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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 20, 1913, NEWS SECTION, Image 9

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THE lSh&: OMAHA, SAX 1 1U)A, SEPTiiMliJoK L0, liUJ.
IlfS MEN WIN AND LOSE
-voicttvea ay uaras in xim
Double-Header.
of
LAST APPEARANCE IN ST. LOUIS
visitors capturing th second, 2 to 1. Both
C&mcs wore well pla-d. Collins and
Moian mads spectacular catches In the
tint contest, whllo Marians distinguished
hmlRcir by a marvelous catch In the
second.
In the first contest Reulbach did Hot
all a hit until the fifth Inning. No runs
were scored, however, until the tenth,
when Kilns doubled and scored a mo
ment later on Iiescher simile, putting an
end to the contest Brooklyn obtained
eight hits, but Packard kept them well
scattored.
In the second gome, after one man had
been retired In the second Inning, Hob
l'tael walked, stole second nltd cantered
home when Dodgo tripled. This put an
end to tho run rnttlnff until HrooVlvn'
a. ,, . . , i.i 1 naIr f the ninth, when, with one man
ST. IHJI3. Sept 19.--After awaiting a out. Daubert doubled and scored, on
cessation of rain since Monday, at Lams
Anally played this afternoon, dividing a
Opening; Contest Pitchers Battle
Between Mntherrson sail Sallee,
Trlth the Latter llarlng
Adrnntng?.
double header with the New fork club.
The home team took the first game, 1 to
0, In ten Innings, while New York an
nexed tho final conteit 2 to 0. It was
the leaders' last appearance In St Louis
this year.
The first same was a great pitchers'
battlo between Mathewson and Bailee,
with the latter having tho advantage,
Mathewson was saved' from earlier de
feat through sensational fielding by his
teammate, ftforkle especially making
atops and throws that stopped robab
runs. St Louis scored Its run In the
tenth Inning when Wlngo tripled to left
field. In taking-third he was hit In the
back of the head by a thrown ball by
Fletcher. He was knocked unconscious
and revived after a few minutes, but
left the game, iHugglne running foi
him. Eivans walked. Sallee was an easy
out at first base, but Quintan sent hot
single to center field, scoring Huggtns
and ending the game.
In the second game Marquard was at
most Invincible, allowing the home team
but three hits and striking out eight
men. But one man got beyond first base
and he was put out at second. The lead
era rallied their brace of runs In the
seventh Inning through the wlldness of
Hopper. Fletcher was hit by a pitched
balL Ha stole second. Burns and Bhafer
are easy outs at first Murray was
passed purposely and Meyers was hit by
a pitched ball, filling the bases. Merkle
then. singled sharply to center, scoring
Fetcher and Murray. Marquard also sin
gled, but Oakes' last return of the hit
caught Meyers at the plate and ended
the Inning. Score, first game:
NEW TQIUC ST. LOUIS
AB.IT.O.A.B.
Dorl. ).... 4
Fletcher, n. 4
Suras. If..,. 2
Itarcec .. 4
Murrtor, rf.. 4
Wlm. c... 4
Merkle. lb.. I in
kftthecon. p 4 0 0
0 1
1 t
0 J
0 3
1 1
0 0
0 1
0 OQulnlu. rf.
4 0Bck, II
4 OMowrtj, lb
0 OOake. cf...
J OWhlttM. It..
1 XruTT, lb.
3 oWlnro. lb...
5 oSnydir, c...
f OSalle; p
'Krini ..... (I
Total 14, 4U 23 O'Hurrtns ... 0
Htrmon ... o
xn.H.o.A.n
12 4 0 0
10 6
2 O S
1(0
2 2 0
0 10
1 It 2
0 2 2
12 3
0 0.0
0 0 0
0 0 0
ToUU 32 10 SO 17 S
Batted for Snyder in the tenth.
Kan for "Wlngo in the tenth.
One out in tenth when winning tun
scored.
New York 000000004 0-0
Bt Louis 000000000 11
Two-base hit: Merkle. Threo-baso hit:
wlngo, Sacrifice hits: Beck, O'Lcary (2),
Whltted. Double play: Merkle to Meyer
to Herzog to Merkle. Left on bases: Bt.
Louis, ; New York, 6. Bases on balls.
Off Bailee. 2: off Mathewson, L Time:
1:80, Umpires: Klem and Orth. Score,
NEW YORK.
' AD.H.O.A.W.
Ognodrrau, cr 4 1 3 o 0
ODcule, lb.... 4 1-0 3 0
OPMcher. . 3 0 3 3 0
OBurns, if..,, 4 O 3 o n
Offhatar, lb... 4 0 3 1 0
ORurrey. rf.. 2 0 1 0 0
OMeyera. c... 3 13 0 0
OMerkle, lb.. 3 1 t 1 0
OMimutrd. pi 1 0 1 0
BT. LOUIS.
