Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 19, 1904, Page 2, Image 2

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Bonrie Bangeri Jerk Double-Header' A waj
from St. Joe.
lets Salate Dew a W Ithoat Aay.
thlaa-, 4 lilrk gerres Them
Little Better la the Sec
ad Spasm.
Once mora Pa win twice! t to 0 and
to L
And Jack Pfelster laid down a new rec
ord 'or the modern Western league a no
hit, shutout came
It linppened yeaterday afternoon on the
Ifitnn street base ball around, where
the Omaha and St. Joseph teams met and
had it out with Mr. Kelly of Samokln as
moderator. And auch a time as Pa's kids
JM have. It made glad the hearta of the
I, COO fans who had congregated to aee Pa
nu.i a few more grabs for the pennant
and It caused the little boy on the center
Held fence to run home and tell his mamma
'.ht Pa Rourke and his cannibals were the
test ever. The Igorrotes, he said, are not
i. It was two fine shows for one price
of admission and every one went home
reeling life wss worth living after all.
The first game wao a personal triumph
for Jack Pfelster. the Saints falling to
make even one hit Even the oldest In
habitant, who was In the grand stand with
his family, could not remember the last
time he had seen a game of hose ball
played In Omaha when one of the teams
did not mske one hit. Put yesterday after
noon he sold his declining years had been
cheered by . the peerless Pfelster, who
pitched a no-hlt game. And although four
men did wnlk to first, one went on an
error and another by being hit by a pitched
ball, they all were left cn bases, making
a complete shntou-t far Fa'e boys.
Qnlck Klna; In Second Game,
The second game, which Umnire Kelly
called at the end of the seventh Inning, out
of the fullness of bis heart, to suspend the
agony, yielded but three hit and one run
for the men from Missouri
Eleven hits, three sacrifices, three walks
and an occasional lift along the way by
six errora made by Captain Webster'e war
rlors, la the' way the Hangers made eight
runs In the first game," For the first three
Innings- Pa received horse collara In the
run column, but In the fourth the little
boy on the fence put a bug In Fa's left ear
and tben the fur began to fly with every
Omaha player to bat In the Inning, although
Pfelster did not have his bat out, Gonding
making the third out while trying to steal
Thlel began the bombardment by picking
his way to' first on McBrldc's error, and
coin to second on .an t error by Garvin
Nick Certer gave tho ball a Jolt an"was
next seen on first haso. i niei srerea v.n
a hit by Howard; and-Watch, to patriot!,
boy that he Is, sacrificed hlranclf for hl
country's sako. A' single by Dolan brour-St
In Carter and Howard. Then Schlpke
. ..... . t-.j.i t
waiKea, unnoina mi inu u u.m.
the. fifth Thlel, made a hit, pllterea a base
nnd scored on Howard's hit. The sixth
and seventh waa a little breathing spell
for the Rourke comedians, but In the
elffbt1! they took on a new lease of life
tnd made It eight runs Just for old time's
ke or to please the little boy on the
J?re. In the eighth Dolan wnlked and
Van "n when Sehlpke ,mado a hit. Sohlpke
crossed tho plate on a home run by Qon-
tllnz. who sent the ball out Into center
Held. Several of the Saints mode a sprint
for th .bull, which roljad to the fence.
There was some difficulty In finding ' the
ball In a crevice near the fence and Gon
ding managed to lav tbe third base be
lord in oan was on us way to me piaie,
Gnndtnff Gets the Glad Hand.
J.Ohr.ny Gonding ran the bases aa If ha
had ahead-of-time orders In his pocket.
When he touched the plate ha waa greeted
wllV the wildest kind of -enthusiasm and
in littw ty . waited his autograph.
uelden, tho first man up In the first
gam I, struck out and "sassed Umpire
Kelly. Belden ,at: on the bench for the
last of the game and Ms place In left field
was taken by Welsser,
The Webster soldiers started the second
game In a manner that suggested some
firm Indention by sending, out two hits and
bringing in one run. One hit was their
record for, the rapt Of the game. Tbelr
day-dream wateiort lived. The first In
hlng of the second fame waa nearly a repe
tlUon of the fourth of the first game for
tho Ranger, who went to bat eight strong,
taklng'four -funs from tho pie counter.
Carter caused the peopl to ask what kind 'when it was announced yesterday after
Of breakfast food.he afl by stealing four noon that Denver had lost to Des Moines,
Wises In the second -'trame. Nick also
touched the ball for three safe hits In the
second and ran to the plate twice with im
In ehori fh second game showed that
Mr. Quick; was too much like his name,
for the visitors nd that Elder Clark, who
did the wcrk In theiox for the Saints, was
being touched' with regularity, so Umpire
Kelly, whvj has a heart as large as a bass
llrurn, called the game at tho end of the
Seventh and told the boys to come back.
Ola afternoon and play again
Apropos of the opening of tho local vau
sVvlllo' season the Bt. Joseph players and
Umpire Kolly performed a neat little stunt
, !, w . t I
in. the first Inning, when the Omaha team
was risking such a showing. Carter had
Just 'niAdo a hit on which Thiel ran to the
rlats aiul tva called safe by Kelly. At
Hits doctslon all the St. Joseph players
threw their, caps In the air and danced
a can-can, Kelly Joining In by tossing hla
oi-om nearly lo the clouds. It was
pretty alght.
Duel no the second game Umpire Kelly
announced that Denver had lost a game to
reMolRes during the afternoon, which
narMncsinnnt caused a great burst of sp
o'.&uae lrom the fans, knowing that Den-
Another Nam tarn tbe Sloppy" Sort.
Postum Coffee la not made like ordinary
coffee, for It takes at least 25 minutes'
cooking to bring out the heavy food value
of Postum. It r.m,lr.. .ma
those things which are really worth while
-making Postum requires a little care.
