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HIE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1010.
Western League Winds Up Tcday; Cubs Have Pennant Cinched; White Sox Shut Out the Naps; Tigers Win Swatfest 10 KOUKIES BETTER bLUGCERb Giv6 Antelopei Eeal Insight Into . Wy to Use Bat TOUETEEN TO SEVEN AT WINDUP Omaha Men Hiki 9lteen Hits Off Grist u MeOrath, While Lin coln Returns with Eleven On Mat Onme. LINCOLN, Oct. 1 Lincoln and Omaha Indulged In a slugging mutch today and tha ' visitors proved the better sluggers, winning by 14 to T. Boores LINCOLN. AB. It. H. O. A. E. A. 0 6 0 0 I Jutle, If Uagnler, aa .... Cola, cf Cobb, rf Crakmui, Jb .. Kroger,' lb Wetdensaul. 2b Clark, e GfllHt, B MeOrath, p .... Totala 4 0 1 :.86 7 OMAHA. AB. R. 11 27 16 H. 0 0 O. 8 8 a 3 10 0 2 3 8 0 A. B. Aoock, 2b King, cf Kchoonover, rf Hlggert, If Kane, lb ....... Mortality, 30 . Kneavea, aa ... ('adman, o .... Rhodes, p .... Fentress, p 8 1 , 4 Totala 40 14 16 27 U 1 Uncoln 0 11108100-7 Omaha .: 4 0 1 I 8 1 1 0 2-14 Home runa: Cockman, Acock, Rlggert, Kneavea :. Cadman. Three-bane hlta: Kiggert, Kane. Two-base hlta. King, Mor larty. Left on baaea: Lincoln, 7; Omaha ,7. Btolen baaea: Oagnler (2). Cole, King. Schoonover, Kane (2). Sacrifice hlta: Mc Grath. Schoonover, Rholea. Struck out: By MeOrath, 6: by Rhodea, 2; by Fentress, 1. Bases on alia: Off MeOrath, 4; off Rhodea, 8; off Fentreea 1 Hit by pitched ball: By MeOrath, 2. Wild pitch: MeOrath, Khode. Paaed balla: Clark (2). Double play; Kneavea to Acock to Kane. Time: 1:60. Umpire: Clark. DOUBLES WIN EHIDS FOR ST. JOB Driaam Conclude teaaoa. at Home la Sixth Place. ST. JOSEPH Oct t St. Joaeph cloaed the season here today by defeating Topeka twice before a record crowd, the aoore be ing to 4 and 8 to 0. There wan a great deal of jollying on both sides among the playera and on the part of the fana. The attendance haa been the beat thia season In the history of local base ball. A feature of the flrat game waa the cir cling of the baaea by Pitcher Hanlfan for 8t. Joaeph. Abbott.actlng manager of To peka, took hla place with a large board Instead or a hat and when he hit the ball he smashed hla board Into apllntera, St. Joaeph finishes In sixth place and Topeka at the end of the list. Score, flrat game.- TOPEKA AB. R H. 3 2 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 PO. A. E. Perm-he, of-... Thomason, If. Berkley, lb.., Riley.- rf Abbott, 2b Btoffer. Jb.... Peoples, aa,,,. Maxey, o Glffen, p Totala 4 8 1 0 3 10 3 0 0 4 3 1 0 1 0 8 2 0 4 8 ...33 4 ST. JOSBPH. 7 24 14 AB. R. PO. A. 8 0 Powell. If. 6 Fox. 2b 6 Jonea, lb 4 McChesney, cf 4 8 13 1 1 0 3 6 0 Zl 0 8 0 0 liellly, as 3 Levine, 8b... 4 Goodrich, rf 4 Coe, a 8 Hanlfan, p 4 Totals.. 86 Topeka 0 0 St. Joaeph 3 0 3 15 10 0 0 6 0 14 0 04 3 noma runt Han fan. Tio.hu, hit.. a . Yl? ,axey' Stolen baaea: Fox (2). Jonea (2), McChesnay (2). Perse he, Thomason. bacrlflce hit: Coe. Struck outi By Hanl fan, 4; by Olffen, 1. Baaea on balla: Off Hanlfan, 1: off Giffen, 2. Hit by pitched Mi rihiT.'t " "i umpire: . Score, second gam: ST. JOSBPH. . AR R O. A. E. 10 0 0.1 0 6 8 0 0 0 0 3 10 1 3 1 10 0 13 8 0 3 0 1 27 " 3 O. A. K. 3 0 0 8 0 0 4 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 ; 1 8 10 0 10 84 "7 1 0 1 - 0 0 0 0-0 roweii, ii , i Fox; 2b 4 Jones, lb.,., 4 MoChaaney, cf 4 Itetlly,' mh 4 Levtna, lb..,,.. g uooancn, rt 8 Fram bea, o. , 3 0 1 Crutcher, p, 8 0 0 . Total 82 3 TOPBKA. '" R. r-eracno, ei 4 Thomason. If 8 Beokley, lb 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 itney, . rr 4 Abbott, 8b... Htoffer, 3b., Peoples, aa. Agnew, o... Kugate,. p.., Totala . 4 8 itinl,.. 8 .,, 3 ........ ..80 0 4 Ht. Jeaeph.. ........ ..0 1000 Topeka M 0 0 0 0 Three-baae hltt Goodrich. Two-baae hlf n'T' lolB!: bMe: Levine. Thomason, Rlly. Struck out: By Crutcher, 13; by fU"'1..1?"'4' .n b"": " CrutcheV, 8. Wlldpltohes: By Crutcher. 1; by Vu. gate, I Time: l;2u. Umpire: Hurlburt CHAMPS GUT O.HB OF TWO Former Leaders Flchtlas; to Laat with Hew Fla Owners. SIOllX C1TT. Oet. 2.-toux City and De. -71. V11 ,0Us, tna visitors win-nlng- the flrat game. 8 to 2, and the new svB?r?Lh V?"4- T t0 Frisian M easy in the first game, while his rlv.i Ji T aI. rtvd, Du when the locals needed runa. Humnnnd k.i .v.. " aafe in the second cmimi n.'.-I.'S, . ,(.111 lUUl U ( In the aecond contest, end the season hers tomnm. c.. TL' . game: . hv.viv, 1 U Dl SIOUX CITT. AB. R. H. O. A. 4 3 i 0 1 8 0 4 Andreas, 3b Htem, lb My era. If uulllln, 8b 'lewne. o Neighbor, of lluiily, aa labell, at Freeman, P ... 4 Total. 23 2 DES MOINES. T 87 J3 AB. R. H. O. A. E. Mattlck, ef... Colllgan. 2b... Claire, aa Nlehoff, 2b.. Curtla, if Dwyer, lb.... Kelly, rf Clemmona, e. Hues ton, p.. Totals..... 36 11 27 0 0 0 Slcux CUy..w 0 3 0 0 0 lx-s Moines 3 0 0 0 0 0 0-3 4 1-4 Two-baae hits: Neighbors. Kelly, Claire. L. , ""'"""i maiuca. eacrirlce 1111a. viaire, uiemmona. iKiuble play Claire to Colllgan lo Dwyer. Baaea on balla: urr rieeman. 1; off Himaton, L Struck vui. r minmi, 1; oy iluesion. 