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" THE OMAILV SUNDAY BEE: JUNE 5, 1010.
CHANCE OF PASTURE HELPS Ball Players Often Improve Whea Cut Adrift. SOME STARS SOON GET STALE Cases Cited Wkrrt Good Mea railed ' aady Tkrn Went Elsesskere, ' ,. Whrre TUer Scored llearr .... I CHICAGO. June 4.-"Ball players, like traveling men, oft-tlmet do better work when In new surrounding."," says Clarence Beaumont, who has been playing; a steady outfield In. fast company for many, years. ."Certainly there Is a lot of truth In the saying that a change of scenery Is food for the health. I know, this Is especially true In my case. Having been a member of the . Plttubui'i club when that organiza tion was at the top or thereabouts for sev eral years, I know the feeling that over comes a player wflen, through the medium of the trade, be le cut adrift to cast his lot with a club that ataya far down In the race-year after -year. That's why I am beading my every energy to help the Cubs this season; for It Is like old times to be ltd a strong, winning team. "Some star players, becoming dissatisfied with their surroundings, have been known to play 'possum or to soldier on the Job In order to hasten . changea which might result In their being sent to other club. Generally the bad actor draws a severe reprimand or a fine from the manager. All this merely Inspires the player to heavier grouch, he commits costly errors, and fin ally Is turned over to another club. "A few weeks later, the chances are, the man who engineered the deal hears that the player who drew the yellow slip lias keen hitting like a fiend or playing bril liantly, far above the best . work he had given tho club from whlchhe was traded. Yale Opposed to New Rules for Foot Ball College Befuies to Go Ahead with Proposed New Stadium JUnder Present Eegulations. - NEW HAVEN, Conn.. June 4. The new foot ball rules have not made a cheerful Impression on Tale students. The code, as finally adopted, Is very unsatisfactory so far as local opinion Is concerned, for while the game Is now regarded as safe enough It does, not appear that the gridiron con tests of 1910 are going to be dull and ted ious. One thing may be stated with certainty. Tale will not go ahead with any plans for a new stadium with such a set of rules facing officials and players.- It la expected here that expert knowledge on foot ball will now go to waste and the game become largely an official's affair. Prominent foot ball players here say that spectators and reporters will be absolutely unable to tell what officials are . giving penalties for, but more, even than that. It is stated that If an official chooses lie can give a. penalty against one player and neglect to' Impose It on another without any one being the wiser for his negligence. Captain Frederick Daly of the Yale 1910 varsity eleven declined to discuss the new rules. He merely said: "We must take them as we find them and do the best we can." Head Coach Coy said: "The way to look at this thing Is to remember that it might have been much worse. In another year things will be better, I think. Foot ball has passed through the comet's tall. There has been a lot of gas, but nobody has been hurt. Better days are coming." waiter Camp, Yale's representative on the rules committee, declined to discuss the RING HITS THE COVETED MARK Good Week with Willow Makes Per centage Oyer .300. Pat Moram's Case. "The Boston club has been particularly rules, but said that he was fearful that hit in this respect In recent years. Take officials would have, considerable trouble the cases of Pat Moran and Tom Needham, next fall In trying to live up to the re- both former members of the Boston club, qulrements of the rules in detail. Both were cut loose at the Instance of a A former foot ball official In this city manager who pronounced them too slow for pointed out that the referee must, under the National league. Today they are hold- the new code, see whether the ball does tng Jobs with clubs that stand far above cross the line of scrimmage, whether the Boston In the same league. At about the man making a forward paea Is five yards same time Jimmy 61agle, a star outfileder, back