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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, SEPTEMHEIl 27, 1002.
Monday and all
Monday and all next week
the greatest clothing bargain
we ever offered.
PERFECTION IN FALL CLOTHING FOR MEN
TkG odern tailoring has raised the standard of high grade ready-to-wear clothing to so great a degree of perfection
that it differs from the made to-meaaure garment simply in price. Our immense stocks in which every garment is made especially to
our order, embrace all the newest and most attractive styles, in fabrics that are faultless, thus saving you inconvenience and a great percentage of cost
attendant upon procuring custom made clothing.
s-. K.' "-tic- "4f"fC?-v' 'I ' 1
New Fall Underwear at Sensational Prices
Daring our early sale of fall underwear we will put many grades of high-clasH undergarments at very special
prices. An unusual opportunity
Natural wool underwear from the famous Wlnsted
knitting mills. In medium and heavy
weight, every garment a
Bilk and worsted underwear, the finest
derby ribbed and fall weight, colors
blue and pink, worth 5 a
The famous Glastenbury underwear,
the natural wool and camels hair,
splendid value at $2.25, down to....
Double gusset, pearl buttons,
brown mottled worth
76c a garment
red, black and
THIRD GOES TO THE H00S1ERS
Omaha's Errora Give tha Visitor. Two
Umaned Knit aid th Gam.
ALLOWAY TWIRLS WELL BUT THROWS BAD
Poda-o Pat. Ip Beaatlfal Uame In
Box and Then Make, a Blon
der that Coat. Him
It waa a fierce tug of war between the
pitchers, Alloway and Williams, in which
Indianapolis won from Omaha yesterday at
Vinton Street park. The Rangers made a
desperate spurt in the ninth inning and
came dangerously near snatching the vie
tory from the Hooslers at the very last
moment. It was a spectacular finish, but
old "Monk" Foreman, who was put in to
bat for Alloway, eould only get the leather
down as far as third, and that was not far
enough to do any good, so the American
Association champions walked off with the
acond gam. of the five-gam. series.
Considering the batting standings of the
tw. teams, Alloway far outpltched Will
iams, putting up that gtlt-edged quality of
slab work that has made many a man fam
ous In the four cornered arena. Podge was
touched up for four hits, while Williams
only gave the locals three, that's true, but
the Omaha twlrler was facing an aggrega
tion of heavy batters, while Williams was
not. Alloway waa as steady as an eight
day clock, allowing but two to walk, and
that at trivial time. Williams, on the
other hand, gave out five passes and bit
The Hooslers" pair of runs came in the
third inning off two hits, a wide throw by
'Alloway and a muff by Dolan. Williams
was on Second and Hogrlever on first when
Coulter poked an easy one to Alloway
which Podge gathered In nicely, but In
throwing to second he was a little wide.
Dolan got hi fingers on the ball, but it
got by htm, and the final outcome was that
both Williams and Hogrlever scored
whereas a double play should have been
mad. and the side retired. The Hooslers
subsided and never came to life after this.
It looked as if Omaha would score In the
eighth. Drains rapped out a two bagger
to left, but died on that bag without further
operations. In the ninth things again be
gan to brighten. Dolan sent the sphere to
left for two bases, and "Cap" Stewart drew
a pass. Pears, who was the first man to
get a safe hit off William., forced Stewart
at second with a fielder's choice, but Dolan
got third on th. play. Pears was in turn
forced at second by Thomas, and Dolan
cam. horn, on th. play. Gooding got
base on two balls and then Old Man
Pore man was put in to bat for Alloway.
But "Monk" only pushed the ball as far as
third and th. game waa over. Ladles' day
brought out a larger attendance than usual.