4, 1:J6. Umpire: Haskell. Score, seoosd game: SIOUX CITT. ' Time: . Aa r. H. O. 4 A. 1 Hartman, 3b... Stem, lb Welch, If , qulllln, 3b Miller, c.a KelKhbore, cf. Hellly. aa Isbell. rt Hauimon, p.... Total.:..... 4 7 T 81 O. 8 4 i DES MOINES. wta R. H. MatUok, rf 4 3 3 A. U1UUM, ............... . t'ulilaan. JbM 4 Claire, aa I i 1 Nlehoff, 2b 10 114 0 Curtla, If 4 0 1 1 .1 1 Iwver, lb a 0 0 4 0 1 Baehant. c 1114 10 Blersdorfer. p 3 0 10 10 Total 28 4 8 21 10 4 Hloux City 0 112 10 07 Des Moines 0 0 2 0 0 0 14 Two-base hits: Qulllln. Hartman. Mat tick. Home run: Claire. Sacrifice hit: Isbell, Hammond. Stolen bases: Ishcll, Claire, Nlehoff. Bases on balla: Off Ham mond, 4; off Blersdorfer, 1. Struck out: By Hammond. 8; by Blersdorfer. 4. Hit by pitched ball. By Blersdorfer, 1. Time: 1:30. Umpire: Hafkell. Atiandance: 1.2U0. FINISH I!V ITORM AT WICHITA Jobbers and Grlssllea Divide l,ast Gamea of "eaaon. WICHITA. Kan., Oct. 2. In a blinding dust atorm Wichita and Denver divided a double header, the last gamea of the pennon. Denver took the flrat, 11 to 3. While Wichita won the aecond, l to 8. Score, flrat game: WICHITA. in R. H. PO. A. R Mlddleton, cf Pettlgrew, rf . BeWlen, as .,, Davis. If oKerner, lb . , Hughea, 2b ., Clemons, c . , . . .4 0 2 2 0 0 ..412000 ..4 0 0 8 1 1 ..3 0 0 1 0 0 ..4 0 0 10 0 1 ..4 1 2 8 8 1 ..4 0 1 6 8 0 ..811220 ..8 0 2 0 1 0 ..0 0 0 0 0 0 Hchmld. 3b ., Durham. p ... Wright, p Totals ....33 3 DENVER. AB. It. 10 27 10 H. 1 8 2 1 2 0 2 2 0 1T PO. 6 4 2 9 3 1 0 2 1 A. E. Lloyd. 2b .. 6 Gllmore, If . Beall, cf ... Lindsay, lb I olan, aa , Kelly. 3b .. Caanldy, rf . Quiesner, o Harris, p . . Total 38 11 13 27 17 Denver 0 0 0 2 2 0 0 9 3 11 Wichita 0 0200000 18 Left on bases: Denver 2. Wichita 6. Two-baae hlta: Schmld, Gllmore (2). Lindsay. Home runs: Beall, yulesaer, Gllmore. Stolen baaes: Hughes, uoian. Hlta: Off Durham 10 In elgnt innings, off Wright 3 In one Inning. Double playa: Hughea to Koerner, Kelly to Dolan to Llndaay 2), Dolan to Lloyd to Lindsay (2). Struck out: By lvrham 5. by Harrla 2. by Wright 2. Hayes on balls: Off .Durham 1. off Harris 1. Hit by pitched ball: Beall. Time: 1:30. Um pire: Breese. BELLEVUE ALUMNI CHOSEN FOR TEAM AGAINST VARSITY Bla; Annual Game to Be Played Satar- day with Veterana on Field Agralnat Yonnajatera. Bellevtie alumni for the lineup against the varsity team next Saturday have been chosen and arrangements completed for the annual contest between the graduates and undergraduates. Thomas Moore Is in charge of the affair. Following Is the alumni lineup: Kerns, center; Kerr and Stroud, guards; Pearson and Philllpps, tackles; Dow and Patton, enda; Marvel, quarterback; Murtagh and McCormlck, halfbacks; Enfield, fullback. THIS WAS EASY FOR CORNELL At Hoaat Vernon Leander Clark Team la Shut Oat. MT. VERNON, la., Oct. 2,-(8peclal Tele gram.) The foot ball game Saturday be tween Leander-Clark and Cornell resulted In a victory for Cornell by 'the-shut-out score of 46 to 0. This was the first game of the season and was largely attended. Although Lean der-Clark claims to have the strongest foot ball squad In the history of that Institution, the men did not even have any show of scoring a touchdown against. Cornell. From the start It was plain to be seen that Leander-Clark was doomed to receive a good drubbing. The feature of the game waa the great work done by Cornell's heavy backfield, Coppeaa, Kramm, and Mlnish. Only twice during the game did Cornell fail to make downs. Coppess carried the ball over 2p0 yards Into Leander-Clark's territory and pulled off several phenomenal stunts along) the kicking line. Mlnish and Kramm tore through Leander-Clark's line aeveral times for fifteen and twenty-yard grains and Kramm run back a punt In the second quarter for fifty yards. Quarterback West displayed excellent Judgment throughout the entire game and did good work In run ning back punts. Nelson, Harding and Lyndall were the chief faotors on the Leander-Clark squad. The officials for the game were as fol lows: Referee: A. G. Redd of the State Normal. Umpire: A. Schroeder of the Uni versity of Michigan. Head lineman: Gross of Iowa. MORE EXCITIHG RACES OJI TODAY Faster Contests Scheduled for Mat- la ee Than Yesterday, Mora exciting races than were held Saturday are promised for this afternoon's matinee given under the auspices of the Omaha Motor club on the Omaha Motor speedway. J. Stlckney, who drove the Velle Saturday, will appear in several events. He recently returned from Min neapolis, where he drove againat Barney Oldfleld and some other famous race driv ers and won over them. Relchenberger, who drives the Firestone- Columbus, also will be in action. . He has driven In big races on the Indianapolis speedway and on other big eastern speed ways. The following events are scheduled for today: Ten-mile race for fullv eaulriDed tour ing cars for the Western Auto Supply company cup. Ten mile race lor cars selling at z,vw or less, stock chassis, for the Siors Brewing coniDanv cun. Ttn-mile race for cars selling at 83,000 or less. Five-mile obstacle race, drivers must stop ana start tneir cara every mne. Ten-mile tree-for-a 1 for motorcycles. Contest for the Rome Miller trophy for flying start mile record. Twenty-five mile (ree-ror-au. MINNESOTA FILES UP BIG SCORE Sonth Dakota Eshlhlta Defensive Strenarth 0f Hlgrh Order. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., OcU 1 Although Minnesota won today's gams from South Dakota by a score of 17 to 0, South Da kota's defensive strength for the first half bewildered the Mlnnesotans, who expected a somewhat easy victory. The South Da kota line held the Minnesota team with surprising nrmness ana Mcoovern was freely forced to punt. The forward pass wss attempted several times by both teams, Minnesota using for two big gains. Thackaberry and Sheeks at half . and Sanborn at end, were the stars for South Dakota, while McOovern, Rosenwald, Pick' ring and Bromley did the heavy work for Minnesota. LOGAN BEATS HARLAN TEAM Harlan High I.oeea, 44 t O, Harlan. HARLAN. Neb., Oct. t (Special Tele gram.) Logan High school vanquished the local high school foot ban team by a score of 44 to 0' at this place today. The result sheds light upon the possible outcome of the contest between the defeated Harlan team and the Omaha High school team next Saturday. The Logan team, flushed with its easy victory is anxious to become snatched for a game with the Omaha aggre- gttlou soma time Utts aeasoa. FAST TIME A I i.uTuR RACES Saturday's Events Bring Out a Great Field of Automobiles, 1 GREAT CROWDS AT SPEEDWAY Cheers Split the Ailsaia Air aa the Cars Circle the Track, Going; wlth the Speed of the Wild. Sensational driving of H. E. Fredrirkson In his Chalmers car In the seventh event, the narrow escape of the Cadillac car from crashing Into the disabled Henry In the fourth event and the winning of four straight events by the Firestone-Columbus were features of the first afternoon of the auto speed meet under the auspices of the Omaha Motor club on the Omaha motor speedway Saturday. With such daring abandon did Fredrick- son drive In the twenty-mile free-for-all his determination to snatch a victory from E. Relchenberger in the Firestone-Columbus that three times his car almost left the track and the crowd, watching breathless, tried In vain to penetrate the dust clouds that for a few seconds prevented their knowing whether Fredrlckson and his car uii were in the race or had met misfor tune. The Chalmers won the first event, a five- mile free-for-all, In 6:06 flat, the Midland crossing the line in second place. -In the five-mile event for cars selling for 31.000 or less, the Hudson won In 6:26, the Oakland. Its only contestant, meeting with an acci dent that caused It to miss fire badly. The Firestone-Columbus won the ten-mile race for cara selling at 81,500 or less in 13:13. The Hudson waa second and the Hupmoblle third. Protest against the entry of the Flreatone-Columbua on the ground that It sells for more than 31.600 was entered. In case It Is upheld the purse will be divided between the Hudson and the Hupmoblle. The Firestone-Columbus won tha ten-mile race for cars selling for 82.000 or less In 11:08 flat, the Velle getting second place. George Oamble, on an Indian, won the ten mile motorcycle event In 11:48V. Otto Ramer was second and Ralph Bates third. The Flies tone-Columbus won the contest for the flying start mile, making the distance In :0?H. In tha seventh event the Firestone- Columbus made the twenty miles In 21:46. The Chalmers took second place. Every race on the card waa well ran and In events In which one car had easy vic tory there were exciting contests for place by the others. In the first race, a five-mile free-for-all for stock cars fully equipped, for the Omaha Motor club cup, the Chalmers, driven by H. E. Fredrlckson, got away first, followed quickly by the Midland, driven by J. A. Ashley of the Freeland Bros. -Ashley com pany. The Stevens-Duryea, owned by Forbes of Sioux City, la., and driven by Harry Woodruff, was the third entry. The Chalmers held the lead to the end. The Sioux City, entry was hot competition for the Midland on the straightaway, but lost ground on the curves. The first two laps of the five-mile race for cars selling at 11.000 or leas waa In tensely exciting. The Hudson, driven by Wil liam Bruner, and the. Oakland, F. Strahle, were the entries. The oars were .well matched and for the first two laps they were neck and neck. Toward the end of the second mile the Oakland began to mis fire. Heroic efforts were made to correct the trouble without stopping the car, as the race was so short a one that to stop and re adjust would have been to sacrifice all hope of victory. The winning- Hudson made the distance In 8:26. , Automobile experts, who watched the Oakland's performance, declared the belief that the car had been "trimmed down" too closely for the race. It had been adjusted to so flna a point In order that every oiince of power in It might be used that the slightest disadjustment was sufficient to make It miss fire. The Firestone-Columbus and the Hudson see-sawed for first place In the . ten-mile event for cars selling at 81,600 or less. The Firestone got away first, but slowly the Hudson crept up until the cars were nose and nose. With the crowds