"?bs grocer Is In a position to hear of
those la ay1 qnea who wi:i not take the trou
ble to make Postum correctly. "I am well
acquainted Indeed with Postum," says a
grocer of Camden, N. J., "for I meet it not
only at my breakfast table,' but I am also
eanrlt.1 with It rlnllv In Y..,. I
, ... ,.w
"Coffee drinking used to affect my nerves
and stomach, but Since we have been uslnv
Pxetuin In our family In place of coffee the
w. u aw,,,, nmm uismppeareu
una my ieaa is now eiear ana stomach and
nerves ail ngnt. we an reel better In every
way ana nna I'osturn just as aatlsfactory I
to our nil ton I
IO Our . Palates, ,
"I have root oustotners Who complained I
that Postum wis net good, but we always
nuiiA i hi. h. . . .w V .
fouud this due to the fact that they tried
to make It aa thy used to' make coffee.
Cf course we set them right by pointing
out the reasons, telling them they must
boll Postum 15 or !0 minutes after boiling
commences, then they get fine, choice and
delicious Postum." Name -furtdched by
Port win Co.. Battle Creek, Mich.
Look In each pkg. for the famous Ultlo
xo. t"Jt Road td Wellvllla."
Today hi
The score:
Thlel, If
Carter, rf
Howard. 2b..
Welch, cf
Dolsn, ss
Thomas, lb..
Schlpke, 3b...
Oondlng. c...
Pfelster, p...
n 27 u
AH. K.
Golden, If
Welser, if...
McBrlde, ss..
Hartman. rf.
Sohclbeck. rf..
McConnel . lb.
Peer. 3b
Webster, 2b...
Garvin, c
Hodaon, p
0 0
0 4 1
0 0 0
0 0
0 0
Omaha .70 0
8 -8
St. Joseph 0 0
0 0-0
Karned runs: Omaha.
Gonding. Sacrifice hits: Thlel, Carter,
Welch. McConnell. Stolen bases: Thlel,
McHrlde. Hit by pitched ball: McBrlde.
First base on errors: Omaha. 4; St. JoscdIi.
1. First base on balls: Off Pffister, 4; off
llouton, 3. Struck out: By Pfelster, 8; by
i-iouson. i. i.rn on oases irniana. ai.
Joseph, 6. Time: 1:35. Umpire: Kelly.
Score, secona game:
AB. R.
ver's loss wss Omaha's gain,
ladles' day. Attendance: 8,00.
Score first game:
H. O. A. E.
0 10 0
3 10 0
0 14 0
110 0
0 2 2 0
0 8 0 0
0 111
2 6 2 0
0 0 0 0
t 20 8 1
H. O. A. E.
0 2 3 1
2 2 0 1
0 16 0
0 7 0 1
0 0 1 0
0 12 1
0 7 11
0 0 0 0
S 21 "i 1
Thlel. If.
Carter, rf. .,
Howard, 2b.
welch, cr. ..,
Dolan, ss. . .
Thomas, lb.
Schipke, 3b. ,
t reese, c. ...
Quick, p
Totals ..
28 7
AB. R.
Belden, If 3 l
Mo Bride, ss 3 0
liurtman, cf 3 0
HchelbecK, rf 3 0
McConnell, lb 3 0
Peer, 3b 3 0
Webster. 2b 2 0
Garvin, c 2 0
Clark, p 1 o
Totals 23 1
McUrido out In first innlnr: bunted third
Omaha 4 1 1 0 0 0 1-7
St. Joseph 1 0 0 0 0 0 01
Earned runs: Omaha. 1: St. Joseph. 1.
Two-base hlta: Weich, Freese, Belden.
Stolen bases: Corter (4), Howard. Fust
base on errors: Omaha. 5: St. Josepn. 1.
First base on balls: Off Uulck. 2: oft Clark.
6. Struck out: By UuicK, 4: by Clark. 6.
Wild pitches: Clark (-). Left on bases:
Omaha, tf; St. Joseph, 3. Double plays:
Dolan to Howard to Thomas, McBrlde to
McConnell, Beldeu to Webster. Time: 1:30.
Umpire: Kelly.
Springs Take a Pali.
SIOUX CITY. Ia.. SeDt 18. Sioux City
lost both games today, chiefly through hard
luck. The playing was excellent on both
sides. Score, first game: R.H.E.
Colo. Springs... 6 I 0 0 0 0 1 0 07 lu 1
Sioux City 3 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0-6 12 1
Batteries: Kostal and Leslie: McNeely.
Nash and Messitt.
- Score, aecond game: R.H.E.
Colo. Springs. ..1 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 0-6 6 2
Sioux City 0 0 2 M 0 0 0 1 0-3 11 4
Butteries: Llndaman and I.cullo: Mc
Neely and Messitt.
Dea Moines Wins from Denver.
DE8 MOINES. Ia.. Sept. 18. Des Moines
won from Denver today Dy a score or 1 to
0. A three-bagger and a single In the first
inning won me game, score:
Mln i (, a n n ft n n oi n
Denver 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 4 1
Batteries: Hotter and Towne; Kenna and
There has been so much controversy over
the standing of the various teams The Bee
wired President Sexton of the W eatern
league for the correct standing of all the
teams. Below are tho figures turnlshed by
him with yesterday's Karnes added. The
different columns balance and the table la
unaouoteaiy correct:
Standing- of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost.
Omaha ..141 83
Denver 137 80
Colorado Springs., ..137 80 .
Des Moines 146 78
St. JostDh 138 64
Sioux City 135 42
Games today) St. Joseph at Omaha. Den
ver at Dea Moines, Colorado Springs at
ttloux City.
President Sexton's Figrnrea Land the
Hosrke Family oa Top.
President Sexton has wired to Presi
dent Rourke that, no matter what else Is
wrong, his figures a to the standing of
the Omaha team are absolutely correct. If
this is true, the Rourke family is In first
place In the Western league pennant race
this morning, and Will undoubtedly remain
The record kept bV The Bsa still shows
one game difference with that of Mr. Sex
ton. Without laying claims to infallibility,
The Bee has tried to keep its figures ac
curate, but It IS willing to concede the
point in tnia instance. Mr. Sexton s fig
ures are th basis for awarding tho pen
nant, after all. But the next task that
justment is to convince the Denver nnnr
that they have been wrong, for their rec-
,CiUvl- ana umana, l "ie same as
Tu ;"" par iiooa up
downfull, but because 'that defeat made the
certainty or umana a winning nrst place
nil the more certain. It seems now abso
lutely sure that Omaha will win the pen
nant. If the figures of the president are
correct as he has furnished them to The
Bee. the pennant Is already won for th
Rourkes, and all they huve to do is to hold
Chicago Wins Serenteen-Innlng- Con
test from Cincinnati.
