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Tim OMAHA SUNDAY HEE: SEITEMBEft 18, 1910.
S buovsney In the Cnrnhuaker ramp. It I reflected In the talk of Captain Temple anil Coach F.wlng. The only ona who takes a pe!mlst1e outlook la Mansrer Karl O. Eaa-or, and he haa always Issued "beer" dope at tha open tig of tha seanm. Immfiltl Atari Plaased. Thar will b no delay next Tuesdsy night. Inasmuch aa registration la lata, tha practice haa been . delayed, and Cola la anzloua to arganise Immediately. At the opening praetlca, Irwkera will be as signed, and the squad divided Into team. Before tha end of tha week Cola expect to haa affairs running smoothly and In struction In the rudiments of the gam will take place. No signal work will be attempted until tha second week .of prac tice. The dummy" will oecury a hit place In the flrat week s work. Cole has experienced difficulty In teaching the play era to tackle, and ha Intends to remove this trouble before the season starts. Cola will adopt the hurry tip methods of his teaaher. Many of the details of the practice are stltl unsettled. Tha matter of board for the players Is perplexlnr Eager. The condition of tha athletic field Is also a cause for worry. Weeds and grass have covered the field with a thick growth from eighteen to twenty Inches high. Some of the weeds would make dangerous stub' ble If the tops were cut off. Ester lies practically decided to run a heavy roller over the field Monday night and leave all of the grass on It to prevent Injuries to the players. The manager enpecte to Issua suits lo seventy-five players before the end of the ft ret week. From the letters he has re' reived Eager Is convinced that the squad will be the largest In the history of ,the school. Athletic Board Meets. The athletic board will hold the first of ficlal meeting of the year during reglstro. ton week and complete all arrangements fcr the foot ball season. Tha manarer will be authorised to place $3 season tick ets on sale at once. Tit Board of Regents has refused to consider tha plan for com pulsory support and the board will now push tha sale of tickets. The studenta purchased slightly over TOO tickets the last season, but Eager haa hopes of doubling that number this year. 5 LOOM IN THE IOWA CAJtP Only Tw a MeasWra of Last Eleven Are Kllglala. Year'e IOWA C1TT, U., Sept. 18. (Special.) Of the eleven member of last year's team of the state University of Iowa only two re main eligible for pkty at tha present time. This sad state of affairs was discovered this week, when ' tha registrar's office opened and Investigation was made of tha standing In scholarship of the various atli letes. These two fortunates are Murphy and O'Brien, but of these two, O'Brien de dares ha will not play thla year, desiring to bide one season In order to play during the last year of his law term. This leaves Murphy, the stslwart back fielder, aa tha only candidate free from Hawley and Kel logg, the new coaches to work with. Mark Hyland, the captain, Is held down under a condition, but promises that he, together with at leaat half of the available material will be free from scholarship restraints as soon as examinations are given ' Exclusive of freshmen, and provided con ditions are removed., the following men will be available this . year: Thomas, Wright, Bowmen, Hooley, Eh ret, Weeks, Hyland,. Bell, Hanson and Alexander. Last year's freahmen team, however, will furnlah tha varsity 'With good material during the coming season. Bennett. Curry, Clemmons, Tricksy, Bowman and Weyrauch, together with Von Maur, Powell. Kirk, Osier, Brook' hart and Wlshard constitute a valuable bunch front which to draw. Provided ths conditions can be satisfactorily removed Iowa will be exceptionally strong on the gridiron this year and this one doubt alone Is furnishing her supporters with anxiety. Murphy, veteran of last year's team, will be one of the strongest of tha whole outfit. Another valuable addition will be Chase, star end of WS'I freshmen team,- who Is considered to he one pt the best end'a that Iowa aver claimed. If the threat of the collegiate board to not permit Ehret to play through reestm of his three years at the state normal school is carried out, tha giant guard's position will be a hard one to fill. HI case has not teen definitely paaaed on, however. y Hawley, the new coach, Is expected In town either Saturday pr BunUay, and regu lar .practice, under the conference regula tions will ha gv,i. on Tuesity. . Tula sea son's schedule Includes six games and opens Iowa field, October 1. when Mornlngslds essmea from the far northwest. Tha re mainder of the schedule follows; October 8. Northwestern at Bvanston. . October IS. Missouri at Columbia. October 1.2, urdue at Iowa City. November 6, Ames at Ames. November 12, Drak at Iowa City.' November lit, Washington university at L Louis. AMONG THE LOCAL BOWLERS Hewdlag; I ay Teaea Defeats the West tides Twa Oasaea Oat i mt Three. , . ' The Omaha Bedding company team de feated to Weat tildes two games out of Hire, winning the iaat gam ay one pin. lieaton of tha West Sides roiled ntgn sours, getting bit ulns. la the .reupire Store and Rangeis' ma toll, tli Peoples btuie team won two games out of tnree, Perkins rolling hign soore with 2K pins and high total with 6fi2. Monday night. Bprague Pills sgainai Peo ples blur. Maseppas against Kangeis. fcevre; OMAHA BEDDING CO. ls. d. d. Tot Chsngstrom 14 ltsl in , 4m wtlley , ....1,4 143 1.