watching and the friends of the two drivers urging them on, the cars kept abreast until near the end of the fourth mile, when the Hudson spurted ahead, and as the cars swept down In front of the grandstand and the judges' stand Bruner s car was 100 feet ahead of Relchenbacher's. The Hudson could not hold the lead, however, and In the fifth mile the Firestone-Columbus again took the lead and held It to the finish. . Only in the laat mile did the chances for victory of the Hudaon fade away, for the car kept within a length of the leader. In the last mile the Firestone lengthened the distance between them and the Hudson's last chance disap peared. On the whole the race was one of the best on the card. Just before this race was started A. K Chambers, referee, received from Chairman Butler of the contest board of the American Automobile association,1 a telegram to the effect that the Firestone-Columbus was not eligible In a race for cars selling for 81.600 or less, as its price was 31,660. Driver Relchenberger declared that he la able to show that his car doea sell at 31,600 and waa permitted to enter with the understanding that If he fails to prove his claim he will not be credited with winning the race. Ref eree Chambers will refer the matter to Lee McShane, official representative of the American association. Trouble with the carbureter of the Henry, driven by Walter Smith, resulted In a near- accident In the ten-mile conteat for cars selling at $2,000 or less. In the third lap the Henry went, wrong and Smith stopped the oar on the Inside of the track near the three-quarter stretch to readjust. ' While he was working on the oar a moment later the Cadillac, with Nygaard at the wheel, swept around the curve. Nygaard saw the red danger flags Just In tlmeand avoided crashing Into the disabled , Henry only by clever opeiatlon of his wheel. The Fire stone-Columbus won the event in 11:08, the Velle being Its nearest competitor. In the drawing the Velle got the outside of the track. Here a -sprinkler had. Just passed and the Velie made complaint on the ground that the mud prevented Its getting off well. A formal protest may be filed by the Velle Auto company, which entered the car. Five miles, for stock cars: Chalmers H. hi Frederlckson, first; Midland, Ash ley, second; Stevens-Duryea. Harry Wood run, mira. lime: :ox ihy t:2f. Ten miles, for ears selling at 31.500 or leas: t lrestone-coiumbus, is. . Kelcnen berger, first; Hudson, William Bruner. sec ond; Hupmoblle, Walter Smith, third, Time: 13: U. 13 SI. 13:82. Ten miles, for cars selling at tz.OOD or lesa: Firestone-Columbus, E. keichen berger, first; velle, J. htlckney. aecond Cadillac, Nygaard, third. Time: 11:0, 11 13. Ten miles, for motorcycles: Indian, George Gamble, first; Excelsior, Otto Ramer, aecond; Rxcelstor, Ralph Bates, third. Time: 11 11 U. Im plying start mile, for Ugma Miller tro- rny: Ireatone-Columbua, Relchenberger, Irat; Chalmers. Fredertckaon, second. Time: l.HiV l.Ofc. Twenty miles, free-for-all: Firestone Columbus, Relchenberger, first: Chalmers Frederlmson. aecond; Velle, J - Stlckney, mini, ume: ii.v. u 14 e: un official scorer: W. J. Klrkland. Judge George J. Goden, B. C. Rusaell, p. H KoMbrook. Timers: Frank Parmelee. Ol Hlbner. U. W. Reynolds. Referee: A. K. Chambers. Track suuertnleadenU Otto P. Neeunan Standing of the Teams. WESTERN LKAGl'E. P. W. U Tct. 17 lt f9 .PI 7 17 102 R5 .10 1"V M 71 M7 u 89 7R .ftto HSR , 84 SI .6 1T7 7 9ft .4-tf lt 71 P5 .4?7 17 42 125 .2i3 Sioux City Denver , Lincoln Mchlta Omaha St. Joseph I'c Moines Topeka AMER. LKAOl'E. N AT'L LEAGUE. W. UPct W. lPct. Phlla ion V, .uir,l Chicago ... !Hi 47 .tiTl New York. M K2 .672: New York.. 87 69 Detroit ....84 64 . 5s Pittsburg ..85 fi2 .678 HOKton .... 80 67 .5H' Phlla 74 73 . 503 Cleveland . 6R 78 .4 Cincinnati . 73 77 .4S7 Chicago ... 66 84 AH Brooklyn ..62 M .419 Wash 64 &1 .4.121 St. Louis... 59 85.410 St. Louis.. 45 105 .300 Boston 60 97.340 Yesterday's Reanlts. WESTERN LEAGUE. St. Joseph, -2; Topeka, 4-3. Wlrhlta, 31-9; Denver, 11-8. Omaha. 14; Lincoln. 7. Des Moines. X-4; Sioux City, 2-7. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Cincinnati. 4; Chicago, 8. Pittsburg, 6; St Louis, 0. AMERICAN LEAGUE. Chicago, 4; Cleveland, 0. Detroit. 12; St. Louis. 7. Games Today. Western Leauue Omaha at Lincoln, Des Moines at Sioux City. national Leaa-ue Plttsbure; at M. ixiuis, Chicago at Cincinnati, New York at Boston. American Leaaue Ho.iton at Philadelphia, Washington at New York. uttti uatJi mi iibuunjun Cornhuskers Defeat Normal School Eleven at Lincoln. SCORE OP THE GAME IS 66 TO 0 New Holes Are Applied for the Flrat Time and Prove Satisfac tory to "Kin" Cole's Men. LINCOLN. Neb., Oct. 2. (Special Tele gram.) "King" Cole's Cornhuskers opened the foot ball season of 1910 by overwhelm- ng the Peru eleven by the score of 6 to 0 In a game -marked by the brilliant work of the Nebraska' backfield and enda. The ' game was little changed from the old style of the play until the second half when Cole's pupils opened with a wonder ful exhibition of the use of the forward pasa and advanced