AB. R. H. O. A. E
Hoanev.r, rr l
Koa. xb 4 0
Coulter, cf 4 0
Klhm. lb 4 0
t) brlen, s. 4 0
Kuhn. Sb I 0
WoortrufT, If 1
4 rr ii
Mrn'a swell fall suits, the most stylish new coronation tweeds, fancy Hootch mixtures and finest silk mixed wor
steds, tailored in the season'! most desirable styles and In the roost faultless manner. Extra tall, extra short and extra stout men, fitted from our great
special stocks, as easily as the man of medium stature. We particularly speak for the matchless worth of the Rogers, Peet Co s. clothing, which Is the
best ready-to-wear clothing in America. Prices from
Men's fine fall Overcoats in the new swell paletot, Chesterfield and short box styles the finest vicunas, coverts and
whipcords cut and made according to fashion's latest decreed In correct dress for men. The smart Overcoats of the Rogers, Peet & Co. make, wblcb are
carried In great variety by us this year, are the handsomest In style, finish and materials that may be found
prices range from
Suits and Overcoats at $7.50 " wa9 but a nwechanceof trade
that these suits and overcoats came into
our hands, at one-third less than their real value. We should not sell them for lets than $12.50, but here
they are at only $7.60; the best we were ever enabled to offer for anything near this
price. Pure black and gray clay worsteds, fancy cheviots and homespuns consti
tute the materials of the suits; black and blue kerseys, meltons, beavers and Irish
freezes are the fabrics of the Overcoats; they all come in sizes from 84x44 and
we absolutely guarantee them to be superior values to any suit you can possibly
buy in any other clothing store at $12.50, at
YoUtlt's atld Boys' Fall Attire ur di8Play of by8' apparel is so diversified as to allow practically
the latest designs and richest colorings, in fine wool materials. These are in short the very
at prices decidedly lovre- than inferior qualities are sold for elsewhere.
Youth's Suits and Overcoats at $5
Youth's suits and overcoats ages 15 to 20.
all exclusive fabrics, mostly foreign
blacks and novelties
to buy iau uuuanrui juot um
Silk fleeced underwear taped
buttons colors blue and salmon
worth 31 and $1.25 a garment
at 75c and
Fancy Wool t'nderwear
taped seame satin
Root's medicated underwear,
the famous Tlvoli garments
in scarlet at $1.50 and
Atlas Knitting Mills
With fancy wool stripes, fine
garments, and each worth
$1.25; on sale at
Alloway, p S 0 0 0 4 1
Totals 30 1 8 27 18 I
Foreman batted for Alloway In the ninth
Indianapolis ' 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 02
Omaha 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11
Karned run: Omaha. Two-base hits:
Genlns, Dolan. Sacrifice hit: Genlns. Stolen
base: Dolan. StrucK out: By Aiioway, i;
by Williams, 5. Hit by pitched ball: Oond
Ing. Ieft on bases: Indianapolis, 4; Omaha,
. Bases on balls: Off Williams. 5; off Al
loway, 2. Wild pitch: Alloway. Time: 1:35.
Umpires: Moran and Flggemeler.
GAMES IN AMERICAN LEAGUE
St. Loal. Win. from Chicago In Klnth
Innlngr Through Three Hard
8T. IX5UI8. SeDt. 26. St. Louis won
from Chicago thl afternoon In the ninth
Inning through three hard drives off Cal
lahan. Bug-den's smash to the fence scor
ing the winning run. The game was full
of errors and both teams showed a ten
dency to dispute declxlons. Hurkett and
Green being ordered off the field for back
tain. Attendance, l,uw. score:
8T. VOVia. 1 CHICAOO.
BurkMt. If... 1 0 1 a 0 Strans. Sb.... 1 10 11
Sucden. lb... 0 1 I O Jonn, ct S 0 7 0
Hemphill, rf. 0 0 1 0 Or n, rt 1 1 0
HcldrUk, cf . 1 t 1 0 OUrimth, rf ...0 4 0 0 0
And Mb. lb-lf 1 I to l o n-ib.. o l l
Wallace, ae. . . 0 0 I 0
McCorm'k. IbO 1 1 0
Prlel. Ib 1 1 I I 1
Iab.ll. lb-aa.. 1
Sullivan, c... 1
boiiahua, p... 0 4 I 1
Total. I 1 It IT 1 Total. 4 11M 14 4
Two out whsn winning- run was scored.