AD.H.O.A
QuInUn. rf., 4 0 1 0
J'. II 3 0 2
Mowriy, lb. 4 0 2
OtUitk, ef...,3 1 1
whitua, ib., 3 H4
(TlMur, 3b. 1 0
Miller, If... 3 0 2
Bny4er, ... 2 0 1
Hopper, p.,. Z00
Smith's two-bofiTAr. Thn Litter Kcored
the winning run when Flihur slngltd.
Score, first game:
BROOKLYN". CINCINNATI.
An.H.O.A.B. An. H O. A K
Mrn. rf...( 0 3 0 ODtKher, If., t 1 4 0 0
Cutihtw, lb 3 3 1 4 0 nttei, rf. . . . 4 1 0 0 0
Colltiu, It... 4 13 0 OOroh. Ib....2 1 2 T 0
Btenrtl, rf.. 3 110 OWIekUnd. cf 4 1 3 0 0
Daubert, lb.' 4 -1 It 1 0 ItoWIUel. lb 3 0 It 1 0
Bmtth. tb...4 110 OTInker. n... 3 13(0
Fisher. M...4 1 1 1 ODodre, lb... J 10 0 0
FlacMr. c. 4 0 f 3 PKIInr. C...4 14 3 0
tlfulbach, villi orickerd, p.. 4 0 1 0 0
Total S 7' 12 0 . Totlli. . . "? M 11 U
One out when winning run was scored.
Brooklyn 0.0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0
Cincinnati T0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1-1
Two-baso hits: Cutshaw, Kline Three
base hit: Wlcklond. Sacrifice hit:
Dodge. Stolen bases: Dodge, Wlcklond,
U.I.. T . . V... . . 1.... n. pi..
clnnatl, . Bases on balls: Off Kculbach,
3: Off Packard. 3. Struck but: By Keui-
bach, 7: by Packard, , Time. 1:5. Um
pires: Byron and ltlglcr. Score, second
game:
1'lrates Take First.
PITrSBUHUH, Bept. la.-i-lttsburgh
tooK tno tirst game, 3 to 2. in ten inning
from Philadelphia tnls afternoon, aim tno
hecuna game was called ai tab end of tnu
nmtn on acuount of uutKii&ss, with tue
score tied at three runs eacn. iioth, teams
put up a Bcrappy fignt and a list light
was narrowly averteu In each contest In
the tenth Inning Of the first gulne Luderus
loet his temper when Henarlx eibowea
him at first and hit Hendrlx In the back
with the balL They storied tor eacn
other, but umpires and players Intervened.
Uach was put out of the game.
Ill the second game Becker, in sliding
Into third, brougnt his foot against
Dolan's stomach. Words followed andi
tue two made, a rush, but Umpire Bren
nan threw his bulky frame between thftm
and the players pulled them away. Both
continued to play and kept up their jab
bering at each other throughout
With the tcore tied at one each In
Plilladelphla's half of tho first game,
Sherwood Magee stole homo In tho tenth
Inning. With one man out lit Pittsburgh's
half, Carey singled, went to third on
Dolan's double and scored on Vlox's out
Wilson then singled, scoring Dolan with
the winning run. Hendrlx pitched a fine
game and had tho better of M&yer.
The .visitors scored three runs by hit
ting Conzelman, tho Atlanta recruit, in
tho second Inning of tho second gamo
and running wild on the bases. Pitts
burgh tied the score by buohlng hits off
Beaton In the fifth. McQuillan and Sea
ton then battled to no result until dark
ness. Score, first game:
Philadelphia. prrTsntmait.
AD.H.O.A.E. AIl.II.O.A.K.
KntDe, zb... 4
Becker, cf... 4
pobert, 3b... 4
Mart, 1Mb 2
Ctarath, rf.. 4
Ludenw, lb. 4
Oerore, It,., 0
uooian, 4
Kllllfer, c... 3
?' w'
(
I
1 3
1 2
1 3
1 0
2 1
0 12
1 2
0 t
0 0
e s
2 0
Totals..., .2 I 27 10 0 ToUli tt 617 3 0
New York..... 0. 0 000020 0-2
Bt Louis.. 0 0 0 0 O'O .'O OrO-0
Two-base ht: Sno'dgrws. Stolen base:
Fletcher. Double play: Doyle to Merkle
to Fletcher. Left on bases: St. Louis,
Si New York, . Bases on balls: Off Mar
quard, lj off Hopper, U Hit by pitched
ball: By Hopper (Fletcher. Meyers).
Struck out By Marquard, 8; by Hopper,
LTlme: 1:30. Umpires: Klem and
Cabs Trim Braves.