the ball at will. Warner, Chauner and Frank alternated on the play and twice Chauner broke through the Nor- malltes for a touchdown, after spectacular runs of from forty to fifty yards. While the Cornhuskers have alwaya been successful In the use of the forward pass, the work In the opening game was a reve lation to the rooters and furnished grounds for the championship 'claims of the Corn huskers. Cole haa announced his intention of building up an offense In which the for ward pass 4s -to be the main feature. The same was very satisfactory from the Cornhusker standpoint. The Peru team was not so strong as last year which accounts partly for the diversity of the scores In 1809 and 1910'for the opening game, but the Cornhuskers, despite the lateness of prac tice have already developed a wonderful scoring machine. Warner Is a wonderful quarterback? rand his passing was as fine as haa ever been eeen on a Nebraska field. with: Chmer and Warner using the for ward pasuhenteam was able to make large game almost at will. Cole 4uid -trie officials were frank In dls- euaaing the game ' afterwarda. The- new rules seemed to meet with their approval. The forward pass and the rule allowing players to return after having been taken out aroused favorable comment. Cole waa pleased -with the showing of his team. In the third and fourth quarters, Cole changed his lineup and almost an entirely new team- was on the field when the final whistle for time blew. uapiain Temple won the toss. With a stiff wind In his face Oelwlck kicked to Frank and the ball waa returned twenty five yards. The next play, a forward pass to Chauner, was out of bounds. Nebraska kicked and 'Peru fumbled the ball, the Cornhuskers recovering it on the fifty-yard line. vvarner maae niteen yards on a quar terback run.1 Forward pass to Lofgren went lid, 'but "a moment later Frank broke through for a long run, crossing the goal line, only to have the ball brought back for a penalty. Rath bone made Ave yards on a straight buck and then the ball was kicked over the goal line. Peru kicked out and Frank returned the tall to the thirty-yard line. Warner made ten yards and then the ball was carried over for the first touchdown on a series of line bucks, Rathbone carrying the ball. Frank kicked goal. Score: 6 to 0. . Made on a Famble. -rne next score was made through a fumble, Oelwlck fumbling the ball on the thirty-five yard line and a Nebraska man falling on It. There waa an exchange of kicks, ar.d then Temple tore through the lino for fifteen yards. Rathbone was pushed over tor the second touchdown. Frank missed goal. Score: 11 to 0. K. Frank made a pretty return of twenty five yards on the next klckoff. A kicking duel followed and Lofgren made the third touchdown, securing the ball on a fumble. O. KrankTnlsied the goal. Score: 17 to & In the second quarter Nebraska scored three more touchdowns, using straight foot ball.. . ' In the laat two quarters Nebraska began to take advantage of the play under the pew. rules.. Rathbone kicked off and the runner was nailed In hla tracks. Collins broke up the next play for a loss of a yard. . Collins blocked a punt and Rathbone grabbed the ball behind the goal, scoring a touchdown. - ' The remainder of the game waa replete with forward passes, in which Chauner raced .for fifty yards for a touchdown and a few minutes later duplicated the trick. Warner ran the entire length of the field for a touchdown behind splendid lnterfer ence. Tne game closed with the ball In Nebraska's possession on Its own forty-yard line. Except for the time consumed, the game differed but little from that under the old rules from the spectator's standpoint It took fifty minutes to play two quarters of fifteen and ten minutes each owing to the frequent penalties. Nebraska was the aggressor and waa penalised severely thioughout the game. Following is the lineup: PERU. NEBRASKA. Cook L.B-1 R E--.-l-oiii.il, roar. Aadaraon hover L.T. R.T Tmups (C) Ntppart L.0 R.O....tiombarser, stoat Sbull. . Mallar C. C Culllna, Svaaaou H'ran, luiwlw, I kll KUIott, Fratag. hail K O Sturmar, Harmon, boa I aiodilud R.T. I..T ghonka Bla'katua ..KS.1,E fbaiuior, llay kaoflo Q B Q O Warran, Paara.ll Oalwlcfc L H h g Frank l-"Wla r.B F B ...Itthhoii. Oibaun Buphona 1....H.HIUU frank. Elwall Touclidowna: Rathbone, Sax, Warner 12) Chauner lj, . Frank, Lofgren. Goals: O Frank (4), T. Gibson. Rathbone. Time of auartera: One 16 and threa 10 minutes Rtferee: Cherrtngton. Umpire: trvin Field Judge. Wllllaina. Linesman: Cornell l.ake City Tee Heavy. FORT DODGE. Ia., Oct. 1 Speclal Tele gram.) T ho heavy Lake City eleven this afteraoen defeated the hlah sehool. t to 0. The locale were composed of green men who aid-awt come up to expectations. TIGERS LAND UPON BROWNS Win from St. Louis by Hitting Nelson ' Twenty Times. . TWELVE RUNS PILED BY PROCESS Coon Makes Fonr Safe Ones Ont of Five Times at Bat White 801 Win from Napa, Fonr to Nothing:. ST. LOUIS, Oct. 2.--Detrolt won from St. Louis today by the score of 12 to 7. Nelaon was hit hard. Cobb got four hits out of five times at bat: Fcore: DETROIT. ST. Loris. D. Jnnta. It.. S i AB.H.O.A.B. O Uesrjr, M .. 