(7 . Whit 5 111 o Klnson las 14$ int 4tf Jobnsoa 14 144 179 nil Total 7i? tike WEST 8IUE8. 1st. Id. 741 llil id. i;7 m 111 14 i;& Tot BIS 4iW lieaton ion . Uehrk Norgard lioe .. 'y r .. INS .. Hi .. 95 ., l;w .. 171 94 m Touts 780 RANG KHS. 11. !- lit It Id 1.-4 74 71 1.1N iA. ia lub 14 l.j n . 1-1 it 1 1J Tot. ul i 4.S 416 ill Ainsteln .. l'lck. it ... b wua liter lanilsiiu Yvaeka .... Totals -'.' 7U 746 t.lU PEOPLES STORK. 1st. M. Jd. Perkins t m lla.ll ., IIS 114 i: AMllch 144 Mi 14 Itoaard 1 Jt l?j tVngs.e 1M I? Tot. OI itJ .-' Totals Ttt Til 19 The Lux 11a and A. Frlck A fon teams h.il an Interesting gam o: tan plus on th Metropolian alleys Wat mht. lioth I'imi eomtul to have ion tne knack of tutting tl pin, while lieealln, the father of bowl ing, rolled the lowest sour in twenly-tiv r. Ccwtll and Olmeaoig wers ths only two, to get over th H) mark. Scors: . li:xiu. ' 1st. Id. 1. Total. (hnoi a Cos a wall lio l; 1W M X lMi 1.6 Hi Al Krug 1M M 44; tiarser 13 17K Ibt 4 btwl.n 1) l-' l:i 3sw Total. Tt7 a. raicK 0M id. TJ 3 1J lat. 140 Ill 11 I li d. Total Schneider L. rvu-k .. Itloliia .... ril Sulion .... Total. . 1v 1 1.1 111 141 li 141 114 l. 1 4ti 4 '4 4ul 711 t The ay to lb sitiMUa Be Want Ad. ODDORICIN OFLEACUEN AMES Few Fans Know How Teams Got Their Nicknames. PIRATES ONCE STOLE A MAN Plttsharg Was nabbed Pirates fee . Kldnaalna? lerhaaes New Yerks Beraane Claats Throat Bl Work. Every follower of professional baae ball knows the nicknames of th big leagne teams, but It takes ths old-time fan to pas an examination on their origin. Tha Pittsburg team, commonly called the Pirates, got that name as a result of the kldnspptng of Louis Blerbsuer, a star second baseman. , from the Philadelphia Athletic away back in ISM and 1SS9. At that time there was a working agreement between the National league and the old American association, by which no club in either organization was permitted to re serve more titan fifteen players at the close of a season. The owners of the Athletics, in the American association, de sired to keep sixteen of thejr men, but as the only way open was to leave) ona name off the list and take a chance on no other club picking up the player. Accordingly the Athletic management failed td I erne Blerbauer In Its revise list, hoping the omission would be overlooked and that Blerbauer would be signed over as a new player. But a friend of the Pitts burg club noticed that Rlerbauer's name waa missing from the Athletic Hat, and sa Louis wua a much-sought player at that time tha Mend quietly told Horace Phillips, manager of the Pittsburg club. Phillips set to work at once, but, fesrlng that the omission of Blerbauer'a name from the published list of reserved players waa merely an error, he went first to Washing ton to get official Information from Nick Toung, president of the National loague. The offlclsl list of reservations showed that the failure of Blerbauer'a name to appear wos not a publisher's error, but the owners or the Athletics had really failed to reserve the player. Hove Man Waa ftnlea. This made Blerhauer a free agent to deal with any club he desired, and Phillips pro ceeded to Erie. Pa., where Louis spent the winter months at his home. His trip was successful. Blerbauer was willing to listen. a tempting offer was made, and when Phil lips returned he brought with him the player's signed contrsct for the following season. The whole procedure wSa ror. feotly regular, under the rules, and Bler bauer played In Pittsburg for many years. but the manner of his capture caused no end of talk In the hsse ball world, and one Philadelphia writer referred to the aftelr as "an act of piracy on the base ball seas. The Plttsburgs were promptly nicknamed the "Pirates," and the title has stuck ever since. The New Tork Nationals were dubbed tha Giants by the late J. Jay Donhue In tha summer of 1898, when that team was making such a hard fight abalnst the Chi cago team for the championship. It waa tneir deeds, not their stature, aa many rooters think, that was responsible for the name. The New Tork American league team was nsmed the Hlghlsnders by James R. Price, when the Johnson organisation entered New Tork In 1908. The president of the olub at that time was Joseph Gor don and the grounds were on high land. In Scotland there Is a regiment called the Gordon Highlanders, and the combination of, Gordon and the high land on. which Uve team played suggested tha name' after the Scotch regiment.- .'