CHICAGO, Sept W.-Chlcago bunched
hits off Perdue today and defeated Bos
ion. 6 to 1. In the visitors last game of
thq season here. The batting of Zimmer
man was a feature, his double driving In
tho first two runs and his homer netting
two more in the third. Leach's double
orovo In the other two runs In tho fourth.
Davis replaced Perdue, and, although un
steady, held the locals hltless. The visit
ors were saved a shutout when Sweeney
was Jilt by a pitched boll and went to
second tin a wild pitch, scoring a moment
later on a single by Meyers. Score:
BOSTON'. CHICAGO.
,r. . AB.H.O.A.K. AB.H.O.A.B.
MirttiTll. rat 0 1 0 OLeieh, ef.... 4 12 10
Connollr. If. 1 1 3 0 OBrera. lb.... 3 2 3 1 9
Sirerr: Sb. 3 0 3 -Oscholte. If.: 4 1 1 0 0
Mr" )b... 3. 2(0 CZImnnin, 3b3 2 0 3 0
ftehnliat. lb. 0 0 0 '4 Slier, lb 4 0 10 0 1
5!?.1;.,.5f".v i 1 5 0 Oood. rf 3 0 2 0 I
OrlffUh, rf.. 4 2 2 0 OBrldwell, gs. 4 3 1 2 O
Bmtth, 3b.., 4 0 11 OArcher, c... 3 0 7 0 0
JUrlden, e.. 3 1 ;'0 OChenejr. p.., 4 0 0 3 0
Perdue, p... 1 0010
Hwe 1 0 0 0 0 ToUli J2 3 37 10 a
TTti. p..... 1 0 0 0 0
Lord ....... 1 0 0 0 0
TeUli.....n7 34 4 "o
Batted for Perdue in the fifth.
Batted for Davis In the ninth.
Chicago 2 0 3 2 0 0 0 0 -
Boston o ooooioo 01
Two-base hits: Schulte. Zimmerman,
Barlden, Leach. Hits; Off Perdue. 8 In
four 'innings. Double play: Leach to
Baler; Left on bases: Chicago, 6; Bos
ton, 11. Bases on balls: Off Cheney, S:
off Davis. 3. Hit by pitched ball: By
Perdue, Archer; by Cheney, Sweeney.
Struck out: By Cheney, 7: by Perdue, I;
by Davis. 2. Wild pitches: Cheney. 2.
Time: 1:53. Umpires: 0Day and Ems
Split Doable-Header.
CINCINNATI, Bept UL-Brooklyn and
Cincinnati broke even In a double-header
today, the locals winning the first game,
which, went ten Innings, 1 to 0, and the
ESS
ToStop Soiling
of Psoriasis
This Troublesome Skin Disease
Promptly Checkes by a very
Simple Attention.
A lady In Lexington,
Ky., says that before
he began using 8. 8. 8.
psoriasis broke out at,
frequent Intervals
where she thought It
cured. But by getting
her blood under con
trol by the Influence
of a a a, the disease
entirely disappeared
and there was ntver
again the slightest
. sign of It
There la ono Ingredient In a a a
Which peculiarly stimulates cellular or
Glandular activity to aolect from the
blood or from, the fine network of
blood vessels 1c tb akin, those elo-
faenta which It requires for regenera
Ion. , ,
Thus pimples, acne, ecretaa, Itrpus,
cr any other bjpod .condition that At
tacks th skin or seeks an outlet
through the skin, ta met with the an
Jldotal effeot of 8. a a
This la why skin troubles vanish bo
tsadllr and -why they do not return.
Ton can ret a a a la any drug
tore, but insist upon having it Tha
great Bwlft Laboratory in Atlanta,
U-. prepares this famous blood puri
fier, and you should take no chance by
permitting anyone to recommend a
substitute. And if your blood condi
tion U such that you would like to
consult a specialist freely, address the
Wedlcal Dept. The Bwift 8peelno Com
pany, lit Bwift Bldg., Atltmta. Ga,
12 3 Oarer, if.... 4
3 4 0 OOoIin, Sb.... 4
12 0 OWiper, ta.. 4
0 2 0 OVIoi, lb..... 3
0 3 0 O.WIIeon, rf...4
0 10 1 0Mlller, lb...
0 0. 0 OMltchtll. et. 4
0 3 4 OKellr. e 3
0 3 4 lMlrett 1
Uajer, p.... 3 0 0 3 03lmon, e.... 0
Hendrlx, p.. 4
ioiui n i- is i .
TtaJ 3 30 11 1
Batted for Kelly In ninth.
Two out when winning run scored.
Philadelphia .....0 OOOOlOOOl 3
Pittsburgh 0 100000002-3
Two-base hit: Dolan. Three-base hits:
Hendrlx, Beokcr. Sacrifice hit: Miller.