of the line when he makes it, whether was deemed too slow for Boston, and was the backs are one yard back of the line allowed to go to the Cubs. As in the case Bt the time tho pass la made, whether the of others. Slagle blossomed Into-a terror, remaining with the Chicago club until a year ago, when he was sent to Baltimore. "Four years ago, when"Krty" Brans- field was supposed to be in poor form, Fred Clarke put through a deal whereby ball travels twenty yards into opponents' territory or not, whether the man who receives the ball Is eligible, . whether any one on the defense crosses the lino of scrimmage, and must see when the man with the ball has come within five yards me iron man was senno m. 0f the line. These provisions, of course, e.nce nransiieiu reUte only to tha forward pass, and the multltudlous duties of the referee when his duties with regard to other rules are "Dave Shean, now playing second for T , " J::" ," considered become plainly evident, was dropped early In his career, to later , , ., win a regular Job with another club. He Is clever In putting the ball on a runner, a clean fielder, hard hitter, and fast on the bases. Bhean was with Connie Mack's Just where good officials are coming from next year Is another perplexing ques tlon. Several of the moat prominent offi cials of past seasons have stated that they Athletics for a while In 1907. but later got " ana his release, going to the Trl-State. where na ln lney naa retired permanently l, remained until snanned UD bv Billy "m uraun' ineB announcements, Mnrrav nf the Phillies. Several former made even before the rules committee fin members of the New York American league Its labors, caused considerable wor ciub have played In brilliant form since rylng on the part of coaches and captains going to other clubs. There's George of big elevens as to where their officials Morlarty. now on thlrd base for the . De- were coming from for the big games, trolt club, and 'he looks to be 60 per cent better with the 'champions than when a member of the Highlanders. Jake Stahl has Improved wonderfully .with the Boston Red Sox. Originally he held down a berth with the Highlanders. : Tom Jones, also of the Tigers, Is a former St. Louis Brown, UMPIRE WITH GUT OF HUMOR Evans Tells Some Stories on Ball" Perlao as Umpire. "Billy" Evans, the versatile big-league and he seems to be enjoying a new lease umpire who entertains many thousands of on life In the City of Straits. Jennings' Mistake. "Jennings has made a few mistakes as tkln.. k.u Twinno. Ant'ltiit tA arr 4 nnlv cbmmon. It was one of HugheyV dicker. ",on' of n Umpire." In which he give, a fans during the off season with "dope" stories of the diamonds In a string of news papers that he supplies, has unburdened himself with one entitled "The" Confes- that enabled the Cubs to eventually so care Jimmy Archer. Jennings also gave Jra Thomas, a former backstop, to the Athletics, where he Is now doing fine work. LAST IN - TEAM BATTING LIST Goading- aad Shotton Find .Them selves Jast a Little Below tho .300 Mark, with Average of .204 Each. AB. .. 2 .. 8 .. 12 ,.10t ,.L!4 .. 19 ..130 92 R. a l H. Ar. 2 l.OdO .IKiO Bert King worked himself Into the .3(4 batting class within the last week by wielding his slugging stick to good ad vantage. He Is Just In at. that, his mark being an even .300. Gondlng and Shotten, who have been abovo the desired mark for some weeks, have drifted down the line a little and are marked up for .294 each. Omaha dropped Into the last position for team batting. The team Is third In sacri ficing hitting, fifth in team fleldng and second with the number of base, stolen. Fox Is tied for first place with Colllgan of Des Moines for sacrifice hit. Shotten and Fox are well up to the top of the list of base stealers. Melter has a perfect, pitching record, hav ing won the three games he pitched. Hatting Averages. , Name and Club. Folbre. ToDeka Cates, Des Moines Fox. Lincoln Hart man. Sioux City... Jones, St. Joseph , Geint, Lincoln McAleese, Denver Kerner. Wichita Neighbors, Sioux City ISO Neighbors, Sioux Clty......lM) F'enlon. Sioux City 160 Towne, Sioux City 47 L.aimreth, Topeka 71 Knapp. Lincoln 21 Hersche. Des