. The name Quakers, applied to the Phila delphia . rational league team, waa natural tecauae Philadelphia Is known aa the Quaker City. The name Is thought to have been first used In 1888, when Philadelphia waa represented in two organisations, the old American, association snd the National league. The Athletic were In tha former league and a team known Just as Phllsy deiphia waa in the latter. To distinguish Between the two the newspapers called the isational league team tha ' Quakers," and It is still used. Athletics Waus rirat Teaea. One pf the first ball teams ever oraan Iked In this country, wnsa the Athletics of Philadelphia, It wwa assembled In 184. and had a place In ths National Organisation of Base Bill Players, the first base ball league In the country. The name has been passed down through all the years, and when the American loague expanded and placed a team In ihl!adelphta, the news papers, with the tacit consent of the club owners, called Connie MacVe team th Athletics, because it was a time-honored nam. , Comlskey adopted the name White Stock ings for his tesm when the American league Invaded Chicago In 1900. I. E. San born and Cart Green, Chicago . sporting writers, were jointly responsible for the shortening of the name to White Sox. They could not make the longer one fit into the headlines of the papers, and agreed to try the- shorter one, with the result that It oaught on and made a hit. The name Cubs was also of newspaper origin at the time Frank Seles took the management of the Chicago National team during the base ball war, and filled in ita ranks left vacant by the American league raids with youngsters, mostly of the average1 atature or maller. Oeorge Rice, then sporting writer, wsa the first to spring the name, and It waa taken up generally In a short time. Another old nsme Is tha one by which the Cincinnati National league team ia known. th Reds. ' Th first uniform of the Queen City team waa designed by George B. Ei lard of that city in 17. It consisted of short white flannel trousers, white shirt, and long red stocking. This was the first time In the history of base ball that the player wore short trousers, and the bright colored stpcklngs were a novelty. There fore the team was called the Red Stocking by Mr. El lard, but It Was afterwards ab brevlsted to the Reds. - Cleveland lla Miar Names. Cleveland's team has had perhaps more nicknames than any other team in either big league. Cleveland's American league team was first called the Blue, because of the color of the traveling suits worn by the members. This name has nsver been used In Cleveland. The team wss alto called the Nap. In honor of former Man ager Lajuie, whose first nsme is Napoleon. This was shortened to Nap, and the team was called the Naps. Sine Deacon Mc Uuir hits been mansger th teem hss been sailed tits llollie MoUuirrs. Whether this usme will stick tame only can tell, but the chances are that when another season rolls Hound some other b.e ball liter will tack Knottier nsms on them. In the old days Cleveland bed a team known as the Spiders. liughey Jennings Detroit Amcrttsn league team, which won the pennant three times running, was named the Tigers by I'hlLp J. Rcld, city sdttor of a Det:oit news paper. The reason were they wers the first teiu to wjr stiiped ' stockings, lisd ucniewu a reputation as tighter, and ths otr.er nam by ahlrh they were known, Detroit and Wolveilne. did not fit well in a newspaper headline. In th Istt three year the team has certainly livtJ up to its' name, and it is known the eouniry over f.r a. gamenea, snd it. sbiii.v t P,a g4ues spparul!y lost out of ths fire. The Standing of the Teams. west, lkagit:. i NAT. LEAQt'R. T.T L rVt. Chicago .... ( 41 New York.. TS 56 .W W.LPrt Floux City... iS.M? ienver n SO.. lncnln w M Pittsburg ... 7 H .f-7S Wichita n 7i.67 Fh'lerle'.phia M 7 .b4 msha 77 71 .61.1 Cincinnati .. A ..r4 ft. Joseph. ..Kg M .4401 St. Loula.... H ? . Ie Moines.. 4 M .421 1 Brooklyn ... M XI .M Topeka X 111 .,7 Boston 47 .S4 AMER. LEAGUE. I AMUR. ASHN. W T. IV-t W.l.Prt Philadelphia M 41 .f4 New York. ..7 W Mi' Detroit 78 89 Mlnneipt.lis.KW Eo .4t Toledo KH VI .13 Columbus .. M 71 .MS Boston 7 M .IWi Ft. rani.... 8S 7 .KM Cleveland 74 .4M Kansas City W 1 .b Washington S! 78 .4.11 Milwaukee.. 71 7 ,4M Chicago ....54 SO .4'U Indianapolis 4 M .4o St. Louis. ...41 i .SOU Louisville ..6.T77 Yesterday's Results. WESTERN LEAGUE. Omaha. 1; Ft Joseph, i. !ea Moines. 0; Lincoln, 1. Wichita, 1; Denver. 1. AMERICAN LEAGUES. Washington, 1: Cleveland. T. Philadelphia, S; Ietr, 10. Boston. 3; Chicago, 4. New York, IS; St. Louis. 1. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Chicago, ; Brooklyn, 1 Rernnd game: Chicago, t; Brooklyn, ; ten Innings. ti Loinn, 0; New York, 1. Second game: St. Louis, 1; New Tork, 11. Cincinnati, ; Philadelphia, t. Pittsburg. 4; Boston, t. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. s Toledo, ; Columbus, t. , Louisville, 1; Indianapolis, 1. Kansas City, t; Minneapolis, . Second game: Kansaa City, I; Minneapolis, 4. Milwaukee, ; fU. Paul, t, Second game: Milwaukee, 1; St. Paul, . flame Twdny. Western League Oms ha at Sioux City, Dea Moines at Lincoln, St. Joseph at Topeka, Wichita' at Denver. American LeaguePhiladelphia at De troit, Boston at Chicago, New Tork at St. Louis. American Association Louisville at Co lumbus, Toledo at Indianapolis. Kansas City at St Paul, M.lwaukee at Minneapolis. hard fight it gava Plttsbuv In the recent world's championship series will long be remembered by the fans. Bestoa Oace "Dwves." Tim Murnane. a veteran baseball writer, called the Boston National League team the Doves, after their late owner, George Dovey. After Mr. Dovey's death, the con trol of the club, passed Into tha handa of