6 Ccihb, cf 6 i i 4 I 5 0 0 1 1 t I li I 4 1 0 1 Trursdsle, lb 6 1 0 OHkrtxIl, 8b.. 4 0 t U 8ton. K 4 4 I 1 Northm, rf.. I 0 OKvhweltier. rt i 4 0 OWillsct, ss... 4 3 0 OOrltm lb.... 0 14 1 Pteprtrs. e.. I 0 Yswfonl. rt. 4 Morlarltjr, Sb S Kllko. 2b -.... t T. Jones, lb. t flrhmtdt, e... 4 Worki, p 4 Nslson, p.... 4 1 0 ToUls 4t n 11 I Totals I XI 11 I Detroit 1 00 1 1 1 4 3 1 12 St. Louis 30001310 0 7 Two-base hits: Crawford. O'Learv (2). Wallace, Klrke. Three-base hit: Stone. tome run: Nelson. Bases on balls: Off Works 3, off Nelson 4. Struck out: By Works 3, by Nelson 4. Time: 2:01. Um pire: Evans. Shntont for Naps. CHICAGO. Oct. 2 Chicago defeated Cleveland today, 4 to 0, mainly through Me leans batting and rinse running. Botn White and Kater pitched good ball, but ne visitors support was weak in tne pinches. Score: CLEVELAND. CHICAGO. AB.H.O.O.R. AB.H.O.A K Turner, 3b... 4 OriTiey. If 4 Jvrkenn, rf.. 4 0 l l 110 1 2 0 0 0 4 0 1 1 1 0 1 111 0 3 1 1 0 0 0 0 OMcr-nn'all. lb 4 0 0 OLord, lb 4 0 Meloan, rf... 4 4 MfrKer,' If 8 0 0 2 1 3 1 8 l i o 11 0 T 0 0 Lejole, 2b.... I Stovall, lb... 4 1 Choulnard, cf 4 IVm'ghsm, cf 4 1 7.iilr. FTillh, e...., I hall, aa. Katar. p I v Mullen, lb.. 1 Bulltvan, c. Owtilta, p.... Peckenpaugh 1 v Totals. , .SS 8 27 8 0 ToUls S3 4 14 U I Batted for Ball In ninth. Ceveland 0 0 0 0 0 Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 1 4 Sacrifice hit: Sullivan. Btolen bases: Mullen. Lord, Zelder. Left on bases: Cleveland 8, Chicago 3. Bases on balls: Off Kater 4. off White 2. Struck out: By White . by Water 8. Time: 1:30. Umpires: Perrlne and Sheridan. ASHLAND LOSES TO SOUTH OMAHA m Both Tennis Fumble Ball and Make Some Rather Bnnsjllnsr Plays, The South Omaha High school foot ball team defeated the Ashland team yesterday afternoon by a score of 6 to 0. The score was made by Pete Ensor, who recovered fumble In the first quarter and raced over the line for a touchdown. The low score doea not indicate that the play was equal to what It should be, for In reality both teams fumbled the ball and often made very bungling plays. This was largely due to the effort of the players to live up to the new rules of the season. Captain Rahn of South Omaha, Ensor, O'Sulllvan, Nixon and Ward showed up well. Ward, the new left guard, showed up In fine form for a new player. Except for the unfortunate fumble by the Ashland team the visitors played equal to the boys of South Omaha. Several timea their goal was threatened, but they were able to hold or to secure the ball at the critical time. ; FOURTEEN QUALIFY FOR TROPHY Seven Tie for Flrat Pi are ta Field Clnh Matches. The golf matches held on the Omaha Field club's links yesterday afternoon re sulted in fourteen players qualifying for the F. W. Judson trophy. Seven of the number tied for first place. The contest for the trophy will be completed In a series of matches to be held this week. The following scores were made in the qualification flights yesterday: L. D. Carrier 90 6 1 1 1 1 up even 1 down 8 down 2 down 2 down t down 4 down 4 down 4 down 4 down 4 down 4 down 4 down J. B. Porter 88 W. N. Chambers 88 M. H. La Douceur 86 Jack Sharp 87 H. B. Morrill 94 T. V. Mackland 92 Tied for first place: F. P. Hamilton 88 4 6 6 2 90 7 H. W. Howell 91 D. L. Dougherty 90 W. H. Cundtrr Vi J. A. Abbott 89 C. M. Richards 100 H. Conrad vo B0WD0IN IS EASY FOR HARVARD Maine Doea Not Get Within Twenty- Elsjht Ynrds of Gonl. CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 1 OS pe dal Telegram.) A crowd numbering almost 8,000 witnessed Harvard a game against Bowdoln. The crimson pre sented a very different front from that against Bates In the mid-week game. With the exception of Felton at left end, Perkins at center and Lewis at right end. the entire line was made up of members of last year's varsity. Harvard by speedy play rolled up 32 points on Bowdoln and did not allow the Maine team to come within twenty-eight yards of scoring. Open play prevailed and both teams used the forward pass fre quently. Slight bruises were the only In juries. Harvard showed much Improve ment since the game with Bates. INDIANA STATE SCHOOL WINS DePisw Is Oatplayed and la Unable to Score. BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Oct. t In the first game of the local foot ball season the State school defeated DePauw, 12 to 0. All of the playing was done in the first two quarters, after which Indiana ran in number of substitutes. The feature of the game was the playing by Hill of In diana, who made a number of sensational runs, one for thirty-five yards and an other for forty. Overman played the best game for DePauw. PRINCETON TIGERS THE VICTORS All Scores In First and Nothing; Doing In the Second Half. PRINCETON," N. J., Oct l-(8peclal Tel egfam.) Princeton defeated the Stevens In stltute team here today. In the first half the Tigers scored 18 points and held their opponents to 0. Neither aide could score thereafter. UNABLE TO , SOLVE NEW RULES Dartmouth Defeats Massachusetts In a One-Tonchdowa Oaaae. HANOVER. N. H., Oct 8. Dartmouth defeated