Moines 39 Qulllln, Sioux City 14ft uoian. lenver V Lindsay, Denver i: Mehorr res Moines 123 Cockman, Lincoln 127 swirt, St. Joseph 31 Rellly. Topeka 120 Cobb, Lincoln 114 Hammond. Denver 19 Weaver. Denver 102 Farthing, Lincoln 2 Dalton, Des Moines 138 Bachant Des Moines 23 Weldensall. Lincoln 43 Colllgan, Dee Moines 13M Kaftis, Des Moines 116 King. Omaha 130 Andreas, Sioux City 81 rcnaner, wirnita 27 Miller. Sioux Cltv 95 Powell, St. Joseph 112 Shotten, Omaha 143 Oondlng, Omaha ttt McChesney, St. Joseph 130 nam. xnpeKa m Bauer, St. Joseph 69 Kerns, Topeka 90 remgrew. Wichita 121 Isbell, .Wichita 122 Belden, Wichita 122 McCaffertv, Omaha 7 .Mattick. Des Moines 142 Mean. Denver H9 .Tude, Lincoln 114 Hughes, Wichita 135 Welch. Sioux Cltv 12 Thomas, Lincoln 130 Sullivan, Lincoln 29 Curtis, Des Moines 127 Oagnler, Lincoln 138 Mlddleton. Wlctvtta 153 Corhan, St. Joseph 114 Kelly. Denver l?? Shaw. Wichita ill Kunkle. ToDeka 101 Fugate. Topeka 15 unea. Bt. Joseph 68 Kane, Omaha 129 Waldron. Lincoln 130 Westerxll. Wichita 135 Cassidy, Denver l.y. Wooley. Topeka ...118 Watson,- St. Joseph 1 Hagerman. Lincoln 4 Willis, Lincoln ....'... 4 Graham, Omaha 4 Stem. Sioux City 137 Schipke. Omaha ;.us Cadman, Omaha 57 Dwyer, Des Moines fi.t Thomason, Topeka .127 McNeil, St. Joseph ..lis Clark, Lincoln 87 Clark, St. Joseph 109 Boles. Tnneka , 43 Welch, Omaha ..127 couple of episodes, which show, how "Bull" Ferine, long the leading Indicator handler on the coast, made good In the American league. One of them is about Jakey Att, formerly a Portland player, The Cnh. have a number of nlavera who later wtth New Orleans, then with the Chi couldn't show to their best advantage ca Wnlte Box. ni now wlt Providence, while wearlna- the uniforms of other clubs vans writes. . in the major league.. Overall, after quit- "Fred Perlne, better known to the base ting Cincinnati, rapidly Jumped up among balt world perhaps as 'Bull', enjoyed more the topnotchers. Mordecal Brown also de- tnan th average success In his initial veloped into, a sensational pitcher after year- serine, tnougn small, possesses leaving St. Louis, while Sheckard ha. been Plenty of nerve, and always ha. a good going to top speed ever since he laid aside fund of humor at his tongue's end. Al his Brooklyn uniform. though never looking for trouble, he al "Itsa hard proposition for a manager ways meets It In a clever way, and a few to look over a player In a week or ten of his run-ins with different player, last days and then announce his decision as to year were of an Interesting nature. whether or not he will do on the club. "Jakey At., the clever. utility player of That's one of the troubles that confront the Chicago White. Sox, wa. twice the the manager on the spring training trip, victim of Perlne's rule, and each time At. Considering the number of players a man- was requested to beat It to the club house ager has to select from. It Is small wonder The offense In each Instance was unique. ne misses one or two. "One day, while playing second base, "There Is the case of the late Frank Ati felt certain that he had caught one Selee, who won several pennants with his of the visiting players who had tried to Boston club, and afterwards moulded the purer second. Umpire Perlne took an op- Chlcago Cubs. Selee never could forget poslte view of the situation,, and declared urn ne once passed up rsapoieon cajole the runner safe A . ( . 1. . T7 . . T, I . . .... .v ....... iruui oo.- "The verdict failed to make a hit with w " Atx, and he at once began to show his developed such stars as Tenney, Long, indignation over the affair. Rushing at Collins and Lowe and It certainly did Pertnei wlth hi8 arm, wavlnr much PreV " 1 h"r ' V th mn'T ot windmill, he protested great hitting shortly fterward. vigorously against the ruling. Perin. was t.r.M r V . , k . v obdur,te' To "now mo, "trongly desire may be suffering from some unusual men tal or nervous strain. Or, perhaps, he Is on the out. with some of his fellows and his playing la thereby affected. All of these things can be remedied In a Jiffy It the manager only realises where the root of tho trouble Is located. "It has to be a case of snap tlcktn of aj,layer. thereby hastening hi. ZIVmL! .'"'