his brother John, so tha name still sticks. Previously the team was called the Bean eaters. John I. Taylor, the owner of the American League olub, named his team the Red Box, as he wanted to drop the other nicknames, Puritans and Plymouth Rocks, applied to It Last season, when the team made such a' great spurt that fans thought It would beat Detroit but for the flag, many sporting writers referred to it ae tha Speed Boys. I if the season of 1S99 the leading members of the great Baltimore team, the Orioles, and Edward Hanlon, manager, were transferred to and amalgamated with the Brooklyn team. In the spring of 10, Rob ert Woolley, a sporting writer, accompanied the team on its southern training trip, and while on the trip he named them the Superbas, and this suggested the name. Although Hanlon no longer mVnages the team, the name Is still used, despite sev eral attempts to displace It with another, but 1909 was probably the last year for Its use. In the old daya tha team was known as the Trolley Dodgers. When Charles H. Bbberts, president of the club, made his speech at the Pirates' banquet in the Waldorf, New Tork.-last December, about the national pastime be ing In Its infancy, he not only furnished baseball literature with a, fancy bit of oratory, but supplied a new name for his team. Hereafter the newspaper scribes on the major league circulta Intend to call the Brooklyn the Infanta, The original St. Louis American Associa tion team of the Von der A he and Co mis key regime was called the Browns, owing to the brown trimmings of the uniforms. In 1691, when that league passed Into his tory, the Robinsons took their Cleveland team to 8t Louis, succeeding Von der Ahe's Browns. They adopted white uni forms with cardinal trimmings for their team. The late William McHale, a St Louis sporting writer, suggested the n&me Cardinals, and it waa accepted and haa been retained. When an American League team was Disced in St. Louis, that team was promptly dubbed the Browns, because their uniforms were like those worn by the old association team. The fana of the Capitol Oty named their team the Nationals. They were asked to select a name for the team to displace the Senators. The majority of the replies sug gested the team be called the Nationals, and Nationals It la. MINDEN . PLANS .FDTE RACES 1 Expeets to Haag l's Fear Thousaad Dollars im Meaey, MINDEN, Neb.Sept. 17. (Special.) The Mlnden Boosters, consisting of about twenty automobiles, yesterday made a tour through Ax tell, Wilcox, Hltdreth, Macon and Franklin,, advertising the greet race at Mlnden during the county fair week, which will be held In combination with th fair. Something like 14.000 has been raised for racing purposes. The officers are al ready getting applications for entries for some' of the fastest horses In Nebraska. Next week more excursions will bs made In other directions. Kearney county took second place at the stale fair and a good display Is anticipated. The business msn In Mlnden have raised a large part: of the horse race purse. During the lust few years the best of feeling exists between tl. .s city and the surrounding country, and It is intended to keep this bp. The County Fair association Is building a $1,000 grandstand. Improvements In the already well equipped grounds are being made to meet all needs. A special road to and from the . city 1 1 beln planned to be used exclusively for auto mobiles so aa .0 reduce all chances for accldanta to the minimum. CIST Or DRAFTED F1..1YKHS Over fifty Tboasaad Dolliirs De posited wlta Secretary FlirreU. AUBl'RN, Nob., Sept. 17. John 1. Kor reti, secretary 01 ths xsstionai .aaociatlon o( Profeaalonal BaseDaii leagiea, today gave out me following list of urnited play erj in clastiea A and AA. Mure i.nan fu.uOO was depofiied uo Secretary l riu for tne dratted men. The Hat 111 part follows: delected by drstt (cnoeen by lot): 1 By Lincoln r rom V nesting, Pirattori. Ilirmlnahsm From KeoKuk. P rough, Columbus From Akron, May Miliar and McAllister; from Lancaster, O, Manger; lioin rail River, Loans rd; from ban An tonio, tiiandlng. Indianapolis From Grand Rapids. Wsbb; from Haiinloal, Foley. Minneapolis From epringfieid, Rchroeder and Bnutn. Narlivllia From Delia. 8 to pen. Los Angele From Hartford, Metsger. Newark From tvanavli., Cady; from Dayton, Nee. Atlanta t rom Fort Wayne, Miller; from Vt hitng. Compton. .Toledo From iv a. a ma sou. Crowley; from Asleaourg, Senilis; from tan Antonio, Bui lard; from k.at Liverpool. Fromnois; frum Danville, i'uiiy; from uauas, Maag, irom 1. aco, 1 uila. oskiand From Viaalla. N. Lynch. bt. Paul From tnrveport, Howell. columoua From . I oungalown, u Brian; from .. Liverpool, i-aiuuiore; from Bur lington. Clarke; from Winston-Salem. Mid kiti and C. if to 1, from lama, Osborne sad Lio d. kii, wauke From F.au Claire, Nicholson. Lincoln From Freiuonl. Csniplll. iioaunt American r rom aneavill. O.. Krnwotlhy. I Osklsnu-From Weterbury, Ranvister oV:. I aanville from Dayton, Jusuc. MILLERS BEST BLUES TWICE (Continued from First Page.) Milwaukee tOOOOOOS 0-0 Two-base hits: H. Clirk. Aulrey. Stolen base: McCnrmlck. ivmble plsv: Klfr. Mo- Cormlck snd Autrer. HUs: Off Cutting, I In seven Innings; off Matvnn. t in one In ning. Pases on balls: Off Cutting, i. Hit with pitched ball: Peg! off. Struck out: By Cutting. 