St. Louis 0 0 S 0 0 0 0 0 26
Chicago 1 8 1 0 0 0 0 0 0-4
Earned runs: St. Ixmls. I: Chicago, 2.
Two-base hits: Anderson (2. Strang,
Green, Sullivan. Th !B-bHe hits: Green,
Frlel, Sugden. Sacrifice hits: Sullivan, 2.
Double plays: Mertes to Daly; 1 obeli to
1'aly to Davis. Stolen bases: Hurkett.
rUrang, Davis. First base on balls: Off
(.allanan, o; on iJonanue, . Biruca out:
tlv t.ulluhan. 8. I."ft on bases: 81. Louis.
6; Chicago. 11. Time: 2:00. Umpires: Car-
ruthers and Hhenuun.
Detroit Take, the First One.
DETROIT. Sent. 26.-The Detroit team
took the ftr.t game of the final series of
the season from Cleveland today by bunch
ing live hits In the third Inning, netting
thres runs. Catches by Barrett wer. the
features or the game. Attendance, vm.
H H O A
R H O A B
Hurley, If.... 1 I t 0 0
Ray. cf 1
Uradley, Ib... 1
Lajole. Ib 0
Caaey. Ib 1 I 1 1
KIMrfeld, aa . till
Barrett, cf... 1 1 S
Hickman, lb.. 0
McAlllatar, lb 0 1 11 0
Yeaaor. rt.... 1 I 1
Pllrk, rf 0
Oloaaon, lb... 4 0 14
Oochnauar, aa 4
Bualow. ..... 4 111
liemla. c S
Klaaluiar p... 4 4 4 4
Totala 4 11 II 14 :l Totala I 14 14 I
Detroit 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 -4
Cleveland 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0-2
Two-base hit: McAllister. Three-base
hit: Flick. Sacrifice hits: Bay, McAllis
ter. Stolen bases: Barrett, Harley. First
base on balls: Off Walker, 2. First bie
on errors: Detroit 1; Cleveland, 2. Left
on bases: Detroit, 10; Cleveland, . Struck
out: By Walker, 1. Time: 1:35. Umpire:
At Washington Philadelphia-Washington,
both games postponed; rain.
standing of tlao Team..
Philadelphia 134 83
St. Louis U3 7
Chicago 131 73
Boston 134 74
Cleveland 184 68 '
Washington 134 6
Detroit 133 61
Baltimore 136 (0
iy: Cleveland at Detroit.
raio at Ht.
Louis, Philadelphia at W
tugion, Boston at Baltimore.
GAMES IN NATIONAL LEAGUE
It. Only an Accident that Save, at
Loalar from a thatont at
CINCINNATI, Sept. M Had It not been
for a rouble of very bad errors In the sev
i nth Inning cf today's game between the
t'liu lnimtl and 8l l.oul. trams the latt T
or.anlSMtlon would have ber. ahut oat
cum.lc Aa faf a. I'hlllly wa. coo-
The highest character of young men's suits
$5.00 to $15.00
jvu t-n uiui .
seams and pearl
cerned he had the St. Louis batsmen at
his mercy all through the game. Huckett
was hit hard In the seventh inning. At
tendance, 600. Score:
CINCINNATI. I BT. LOt'IS.
K.ll O A E.
0 Frrll, ib..
0 Smoot, cf. ...
0 Barclay, If..
0 Hraihear, rf.
0 Nlcholl. lb..
0' Weaver, c...