Stolen bases: Wasner. Knabe. Lobert
McGeo (2). Left on bases: Pittsburgh, Di
Philadelphia, 2. Bases on ballB: Off
Mayer, 5: off Hendrlx, L Struck out: By
aiayer, ; ay Mendrix, 6. Passed ball:
Simon. Time: 2:04. UmDlres: Brennan
and ISason.
Score, second game:
PHILADELPHIA. PITTaDUHOHi
AD,H.O.A.E. AU.1LO.A.K.
Kntbe. 2b... 5 13 1 Xnr If.... 4? 1 0 0
Becker, cf... 4 10 0 ODeltn. 3b.... 3 0 3 3 0
Lobert. lb.. 3 0 3 0 0WVner, 4 1 3 3
Magee. lb... 3- ISO lVloi. 2b 4 0 3 4, 0
OriTtth, rt. 4 1 2 0 OWlkon. rf.,. 2 0 0 0 0
Derore, If... 3 0 3 0 0 Miller, lb.. 4 0 It 0 0
OooUn, n., 4 2 15 Ollltcbell. cf. 3 1 3 0 0,
Uurne. C...0 011 SBImtm, o.,i.3 1211
It Miller.. 1 0 0 0 OKellr. 0.....1 o 2 0 0
Dooln, e 1 0 C 1 OContlmtn. p 1 0 0 2
Keetoo, p.... 4 0 0 1 O'Hratt 110 0 0
Menenr .,..0 0 0 0 O
Totllt U 7 27 10 PMcQullan. P 1 0 0 1 0'
TotUi,....tT" 37 14 "I
Batted for Conzelman in fifth.
Ran for Hyatt In fifth.
Batted for Burns In sixth.
Philadelphia 0 30000000-3
Pittsburgh 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 0-3
Two-baso hits: Simon, Hyatt Sacrifice
hit: Lobert. Stolen basest Carey, Wag
ner, Doolan (2), Burns. Bases on balls:
Off Beaton. 3; off Conzelman, I. Hit by
Pitched ball: By Conzelman, Burns; by
McQuillan, Devore. Struck out: By Sea
ton, 6; by Conzelman, 2: by McQuillan. 2.
Hits: Off Conzelman, 3 In five innings;
off Mcquillan, 4 in four Innings, wild
pitches: Conzelman, Beaton. Left on
bases: Pittsburgh. 4; Philadelphia, 8.
First base on error: Pittsburgh, L Time:
2:03. Umpires: Eason and Brennan.
DWIGHT WILLIAMS WINS
THE J. E GEORGE TROPHY
Dwtght Williams and his left-handed
putting were too much for W. E. nhoades
ThursdSy and Wllllsrns came home with
the bacon after a grueling elghteen-hole
match on the Happy Hollow links for the
J. B. George cup. Both players admit that
they are a couple of bum golfers, but
they do maintain that they wero long on
judgment when they selected the George
cup to fight for, as It Is the best prize
given at the club this year.
Williams and Rhoades had cleaned
everybody with the aid of their handi
caps and were pitted against each other
In the final round for, the cup. Neither
one could beat the other one in a fair
match, but each' had a handicap and by
skillful computation Williams beat his
opponent out of .the cherished prize.
The game attracted quite a lot of in
terest especially among tho caddies. The
caddies had more fun out of the match
than it George Blmpson and Charley
Johnston were fighting a championship
battle. A number of thq club members
also took the tour over the ltnks behind
the combatants and had a hot old time
making sarcastic comments, but to little
effect
Rhoades got the jump on Williams at
the start and when the sixth hole was
reached It was found that Rhoades was
leading 3 up on Williams. But Williams'
red hair began to bristle and he discov
ered a line of action. He began to be
sociable and whenever Rhoades wasn't
looking he would win a hole. This process
was continued until the fifteenth hole,
when Rhoades woke up. But It was too
late. Williams was leading by one hole.
The other three boles were played and
by some hoclc or crook . Williams man
aged to halve every hole. Thus he
grabbed the cup 1 up.
No medal score of the match was kept
and It Is a good thing probably, because
there aren't that many numbers In existence.
i "Watehlnar Ylnsjllasr.
At the rate that Ylngltng Is going Frank
Allen, for whom the Brooklyn club paid
out 15,200 will have to hustle some to bold
hi job, says a Brooklyn scribe. From
present prospects, it a left-bander is to
be left out next season It will be up to
Allen and Altchlson to fight It out to see
which is to stick. Allen should1 be a star
pitcher. Ball players claim that he has
all kinds of baffling curves, but somehow
or other he cannot seem to win.
Uncle Keeommends Pitches.
Pitcher Schmutz of the Northwestern
league, purchased by the Brooklyn club
on the recommendation of Amos Rusle,
will report tc Dahlen la Cincinnati this
week.