1; br Rleger. 4. Sacrifice bits: J. Clsrk (2). I.ft 01 bases: St. Paul. 4: Mll wankne. t. Time: 1:S0. Umpires: Ferguson and Bush. Score, second game: 1 sr. Pt u MILWAl ttrg. AS II. O A B. AB H O A K. Jorum, rf 4 1 4 tRanSali, rt., 4 111 J. Clark. If. t S I 0 0'hrlr. th... I ttos. rt 4 1 Mn. Ik.. 4 t 1 Mrt -mli-li. al I 4 10 iix-itroit. It... I 110 Anli. lb... I I 1 0Lwla. I 1 I Rakrr, lb....l 4 4 H. (.'lark. lb. I 1 4 Wooflron. M.I I 4 N Himhw, ell I 1 4 Fellr. I til lBrvon, c.a... 1 I 4 Hrn, p 111 4cilllnn, ... t I Laror, S 9 . lNnhali, ..l 1 1 Barry 1 Totals 2 mil I Total M 24 li I Batted for H. Spencer in the ninth. St. Paul losioaia Milwaukee 0 0 9 0 4) 1 01 Three-base hits: Jones." McCnrmlck. Stolen bases: Iewis, Kelly. Iouble plav: Baker, McCormlck and Autrey. Hits: Off Ryan, In six snd one-third Innings. Bases on balls: Off Gllligan. ; off Rysn. 1: off Lsroy, L Sacrifice hit: Baker. Sacriflc flies: Mc Cormlck. Laror. Left on bases: Mllwsnken. ; St.. Paul, 4. Time: 1:60. empires: Fergu son ana susn. GIANTS INTO SECOND PLACE Beat St. I.als Twice Walle Boatoa Is Trissaalas; Plttsbi rg. NEW TORK, Sept. K.-New Tork moved into aeoond place today by taking two gamea from St Louis, 1 to and 11 to J, hlle Boston waa defeating Pittsburg. Twenty-nine players participated In the second game. Score, first game: NEW YORK. ST. LOUIS. ' AB H.O.A I. AB H O A.g. tTor, It.... 4 1 1 Hufln. lb.. 4 0 11 nri. H.... 1 4 1 onnia. it 1 oil f'dtrua, lbe(4 I Mcwrey. 4 1 1 I Murray, rt... I t I Kuiurtrhr. lb I 1 I Brldaall, aa. . 1 1 I OKvana, rt.. Mviin, )b...l 111 Phlps, c. Berkar. rf.... Abbott, ef. Markla. lb... I II OHaarar. aa. Mrara. 111 Harn, ... WlltM, s I 1 1 0lr.nhn 1 0 1 1 Btcbr ., Mini TiKili .. Totali.. V" n 4 t4 Batted for Heo.ni In ths ninth. -Matted lor Kills in the ninth. New York 0 0 1 A 0 ft t St Louts 4) 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 Two-base hit: Hauaer. Stolen buri: Doyle, Devore, Snodgrass. Left on bas-s: rew lora, B; Bt. lxuls. I. struck out: By Wlltse, 7; by Hearn, L Bases on balls: Off Hearn, 6; off Wlltse, 1. Umpires: Jonnsiun and O'Day. Time: 1:3ft Score, second game: I4W YORK. ST. LOt'18. AB. H.O.A. . AB.H.O.A.E. DTor. If.... I I nn((lna. lb.. I 1 t Do? I, lb I Sh.f , lb,... 1 SnodaraiM, ef 4 Murray, rf. .. 4 Brtdwsll. . as.. 4 Fletcher, M. . 1 nilln. lb.... I Markl. lb.... I 1 I Ellla, if 4 0 4 0 Mf.wrey, lb. , I 1 1 1 4 Konatchr, lb I I 1 0 Rvaoa, rt ... 110 1 Phflpe, I 1 4 I IBItn, e 1 0 1 9 Abbott, ct ... 1101 tHiwr, as... 4 1 I Ooldan, 1 1 I I 1 1 Albarts, p.... 1 utchr .... 101 Total M 7 14 11 4 I 1 1 I 1 1 Gowdy, lb... Brhlel, e. ... Aniaa. s Drucka, a... Marquan), p Hondrlcka, Pi Mrars, e 4 I T Backw 1 1 Total N II tl II I ' Batted for Schlei in the second. Batted for Alberts in ths ninth. New York 1 1 7 0 1 0 0 -U St Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 Two-base hits: Brldwell. Merkle. Mvers. Three-base hit: Devlin. Home runs: Becker, Meyers, eacrince nits: Abbott, Drucke. Sacrifice fly: Golden. Stolen bases: Snod grass (2), Hauser, Hugglns, . Konetchy, Doyle (2), Devore, Gowdy. Left on bases: insw xork, ; st ouls, S. First baae on errors: New Tork, 2; St Louis, 1. Double play: Golden, Phelps and Konetcrfy. Struck out: By Amea, 1; by Golden, 1; by Drucke, 3; oy Aiarquara, 4; Dy Alberts, a. uase on balls: Off Golden, I; off Drucke, I; off Al berts, ft. Hit by pitched ball: By Ames, 1. Hits: Off. Ames, i in two innlnas! off Golden, f In three innings, none out in .the fourth; ori Drucke, I In three Innings; off Alberts, In five Innings; off Marquard, 1 In three Innings; off Hendricks, 0 In one inning. Umpires: O'Day and Johnston. Tims: 1:10. TWO GAMES FOR VINTON PARK Hollys ss Asaerlcans la Opeaer -- Brewers aad Cevady Hes Later. Two - classy games of ball have been scheduled for - this afternoon at Vinton park. Tha first event will be between the Hollys and the Americans and the second tussle between the Stora Triumphs and the Farrell Syrups. Omaha fans all know that when the Hollys and Americans lock horns that an argument worth going miles to see Is sure to be forthcoming, for they always play airtight ball on these occasions, and aa rivalry of a vinegar taste exists be tween the two herds a hair-raising struggle It always looked for. What adds ccnsld erable Interest to the second match is that brothers oppose each other. Wlllard Quig ley la the high mogul of the molasses kids, while Frank Qulgley Is at tha helm for the happy water family. They have had three spats already this season, two of which resulted In tie scores 4) to 9 and 4 to and the sticky gents glommed one game, score to 1. Lineup for first game: Hollya Glllham '. Bressman Falconer J. Kelly McAndrews... P. Kelly Steok Olbson. Hickey. ....... Positions. Americans. ..Second base Ksdd ....Left field Tracy ..Center field. .Denny ..Third base... .. Shortstop ... ...First bass... ,.. Right field.. . Catcher , ... Pitcher Sherer Smith Denison .A. Hachten W. Hachten ... Brodbeck Lineup, secondVgame: Stora P. gulgley Hall Positions. Farrells. .' Center field Cro't Second base.'