.T 3U8t to seek other surroundings. He "f "VS"? . V W ..,. - .. ,,', At" tossed his glove high Into the air, and followed this performance by sending his cap in pursuit. This was too much for Perlne, who, without making much ado. turned to Atx and said: "You may do the rest of your dlsroblnsr In the club house.' . .. 1 hereupon the surprised player dja- sometlmos In the deals that pass over the covered that h hd been Dut on' of the game, a ne lonowing day At. came to tha bat, still a trifle, sore over the disputed de cision, also his ejection from the game. nun me caii oi inree balls and no strikes, Perlne called two strikes In suc cession on him. Fearing that any open objection would cause his retirement from the game. At. refrained from voicing his Mtnw vnnir t . t-l. nis uner .. " -T. . L"V.' repo" disgust, he assumed a sort of Napoleonic attitude at tha plate. Jake would have stood a better chance had ha said something. Perlne failed to base ball checker board, and even the base ball genius cannot always sea the .tar In the making, NATIVE SONS TO PLAY TENUIS California Mar Knter Experts la Con teat vf or Davis l ap. last week that Maurice E. McLoughlln and Melville H. Long of California would figure this year in the Davis cup preliminaries aralnst Ens-land, and that th.v .k m-i. " C. Wrlrht. w.M.m.w- .k. . . ZZ PPcit. the classic poae, and told At. would try to conquer the Saxon on his own sod. It was said that those at the head of lawn tennis affairs here would wait to aee what progress the Catlfornlans would ex , titbit on tho grass courts before anything wss done toward the selection of a team What would please a great many follow trs of the game 'on this side of the water would bo a representation composed of W, 1. Larned for the singles and Hackett and atexander for the doubles. Then the Stars to hike to the club house, adding that with a little practice he might make good as a wooden Indian sign la front of some cigar store. Jake went. Just before a game In New York one day Perlne surveyed hi. field to see If everything was all right. Pitcher Bill Donovan of Detroit happened to be coach lug at third base. Perlne looked longer tnan usual In hi. direction. Douuvan re sented Perlne's suspicious glancrs and re and Strips would have a' capital chance ,a f,ner "rcasllcally; rltons. Ens-- empire your ball game; to take the measure of the Britons. Eng. land has such tough customers as Cora, Roper, Barrett. Ritchie, the Lowes, both n whom went Into tho -final.' of the co tred court, championship recently, and the Powells, all .first-class players. j ne cngusnnien win do roaoy lor any Warn sent by- Ainerioa, but tboy would bo ettrr pleased, to have a visit from Larned, Beckett and . Alexander than anybody ilsa, At least the leading tennis men over don't pay any ttentlon to me, and you will get along better.' " 'You've already received all the atteu lion you re gong to get from me. On your wayr was Perlne's comeback, Much to his surprise and indignation, Donovan was chaaed to the club house. The day parsed by without further argu mnt. He had nipped trouble lit the bud. The players auon came to the realiaa- tient have expressed a alstt that this trio I llou that 'rln intended to run his game night go. and It will be too bad If they without any Interference, and they left 1 31 3 24 14 28 25 28 3 10 2 4 3ft 28 30 J2 24 4 21 18 1 15 4 28 6 7 23 20 29 2H 19 29 35 6 23 17 13 9 25 19 19 1 23 25 22 81 24 26 6 -21 2ft 17 19 21 19 13 2 6 24 24 10 .38 20 a 0 0 0 22 21 9 8 IS 13 4 19 14 18 9 2 2 12 22 S 22 1 4 J" 7 1 2 ; a 2 1 4 13 33 1 Lloyd. Denver 108 Thompson,! Denver 94 Jarnlgan, Wichita 43 hiurnett, sioux City 13 Durham. Wichita 22 Wolfe, St. Joseph 41 :ialre, Wichita 146 Freeman. Sioux City 23 r ox. umaoa 130 Hagerman. Denver 19 Cranston, Denver 84 fennell, Topeka 112 Abbott, Topeka i9 welter, Omaha 15 McOrath, Lincoln 10 Kaufman., Topeka .., 2ft Sage. Des Moines. 1 11 Jokerst. Wichita ; 1 Chabek, Sioux Cltv 27 McLear. St. JoeeDh 7 Corrldon, Omaha '..13t Wright, Topeka 22 chrelber. Denver s ' 9 Owens. Dee Moines 29 S Hollenbeck. Omaha ......... .TO a McLean. Sioux Cltv "... 