CLOTHING
FOR MEN AND BOYS
To tho man who wonts a good service
able suit, one that will give him every
dollars' worth of wear, we say come here
and pick out the one you like on terms
to suit you; every garment fully guaran
teed. Suits
priced from
o
Special' values, 1A a HC
prices range from....$lv 10 9vv
Special line of SLIP. ON &AIN 00ATS,
just the thing for early fall wear; popu
lar prices.
$10 to $35
You Can Clothe Yourself and
Family on the UNION'S Liberal Credit
Buying Clothes ai the "UNION" is as Simple as A. B. C
We've Made it Pleasant and Easy for YOU and YOUR Family
to Dress Well to Look as Prosperous as Your More Wealthy
neigriDor.
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Isn't That Easy? And Besides YOU CET That BETTER Grade of Clothing
That's Made RIGHT in the First Place From GUARANTEED Materials
Clothing That Fits You PROPERLY and Gives FULL Service MILLINERY
ONLY 50c A WEEK.
Special Sale of Ladies' Suits
i Tfiis is a special lot of stylish tailor-made suits that will give you oxcellont service.
They are mado of a special grade of serge cloth and tho colors aro navy blue, tan and
black. Coats aro cut away and skirts have the split effect. They aro ah As A SO
bauuuu6 luu oi suits mm iioi. one oi mom worm icsa man zu.uu, soie pneo
TERMS 91.00 PER WEEK
VELVET CORDUROY DRESSES LADIES' SEPARATE SKIRTS
Very latest styles, very popular; colors Stylish Coats, in Boule, Caracul and fanoy
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tions; prices from
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Union
outfitting Q
Omaha
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Fall
Millimry
Be&utiful dis
play of late ef
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prices.
ENGLISH GOLflERS IN FRONT
Two of Trio Lead Field with Margin
of Two Points.
0UIMET SHOWS AMATEURS WAY
Eavrard Ray Stands n Jlcro of Day's
Vlay 1b the Firs; Half of Nine
teenth Annnal Open Golf. .
. Tonrparaent.
BnoOICblNE, Mass., Sopt 19.-PlaylnB
golf of a caliber seldom seen m America
two of the trio Jt ..English 'professionals
forged to thefront .yesterday .-In. thq ilrst'
half of tho nlntcfth',.ft'ariilai qpen pur.-
nament oi toe uqlteaBtates uoir asso
ciation and tonlsht iei tho. field by ,a
margin of two strokes,' f , , ' 4 '
Harry Vardon, and Wilfrid Iwld trned
In cards of J4T pr tha. trk Ithjrtytslx.
holes. Edward Ray divided eOond place
with Herbert Stronpr.ojt.the Inwood club
o$ Inwood, N. Y, each having- 149. "Mb-
uoiuuu DiiJitn oi nor xorn ana i, n.
Barnes of Tacoma were; bracketed In
third position with ISO. After 'the leaders
came a long line of professionals, broken
hero and thero'by tha name of a promi
nent amateur. , ,
Shows Way for Afeioteilr.
Francis Olume,t haa tho boner .of show
ing' the way for tha amateurs jvlth a. card
of 1E1 which placed him In a tie with
Wllllo Hagtn, Alex Ross and George Sar
gent for first place. Louis Telller,, the
French professional, turned In 15J. which
gave him fifth placo in company wjth
C. D. Thorn of Shinnecock Hills. Fred
Herreshoff, the Long Island amateur!
Jack McDermott, present open cham
pion, and Jack Hutchinson divided the
honors of sixth placo with 153, while Je
rome P. Travers, the amateur champion,
had to be satisfied with IK-
Edward Ray, the giant Englishman,
stood as the hero of the day's play.
Starting poorly on his morning round, bo
came back with a really wonderful round
In seventy, breaking tho course record
and lifting him from ninth to second
place. His two countrymen, Harry Var
don and Reld, while far more consistent
than Ray and two strokes better than he
on the day's play, lacked the brilliant
rally and thrill in their work that caused
Ray to be applauded by the gallery as
he finished. Weather conditions were
perhaps more favorable to the British
Invaders than to the entrants from tho
states.
Rains Uefore Storting; Hour.
It rained heavily until shortly before
the starting hour and the fair ways and
greens lost much of their keenness. The
English players with their long carries
from the tee gained an advantage over
the United States representatives, who
tost much of the effectiveness of their
drives when the ball dropped dead on
the heavy turf.
There was a marked similarity In the
play and cards of Vardon and Reld. They
played at almost clock-like steadiness,
equalling par or better hole after holo
regardless of difficult lies. Vardon sur
passed Reld In his putting, but appeared
to have little If any advantage with either
driver, Iron or masble.