.P. Kennedy Left field Krlckson Third base Atkins . Right fields Thener .Shortstop Woodruff Fox. Durkee... B. Coe... Mclan.. Drunimy . .first tiase W. Qulgiey Catcher D.' Kennedy C. coe. lots Pitcher Probst Routt Bruggeman Pitcher paldlags aad Baa ma Today Th Spalding and B.iuni Iron company base ball team will play at Fort Omana Sunday, and as an old rivalry exists on nee 11 me two le.isia. a game .1 looked for. Tho following li tin lineup Baum Iron Co. Position Spalding. Marflci.... Nelson Blamer.... Watch Greener.... Brown...,. J. Noon... T. Noon.. English.... C. May.... .Uhort Hofer ....Right . ,..,i.'enter . ....Left ... ...Third . ....Cstch . ....First .. ....Second ....Pitcher Utility Gabler Gember Bucher ...Cunnlnghsm Hoys Bueiy Renxoii Murigerson Anderson MAJOR LEAOl'B SECl'RB MEN 1 --, Mefcvff. af Des" Molars, la Seeared by the Pirates. CINCINNATI. Sent. 17. Nineteen players were drafted from the m.nor leagues liy the maior leagues during the ttto weeks of September to U, the additional period allowed btr th national agreement. Cleve land with seven ana th fcoitoa American with six additional dratted players caa the Hat. Th new list of drafted player which was msde puoile by tne national comm s- slnn tonight follows: K'al nna.1 laAKUe: kv Pittaouru From Des Moines. Nlehoff from Aurora. Harry W. Slvert; from Provi dence, bleel. from Rock island, ioucn mon. , Bv Brooklyn From Dayton. Syk; from Buffalo, Henllne. By t. Lou's From Regina. or Edmon ton. Houston; from Vancouver, W. ritntin (object to .investigation) By Chit ago From r-eona. t ooite. By C nc.nnstl I ram Aitoona. Crompton. American ltesue: By Detroit From Dallas, Onslow; from Rome. Ca.. Thrasher. By Cleve and-r 10m R.ckford, Siatn'ckfr; from San Anionio. nonnhurat; (rom lens Haute, l; und eg and Bunn vr from Hanni bal. Jamea: from Home. ua. Graham; irom Newark, Braden. Bv Chicaiso From Ottumwa, Kent and Johnson. . ly Nsw York. From Bridgeport, Stew. Good Material in the Bellevuc Gridiron Squad HeTy and Light Material on Hand and x'ant Look for Cham pionship Team. BELLEVCE, Neb . Sept, 17.-The foot ball training season has begun with splen did prospects for a championship team. A large squsd of promising material turned out for the preliminary practice. With ten veterans of the '08 team and an abund' ance of now first year men to select from the college league championship looks to the Bellevue foot ball fans like a safe bet. The Hne will be the strongest for years. Captain Henry at center haa never met h's superior In three years of gridiron experi ence at Bellevue. The tackle and guard positions will be hotly contested for by six heavy, fast men, all of whom are veterans of 'OS and '0 championship teams; Prim rose, Rice, Fowler, Bonderson. Curtlss and Brandt. Aselectlon from these wilt be difficult and will form a line that, with Barry in the central position, will be n source of pained surprise to opposing line plungers. The abundance of material for the end and back field positions makes aocurate dope Impossible so early n the season. E. Jones and Joe Chtbaugh, '00 ends, are In the game aga'.n; Holmes, Jamea Clabaugh and Dowden, fast experi enced men, are candidates with them for end and halfback positions. For quarter back Ohman of the 0 second team, John son, end and sub quarter '00; Stookey, sub quarter '08. who waa not In the game last year, and Maxwell, who comes from a Dakota high school, highly recommended for nerve and speed, are the candldntee to be developed. Fred Paulson, '06 end and sub fullback, comes back In fine condition after a year's absence. He. has ths speed, weight and experience, and will make good. Curtlss and Fowler are also strong fullback possibilities. Besides these can didate, who have all played foot ball for Bellevue 1n previous years, much good new material Is on the ground. Several fast high school teams of the state are repre sented on the Bellevue squad, and rumors are heard of dark horses who win figure In the running later in the practice season. Maatin, a first year man from Auburn, Neb., Is showing up particularly well. Bellevue college has secured a live, up- to-the-minute foot ball coach In Bert McCoy, "08 halfback and captain of the Drake university team, and member of the All-Iowa team for that year. Himself a star player, he met with great success as a coach last year, and has already won the confidence of the Bellevue players and supporters. Before the first Intercollegiate game Coach McCoy expects to have a foot ball machine perfected that will be a prominent factor in the 1810 raoe for the collegiate championship of Nebraska. RESULTS IN THREE-1 LEIGl'E Rock Islaad, Peoria, Davenport aad DssTlll Via. WATERLOO, Ia., Sept. -17. A pass, two errors and five hits In the seventh and eighth scored live runs, kook isiana win ning. I to 1. Score: R.H.H. Waterloo .....0000000011 I Rock Island 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 4 0-6 7 1 Batteries: Bhaner and Harrington; Dick. and O'Leary. SPRINGFIELD. III.. Sept. 17. Spring- field lost the last game of the season- on their home grounds to Peoria, 1 to t Soore: . R.H.K Springfield .