91 Olmstead, Denver 2ft 0 Hawkins. Des Moines.;..., 43 3 Ehman. Denver 19 1 niersdorfer. Des Moines.... 19 4 Harris, Topeka 7 1 Furchner. Slnux City X , 1 Benx. Des Moines 8 ' n Or.lgano, St Joseph 17 1 Adams, Denver , 7 1 Wilson. Sioux Cltv is 1 Baker. St. Josenh on n Jones, Lincoln 10 1 Johnson, St. Joseph 21 4 Jackson, Toneka 22 0 Altchlson. Wichita 4 0 Keeley. Omaha t Alderman, Slnux City 18 5 I'nvia. ues Moines 1 0 Hobson, Des Moines 1 0 Konrer, Des Moines 8 0 Sanders, Omaha ft 0 , new, omaha a a Buchanan, Denver S 0 4 S 41 46 7 44 33 52 b2 F2 1ft 24 7 13 48 41 45 41) 41 10 38 34 6 31 8 42 7 13 42 36 39 24 8 J S3 42 20 38 28 20 2ft S.5 35 35 2 40 42 32 S8 35 84 8 35 38 42 81 33 30 27 4 18 84 34 35 5 30 4 1 1 1 34 , 31 14 13 31 28 21 in 10 m 25 22 10 3 5 10 33 5 2ft 4 7 S3 12 8 2 5 4 ' 8 ft 14 24 4 R 5 5 4 4 7 3 3 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 1 3 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 417 .; .372 .388 .7 .359 .347 .847 .347 .340 .338 .333 .33 .328 .326 .525 .3.1 .323 .317 .816 .316 ,3H .308 .rot .304 .307 .3'IS .307 .300 .2 .2Pft .295 .2 .294 .294 .292 .2 .290 .289 .29 .287 .287 .26 .28"! .282 .281 .281 .278 .277 .275 .275 .272 .270 .270 .2ti7 .2.V7 .2Ui ,2i4 .2ft2 .2fvi .257 .254 .250 .2i0 .250 .250 .248 .2IS .24ft .214 .243 .241 .2 .238 .236 .236 .234 .233 .231 .227 .227 .22'! .217 .217 .211 .21ft .2A- .203 .20 .200 .192 .1H0 .18' .1J5 .184 .183 .182 .179 .172 .167 .10-7 .17 .1ft3 .K,8 .158 .143 .125 .1 .119 .118 .111 .100 .irfl .09' .Olit .0: .roo .000 .oo .000 .000 .00 .000 Cockman. Lincoln 27 M.-Cafferty. Omaha 0 Keely, Omaha 1 Roher, Dns Moines 10 Thomason, Topeka 1W Nelahbors, Sioux City M Jones, St. Joseph 65 Fenlon, Slnux City 31 Hersrhe, Dos Moines 9 IHirhsm. Wichita Kahl, Topeka Wolfe, St. Joseph Cobb, Lincoln Wilson, Sioux City Powell, Ft. Joseph Claire, Wichita Waldron, Lincoln Corrldon, Omaha McLean, St. Joseph Lloyd, Denver Curtis, Des Moines Shaner, Wichita Kunkel. Topeka Sage, Des Moines Galgano, St. Joseph WesterHI. Wichita Rstls, Des Moines Welch, Kloux City Hagerman. Denver Shotten, Omaha Hammond, Denver Corhan, St. Joseph Thompson, Denver Cates, Des Moines Sanders, Omaha Chabek, Sioux City Alderman, Sioux City Altohlson. Wichita Rellly, Topeka Geist, Lincoln Nelhoff, Des Moines Jokerst, Wichita Hartman, Sioux City Freeman, Sioux City Dolan, Denver Owens. Des Moines Johnson, St. Joseph 1 McNeil, St. Joseph 35 Jackson, Topeka 0 Fugate, Topeka 8 Adams, Denver 2 Kaufman, Topeka 2 84 11 8 4 20 9A 85 , 73 12 ... 40 5 ... 7 15 ... 41 3 ... K 100 14 ... M 0 S ... 85 113 19 .... 31 0 8 ... IW 69 13 ...72 8 ... 0 29 ... 60 ... 4 15 ... 3 1ft ... 49 n ... 5 ... W ... 1 8 ... 70 8 ... 4 22 ... 7 89 20 ... 60 89 12 17 1 8 8 2 I 14 17 1 8 8 7 1 87 6 28 4 27 4 64 17 10 2 90 20 S 3 62 68 15 1 13 2 65 65 1ft 0 13 2 24 4 5ft 15 12 2 9 t 1ft 8 21 4 15 5 67 65 25 0 10 I 68 24 12 Fleldlasr Averaaes. PO. A. Mtirnett, eioux city 1 n McLean. Sioux Cltv 9 i Jones, Lincoln 2 11 Agnew, Omaha 0 3 Hagerman, Lincoln 0 5 Melter, Omaha 2 9 Murray, Lincoln 4 g uiersuorfer, Des Moines o 16 0 Bauer, St. Joseph 22 4 0 Baker, St. Joseph 6 15 0 f inch. St. Joseph 0 10 Willis, Lincoln 0 4 0 Kane, Omaha 302 U 4 Belden, Wichita 64 8 1 Isbell, Wichita 837 17 6 Stem, Sioux City 359 28 7 Cadman, Omaha M 19 1 Thomas, Lincoln 839 34 7 Weaver, Denver 1K2 46 4 Shaw. Wichita i;2 41 4 Lindsay, Denver $65 80 10 Oondlng, Omaha 85 25 3 Kerns, Topeka 173 46 6 Schipke, Omaha 48 62 IK Cassidy, Denver ,, 63 4 3 Olmstead, Denver 6 26 1 Clark. Lincoln 148 35 6 Sullivan, Lincoln 38 21 2 Dwyer, Des Moines 138 8 t Miller, Sioux City 160 40 T Kerner, Wichita 186 15 T Dalton, Des Moines. 60 7 2 Landreth, Topeka 131 3 5 Clark. St. Joseph 815 23 13 Towne. Sioux City SG 17 4 Jarnlgan, Wichita 6 20 1 Hawkins, Des Moines 64 20 8 Farthing, Lincoln 3 23 1 Shea, St. Joseph 107 3 Beall, Denver 64 7 3 Andreas, Sioux City 67 73 6 Shackleford, Wichita 4 19 1 McChesney, St. Joseph 66 3 8 Weldcnaaul, Lincoln 80 37 8 Mlddleton, Wichita M 11 8 Bachant, Des Moines 86 6 2 Hollenbeck, Omaha 3 17 1 Craiuon, Denver 20 88 3 Welch, Omaha. 54 3 3 Pettlgrew, Wichita -.. 