The cards of the four leading players:
Harry Vardon, England:
Momlnr
Out 4 4 4 116 1
In J (HSU
5-3
5-77
4 JS-7Z-U7
4-3S
4- 1775
5-38
4-$fi-ZT-U7
4 O
4 --
Afternoon
Outs 4 4 1 4 4 4
In ..i.... J 4 4 4 4 a
Wilfred Reld, England:
Morning
Out (HSU
In JS S i S 4 S
Afternoon
Out 4 4 4 4 4 t 4
In J 6 o 4 4 4 3
Edward Ray, England:
Morning ' '
Oat ,..4 S ( 4 5 4 3
In J S H H (
Afternoon
Out . 4 S S 4 4 1 S
In J 4 S 4 8 I S
Herbert Strang, Inwood:
Morning
Out - V 42442
In S 1 5 4 6 6 2
Afternoon
Out .5 I i ( I ( S
In 1 4 4 5 S E 4
Summary of the other players follows.
McDonald cmlthj Cincinnati, ana J. M.
Barnes. Tacoma, 150 W. Hasln. Roches
ter: Alex Ross. Braebdxn; Francis Out
met. Woodland, and Georg Bargent,
Chenry Chase. 1M; C. Thorn. Spiimock, and
Louis Telller, Franc. 162; Fred Herres
hoff, National; J, J. McDormott. Atlantic
City, and Jack Hutchinson, Allegtsnr,
5-35
4-35 TO
t-SS
4-37-T5
It?
5 SS
5-3-74-lU
153; W. C. Fownes, Pittsburgh ; Jock Dow
ling, Scarsdale, and J. Bhlppen, Maid
stono, 151 j J. Croke, Calumet, and J.
Donaldson, Olenvlew, 155; J. D. Travers,
Upper Montclatr; 11 Loving. Ascolo, and
R. Andrews, New Haven, 156; Jack Ho
bens, Englewood: 11. J. Brady, Wollas
ton; Alto Campbell, The Country clubj
Aleo Bnilth. Wykagyl and J. Anderson,
Oakmont, 157: P. Doyle, Myopia, Kana
wakl; H. Hampton, North Andover, and
MacDonald, Cincinnati: Tom McNairtaro.
jjusion; jreier xtoDerison, can luvor, ana
Horbert Barker, Roebuck, 159; C. R. Mur
ray, Montreal; Qeorgo Cummlngs, Ottawa,,
and J, R. Thompson, aionrldge, 160;
George Low. Baltusrol, and O. Taylor,;
Lakeside, 161: J Sylvester, New York;'
W. F. Fouargue, Skoklc, and F. Belle
wood, Garden City, 163; T. Vardon, On
wentsla; IC. Keffer. Montreal, and R.
Thomson. Philadelphia.- 1(3:B. I Evans.
iBellmQnt,- 154: WlUle Magulre, Houston:
rv. iucrananu, rcaKiii. v.uim itoanar,
'Maoklehaurgt J. 0'Brln,.WQtbrookl
F. MeXod,-Columbia$6i L"
JPETROIT, Mich., Sept. 19.-Lord Dewey,
winner of the Empire : State trot ' last
iuiar,)U& at Syracuse, captured ""his' keebnd
, ABWio.OOO race of tUi season yesterday' when
High School Tern
in Need of Weight
to Bolster -Mne
The athletlo boarct or the hlc'i school
yesterday elected bllbert Kennedy fodt
ball manager and Russell Larmon, the
crack tennis player of tho school, as
sistant manager. . The athletlo directors
are Profs. E. E. MoM'llin, Nathan Bern
stein, C. E. Reed and E. IL Orchard.
Coach Tommy Mills, who has been,
grinding . available loot ball material
through gruelling - practice, Is a little
dubious of the outlook for the coming
season if no more men of tho right
weight "turn out.'. Although the back
field Is substantial, Mills has very little
stable material on the line and he Is
anxiously awaiting the return io school
of Hurt Jenks and Halleck Rouse, who
starred on last year's team.
Meanwhile he is rushing the men at
his command through threo hours of
stiff work every afternoon and hopes
to put up a fair fight against Crelghton
High school In the opening game of the
season a week from tomorrow. Only the
most consistent team work, coupled with'
a . strong fighting spirit, con prevail
against most of the teams on this year's
schedule, which Is an especially formid
able one.
Rouse and Jenks, who have spent the
summer on a claim in Canada, will be
back before any of the regular games
of the schedule are played and they are
expected to lly,en up the team and but
a little needed pep into, the outfit.
Bowling Notes,
Th Omaha Gas league has again or
ganized and will open Its season Friday
night. September IV. This season's Play
will bo staged on the Morrluon alleys
every Friday night. Last season the Gas
league occupied tho Association alleys.