CHICAGO. Sept. 18.-ln one of the reat-
ent camei of the season Chicago defeated
Cincinnati 2 to 1 in seventeen lnnlnss. A
5L'151,?afJ,eliil ?nd Jj't ,KaYe V, '?"
cals one In the first. A single and trip e
tied them In the sixth. From then on to
the finish both teams played most bril
liant ball, making marvelous storm and
throws. After one out In the seventeenth
Brlggs hit safely, Slagle singled. Casey was
hit by a pitched ball and McCarthy lined
out his third bit. seer In if the wlnnin run
Attendance: 12,600. Score:
K.H.O.A.E. R.H.O.A.K.
Slatls, If.... 0 I 1 I 0'Dotan, cf 4 I t 0 4
Cuaay. lb.... 4
i a i u nauay, 10.... 0 0 II
8 II I OtS.tirlns. rf... 4 11
Barry, lb.... 1
Mccsrtny. ol 0
114 OiOdwell, If.... Ill
Tlnkar, as.... 4
Mct'haanay, rf 4
III, Ib 4 1
1 4 4 4 Woodma, aa. 4 I 1
0 8 1 OlHutslna, Jb.. 0 0 I
8 18 llStreat. e 0 1 10
1 I 4 OlWalksr. p.... I 0 1
wmiama. Ib. o
i i
Kllng. 4
Brlssa. P 1
Totals 8 14 II 10 II Totala 1 iooo to 4
Two out when winning run scored.
Chicago 1 000000000000000 1-1
Cincinnati ....0 000010000000000 01
Left on bases: Chimin 19: Plnelnnatl 1
Three-base 'hit: Btelofeldt. Two-base hits:
Kllng, Woodruff. Sacrifice hltl: McCarthy,
Casey. Stolen base: Odwell. Hit by
pitcnea ball: Casey. Struck outf By
IiiIkss. 6: bv Walker. 1. First h nn
balls: Off Brlggs, 2; oft Walker, 4. Passed
Dans: is. ting, street. Double plays: Wood
r"ff f Hus'n to Keeley; Tinker to Barry;
Slagle to Barry: Odwell to
"-",-..," 1,"rr:."uw"' " veney.
3:50. Umpire: Zlmmer.
Poaponed Gaane.
At St. Loulsi St. Louls-Plttshur rama
postponed on account of rain.
Standing of tbe Teams.
flayed. Won. Lost.
New York
14 .
Chicago ..
"I. 1X1U1S
iHrniili Ivn
Boston .
Newmyork0a"yBTOokTyn.n ' pwla'le,Ph,a'
Coronas Win at Indersruod.
UNDERWOOD. Ia.. Sept. 18.-(SpeclaJ.)-.
4 n" i-oronas avreatea tne noma team today
,n one ' the fastest games played here
,h, ... Th l'nr.,m wr fn.f .it
their fe,-t and found btephaney'a curves to
f,urn, he was replaced by
Steele, the ex-Oinaluv league pitcher, in the
sixth Inning. Bogstts pitched superb ball
Uie home team only got six hits from
c""onnV v o o I I 8 0 8 0 JTw I
UnTJrwood"."; 002011004 7 8
Batteries: Coronas, Bogatts and Mokry;
Underwood, Sluplianey and Duff, Steele
uiiu uimgs,
Merlosky la Kaerllve. '
GRAND ISLAND. Neb. SeDt. 12 CPine.
clsl Telegram.) M'.-Closky struck nut. fif
i U-vu oiu la today's game aud allowed
Hsstlnrs but two hits. Only one Hastings
man reached third. Score: R. H. E.
Grand Island.. 0 I f 0 0 0 0 1 6 1
Hastings 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 2 (
Retteries: Bailey and Whltromb; Mc-
Closky and Coe.
rhlcnsro ghats Out Detroit In n Close
t hujauo. sept, is. A rase on balls, a
sacrifice. Davis' single and Ixwe error
scored Green In the first Inning of today s
ronie.'i. After mat lime ootn Patterson
and Kllllsn were given perfect support and
each pitcher worked to the limit. Tanne
hlll, Davis and Coughlln carried off the
neiding nonors. Attendance, 8. MO. Score:
R.H.O.A.B ! R H.O A K
Orran, rf 1 0
Jonta, ct 4 4
0 Barrrtt, cf.... 0
4 0 Mrlntrr. If.
4 8 rougtilln, ib. 4
4 Barilla, lb... 4
OlCrawfors, rf.
4 0 Drill, r 0
4 01 Low, fb 0
I Ol Hoblnaon, sa. 4
4 01 Kllllsn, p.... 4
lal.ahan. If.. 0 1 1
Pavia. aa .... 0 1 e
Sullivan. ... 0 I
Tannrnlll, 3D 0 I
label), lb 4 li
Dundon. 2b... 4 4 0
Patlaraon, p. 0 0 0
Totala 1 I 111 4 Total! 0 7 24 13 1
Chicago 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
Detroit 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0
Left on bases: Chicago, 4; Detroit, 7.
Sacrlfle hits: Jones. Isbell. Mclntyre, Rob
inson. Bevllle. Stolen bases: Davis. Jones.
Crawofrd. Double plays: Lowe to CouRh
lln to Bevllle: Crawford to Hevllle. Struck
out: By Patterson, 4; by Killlan. 1. First
base on balls: Off Killlan, 4. Hit by pitched
ball: Ureen. Time: 1:30. Umpire: Dwyer.
Poaponed Game.
At St. Louts: St. Louis-Cleveland game
postponed on account of rain.
Standing of tho Teams.
Flayed. Won. Lost,
New York ..
Cleveland ..
St. Louis ..
Games todav: Detroit nt Chimin: Wash
ington at New York; Philadelphia at Bos
Milwaukee Shots Out St. Panl Sec
onil Contest a Tie.
A T r tir 4 r " t." tr r.. a . 10 a ....
beaten by a score or $ to' 0 In the first
game of the double-header today, St. Paul
played Milwaukee to a standstill In the
second contest, the score at the end of
the tenth Inning being nothing to nothing.