68 i 4 McAleese, Denver 53 3 3 Oagnler, Lincoln 101 98 11 Pt-nnell. Topeka 35 1 3 King. Omaha 87 3 5 McMurray, Denver 48 23 4 Hughes. Wichita 70 103 10 Jude, Lincoln 47 4 3 Ehman, Denver 3 14 1 Abbott, Topeka 131 8 Schreiber, Denver 25 3 McOrath, Lincoln 3 13 1 Fox. Omaha 88 71 11 Wooley, Topeka 4 3 ColUgan, Des Moines 118 87 II Wriiclil, Topeaa o 14 1 Mattick, Des Moines 81 8 !. Av. 0 1.000 0 1.000 0 1.000 0 1.000 0 1.0U0 0 1.000 0 1.000 1.000 1.0)0 1.000 1.000 1.000 .987 .830 .9?9 .9J9 .9J .931 .9'5 .95 .9i3 .?3 .923 .9-23 .923 .918 .917 .917 .917 .915 .912 .912 .912 .907 .906 .906 .905 .90R .909 .903 .902 .900 .901 .87 .892 .892 .8X9 .8R9 ,8"! .884 .8K6 .885 .882 .RSO .880 .880 .875 .873 .R7 .862 .8T.8 .857 .857 .857 .852 .844 .841 .833 .826 .826 .818 .800 .672 .429 .000 .000 .0110 .000 .000 RACES ALL OYER NEBRASKA Large Panes Hang Up for Speedy Trotters, Pacers and Runners. JULY FOURTH AT TEKAMAH Nebraska. State Speed Association Ha. Long Striae of t.ood Towns Lined t'p, Starting; at Beatrice Jane 14. Swift, St. Joseph Kelly, Denver Fox. Lincoln.. Quillm. Sioux City 4ft Knapp, Lincoln 3 16 4 Hanson, Omaha 1 8 S Watson, St. Joseph 3 18 6 Furchner, Sioux City 0 4 3 Bens. Des Molneo 12 4 Hueston, Des Moines 0 0 0 Hobson, Des Moines 0 0 0 Folbre, Topeka 0 0 0 Davis. Des Moines 0 0 0 Graham, Omaha 0 0 0 Team Work. Team Batting Sioux City, .298; Denver, 284; Des Moines, .279; Lincoln, .271: St. Joseph, .266; Topeka, 262; Wichita, .28; Omaha. .252. Sacrifice Hits Denver, 62; De. Moines, : Ornaha. 66: Sioux City. 63; Lincoln, 63; St Joseph, 60; Wichita, 47; Topeka, 25. Team Fielding Topeka, ,sw; Lincoln, .oi; Des Moines, .944; Wichita, .944; Omaha, 940; Denver. .936; Sioux oily, .dm; bu Joseph, .927. Stolen liases Denver, ss; ornana, ,w; Des Moines, 65; Sioux City, 49; St. Joseph, 49; Wichita, 47; Lincoln, 46; Topeka, 24. Sacrifice Hits Colllgan, Des Moines 13 Fox, Omaha u Andreas, Sioux City 10 Neighbors, Sioux City " Welch, Omaha 10 Mlddleton. Wichita 10 Cassidy, Denver 10 Oobb, .Lincoln ' Clark, Lincoln 9 Mehoff, Des Moines Lindsay, Denver 9 Mattick, Des Moines s McChesney,-' St. Joseph 8 Clark, St. Joseph Beall, Denver Stolen Bases Corrldon, Omaha 18 McAleese, Denver ' Niehoff, Des Moines 14 Dolan, Denver , 13 Cockman, Lincoln " Thomas, Lincoln 11 Dalton. Des Moines H Andreas, Sioux City 10 Stem. Hinux Cltv 10 Shotton, Omaha 10 Fox, Omaha " Jones, St. Joseph 10 Lindsay. . Denver i King, Omaha Schipke, Omaha l.lovtl Denver ' Cassidy, Denver Pitchers' Record. The records of pitchers who have got re mits In two or more cames are as iouows won. ljosi. rci. Owen, Des Moines 6 0 l.ooo McLean, Sioux City ..." 8 Melter, Omaha 8 0 1.000 Saxe. Des Moines 8 0 1.000 McUrath, Lincoln 8 0 1 000 Adams, Denver 2 0 1.000 Wright, Topeka i .mm Jarnlgan, Wichita 3 1 . Altchlson, Wichita S i ."4 Keeley, Omaha 6 a Swift, St. Joseph 6 2 .714 Schrleber, Denver 4 2 . .W7 Burnett. Sioux City 2 1 .7 Johnson, St. Joseph 5 3 .6La Farthing, Lincoln 6 Baker. SC Joseph 3 2 .600 Olmstead, Denver 4 3 .bti llalrnnn Kt Jnsenn A " Durham, Wichita 4 4 .600 Freeman. Sioux City 8 T,.n.. I.lnxnln 2 2 .WO Mxr'nffertv. omana a urillf. T.tnfnln 1 1 .600 Hmrr'man. Lincoln 1 1 . .600 loplinn Tnneka 8 4 .lf Biersdorfer, Des Moines Wilson, Sioux City - Hagerman, Denver ; l.inrnln 2 3 .400 . , u Sanders, Omaha f . J2 Ehman, Denver J 8 .400 Gelst, Lincoln S S 'IS Shaner Wichita 2 .4"0 AiAman Kinnv PltV 3 6 .376 Hammond. Denver J b .375 P t)IU ,.. 8 6 .3.6 ,.. 2 4 .333 ... 8 6 .333 ... 2 6 .26 .. 1 8 .3o0 ,.. 1 8 .250 ... 1 4 .200 ... 0 2 .000 ... 0 S ,0W 1 The 1010 program of the Nebraska Speed association has been published and distrib uted. Six towns are on the circuit and five of the driving clubs will hang up purses of 83,500 each for three days' racing, while one will hang up $2,700. This makes a total of $20,200 to be raced for. Classes are the same all the way through, and the program for eac4i meet Is made up of one each of the following races: 2:14, :18, 2:22 and 2:30 trot, each event worth 8400 ; 2:09, 2:14, 3:18 and 2:24 pace, each event worth 8400; half, five-eighths and t'hree- fourths mile running races for $100 each. Date, for the first meet are June 14, 15 and IS at Beatrice. . It will be held under the auspices of the Beatrice