Massachusetts Agricultural college here today, 6 to 0. Although the ball was In Massachusetts territory practically all the time, Dartmouth was unable to score but once, owing to unfamlllarlty with the new rules. In the laat Quarter a blocked punt and an end run brought the solitary touchdown and the goal was kicked. Beatrice Beats Blae Sprtasja. BEATRICE. Neb.. Oct (Special Tele- giain.) The Beatrice High achool foot ball team opened the lrun here this afternoon by defeating the Blue Springs eleven by the score of 17 to 0. Bradley, a member of the Blue Springe team, waa Injured auid had lo ie leiuu v ou uv&u ia aie. Susman Takes Tennis Finals Leo. McShane is Beaten in Game Con test by Sievers Susman, Ending HiRh School Tourney. x The Omaha, tilth school tennis tourna ment which has been In progress for two weeks' was ' ended Saturday afternoon. The finals were between Sievers Susman and ' Leo McShane,' Susman winning by he score of 8-3, 3-, 6-0, 4-8, 6-2. Throughout the match, the plsyers put up a hard, steady game, and both showed thorough understanding of the game. Susman won the first two sett- easily, and showed good form In serving and in his delivery. McShane tiled over and over to return the ball out of Suaman's reach, but Susman seemed to cover the ground easily. In the next two sets, Susman lagged a little and McShane won. but only by hard playing. Susman aeemed to play close to the net and thus cover the ground. wniie Mcsnane piayea ror tne nacx oi ine , court. And missed many return balls. In 1 the last set Susman showed Ms best style and won by the score of e-2. Susman ap parently tired l.ls opponent out by steady playing. Much credit Is due to Susman and Zimmerman, who were In charge of the tournament. The first prise, which went to Susman, was a gold pair of cuff buttons. McSnane won a handsome watch fob, and the first prize In tho consolation match w-as a gold stick pin. Susman will play the winner of the spring tournament lor the present year, and if he wins will gain clear title of champion of the school, as the last year's champion has graduated. Guy H. Beckett umpired the match. GRAND CIRCUIT HARNESS RACES W. A. Steps Fast Miles in Two-Seven Pace. COLUMBUS, O.. Oct. 2. -Three winners at this afternoon's Columbus races, the last of the Grand Circuit were favorlties and the two pacers landed in straight heats. W. A. did the first mile of the 2:07 class In 2:04Mi, and Grace G., the sec ond of the 2:11 event In 2M. Shawghran and Lucius Todd were the contenders. Bummary: Pacing, 2:07 class, three heats. 31.200: W. A., won; Lady Isle, second; Ura Gay, third. Best time: 2:14. Tfnltln. 91A ,.ln.. Fhr.. In v. t1 Peter Dorsey, won; (Srlean, second;' Freda, third. Best time: :o. Pacing. 2:11 class, two In three. 31.200: Grace G. won, Lucius Todd second, Mark Knight, third. Best time: 2:U64. Campaign Against Men Who Deal in Mining Stocks MasnMBMSn Uncle Sam Will Try and Prevent -""Suckers" Being Separated from Their Money. - NEW YORK, Oct l-(Speclal Telegram.) Two hundred thousand dollars a day poured into the offices of the fraudulent mining stock brokers of New York. One hundred million dollars in the last sthree years. Thirty millions of this amount went to all of them during the three years pre ceding the panic of 1907. A "suckers' list" of the names of 260,000 victims, used by all the large concerns, is their most nourished asset resulting from tha working "understanding" between tnem. These figures are "conservative esti mates" furnished by Postofflce Inspector W. W. Dickinson, in charge of the New York division. It Is the business of the postofflce In spection department to detect and check the operations of these concerns as soon as they begin their "heart to heart talks" for the benefit of Investors through the medium of the mails. But the Investors have been so eager to seise the glittering offers to double their money" and have thus so rapidly multiplied the horde of offices for the reception of the money that not until the last few months have the postal au thorities in Washington come to realise that they must concentrate almost their en tire force of men upon this one evil In order to get ahead of It Therefore Inspector Dickinson, whose bril liant work as the first man to put a check on the "green - goods" game, has been placed in charge of the New York depart ment, In which territory fakes have cen tralised; his force of Inspectors has been augmented and Instructions have been la sued to begin a drastic campaign. BEMIS WITHOUT CRUTCHES Former Mayor Bald to Be Walking; About Without Aid of the Supporters. Word comes from Nevada, Mo., that For mer Mayor George P. Bemls has discarded his crutches and is walking around the same as he did before he was hurt About nine years ago Mr. Bemls was badly Injured when a heavy billboard blew down during a high wind and crushed one of his ankles. The injury seemed to be permanent and ever since he recovered sufficiently to be about Mr. Bemls has walked with the aid of crutches. His ability to discard the crutches Is said to be due to the influence of a professor of "suggestive therapeutics," who 'convinced him that his ankle was sound. It Beats All." This Is quoted from a letter of M. Stock- well. Hannibal, Mo. : I recently used Foley's Honey snd Tar for the first Ume. To say I am pleased does not half ex press my feelings. It beats all the remedies ever used. I contracted a bad cold and was threatened with pneumonia. The first doses gave great relief and one bottle com pletely cured me." Contains no opiates. Sold by all druggists. J MIJ 6 Family Trade Huplitxl by MtJV.'Ufffl-) CIum. 8 bora, phone Webkter 1260; Independent IVlStil CUBS CINCH IHE PENNANT Victory from Cincinnati Gi?es Flag to Chicago Team. REULBACH PITCHES FINE GAME F.ttrlrntes lllniarlf - and Ills Clnh tint of SPterat (. Uad Holes, Landing- KIHt to tone i . Victory. CINCINNATI. Oct. 2 Uy .winning from Cincinnati (.xlay Chicago Won the na tional league l ennnnt for 1910. lleulbarli pitched himself out of several dangerous looking holes. Score. 1 CHirA(ll). CINCINNATI. 1 All II. OA. B. ' Afi. HO. A. K. Elm'rman. !M 1 ! I uHMlw, If S I 1 1 4 si karil, If. I 4' 1 M.obert, J'l ... 1 i I 1 Huflnan, ff.. 6 Arthur, lb.... S KiflnMdl. 3b 4 Tmkrr, aa.... 5 I 2 a i Kni liurl. lb. a t o i t a i Kni liurl. lb. 4 t 1 ' S eMMrhell. ff.. 40.1 0 I ' 0 4 ivskert. if... 114 0 1 1 1 J i .Mi 1-an c. . . I 1 I 0 1 4 t CE.ran, an I 1 1 4 1 114 1 Mi Mlhan, ta. 2 10 8 8 kiihs. r.. 4 1 Heuitrti, frtl-enran, lb. I 0 I I t n n ir t ltiavrar. sots rlsike, c I 1 1 0 Hi. inn, p 1040 "P.iwnry .... 0 0 4 4 4 ' l,hc;n 1 Total; Totnla It 10 17 It 6 ll.-in for McLean In sixth. Batted for llurna In ninth. Chicago I 0 8 0 0 1 0 Cincinnati . . ..0 0 0 0 1 0 1 Two-base hlts HoMltzel, Schulte. Hits: off Cunnar H in 3 08 2 04 Lobert, six In- rutins: off Uurns 4 In three lnnlnpta. Sac rifice lilts: Hchufte, U-ikpht, Iteulhach. Stelnfelrlt. Triple play. Hheckanl, Kiln to Archer. Left on bii.-es: Chicago , Clnclnnntl 11. First base on halls: Off Heulbaeh 4, off Unspar 2. Hit by pitched ball: Corcoran, UHHpHr, Siliulte. Struck out: By HuelbHi'h 3, by tinnpr 1, by burns 1. Passed ball: Kllng. Time: 2:12. Umpires: Brennan and O Dny. Cnrillnnls ,et Blank from Pirates. ST. LOUIS. Oct. 2. Pittsburg won from St. Louis today. 6 to 0. Lelfleld wa every effective, allowing only seven scattered hlta. Score: ST. LOTIS. PtTTSTH'RO. AH.H O A K. AB.H.O.A.B. Huarlna. lb.. 4 0 4 8 onrna, 4b.... 4 14 10 Kllla. If 41 v Lacn, ri a 1 Campbell, V. I OWirnar, lb.. 4 0 Miller, lb.... 3 4 McKaeba. M 4 1 Wilson, rf.... 4 0 Olliann, c... 4 1 beiflfld, p... 4 Mnwrey, 3b... S 0 0 Konrt. hr. lb 4 0 10 Krana, rf 10 0 Braanahan, Abbott, cf. Hauaar, sa Steela, p.. Phalpa e t 1 t ..424 .401 .110 ,.100 Totala.. n in I l Totala Batted St. Louis Pittsburg 43 7 17 16 1 for Steele In ninth. . .....0 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 0 .. ..20000100 2 8 Two-base hits: Bresnahan, Gibson. Bases on halls: Off Steele 4, off Lel fleld 2. Struck out: By I-elfleld 6, by Steele 4. . Time: 8:10. Umpires: Rlgler St Emails. EVENTS ON RUNNING TRACKS Klngj'e Daughter Wins Revival of tb , St. Leejer Handicap. LOUISVHX,R, Ky.. " Oct. l-Loulsvllle'i nineteen day fall race meeting at Churchill Downs began today with a fast track, fine weather and a card In which horses of high class were numerous. Tha St -Leger- handicap, patterned after tha great English classic and which was dis continued at the local couraa In 1892. was revived today, and resulted in a victory for Tom McDowell's King's Daughter. The mare made every post a winning one. Summary: First race, five and one-half furlongs: The Hague (straight 812.00) won, lima (place, 33.10) second, Monte Pox (show, 33.80) third. Time: 1:07H. Second race, alx furlongs: Meltsande (straight, 3.W) won, Barleythorpe (place, WOO) aecond, Larence, P. Daly (show, 37. bO) third. Time: 1:12. Third race, one mile and twenty yards: Greenbrldge (straight, 316.50) won, Camel (place, 39.60) second, Banbury (show, 14.60) third. Time: 1:43V. Fourth race, the St. Leger handicap, one mile and a sixteenth: King's Daughter (straight, 318 40) won, Ocean Bound (place, 33.10) second, Countless (show, 33-30) third. Time: 1:4M. Fifth race, two-year-olds, six furlongs: Governor Gray (118, Warren) won, Bettte Sue (li "9, Rice) second. Bad News II (97 Thomas) third. Time: 1:12. Golden Ruby, Jack Denman, Princess Industry, Barn Dance, also ran. Sixth rare one mile and a sixteenth: Huck (straight, 34.0O) won, The Peer (place, 34 80) second, Francis Ray (show. 83.40) third. Times 1:48. A Serious Breakdown results from - chronic constipation. Dr. King's New Life Pills cure headache, stomach, liver and bowel trouble. 26c, For sale by Beaton Drug Co. Cobs are honest, free smoking, rich tasting cigars. Everything most economical but the qual ity of the tobacco. ' If you don't get a green package, you don't get Cobs. 9 for 15c "VEST POCKET EDITION" 6q for packet ef S I. LEWIS CIGAR MFG. CO.. Make... Nawatk. N. J. The Larsaat ladapeadant Cisax Factory ia the world Allon BroD. Co. Distributers. JOHN RUSKIN cigari re on the lips of every min who appreciate qual ity ind who it economical. v S ngrt Itl J