Both tames were pitchers' battles and in
each case the home twlrlers had the beet
of it. Attendance: 8.000. Score first game:
K. HO. A. E.I R.H.O.A.K.
Stona, If 0 1 4 o; Jon fa. lb 0 0 14 0 t
Bcharfar. aa.. 1 4 1 1 0 Jackaon. rf... 0 4 1 4 4
O'Brlan. lb... 0 111 0 0 Whwltr ib.. 0 14 11
Clark. b.... 1 114 0 Flournoy, If. 4 4 4 0 4
Prnneil, rf... O 114 4 Houarh'ar, cf 0 1 4 4 4
Raxtrr, Ib... 4 1 0 4 0 Martin, Ib... 0 0 3 4 4
Hateman. rf.. 0 4 4 0 0 Marfan, aa... 0 0 0 1 1
Blaltery, e.,.. 1 0 4 0 0 HelrrS. c... 4 4 110
Elrlckett, p.. 4 1 0 I 0 Kllroy 4 0 1 f 1
Totala 8 4 IT t 01 Total! 0 8 24 14 I
Milwaukee 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 3
St. Paul 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0
Sacrifice hits: O'Brien. Stricklett. First
base on balls: Off Stricklett. 1: off Kllroy.
1. Hit by pitched ball: Slattery. Wild
pitches; Kllroy. Struck out: By Strick
lett, 6; by Kllroy, 3. Double play: Kllroy
io Martin to Jones Left on bases: Mil
waukee. 3; St. Paul, 3. Time: 1:32. Um
pires: McKay and Slagle.
Score second game:
Jonea, lb 0 0 10 4
Jackaos. rf.. 0 I 4 0 0
Whelr, ib.. 0 0 1 4 0
flournoy, if. 4 0 I 4 4
Houarh'ar, cf 0 0 I 0 0
Martin, Ib... 0 0 4 1 0
rfarcan, as. . 0 4 8 1 4
rlerco, o 0 0 4 1 4
llagla, p 0 10 4 0
Ktona, If
Srhatfer, aa.
O' Brian, lb..
Clark, lb....
Pennalt, cf..
Baxtar. 2b..
Bataman, rf.
Wolfa. c
1 0
1 14
0 I
0 0
p 0
Totala 0 4 10 14
Milwaukee .., 0
St. Paul 0
Totala...... 0 8 80 11 0
00000000 00
oooooooo o-n
First base on balls: Off Doughetty, 1:
off Slagle. 8. Sacrifice hit: Baxter. Passed
ball: Pierce. Struck out: By Dougherty,
8; by Slagle. 4. Double play: Baxter to
Schacfer to O'Brien. Left on bases: Mil
waukee, 8; St. Paul, 6. Time: 1:60. Um
pires: McKay and Corbett.
Columbus Wins First Game.
COLUMBUS. Sept. 18. Columbus won the
first game of a double header with Louis
ville today and the score was tied when
the secona game was called at the end of
the nttr. inning by agreement. rlcl col
lided with another player while running
to catch a. high foul in the. second game
ana net s wrist was raciiy sprainea. At
tendance, K.ias. score, nrst game:
H.H.O.A.E.I R.H.O.A.B.
Davis, rf...
Martin. If..
Frtal. lb...
Klhm. lb...
Yaaser. o. ..
a 4
0 0
0 0 Scott, rf 1 1 0
0 0 Mailman, If.. 0 0 1
1 0 M'taomery. cf 0 8 8
i o
I 14
! !
i i
i i
0 t'Arndt, 3b.... 0 0 1
t O.Spangler, lb.. 0 1 10
Clymar, cf... 1110 1
Wrljlay, Jb.. 1 I I 4 0
Brldwall, aa.. 1 i 4 0
Dornar, p.... 0 118 0
Daxtar, o 0 1 I
Branhcar. 2b. 0 0 9
Qululan, aa... 0 0 8
Egan. p u v i
Totala...... 4 14 IT IT 1 Totala 1 6 14 17 I
Columbu 1 2 2 0 0 0 4 0 9
Louisville 0 0100000 0-1
Stolen bases: Clymer. Brashear. ' Sacrl
flee hits: Martin, Klhm, Veager. First
base on balls: Off Dorner. 3: off. Egan. 2.
Two-base hlta: Davis, Klhm, Brldwell,
Montgomery. Three-base lilts: Davis,
Brldwell. Double plays: Wrlgley to Klhm;
SDansler to Dexter. strucK out: y Dor
ner, i by Egan, 1. Time: 1:36. Umpire:
Score, second game;
H.H.O.A.E.I R.H.O.A.B.
Davla. rf....
Martin, If...
Frlel, Ib
rurlall, lb..
Klhm, lb...
0 0
1 0
0 4
0 0
1 11
0 I
0 0
0 4
1 I
0 0
0 0 Scott, rf 1
0 0 Hallman, If.. 0 1
2 t H'tsomery, cf 4 0
0 0 A milt. lb.... 0 1
0 0 Spanglar, lb. 0 4
0 o'bohrlver, 0... 1 4
0 10
4 0 0
0 0 4
10 0
4 4 0
Abbott, e
0 10
1 4 1
Clymer, cf... 0
Wrlgley, 2b.. 0
Brldwell, aa.. 1
Hlckcy, p.... 1
0 0 Braahtar, lb.. I 1
1 0
4 1
4 10
t 0
4 0
p. . 1
8 t It 4 1
I 4 14 13 01
Columbus 1 0 2 0 03
Louisville 0 0 1 2 0-8
Stolen base: Rrldwefl. Sacrifice hits:
Ilickev. Monte-ornery. First base on balls:
Off Hlckey, 2: off Bohannon, 4. Two-base
hits: Martin, Scott, . Arndt. Time: 1:1.
Umpire: Bauswlne. 1
Divide l'p at Toledo.
TOLEDO, O., Sept. 18.-Toledo won a
brilliant twelve-Inning optner through Mor
ton s tine Ditching. The secona was a
farce and was stopped by darkness after
tne urtn inning. Attendance,, z,auu. eoore,
first game:
H.H.O.A.E.I R.H.O.A.B.