Driving club, of which John Schlek Is president and H. Relsen Is secretary. The entries at Beatrice close Monday, June (. Colnmbna Second Town. The dates at Columbus are June 21, 22 and 23, with the purse, and classes the same. The entries close on the same date as the Beatrice entries close. The officers of the Columbus Driving club are H. B. Robinson, president and G. A. Schroeder, secretary. The third town on the circuit which will hold a meet is Freemont. The dates are June 28, 29 and 80. The races will be given by the Fremont Driving Park association, of which Redfleld Richards 1s president and N. J. Ronln is secretary. . July 4 at Trkamab. 7 After Fremont, the Tekamah Driving Park association will hold its meet, offering tha same purse, and running off the same race. a. the others. The officers of this club are Bud R. Latta, president and J. R. Sutherland, secretary. .The dates for the close of entries at both Fremont and Tek amah is June 14. Tekamah Includes Fourth of July In it. dates, tha time being July 4 to 8. " The West Point Speed association holds its races on July 12, 13 anU 14. The classes nd purses are the same as fhe others. M. H. Hughes is president and James C. Elliot, secretary of the association. The en tries for these race, close Monday, July 4. Last Meet at Friend. The last meet on the circuit will be held t Friend on July 19, 20 and 21. Here the classes will be the same, but the purses will not be as large, $300 being offered In each of the trotting and pacing events Instead of $400, which is offered at the other five meets. Purses for the running races at Friend will be the same as tho others, which is $100. The entries close at Friend, Monday, July 4. The Nebraska Speed association Is in good condition and will look forward to 1910 as one of the most successful seasons of Its career. Indications point to big meetings at all the town, on the circuit. Hollenbeck. Omaha Fugate, Topeka Hersche, Des Moines.., Kaufman, Topeka Shackleford, Wichita.. Chabek. Sioux City Fox, Lincoln Wataon, St. Joseph.... Cates, Des Moines Furchner, Sioux City. An Americas King- is the great king of cures. Dr. King's New Discovery, the quick, safe, ure cough and cold remedy. Mc and $1.00. For sale by Beaton Drug Co. .9s6 .93 .92 .93 .982 .981 .10 .975 .973 .971 .973 .971 .9t 8 .967 .8t7 .66 .966 .966 .964 .963 .963 .962 ,9ul .9C0 .960 .959 .959 .968 .9d8 ,9o7 .967 .5 .9.J .951 .960 .948 .948 .948 .947 .947 .917 .945 .944 .941 .940 .837 .937 .936 .v:6 .943 .9,(3 Bad BL00B "Before I began using Cascaret. X had bad complexion, pimples on my face, and my food was not digested a. it should hare been. Now I am entirely well, and the pimple have all disappeared from my face. I can truthfully say that Ca scare ts are just as advertised; I hare taken only two boxes of them." Clarence R. Griffin, Sheridan, Ind. Plesssat, Palatable, Potent. Taste Good. Do Good. Never Steken, Weaken or Gripe. 10c 85c, Mc. Never sold In balk. Tbegeno Ine tablet stamped C C C Guaranteed I to cure ot your money back. 47 No Had Distemper But he Is all right now for his good master bought him a box of Serman ft McConnell's "Distemper Powders.'"- They did the work. s-epatnated Digestive Tablet Mange Cure Liquid, non-poisonous Lluula Shampoo soap kills fleaa Dlsiomper Powder reduces f over. .0a Tonic Tablets Give as a tonlo after menace for distemper bua Areoanut Worm Tablet., easy to give. St. Vitus Dance Tabletafor fits Ooo Laxatlv Liver Tablets easily given. ...tto Cough Tablet, for Dogs 60c We sell Sprstt's Dent's Glover's Dog Medicine ask (or dock. CURES ECZEMA, ACTffi,TETTEn, ETC . nv ... tiWratlnn. 4f BkinY Eexemt. Acne. Tetter, Salt Rhemn, etc. ar simply th tdcexstloa ef skia tissues, caused by hnmors and acids In the blood. The clrculntioa nss cecums Infected with Impurities which srs being constantly deposited Into the pr glands of the cuticle, and continual stats of inflammation and irritation is tnns kept up. Just as long as these humors and acids remain In the circulation ths skin affection will continue. The trouble my be temporarily soothed and covered over with external applications, but such treatment does not make tns blood any purer, and can therefore be of no permanent benefit. To curs any rkin disease It is necessary to purify the blood remove the cause. 