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 4 1 Peoria 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 t -7 10 I Batteries: schroeder and jonnaon; cook and Asmussen. DAVENPORT. Is. Sept. 17. Davenport landed on Ray for eighteen hits and eleven runs. Score: . R.H.E. Davenport 3 0 1 0 1 3 0 1 11 la 3 Dubuque ..0 00000110 I S I Batteries: crabp ana Loioman; Kay, Boucher and Kelly. DANVILLE. III.. Sept 17. Doubles by Pierce and Hlldebrand in tha ninth won the as me for Danville after two were down. Score: , R.II.. Danville z 0 v 1 0 0 0 14 7 3 Bloomlngton 0 0010010 03 S 2 Batteries: wood ana fierce; uaviason and Nunamaker. Marshall Fair Races. MARSHALLTOWN. Ia.. Sept. 17. (Spe cial Telegram.) Results of the closing day's racing at the Marshall county fair were: .... ' . ' 5:15 race: Harry Mamitn, cwriia cy 11. B. Farver. Paw Paw, 111., first; Sportsmen second. Dexter Grattan third, Lorain fourth. . . Merchants' stskes: Myrtle . first, uono second, Bonnie Dean third. YOU Can Be a Good Dresser and always make a prosperous appear ance without straining your purse if you are particular to ask for FHAT c: lollies They are built for wllcge students and young busi ness men those well dressed fellows who want all the newest wrinkles in style without paying extravagant prices to fashionable tailors. Frat Clothes are original in pattern, snappily cut and carefully tailored -full of joyous life and crisp style that can't be worn out of the garment. Note this nobby, two-button fall suit with the fashionable, high-waisted, long coat Note the wide lapels and large, high flaps on pockets. Appreciate the smart lines, perfect fit and well-bred air. The many other FRAT styles for fall and winter are just as desirable have that very quality throughout you've had in mind. Before you get your fall suit or coat drop in at a first-class dealer's and try on FRAT CLOTHES. You have everything to gain and nothing to lose. Atteli Beats White in Ten Round Mill Champion Featherweight Geti News paper Decision by Fast Work in Last Two Bounds. MILWAUKEE. Wis., Sept. 17,-Ab At teli. champion featherweight, won a ten round no-decision bout from Charlie White of Chicago here tonight. It was his fast work In the last two rounds which gave him the newspaper decision, and until that time White had a good chance to break even with the champion. Abe was sent against the ropes In th tirt, but cam back smiling and landed a hard left to White's face, followed by an other to the stomach. In ths second roundj there waa soms fast In-fighting, with a few good exchange at long range. White got In a hard right and left to Abes face In the third, but It was even up st the end, and the fourth was a repe tition of the third. White holding his own. In the fifth. White got to Abes faca but his blows lacked steam., and Atteli got in some hard punchea to Charlie's fcs and body. The sixth wns another even break, and both slowed down In th sev enth. Ab had a shade the beet In the eighth. He landed one which brought blood to White's nose and sent In a rain of short arm jabs to Charlie's stomach. He devoted his time In the ninth In getting to Whites body, and then aent a hard left and right to the face. ' The champion did all of the fighting In the tenth, and would have won the deci sion on this If nothing els. ' PLATTSOMTJTH AND TABOR Wllf Maaley aad l alaa Are Laaars la Stall Toaraasneat. PLATTSMOUTH. Neb., Sept. 17.-(Spe-dal.) In the second day's bass ball tourna ment Plattsmouth beat Man ley, i to t The game was exciting to the sixth Inning, when Manhey tied the soore. Fltsgerald won th game In the aeventh by a home run In left field. The features were the batting of Droege, Mason, McOauley, Rock well and Keckler, the fielding ef Mason, Herold, Rockwell and Kreoklow. Platts mouth plays Tab'or next. Score, first game: FUATTnMOt'TH. MANUET. . AB.H O A.. AB M O A Baal, ef 4 1 t 10'Btlsn, 4 4 11 tvroas, aa.. . . 4 I 1 Fittiar-14, lb 4 1 S McCaulsr, lb I I I Harold, a I 0 11 Pet'aon, tb-s 4 1 1 Rao, lb I ( 1 lstarphr, lb.. I I Sbor neon, fb. 4 I I I IRockwoll. If. 4 1 I I I OK rklow, of. 4 1 I I 1 Krklr, 4 1 I S I KI , ss-rt4 I 1 lF'nat'k. rl-si 4 111 I Mason, It 4 I S Lotr. rt I B'4ll, -lbl 1 Conner, s... 11 Total n 411 1 I Totals IS 14 IT I T lierold out; hit by batted ball. Plattsmouth 0 S 0 1 1 1 0 -i Manley 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0-4 Two-base hits: Mason, Rockwell. Three base hit; Kreckler. Home run: Fitzgerald. Stolen bases: Beats. Droege (2), Herold (1), Peterson, Mason, Lots, Rau, Kreoklow. Sacrifice hits: Droege, Fltsgerald, Lots, Bnrdwell. Base on balls: Off Keckler. 4; off Bardwell, 3; off Peterson, 1. Struck out: By Keckler, 6; by Peterson, 8; by Connors, I. Double play: Mason ta Fltsgerald. First base on errors: Plattsmouth, 1!; Manley, I. Left on bases: Plattsmouth, 7; Manley, I. Time: 1:30. Umpire: Faber of Omaha. Taior won from Union in tha fourth through errors). The features of the game were the batting of W. Shuffler, Reden baugh, T. Johnson, D. Eaton and McKean, the fielding of W. Shuffler, Hume, Case and Ketthley. Hall and Anderson each struck out eight men. Union and Manley pkvy the next gam. Score: TABOR. UNION. . AB.H.O.A.B. AH. H.O.A g O Jobns-n, lb 4 1 OOasa, If 4 0 1 0 R.Johns'n. H4 ' 1 KHhlr. ' Ik. I till Kanba'. lb. 4 1 11 1 ID. gaton. lb. 4 1 10 1 I W.Bhal(lr,"e 4 S 11 1 0Anorasn, .. 4 I B. Hall, p.... 4 1 1 B. Hall. ... 