Prlahla, cf... 0 1 I 0 1 McCreary, rf. 1 1 4 0
Burin, lb.... 1
1 1
o Maioon, as., e 1 I 1
Morlartty, Ib 0
Lh, rt 0
brawn, lb... 1
O'Hara, If..: 0
Clark, c 1
Cllngman, as. 1
Morton, p.... 0
0 Hrydon, ib.. 0
0 t'arr, ib 0
1 11
Berry, c 0
Bwandar. II.. 4
Hogrlevar, rt 4
Dlckar. lb... 1
Allamang, p. 1
1 II
Totala 4 II 14 II) 4 Totals..... I lU 11
Two out when winning run scored.
Toledo 1 00000100002-
Indlanapolls .0 000000000 1-8
Sacrifice hit: Friable. Two-base hits
Carr. Clark. Base on balls: Off Allemang,
7; ort Morton, l. HtrucK out: ay Morton,
2. Ieft on bases: Toledo, 15: Indianapolis,
8. Double plays: Morton, Cllngman and
Brown; Burns to Brown; Magoon to
Dickey. Hit with ball: Morton. Time: 2:12.
umpire: Klem.
Score, second game:
R.H.O.A.B. H.H O A
Frlabla. cf... I I I 4 0 MoCraarr, tt. I I I 0 0
Burna. lb.... 1 1
I Magoon, aa.. o
I 0 Haydon, lb.. 1
8 0 4
Morlarltr, lb 0
La, rt 0 1
Brown, lb-e. 0 4
O'Hara, It... 0 8
Clark. oJb... 0 0
Cllniman, aa. 0 0
Bsrtoa, p.... 0 8
1 8 4
1 I 4
4 0
Carr. ib
1 1
I 0
o 1
Barry, a...... 1
wandar. If.. 8
Hoarlarar, rf 1
I o
l o
Totala 1 4 II 10 I
.... I T II I 0
...8 0 0 0 1-8
...0 0 1 0 01
Sacrifice hit
Horiiever. Two-base hits:
Lee, Heydon
McCreery. Bases on balls
Off Barton. I: oft Newlln 3. Struck out:
By Bait os, 4: by Newlln, 1. Double play:
Herry to Larr. ueiz on oases: Toieoo. o.
Passed ball: Clark. Hit with ball: Magoon.
Friable. Balk: Bartos. Time: 1:06. Um
pire: Klem.
Minneapolis Mine First Game.
K4.NSA8 CITY. Sent. 18.-Kansas City
lost the first game trn-ough the Ineffective
pitching of Ii.els. With the score a tie,
the second game was called at the end of
the fifth Inning to allow the Minneapolis
club to catch a train. Attendance, 7,2(0.
Score, nrst game:
H.H O A S.
Ualonay, rf.. I
Freeman, lb. I
Coulter. If... I
(Jraminfrr, Ib 8
Waavar, a.... 8
MeNlcbsla. cf 1
Houaa. af.,.. 6
Pox, Ib 1
Ovler, aa .... 1
Thomaa, s... 1
4 11
4 0
4 4
I 0
1 0
Nlrkall, cf
Nanca. If..
Plllman, w
1 I 0 I I
Alkan, lb
0 0 Parrlna. lb.. 4
I Maaaejr, lb... 1
0 o'Lawaa, rf.... 1
1 01 Aulllr'n.b-aa I
4 v Rvan. c 1
8 OiEala, 1
! i
Totala 14 M I 10 01 Totala 4 II 17 11 I
Minneapolis 0 0 8 1 2 0 1 6 016
Ksnsas City 0 00000303
Er.rnrd runs: Ksnsas City, 3; Minne
apolis, 8. Two-base hits: Naurs (2), Mas-,
sey (2), Ryan. Maloney, Coulfr, Weaver,
fliree-base hit: Maloney. Home run;
Gremlnger. Sacrifice hlta: Nance. Aiken,
Perrlne Freeman, Oremlnrer, MeNlehola,
Oyler. Thomas. Double plays: Perrlne to
Msssey; Gremlnger to Fox to Freeman.
First base on -ball.': Off Eels, 8; off Thomas.
8 Struck out: By Eels, 4; by Thomas, X
Wild pitch: Eels. Hit by pitched ball:
Coulter, Fox. Passed ball: Weaver. Left
on bases: Kansi City. 8: Minneapolis, 18.
Time: 1:58. I'mplre: Hart.
ecore. secona game
R H O A S.
Malonar. rf.
Mn. lb..
N'anrt, If..
Nlrkall, rt..
prrln, aa.
Mawr. lb.
Iw. rf..
Bonnar, Ib.
Ryan, c....
4 4 4 1
Fryman, lb. 0
Coulter. If...
1 4
4 4
Grrmlngar, lb 0
Srhmldt, ... 0
WVarar. c... 0
MrNlchola, ct 0
Foi. 2b
0lr. ra 1
Morgan, p.... 6
Barry, p....
1 4 It 11
Tata la I
4 41
Minneapolis : 0 0 t 0 02
Kansas City 0 0 0 2 08
Earned rune: Kansas City. 2. Two-base
hits: Ryan, Gremlnger. Sacrifice hits
Bonner. Freeman. Morgan. Stolen bits'
Maloney. Double plays: Barry to Massey
Perrlne to Bonner to Massey; Oyler to
Fox. First base on balls: Off. Barry, 2; oft
Morgan, 1. Struck out: By Barry. 1; by
Morgnn. 1. Hit by pitched nail: Freeman
iNicaeii. Lrt on bases: Kansas city,
Minneapolis, (. Time: 0:66. Umpire: Regan
Standing; of the Teama,
Pla.ved. Won. Lost. Pel
St. Paul 144 M 61 .848
Milwaukee 148 88 82 . 581
Culiimriiis . .: 14(5 1 84 62 .67
MlnneRDol Is HI , 7S 63 .01
Louisville 146 78 68 . 634
Indianapolis 1M 68 83 . 4o0
Kansas Cltv 146 67 88 . 39a
Toledo 149 41 108 .27
Games todav: Indlnnanolls at Columbus,
Louisville at Toledo. St. Paul at Kansas
uity, Minneapolis at Milwaukee.