Bill Learn started out the season with a
a too average, leading the Gate City
league. William always did aspire for
the leadership of some league and at last
his hopes were realized.
The Standard Oil league will be on deck
right after carnival week. They aro plan
ning a six-team league. The games will
be rolled on the Metropolitan alleys be
tween the hours of 5:30 and ISO o'clock.
The Automobile leagners have nothing
definite to announce as yet, but they will
probably get under way after Ak-Bar-Ben
week. Thoy will again roll on the Asso
ciation alleys. The leauue wlll.be mads
up of eight ftre;-man teams.
Henry Fritscher was In the Field club
lineup in the Booster league Tuesday
night. He says that the Booster league
and the Magic City league will be about
all for him this season. If this U true,
this will be the first season in an the
thirteen years' history of the Omaha
league that he has not been seen In the
llnup. Walt until the, roll is called. He'll
be there.
Wonder If that FIti with the 144 arer
age In the Gate City league Is tha same
Fltz who was averaging Xtl in the Sum
mer league. Overwork seems to be bis
undolne.
Tt Is quite important that aJl Omaha
league bowlem attend the meeting at the
Association alleys Sunday morning at
10:30 o'clock sharp. Election of officers
and other Important buUness wUl be dis
posed of.
The secretary of the Gats City league
will have to do a lot of shifting of names
If the up and down bowlers of this league
ret busy. Several changes were mads In
the first two weekayploy,
The Jetter Old Age team has withdrawn
from the Omaha league and entered the
Commercial league. The Jettera have a
ttrpnc lineup this season with Zarp, Gil
breath, Baehr, Zimmerman, Cochran and
Bland.
There will be several surprises when
the Omaha league captains announce
their Uneuns. The Metz team Is about the
only one that will appear about the same.
Even they hav made one cbanga.
LORD DEWEYWINNER AGAIN
Captures Second $10,000 Prise
When He Takes Mibhigan Stake.
HIS VICTORY EXPECTED ONE
.Vrnnk B'oamsh, Jr., Carries Off 3 US
race,,Trith Parse of FlveThoH
Sand 3il4 ttontp for Prin
cess Margaret.
and deciding
(inatly taking the third
heat.
Loretta W. had things all her own way
In the S-yenr-old trot.
Six racca will probably be run tomor
row in an effort to bring the meeting- to
a close.
Summaries:
S.S0 pace, three in five, purse tl.000:
Homer Baughman. b. c. by
Gambetto, Wllkea (Geers).,.,S S 1
John II., b. g, (Cox)... S l 7
Patchei. blk. m. (Qnowj 1 S 1
Lord Seymour, br. a.. (Cares).. S 8 8
Leo Stewart, b. g. (Cunning
ham) , ,...,..5 8 4
Edith C, ch. m. (Crummer)..,.S E 3
Annie O., b. m. (Kerr) 4 4 6
Volunteer Loclchnrt. br. a.
Shuler) 7 7 8 (
Time, 3:15H. 2:1SU. 2:16V4, 1:1H. 2:17U
.Michtain stake, s:U trot, three In fl
inirse tie, :
Lord Dewey, b. s.. by Admiral
3
6
I
8 8
Ive,
at the Grand Circuit races from a field
of seven In straight hetts.
His victory waj expected. So waa that
or Frank BogasH, jr., In the 2:12 pace,
with Its purso of 5i000. There wero onl
four starters in the- latter event and the
brownj gelding again. 'proved. Iilmsslf to
be 'the leader of " this" seaebn'a green
pacers.
,SJx Jpvcnts were completed. This waa
made' necessary by the rain winch cur
tailed Tuesday's program and postponed
yesterday' $ard. Homer BaUghman,
driven by Geers, won tho 2:20 pWbe. It
was" Qccrs' first victory of tho present
rneotlng.
The -2:14 pace was a romp fori Princess
Margaret, the favorite. ' Dr. B. P. and
Jones Gentry of a field of ten fpught a
merry atrugglo iff the 2:06 pace, tho latter
star Winter, o. g.
Fan Patch, blk. m
ueusens, ch.
f'arra. a,
Santos Ma
x).
(McDonald) 2 8 6
(Snow).., 4 4 2
ch. g. (Geers) , ...7 C 4
. g. (Andrews) 6 e 6
a7d, b. m. (Murphy) 6 7dr
I'lXU. 2M1M.. Z!IZ.
2:12 pace, three in five, nurse 85,060:
Frank Bogash, jr., br. S; by Frank
nil u.
Time. 2:l2tf. 2;11U, 2:12,
Bogash (Murphy) 1 i
Leata J., b. m. (ChUds)..k 2 8
Del Rey, b. a. (Oox)
viowjeiiaer; Dr.
3 3
4 4
k. (Bplnks).....
lime, r.w, s.w. z:tft.