0 0 14 0
Pt.lnfeldt. 3b. 1 1
Morrliy, ib. I
Polti. c 1 1
Phillip, p.... 0 1
Totala I It 17 14 2 Totala I S 24 II 1
Cincinnati 1 0 0 1 0 0 4 1 7
St. Louis 0 0 0 0 0 0 S 0 Ci
Two-base hit: Stelnfeldt. Three-base
hits: Morrlssey, Donlln. Stolen bases:
Nichols (2), Kruger. Double play: Kllng
to Farrcll to Nichols. Time: 1:33. Um
At Philadelphia New York-Philadelphia
game postponed; rain.
Standing of the Teams.
Played. Won. I-osL PC,
.... i sy .
50c ' v cMu ;y :
10) 31 .744
7 61 .52J
67 6S . tM
64 67 . 496
67 73 .4S
46 82 ' .354
St. Louis 130
New York 127
Games today: Bonton at Philadelphia,
New York at Brooklyn. Cincinnati at Pitts
burg, St. Louis at Chicago.
NICHOLS IS P0UNDED HARD
Kan. a. City Western. Fall Easy Vic
tim, to Their Association
KANSAS CITY. Sept. 2. (Sneclal Tele-
gram.) The Kansas City American asso
ciation team ahut out the Western league
pennant winners In the first game of the
post-season series today. The aHsoclatlon
Ists pounded Nichols, the old Boston
twlrler. hard, while Wolfe had the western
ers guessing. In the field the winners put
up a rar more Driiuant ana neatly game
than their rivals. The score:
R H IC
American 0 3303110 11 13 6
Western 0 0 .0 000000 0S
Batteries: Westerns, Nichols and Messltt;
American, Wolfe and Bevllle. Umulres;
Anson and Hurst.
Superior Take, a Pair.
BVPERIOR. Neb.. Sept. 26.-8neclal.)
Superior won two games from the Nebraska
City Argos yesterday Dy Deing tne Better
team with the stick. Score, morning game:
Superior 1 0000000 1 1
Argcs 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 2 0
Batteries: Superior, Nash and Glade;
Argos, Delaney and Ulailer. Umpire: Oacar
Score, afternoon game:
Superior 3 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 5 6
Argos 0 1000000 0-1 32
Batteries: Superior, Scott and Qlade;
Argos, Miller and Ulaxier, Umpire: Dr.
TO TRY OUT AGAINST DOANE
At Least Twenty Men Will Be Given
a Chance in tho Game by
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Sept. 26 (Special.) Booth's
foot ball pupils at the State university and
Dtftne college will line up tomorrow on the
carnpu. for a brisk bout. Bad weather
ha. Interfered materially with the practice
work of the CornhuKkers during the werk
and the men are all lacking in preparation.
Booth will try out at least twenty men dur
ing the game. Many of them nr. green, so
far as 'varsity company Is concerned,, but
the coach Is compelled to nil In the gaps
made by the departure of the veterans as
beat he ran. The next two weeks will de
cide whether Nebraska will aguln have a
star team. Moat of the material la promis
ing enough, but the future of the team
hinges upon the rapidity of their develop
ment and how fast they acquire foot ball
sense. Tomorrow the line-up will be:
HnOer-Csr. . . .
H-ll a.i-alkirt .
.P irar leapt !
... R. U. U
overcoats we would
breasted vestee suits
Neckwear All the late
shapes and fads that are popular this fall
In the east. Four- OS I A T
In-hands and tecka t....50C"4uC
Men's Sweaters We are
sole agents in the state for the largest
American manufacturer of men's and
boys' sweaters, all colors; everything, from
the finest of worsted goods to the
least expensive r w fC3
Men's Kid Gloves Large
stock, fall styles and shades, Levi's.
Adlers' and Perrins,
Men's Night Robes Men's
night robes. Faultless brand, every one
GOLF TOURNEY IS EXCITING
Three Dti Moines Players in Semi-Fiaals of
DENVER MUST TAKE THE WflMEN'S MATCH
Friday'. Play for Woman's Cham,plon
ahlp Brtnus Glorious DcTeat to
Omaha Golf ers Club Com.
petition Come. Today.