Defeats Nationals of Omaha in Eleven
Innlnsa. .
At Fort Crook yesterday, before the larg
est and most enthusiastic crowd of the
season, the soldiers succeeded In winning
rrom tne Nationals or omana in an eleven
inning game. The Nationals tied the score
In the sixth and fought every Inch of the
ground, until Schroeder made the fatal er
ror in tne eleventh which caused tne win
ning run for the soldiers. The principal
feature was the nltchlna- or vouna Kav
whom the soldiers have Just developed, and
w,h w"e "upported V Prennan Brnltfi
of the Nationals ajso pitched fins ball.
Miller. Stadle. Rose and Van Dorn ells
tlngulshed themselves In the field. The
AB. R. H
8tadle. lb...
Sullivan, cf.
Connolly. 2b
Mlllef. ps
. 6
. 8
. 8
. 6
. 6
. 6
. 4
. 3
. 2
Rose, rf r..
j-juunon, ir
Farrand, 3b... ...
Brennan, c
Sterling, p
Ray, p
7 13 38 17
AB. R.
. 6
Stioup cf 6
Kice, c
Rablhowlts, ss. ......
Schanldu, lb
Schroeder, 2b
Smith, p
Van Dorn, If
Johnson, Sb ,
Cunningham, rf......
Totals , ....41
6 12
1 0
Fort Crook I 2 2 0
Nationals 0 0 10
0 0 0
0 6 0
0 1-7
0 0-8
0 0
Earned runs: Nationals. 4: Fort Crook. 1.
Two-bass hits, Smith, Rablnowitz. Firat
base on balls: Off Sterling. 3: off Smith. 1.
Struck out: Bv Sterling, a: bv Rav. 7: bv
Smith, 4. Double plays: Connolly to Miller
to maaie nose to stuaie. Time oi tame
2:00. Umpire; Ray.
Paases Argo and Andover In Last Run
of Season.
The Mnnawa Yacht club wound up Its
season's racing yesterday with the post
poned Fourth ot July race.. There wus
more than the usual amount of Interest lu
the race, as the Manawa and the Argo had
each one race to Its credit In the holiday
The Manawa, Argo and Andover started
at 8:10. The north course flag was ui and
all three boats orowsed the line together
and headed on for tue far buoy. Breaking
out their spinnakers as balloon Jibs, the
Manawa slowly pulled away from the
others,- with the -Argo second. As they
n en red the far buoy the Argo gained a
trifle, but could not quite overhaul the
Manawa, the Andover tailing to the rear.
On the long run to the bay buoy the
Manawa Increased Its lead, as did the Argo
over the Andover. There was a short beat
to the point buoy and then the long beat
home, the boats maintaining practically the
same positions. On the second round the
Manawa gained on all the legs and crossed
the line in 1:06:25, the Argo in 1:07:10 and
the Andover In 1:12:46, the Manawa win
ning the last and final race by 1:46. The
points for the three holiday races are as
follows, the Hubermann cup being the
prise: Manawa, 11; Argo, 10, and the An
dover. 2.
In the special A for the Lindsay cup, the
Grebe haa 8 points and the Petrel 6 points.
In the club series for the Jacquemln
cup, the Argo has 8 points, the Manawa
and Andover having 8 each.
In the special series for the stopwatch
the Argo has 21, the Manawa 14 and the
Andover 8.
The cups will be presented at the annual
smoker of the Council Bluffs Rowing asso
ciation next Friday.
Over Two Hundred Entries In Grand
Circuit Meetlnar.
COLUMBUS. O.. SeDt. 18. A week of no
table racing is promised at the Grand Cir
cuit meeting, which opens at the Columbus
track tomorrow. There is a total ot ia
entries and large fields will be seen In
most of the events. In the 2:04 pace, eleven
horses, each with a mark lower than 2:W,
are entered. Each ot the three heats In
this event will be a race. There are eight
entries in the 2:07 trot, which will also be
novelty race. :
(Continued from First Page.)
tried by the police board for willful ne
gleet of duty," said the censor of the
Christian city of Washington. "If It got
through some nice lady interested In re
form would see it and she would hike
down to the police headquarters, and
would be ordered on the carpet Immedi
ately, This town is chuck full of people
who desire to reform. They are every
where. I believe there are more reformers
to the square Inch In Washington than
any place In the United States. We Just
get them. People run to fads In this town
like children to a fire. Of course I think
tt is all a lot of tommy rot, for I believe
a sticker on a figure of a woman attracts
more attention than the completed picture.
But I have my orders, and aa I need the
money I obey my Instructions."
Cabinet Families In a Group.
Cabinet families will be convenltntly
grouped for official visitors this winter.
Secretary Morton having Just closed a
lease on the commodious home of the late
Senator Quay of Pennsylvania, perhaps aa
well known as any senatorial bouse In
Secretary Taft and Secretary Hitchcock
are In the block on K street, near tha cor
ner of Sixteenth street, Just above Secre
tary Morton's new home, and Secretary
Wilson is Just a few blocks around the
comer, In Vermont avenue.
Secretary of State and Mrs Hay are In
the immediate vicinity, being at the cor
ner of Sixteenth and H streets.' Postmaster
Genera! and Mrs, Payne will retain their
apartments In the Arlington Annex, where
they have every possible convenience of a
luxurious home without the care, and, so
far as known, the Secretary of Commerce
and Labor and Mrs. Metcalf will retain a
rssldancs at the Arlington, simply ex
changing their apartments occupied for
some years for more commodious ones.
Becretary of the Treasury and Mrs.
Shaw have a charming, home-like house
In Massachusetts avenue, quite oonvsnlent
to the other msmbers, and the little bird
which attends to the private affairs of
cabinet members as wel! as others ssys
that Attorney General Moody will ex
change his residence, now conveniently lo
cated on K street, for a larger one, still
more conveniently located and better
adapted te entertaining, ,
Hinry Guitar Kills Stephen Guitar in Fight
on Omaha Reservation.
Both Men WeretDronk, and Morder
Follows Aeevsatloa ot Theft
Made . Against the
Younger Man.