2:14 pace, three In five, puree $1,000:
Princess Margaret, b, mt by Tho
Earl (Lane) ..,. , 1 1
Zanzibar, b, a. (Pitman) 2 2
Cyclone, b. e. (Ashley) 3 4
Mabel W., b. m. (Gosnoll) 4 8
Leila Patchen, blk. m. (Wolverton). S 3
Ebrlno Belle, b. m. (Porter) 7 fi
Hal II., b. h. (McCall) 6 8
Prints IC, br. B. (FIIMO 8 7
Time, 2:1114. SHU, :09H.
2:08 paoe, two In tnree, purse 1,000:
Dr. B. P., g. h., by Strathbenry
(Dompler) 1 2 1
Jones Gentry, b. g, (Murray) 2 l
Molly Darling, b. m. (MbMahon)... 6 6 2
Btrathstorm, T. h. (Murphy) 6 2 4
Our Colonel, b. h. (Jones)..,.. 3 8 8
Foote Prince, ch. s. (Pitman) 4 4
Barort A., b, a. (Cox)... ...... ......... 7 7 3
Early. Thacker, b. g. (Geers) 9 8 4
Eddie Dlllard. ch. a. (Snow) 8 7
Hal McKlnney, b. a. (Russell) 10 10 IS
Time, 2;C6M, .10.
Michigan Trotting Horse Breeders' fu
turity, 3-year-oid class, trotting, two its
three:
Loreta W blk. f by Onward Wood- j
cllffo (Teachout) 1 1
Frisco Lad, b, s. (Snow). ....., ,, 3 1
Morning Gale, ch. f. (Tlnham)., 2 4
Frisco C b. s. (8hatrat!en),...i 8
Time, 8:!V4, 2:28U.
American AeeSRtlen Resnlta.-
At Indianapolis " ' a . .R-IUEU
1HnMA.MH. . . . .. B . If.
miiit.iil'vm ......................... w . i'.i
XBawtnapous .. a 7'
Batteries: Flene, Mogrtdge, Burns and
Rondeau: Burk and Casey. , '
At Louisville v ! R.HvE.
Kansas City..... 6 W
Louisville 4 8 (
Batteries: Rlchlo and , O'Connor;
Northrop, R. Clnmons, Ells and V
Clemens. Ten Innings.
At Toledo R.II.B.
St. Paul ....,.,.....,.. 0 .4 (
Toledo t 3 9 1
Batteries: Karger and .Miller; George
and Hauler. , ' .
At Columbus .R,ItKr
Milwaukee 8 10 0
Columbus , 0 3
Batteries: Slapnlcka and Hughes; Da
vis, Cook and Coleman,
To Get Good Raise.
President Oaffney of the Boston Bravsi
says that when his contracts lor 1914 an
made out Shortstop Maranvllle Will gel
the biggest Increase In pay. Maranvllle'i
salary this season has been but 81,900. He
likely will get 83,000 noxt season. And
tt Is said for him that ho has never in
timated that he ought to havo a raise.
11111 'f
The Star ef tha Town
Come to This Store
With Confidence
Browning, King Jk Co.
You need not worry about getting Something you
won't look well in.
It is a matter of personal interest to us . that man, young or old, shall
look well in, and be satisfied with what he buys here we have rather
spread ourselves on "snappy' clothes this season and we are anxious to
show the hundreds of New Models that are decidedly "English" or
the conservative "Middle of the Road" dignified styles. $20, $22, $25
and $30 are strong lines with us, and you'll be pleased with; our service as
it's lacking in the bullying, rough stuff style that is much in evidence
in some Omaha stores.
MEN'S HATS
Wo certainly electrified the people last
Saturday with our hat exposition. That
electric dope la great staff lor it has en
abled us to have right here now elcea and
itylea we had to disappoint many on last
week, We aro the bljnjest retail dispensers
of Stetson hats in the world (17 stores),
meaning that many ot their swell styles
are exclusive with ns, $8.50 op.
., K. k. Co. Special f3.00.
.Fall Caps, $1.00 up.
Our Clothing for Boys
Is made In a department ot Its own, and Is
specially cut from designs that are original
and exclusive with ns. You'll find no
clothing for boys anywhere else that Is
more stylish or suitable and f 8.00, WJiO,
97J50, etc., buys a splendid suit
Sweater Coats
A good Sweater Coat is almost' an
indispensaWo garment to tho finifiti
ed wardrobe' of the youth or man- -especially
if he is out of doors in.
clined. Jeraoys $1.50 up. "r
Coats $3,50 to $9.00.
Mackinaw Coats
for men, boys and girls
They are critic-proof in
every particular qualityi
6tyle and price.
Browning, King & Co
GEO. T. WILSON, Mgr.

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