More sensational golf than that at the
Country club during the third day's play
of the TransmlsslsslppI association yester
day could not be found In any such event.
With five of the day's matches necessitating
more than the regular eighteen holes, and
with three more cf them being won by only
one up. It may truthfully be said that a
more hair-raising day's golf could not have
Summarized, the day's work resulted In
tho bringing of the women's championship
match down to the final round, the playing
of the amateur championship down to the
semi-finals and the carrying of the conso
lation event down to the semi-finals also.
Thus the entire program is up to date, and
this leaves two semi-finals and three final
rounds for today, in addition to the club
team competition. ,
Easily the most remarkable golf of the
day developed In the semi-final round of
the women', championship, which wsa be
gun at 10 o'clock In the morning. This was
distinctly a struggle between Omaha and
.Denver women, there being two from each
city, and the fact that both Omahans were
defeated waa very nearly compensated for
by the grand fights they made.
The skilled and experienced Mrs. Roopc
was Mrs. Guiou's opponent, while Mlas
Dewey wa. pitted against Mrs. Ellla,
scarcely loss formidable than her playing
mate from the Colorado metropolis. Both
matches required more than the eighteen
prescribed holes in order to arrive at a
decision, and for the two Gate City women
to carry the contests to such a strenuous
end wa. a glory little expected by them,
large Gallery Follow. Play.
Mrs. Roope. being the acknowledged
woman star of the tournament, her match
with Mrs. Gulou was the big event. A Urge
gallery followed the plays and marvelled
at the way in which Mrs. Gulou clung to
the heels of her opponent. Playing an up
hill game from the start, Mrs. Gulou would
nevertheless have won the match but for
the most persistent ill luck that followed
her. Three times was she stymied. On
one such occasion she passed Mrs. Roope's
ball by a phenomenal stroke, missing It a
hairs breadth, and holed out a victory.
The other two were of less fortunate out
come. In one she drove her antagonist',
ball Into the hole when attempting to pass
it. The other time she lost under peculiarly
distressing circumstances. It waa at the
sixteenth hole, and Mrs. Gulou lay absolutely
dead to the hole In three strokes, being
but a foot from it. It seemed a sure vic
tory, but from a point twenty yards away
Mrs. Roope rolled In between and stymied
Mrs. Gulou dead. That hole won would
have meant the match for Mrs. Qulou, but
as it wss the two finished the eighteenth
hole all even. The nineteenth proved Mrs.
Gulou'. Waterloo, as she lost it by a medal
scoru of seven to six. pulling her brass! 9
Much the same is the story of the Dewey
Ellis match. They played evenly all lb.
way .and finished th. course all even.. They
then halved the nineteenth bole, and wer.
compelled to play a twentieth. This was
hole No. 2, and here Mias Dewey lost oa
her third stroke. She was between the two
bunkers, and decided to nly safe, ap
Overcoats at $10.00
pay $15 to $18. That would be measuring their
chants and manufacturers, but not by oYir standard of low prices. However, the fact
that these garments are sold under price is not so important as the fact that they
are all cut In the latest styles and made In the very newest and choicest fabrics.
If any alteration Is required to make them Aft better, we'll make it free of charge.
If you have heretofore paid $15 for a suit or overcoat, you'll quickly recognize
these garments to be fully their equal, at
Boys' Suits $1.50 to $6.50
ages 2V to 15 the finest materials obtainable made by atrlctlv the hleh class ex
the nnnrnvert stiff and
vuiurs wouia sell
proaching the second instead of going over
it. Her stroke took her Into the bunker,
and it took her seven to hole out. Mean
while Mrs. Ellis was also between tho
bunkers, but she took the chance and
played over the second, making it success
fully to the green and holing in six.
Women. Final Ronnd Today.