DECATUR, Neb.. Sept. lS.-(Speclal Tel
egram. A brutal murder took place on the
Omaha Indian reservation last night In
which Henry Guitar, aged 22. ktllod his
father, Stephen Guitar, kicking him to
death, j
The elder Guitar, a half-caate French
Indian, had returned Saturday afternoon
from a visit to the Indian Territory. On
his way home he stopped at Omaha, h?N
he secured a bottle of whiskey, which he
brought home with him. In the evening
he missed the bottle and accused his son
of stealing It. This was probably true,
as Henry waa drunk at the time and
fiercely resented the accusation. He had
been riding, and when his father accused
him of the theft, dismounted, entered the
house and knocked the elder man down.
He then began to kick htm on the head,
literally beating his brains out with his
The acrne nf the erlme is In Thurston
nnuntv ahnnt nna nH nne.half mllea
southeast of the agency and five miles
northwest of pecatur. The Guitar family
have long resided on the reservation and
have been considered peaceable when not
under the Influence of liquor.
At the last report Henry Guitar had not
been arrested.
Another Story of the Affair.
PENDER, Neb.. Sept. 18. (Special Tele
gram.) Henry Guitar, an Omaha Indian,
was brought here this afternoon by Chief
of Police Cary LaFlesch, charged with the
klMIng of his" father, Stephen Guitar. It
appears that Saturday afternoon . Walter
Morris, an Omaha Indian living near
Homer, went to the home of Stephen
Guitar, who is a well-to-do Indian living
near the Omaha agency, and who has
been addicted to drink. They partook
freely of the boote Morris had with him,
and when the lather, Stephen, became In
toxlcated and quarrelsome he accused his
son, Henry, a young man, ot hiding or
destroying his booze. Henry mounted his
pony and attempted to get away when his
father came at him with a knife, and,
assisted by one Dixon, pulled Mm off the
pony, where a struggle ensued. Henry,
In trying to free himself from his assail
ants, kicked Stephen In the ribs over the
heart, from which injury he died.
Some months ago Stephen Guitar and his
wife had been to Homer. Both got drunk
and the team ran away, cutting Stephen
about the head, breaking his ribs and from
these injuries he had not fully recovered
Henry Guitar, who is held as a prisoner,
freely confesses the klUing and rleads self,
defense. He has a good reputation as
well-behaved Indian. Of the family, there
s the wife, three girls and two boys.
Henry Is the oldest. The sheriff and Act
ng Coroner Toung have gone to the scene
of the tragedy, where an Inquest will be
held tomorrow.
Business Men Start More to Incorpor
ate Company.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Sept. 18. (Special.) Lincoln
business men are going after that union
Station they nave -been talking about so long
and yesterday they took the first definite
step toward getting It. Articles of incor
poration for the Union Passenger Station
and Terminal company were compiled and
number of signatures secured. The articles
will be filed some time the first of the
week and an active canvass will be started
to sell stock. The capital stock will be
fixed at $10,000 with the privilege to Increase
It to $5,000,000. Those who first signed the
articles were: John Ames. T. P. Kennard.
G. Harpham, C. H. Rudge, M. J. Waugh.
E. Miller, J. C. Seacrlst, B. C. Strode
A. W. Field, J. A. Buckstaff. A. 8. Ray
mond, A. 8. Tlbbetts, William McLaughlin
A committee was appointed to canvass the
town to get other business men interested.
The new company feels sura that it will
get plenty of assistance from the railroads,
because It is known that the Union Pacific
Is anxious for an up-town station, and It
Is believed that the Northwestern and Mis
souri Pacific would gladly take advantage
of an opportunity to get In closer touch
with the business center. The Rock Island
station, is now out at Twentieth and O
Streets and it Is believed the officials of
this road are not satisfied with their loca
tion. The Burlington certainly needs a new
depot. It Is said the railroads will get Into
the scheme at once, having held off here
tofore, because of a lack of Interest shown
by the business men of the town.
Governor Mickey has appointed the fol
lowing delegates to the national prison con
gress at Qunlcy. 111., October 15-20: A. D.
Beemer, Lincoln; Rev. Joseph Reusing,
west Point; B. D. Hayward, Kearney; Rev,
J. W. Seabrook, University Place; J. J.
Donahue, Omaha; Judge C. B. Reese, Lin
coln; it. M. Clark, Geneva; O. M. Rout-
sann, Lincoln; Rev. A. W. Clark. Omaha;
Mrs. Emma C. Johnston, Lincoln; Judge 8
P. Davidson, Tecumseh; John Davis, Lin
coln; Mrs. D. 8. Evans, University Place.
One of the state house deputies, who has
been working on assessment figures, haa
prepared the following statement for the
information of taxpayers:
"The World-Herald, in commenting upon
the action of the Polk county republican
convention Indorsing the new revenue law,
lays great stress upon the fact that the
railroad assessment In Polk county shows a
very small ter cent of increase compared
with other property. It does not tell Its
readers that It singled out the one county
In the state with the smallest railroad
mileage and a very limited amount of rail
road property as compared with other
property, nor does It mention the fact that
Polk county assessments have been noto
riously low In the paBt, and have only been
placed on a Just basis under the new reve
nue law.
A popular demand called for the enact
ment of a new revenue law In order to
enable the state to raise funds sufficient
to pay the appropriations made by the dif
ferent legislatures and to arrest the cer
increaslng floating debt of the state.
"It Is a matter of record that the assess
ment of railroads has been Increased to a
greater extent than other classes of prop
erty, and, because the World-Herald saw
fit to pick out the Polk county assessment
as tn Illustration, It Is by no means de
monstrated that the new law la not a sub
stantial improvement over the old.
'For the benefit of the World-Herald
and the general public, the assessments for
190$ and 1904 are quoted In a number of
counties, showing the taxes charged to the
railroads and the tsxes charged to all other
classes of property. These figures tell a
story different from the World-Herald's
Polk county talk, and will be appreciated
by all who want both sides of the question,
irrespective of results.
Cedar County 103. 1904
Railroad property $ l.iiai.64 $ 1.IM.94
All Other property 22.336. 81 23.921.44
Totals $24,048.46 86,8-9.38
Cheyenne County-
Railroad property $ 4.628 M $ 8.477.88
All other property 6,373.87 8.493.10
Cass County
Rallroari property ....