8. 8. 8. Cures Eciema, Acne, Tetter, Bait Eheum, pimples, eruptions, etc because It Is tha greatest of all blood purifiers. It goes Into the circulation and drives out every humor, acid or Impurity. It cools the feverish blood and allows It to furnish thtj skin with healthy nourishment. Instead of fiery, acrid deposits. 8. 8. 8. Is purely vegetable, mild and pleasant in Its action, it does not cure skin disease by forcing 11 the Impurity to the surface, hut stimulates the excretory members to carry It 1T through the natural avenues. If yon have any gkin affection you can not do tetter than purify your blood with 8. 8. a It will assist nature In Quickly) restoring the smooth, even texture of $he cuticle, and the cure wUl be perman ent and lasting. Boek on Skin Diseases free to aU who write. TUB SWIFT 8PECITI0 CO, ATLANTA, OA, RE Stars and Stripes Bottled Beer The only beer brewed from pure spring water on the market. Order a case for your home and get the best. A beer just suited to quaff at home a night-cap for the sociable evening a refreshing draught for the late supper Ttr.a delightful glass to sip under the evening lamp. Stars and Stripes is a foaming, sparkling beverage for the keen palate for the connoisseur. Dave a Case Delivered to Your Home RETAIL DEALER, 1402 Douglas Street Telephones Douglas, 1398; . Indepandant, A-1308 WILLOW SPRINGS BREWING CO. , . "SiT GANDIL SILENCES TT COBB Sox New Baseman Gives Tr Some- thlnar to Think Orer. Gandil, Hugh Duffy's new first baseman. who is shining fairly brightly, and Tyrus Cobb had a run-in when Chicago recently showed in Detroit. Cobb came Into first with such a force that his shoe sabers tore the sandbag wide apart. Gandil said: "Wonder you didn't get me." Cobb, so the scribes state, replied: You're a fresh kid for a fellow who has been in the league for twenty minutes." Gandil smiled a bit and then said: "Well, I haven't been in the league as long as you have, but if you ever stick those spikes into me I'll be In the league a blamed sight longer than you'll be." Mlcbla-an Han New Star. DETROIT, Mich., June 4. Another shot- put star has arisen In Michigan at Lans ing High school. The athlete is Kohlern years old, who did some, startling work in the University of Michigan Interscholar- astlo meet. Coach Fitipatrlck of Michigan gave him some training, after which tho lad put the twelve-pound shot over fifty feet. A Serious Breakdown results from chronic constipation. Dr. King's New Life Pills cure . headache, stomach, liver . and bowel trouble. 23c. For sale by Beaton Drug Co. Here's Your Opportunity The First. Unit of the Crane Creek Project Consisting of 6,009 Acres V., will be sold on June 14, 1910, at prices that can In no way compare with the producing power of the land. Take Advantage of the Low Homeseekers' Rates In effect June 7, 1910 via UNION PACIFIC "The Safe Road" Electric Block Signals The Round Trip Rate from Omaha or Council Bluffs to Welaer, Ma., ' on this day will be $52.60. Ask for Descriptive Literature Call on or Address, City Ticket Office, 1824 Farnam St . Thones Bell, Doug. 1828; lnd A-3231 Z-1CZZZ I Best I THE Full PEE Both Sporting Base Ball League 'm Page Scores Amateur Reasons Why you should W ear F3R.AT CLOTHE, Sherman & McConnslI Drug Co. Cor. Mth and Dodge, Omaha. OWL DRUG CO.. 1 6!h and Harney J0j "'A 1 They are designed especially for young men and those who like to look youngs 2 They are made in a model factory devoted exclusively to juve nile and young men's clothing. 3 The cloth is purchased in thousands of bolts, insuring original patterns of the highest value at the lowest cost. 4 The tailors are specialists, each excelling in the speed and quality of his particular work, thereby cutting cost of production. -The popularity of FRAT CLOTHES demands their making in such quantities that you can buy a FRAT SUIT at your dealer's for less than it would cost a merchant tailor to make one as good. Look for .1,"' MW I li I jit.- la the clothes you buy Vin t make tha trl. I blu severely alone, Boies, Topeka.. , n . .m