Mrs. Roope and Mrs. Ellis will this morn
ing play the final round for the champion
ship, beginning at 9:30. Mrs. Roope should
easily win, as she has always outclassed
Mrs. Ellis at home, frequently giving her
a handicap of sixteen stroke, and beating
her. The summary of the semi-final round
Semi-final Round. TransmlsslsslppI Wo
men's Championship Mrs. Roope beat
Mrs. Gulou, 1 up In ID holes; Mrs. Ellis
beat Muts Dewey, 1 up In 20 holes.
In the amateur championship the day's
play resulted somewhat In the discom
fiture of Omaha golfers. The second
round, with sixteen entries, was played in
tho morning, and nine of the men were
Omahans. Th. round resulted with five
of the winners still Omaha golfers and
thing, looked bright for the local men.
But In the third round, which occurred in
the afternoon, hopes were dashed some
what. It left but ono Omaha man, R. R.
Kimball, In the running, with the remain
ing three all from Des Moines. The four
play down to the finish today.
The second round brought out some great
golf and also some surprises. J. Q. Ad
ams of the Omaha Field club beat C. C.
St. Clair two up, and this waa unexpected.
Then Tom Kimball beat Billy Foye four
up and three to play, and Foy. had been
picked aa sure winner. He waa off his
game, but Kimball played good golf. The
closest match of this round was that be
tween Harry Lawrie and T. Hufford of Hold-
regs, Lawrie winning by one up in twenty
holes. This put out all th. Holdreg. men,
St. Clair and Hufford, the two stars, fall
ing in this round.
Summary of Amateur Championship.
Second Round, TransmlsslsslppI Amateur
Championship. 18 Holes, Match Play R. R.
Kimball beat J. R. Lemlst. 5 up and 4 to
play; J. Q. Adams beat C. C. St. Clair,
2 up; R. H. Finkblne beat E. Marshall, 4
up and 3 to play; H. Lawrie beat T. Huf
ford. 1 up In 20 holes; H. (1. Leavltt beat
D. M. Vlnsonhaler, 6 up and 4 to play;
J. O. Berryhlll. jr., beat W. D. Bancker,
2 up; T. R. Kimball beat W. J. Foye. 4 up
and 8 to play; W. Dickinson beat E. M.
Fairfield. 4 up and 3 to play.
Next came the third round, and this de
veloped three remarkably close contests
out of the four. Warren Dickinson easily
disposed of Tom Kimball, 6 up and 5 to play,
but Dick Kimball beat J. Q. Adams only 1
up. Adams has been a surprise all the way
through. He beat St. Clair of Holdreg very
unexpectedly In the morning and then gave
Dick Kimball, the leading Omaha golfer,
a run for his life in the afternoon.
For the other two matches two Des
Moines players, R. H. Finkblne and J. G.
Berryhlll, Jr., both young fellows, beat two
Omahana, Lawrie and Leavltt, in sensa
tional and long drawn out finishes. It took
Finkblne twenty boles to beat Lawrie 1 up.
he winning finally by Lawrie's falling down
miserably on two easy putts. Lawrie had
him beat Just a little much of the way,
though they were all even at the ninth and
at the eighteenth holes' conclusions.
Berryhlll and Leavltt went even one
further, playing twenty-one holes before
the Iowan won by a medal score of 4 to 5
on the laat bole. Leavltt lost by driving
along th. fence, and It coat htm two strokss
to get out of the trouble, h. having no
room to stand and swing. The summary:
Summary of Amatear t'hamploa.hlp.
Third Round. Amateur Championship. 1(
Holes. Match Play R. R. Kimball brat J
V). Adams. 1 up; K. II. Finkblne beat Harry
Lawrie. 1 up In 20 holes; J. U. Berryhlll.
1r , beat 11 O. Leavltt. 1 up In 21 hole;
W. Dickinson beat T. R. Kimball, up and
t to play.