41 I I T.Johns'n, lb 4 1 I I 1 McKsa n. aa.. 4 1 1 1 J.Shufilar. rf. 4 1 SOrsTsa, lb... 4 11 Ftarbour. It.. I SRauar, of I 110 1 Hums, aa 4 10 1 tl gaton, rf I 0 10 Totals M T IT II I Totals M 4 S4 1 t Tabor 0 J I 0 1 1 0 7 Union 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 11 Two-base hits: Redenbaugh, T. Johnson, McKean. Three-baa hit: W . Shuffler. Home run: D. Eaton. Stolen bases: B, Hall, Anderson, Bauer (B). Sacrifice hit: Bar bour. Bass on balls: Off Anderson, 1; off B. Hall, 1. Struck out: By Anderson, S; by B. Hall. 8. Passed ball: W. Shuffler. First base on errors: Tabor, S; Union, 3. Left on bases: Tabor, 6; Union, 5. Time: 1:00. Um pire: Faber. Waasa Proud of Ita Record. TF.KAMAH, Neb., Sept. 17. (Special.) Yesterday the Wausa ball team defeated the Oakland team at the Oakland carnival, i to 0. The Oakland umpire was unsatis factory today. Oakland got Bobby Black of Sioux City to umpire, put up 1200 and cams here to Tekamah to play. Wausa CINCINNATI won the game. 4 tt. . rt.me September I inw au-a team has won first place la every carnival in which the tesm has tMken part. Itaii.loH'h, Osmond and Oakland have been defeated. Th hsve won (lie last six sanies plitved. Score: R M R. W ansa I0001000 4 10 1 Oakland 10000000 1 S I naileries: Wausa. Harper and Johnson; Oakland, Storm and Cook. KVETS O HlM0 TRACKS Faverltes Take Majority of Kveat at Moaireal. MONTREAL, Sept. 17. Th seven rsoe st Blue Bonnets were well contested to day, favorites wlnn.ng four, second oholcei two and an outsider scoring in the steeple chsse. The colors of August Belmont wera carrli-d to victory when Field Mouse won the third rsce. Summary: First race, five and a half furlongs: Twickenham (4 to li won, Ganorue (16 to li second, Tee May (B to 2) third. Time: 1:07s. Second race, one mile: Grania (S to ) won. Adrluche (7 to 6 second, Responseful , (ontl third. Time: t:3. Third race, one mile: Field Mouse (1 tt l won, Hlg Stick (even) second, G. M. Mlller (even third. Time: 1:SH Fourth race, five furlongs: Pa.ndrc.lt (1 to 1) won. Kilo (3 to S) second. Crowd Reserve (out) third. Time: 1 OIS. Fifth race, steeplechase, about two and a halm miles: JNebuchadnetzsr (7 to 1) won, Jimmy I-ane (3 to ft) second. John Dillon (1 to 2) third. Time: 6:1!H Sixth race, five and a half furlonss: Sir Alvescot ( to 5) won, Cooney K. (2 to 1) second, Veneta Strome (1 to t) third. Time: LOWS. , Sevtnth rsce. one mile and a furlong: Questionmark (7 to 10) won, Ayllmer (I te 2) second. Nethermost (even) third. Time: 1:52. URAlkD 4 IRCCIT RACE RflSl LTS Laeast Boy Takes "Klevea Pe After . Hard Battle. SYRACUSE, N. Y.. Sept. 17. The grand circuit meeting closed today. In ths 1 11 pac Jos Boy, Locust Boy and Dr. Fox hsd spirited battles for two heats, when Jue Boy, who bad failed to land a heat, was ruled out along with Uentley and Nancy Allen, and Locust Boy ajid Dr. Fox settled the issue, alone. It was s great heat. They were well together till the stretch, when Harvey Kniest came up from behind In a great drive with Locust Boy and beat J. Gahaghan with Dr. Fog by a neck. Bummariea: t:U paoe (I In 8) puree $1,200: Sarah Ann Patch won. Direct Adair second, Oakland Son third. Best time: I.. 1:11 trot (2 in S), purse $1,000: Startle won. Juato aeoond, Meiva J. third. Beat time: 1 1 1.11 pace (2 In $), purse $1,000: Locust Bny won. Dr. Fox second; Joe Boy third. Best time: tDt. I IS trot (2 in 3), purse $1,208: Peter Dorsey won. Major Wellington second. Baron Alcyone third. Best time: 2:10V MILWAUKEE! HARNESS IKSV'l.TS Alta Coast Wins Feataro of Cloving Day's llaraa, MILWAUKEE, Sept. 17. Tha I.-4X pae waa the feature of the closing dav 01 me Great Western meeting at the Wisconsin state fair and went to Alta Coast, driven by Dempsey. 1 Bummsrtss: 1:06 pace, purse I1.0U0: Alta Coast won. Greets R. second. Bird Gratton third. Best time: 2:09 14. 2:12 trot, purse $1,000: Allle K. won, Mabel Mo. second. Countess Mack third. Best time; 2:10. 1:20 trot, purse $1,000: Johnnie O. won. Castle1 Dome second. Jay See third. Bs( time: 2:15S. 2:0$ pace, purse $1,000: Wapal Wave won. Roilin second, Walton Boy third. Beat time: 2:074. Specialists Make Gains in Germany aaBBwassS) ' ' " ' ' Capture Another Seat in the Eeioh ' stag;, Making Nine Secured So Far This Tear. SBBBBPBBBaaaa , BERLIN, Sspt. 17. (Special Cablegram.) v The kaiser's "Ms und Qott" speech Is now actively working In German politics. Th first tangible result is that the . socialists have won another seat In the relchstag al . PrMkfort-Lebua, In Brandenburg, Just out side the capital. This Is the ninth seat the party haa won this year. It brings their strength In the . relchstag up to fifty-two. General discon tent had much to do with the result, but the kaiser's recent speech, in which h claimed to rule by divine right, was mad a direct Issue In the contest, and resent ment at that declaration accounts for the socialists' success. Fit S AL E One full blooded Chesapeake Bay malt dog. About 10 months old. Large, fine fel low. Will guarantee him tn work end glv satisfaction. Have registration pnpers ta furnish with dog. First draft for $40 take! the dog, ( J. JR. LUCAS Ogalalla, Web. in the clothes you buy 11 V Look for iiiii 11 1 " i".