;Vth! mutinous convicts still at large T I Watch tor tne Cwniet. The Red Dragon of th sky. Watch the children for spring coughs and colds. Care ful mothers keep Foley's Honey and Tar In th house. It Is the best and safest prevention and cur for croup where the need Is urgent and Immediate relief a vital necessity. Contains no opiates or harmful drugs. Refuse substitutes. For sale by 11 druggists. I - For Croup there is nothing better than Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. This Is one ot.Uio best prepara tions made by the American Drug gists Syndicate at its laboratory In New York, and It has proved to be the greatest tonic for the hair ever compounded by modern phar macy. It Is guaranteed to contain noth ing that Is In any way injurious to the hair or scalp, but Is simply a scientific preparation which, when faithfully applied, does away with dandruff, cleanses and heals the scalp, strengthens the roots, stim ulates the growth and adds beauty and lustre to dull, cry, lifeless hair which is fading in color and slowly dropping out. A. D. S. Hair Reviver alms to prevent baldness by removing the disease germs which effect the roots and vitality of the hair. In short it revives. It acts as a nour ishment as well as a germicide, and has a tendency to produce a thick head of beautiful hair, full of life and color, which greatly adds to the attractiveness of any man or woman. A. D. S. Hair Hevlver is not mi experiment It is not an ordinary mixture of merely pleasant smell ing ingredients it is not a wash which removes the dirt and greaso and stops there, but it is a medici nal remedy which protects the hair through its antiseptic action upon the very roots and scalp in which they grow, and it Is sold to you by the 12,000 responsible druggists who compose tho A. D. S., with the distinct understanding that if it disappoints you your money will be promptly refunded. You can get A. 1J. S. Hair Re viver at any A. D. S. drug store. looMor .cjW this Sign ' jTmVK foil it ' . f4lif Orusitrt't; I n imissi tl Window .ASSOCIATION bchaefer'a Cut Prlv Drug biuret, lolo and Douglas. Schaefer's Cut Pries Drug Stores, Nortn nun street. Schaefer's Cut Price Drug Stores, 4ft; North 24th Street, South Omaha. Schaefer's Cut Price Drug Stores, N Street, South Omaha. Beaton Drug Co., ltth and Farnam. 2401 H. S. King, 24th and Farnam. Haines Drug Co., 1U10 Farnam, The Bell Drug Co.. 1216 Farnam. Walnut Hill Pharmacy, 40lh and Cm iftlng. Saratoga Drug Co., 24th and Ames Ave, J. H. Merchant, lath and Howard. Jno. J. Freytag, 1714 North 24th Street. The Crlssey Pharmacy, 24th and Lake. Johnson Drug Co., 24th and Spauldlng. B. A. Beranek, 1402 South Kith Street. Chas. 15. Lathrop, 1324 North 24th Street H. L. rribbernow, 1324 North 24th Street Forest & Kenton Diug Co., Utith and Q Streets, South Omaha. Bell Drug Co., Florence. Neb. 239 THE BALTIMORE AND OHIO RAILROAD Very Low Faxes To BALTIMORE, Southern Bap l at tist Convention, "'May U-1H. ATLANTIC CIT1 Oan'l. Asembly, Presbyterian Oil n r ch, May 18-31. WASHINGTON, World's Bun 1). C aay School As sociation, Hay l-8tf. CONSULT NE Alt EST TICKET AGENT REGARDING STOP OVER I'RI V I LEGE.S AND OTHER DETAILS, or Address II. N. Austin, W. A. IMetiton, Geu. I'aas. Agt., T. I A., Chicago . 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