Th. consolation, also developed sotc. la-
122.35 1 ft
Were we to quote a com
parative value on these suits and
value by the Judgment of other mer
an unrestricted choice all
best toyV g arraenU in Omaha and
1 i Vii
Correct Shapes in Men's Fall Hats
You can always rely upon exactness of style and ex
cellence of goods when you purchase a hat at the Brandels atore. Every hat In
our vast fall stock conforms to the latest fashions in men's headwear. The
same styles that aro accepted among good dressers in the big eastern cities
are to be found here. Shapes, colors and materials are all correct and the
price you pay for our stylish beadwear is less than you are used to paying for
your hats. Our complete stock makes it possible for us to satisfy every whim
of the careful dresser and we can suit you with a becoming hat at a low '
Our Special Soft and Stiff
As eoncliiFlve proof of our claim that
highest crade hntn at prlrp )nwr thiTi
for medium grade headwear. we offer
fn iHsnionaoie nam at tne popu
lar price of $2.00. These hats
Are enrrprt Htvl Dnd In ll
anft ahnnAa lha tonamA J
Derby the swell Country Club and Coronation In afl the late fall
anywnere else lor 3 at
Soft Hats Many grades of fine fall headwear, perfect In style and elegant in
finish. The felt hats are bound cV P? s-v rf fti . .
vemt"...1.. $1.50, $2, $2,50
Our Children's Department All the new fall styles of boys' and children's caps,
sailors, Tarn o' Bhanters, Meltons , ,
and Club shapes, OCOtlU DOC
terestlng play, and here three Omahans out
of sixteen who' entered the first round
dwindled down to one at the end of the
second round, J. B. Rahm. Not many of the
matches In the first round were close, A.
L. Reed and H. B. Morrill having the sole
fighting finish, Reed winning 1 up. In the
second round Rahm beat Hobbs one up only.
Rahm and Gulnand of Des Moines come
together in the semi-finals, and a bitter
struggle is expected. It is prophesied that
this will settle the victor, aa either one of
these Is picked as winner of the final round.
Woodward and Powers play the first half
of the semi-finals. The summary of both
rounds In consolation play reads:
First round, TransmlsslsslppI consolation,
18 holes, match play:
E. M. Morsman, Jr., beat C. B. Wahl
quist. 4 up and 3 to play.
F. L. Woodward beat II. E. Ely, 6 up and
4 to play.
L. M. Smith beat II. E. Busch, 6 up and 3
J. Pnwtrs beat H. T. Lemlst, 4 up and 3
J. B. Rahm beat W. E. Martin, 3 up and 2
J. P. Hobbs beat F. B. Clark, 8 up and 7
A. L. Reed beat H. B. Morrill, 1 up.
B. F. Gulnand beat H. D. Adams, t up
and S to play.
Second round, consolations, 18 holes,
t. l. wooawara Dear. m. Aiorsman,
Jr., 6 up and 4 to play.
J. Powers beat L. M.
Smith, 5 up and 3 to
J. B. Rahm beat J. P. Hobbs. 1 up,
B. F. Gulnand beat A. L. Reed, 6 up and
4 to play.
The club contest today over thirty-six
holes and against bogey should prove In
teresting. The club personnels are not yet
all completed, but five of them read:
Holdrege Country Club M. T. Hufford, C.
C. 8t. Clair, J. P. Hobbs, II. K. Busch.
St. Joseph Country Club Elliott Mar
shall, C. M. Carter, F. W. Maxwell. O. B.
Knight. L. M. Smith.
Des Molnea Country Club Warren Dick
inson, R. H. Finkblne, J. G. Berryhlll, Jr.,
It. Maxwell, B. F. Gulnand.
Omaha Field Club John Murphy, H'. C.
Sumney, H. B. Morrill. J. Q. Adams, J. B.
Omaha Country Club R. R. Kimball, J.
B. Rahm, W. J. Foye, H. O. Leavltt, W. D.
Proa-ram for Today.
A complete summary of what will happen
at the link, today reads:
Semi-final round, TransmlsslsslppI ama
teur championship, 18 holes, match p'ay. at
9 o'clock in the morning: R. H. Kimball
will play R. H. Finkblne, J. O. Berryhlll,
jr., will play Warren Dickinson.
Seml-flnal round for consolation prize, 9:15
a. m.: F. L. Woodward will Jplay J. Pow.
ers, J. B. Rahm will play B. F. Gulnand.
Final round, women's championship, 9:30
a. m.: Mrs. Roop. will play Mrs. Ellis.
First round of the dun championship of
the association, IN holes, match play
against bogey: This competition will In
clude six teams, two from Omahs, two
from Des Moines, one from Holdrege snd
one from St. Joseph.
At 2 o'clock In the afternoon cornea the
final round In the amateur championship.
The two winners of the seajil-flnul round
will be the entries.
The final round for the consolation prlie
conies at 2:15.
The Mores made In the semi-final and
final rounds of the amateur and consolation
events will count, if desired, in the team
play against bogey. This is In recognition
of the fsct that participants In those rounds
who were also members of their club teams
could not take part In the second round of
the club contest, which begins at 2.30 It.
Grand Circuit Haces Po.tpoaed.
TERRE HAUTE, Ind.. Sept. 2.-The
Grand Circuit trotting races have been
postponed until tomorrow on account of th
condition of the track. The first race will
be called Saturday morning at 9 o'clock.
Th- directors have made a contract with
M. E. MrHenry to start Dan Patch against
the world's pacing record (1:5:"). Octobers.
Town I. Itnlaced to Ruin.
SIMLA. Sept. 2 Further reports re
ceived here regarding the earthquakes In
eastern Turkestan, which lasted from
August 2 to September 3. show that In au
dition to causing other damage the town
of Artush was reduced to ruins: thnt 4X4
person, were killed and that l.fM others
COPT HIGMt I J
. c torn jjf
Hats at $2.00
we can sell the
in '.i!!" raid
this fall 150 dos-
Mr.. Mary Anderson, YftrkV
YORK, Neb.. Sept. 26. (Special.) Mra.
Mary Anderson, wife of A. O. Anderson,
died yesterday at North York, bavin; be.n
111 since Saturday with spinal meningitis.
The deceased was 22 years of age, and
leaves a husband to mourn her death. Th.
funeral service, wer. held today from th.
family residence In North York,
Vice Pre.ldent-Eleet of Brasll.
NEW YORK, Sept. 26. Dr. Silvia.,
Brandao, vice president-elect of Brasll,
died on Thursday at bis residence, Bello
Horlxonte, according to a Herald dispatch
from Rio Janeiro.
Sept. 26. Mrs.
Plllsbury, widow of th great flour miller,
who died more than two year, ago, died
early today of pneumonia, aged 67.
v John Latery.
LONDON, Sept. 26. John Latery. editor
of the Sketch and of the Penny Illustrated
paper, died here today after a long Illness.
He was born In 1842.
Farm House and Contents.
NORTH LOUP, Neb., Sept. 26. (Special
Telegram.) The dwelling house of Thomas
Fenton, a farmer living about four mile,
south of here, took fire this morning and
was entirely consumed, together with tho
entire contents, furniture and clothing of
the family. Nothing wa. saved. Insurance
on house and furniture about fT50.
Put your stomach, liver and blood la
healthy condition and you can defy dls- '
eass. Prickly Ash Bitter. Is a successful
Compare It with any other
beer or any summer beverage
you ever tried. We have so
much confidence In ' this beer
and In the good Judgment of th.
average man or woman that
we are sure your verdict will
be In our favor.
Jetter Brewing Co.
South Omaha, Neb., Phon. t-
Omaha Ofllce, Phon. 1542.
Whole. ale Dealer.
1"13 Ma n. Council Bluffs,
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THiEl t&HlarVl Oa (.at St .sMaUM
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