All other property ...
Cherry County
Railroad property ...
Ail other property .,
Hail county
Railroad property ...
All otner proper' ....
Totals ,
Hitchcock County
Railroad property ...
All other property ....
Holt County
Railroad property ....
8.491.47 I T.824.73
.... 8u.iiM.44 2.t&e.K9
....836,-7 4. 8t $44,720.82
....$ 2.881 .Tl $ 4.SM.68
12,.M.tU) bo, 644
.. $15.15. 61 $12,872.13
..$ 8.837 21 $ 4.472.48
. 1H,;3.U 22,078.18
...$22,720.22 $17,160.84
...$ 9S3.88 $ 2.2OS.00
... 3.467.24 4,063. 8U
...$ 4,441.10 $ 6.851.80
...$ 2.674 .74 $ 2.719.62
... 20.424.12 13.8uu.24
Ail other property ....
Howard County
Railroad property ..
All other property ,
Keith County
Railroad property .
All other property .
Kimball County
Railroad pioperty ..
All other property .
Otoe County
Railroad property ..
All other property .
222,8K8.8 $1.51.86
2.T73.S6 t S.3,14.36
10.HZ.I.07 ,:. 41
..$is.39i.v3 $u,
.. 3.28.38 $ 3.9SS.K
.. 8.U8.24 !,6U0.0U
. e.tSL'T.Oa t 6.6S5.W!
.$ 2.1fiS. 47 $ 8.476.17
. 1.0.;. 6i l.fal.Hil
...$ 3,786.03 $ 6.068.14
...$ 4.189.23 $ 6.268.43
... 38.007.17 41,8(14.16
Totals $43,196.40 $47,072.61
Sheridan County
Railroad property $ 2.0O9.69 $ J.MJ-J6
All mhnr urouortv 6.144.70 6,6U.i6
$ 8,164.39 $ 8,710.11
Sioux County
Railroad property ...4 97G.38 $ l.RW .91
All other property 8.688.06 2,184.43
Totals I 8,Wi4.42 $ 4,066.34
' RoadCpronpVrty ...'...... 4,027.06 t 6.494.46
All other properly
13,048.94 13,913.78
Washington County
Railroad property
All other property
..$17,076.98 $19,408.23
..$ 2.168.12 $ 2.JS3.00
..21.407.01 22,218.26
Totals $33,676.13 $24,501.32
Webster County
Railroad property $ $.546.67 $.8,668.08
All other property 14,697.60 14,011.35
Totals $17,244.07 $17,579.43
"From the foregoing, It is evident that
the friends of the new revenue law need
by no means be discouraged. The fact re
mains that the railroads have been as
sessed In 1904 at a greater valuation than
any other class of property, and nearly
twice as much aa In the palmiest days of
Rumors Concerning Removal of Fort
Klobrara Cause Stir.
NORFOLK, Neb., Sept. 18 (Special.) A
tremendous strain has of late arisen about
the military post at Fort Niobrara, Neb.,
because of a report that the war depart
ment contemplated a change whereby the
post at this point would be abolished, and
another In some other state, less equipped
with soldiers, established In Its stead. Es
pecially have the citizens of Valentine been
worrying lest such a change might be ef
fected. The recent visit of General Chaffee, who
arrived one day from Washington to In
spect the post, was for the purpose of de
termining whether or not the poBt should
be made permanent with the building of
brick quarters for the officers, or whether
It should be abandoned. General Chaffee
refused to say. when he drove away from
the fort, what lie had decided and the re
port from Wash ngton la Just now eagerly
A fight against Fort Niobrara has been
waged. It is .alleged, by people of other
states because of the fact that Nebraska
has three military posts, while other
states, some of them, have none. It Is
pointed out that Minnesota haa posts but
that Wisconsin has none at all. And be
cause of this division it haa been asked
that the change be made.
On the other hand the people at the fort
point out the fact that Nebraska, situated
at the edge of Indian reservations and not
as thickly nettled as some other states,
needs more military posts for. emergency.
The military reservation upon which Fort
Niobrara is situated is the largest In tho
United States. So large Is It that two
great armies can line up twelve miles apart
and still be on government ground. It af
fords the greatest field for army maneu
vering that can be obtained In this coun
Osteopath Convention.
FREMONT. Neb.. Sept. 18. (Special.)
The fifth annual session of the Nebraska
Osteopathic society waa held at the Eno
hotel In this city yesterday with an at
tendance of about thirty doctors. In the
absence of the president. Dr. W. H. Cop-
pie ot Fremont presided. Acting Mayor
J. B. Brooks welcomed the visitors to the
city. The entire session was taken up In
the reading of papers on topics connected
with the profession and discussions of tho
same. The meetings closed with a ban
quet last evening at the Eno hotel. The
toasts responded' to showed that the os
tenpatha don't differ very much from home
opaths and doctors of the old school when
It cornea to after dinner talks.
At the business session the following of
ficers for the ensuing term were elected
President. Dr. W. I Davis of Lincoln;
vice president, Dr. C. A. Johnson of Schuy-
lar; secretary, Dr. C. W, Farwell of Omaha;
treasurer, Dr. C. H. Cobble of Fremont.
The next annual meeting will be held In
Visitors Occupy Polplts.
WAYNE, Neb., Sept. 18-(Spec!al Tele
gram.) Notwithstanding the fact, ' promi
nent Methodist ministers attending the
North Nebraska Methodist conference pre
sided In the pulpits at the Presbyterian,
Lutheran and Baptist churches here today
and were greeted with large audiences,
more than 800 people assembled st the large
and commodious First Methodist Episcopal
church of this city at 10 o'clock this morn
ing to hear the able address of Bishop
Joyce of Minneapolis. Hundreds were un
able to gain admission.
The conference has been one of the most
ticcessful ever held In this district. The
weather has been unusually fine. At the
fternoon session of the conference Revs.
John B. Roe, Edward J. T. Connelly and
Jasper M. Wingett were ordained as dea
cons, and Revs. Harvey A. Harmody,
Chauncey M.' Moore. Silas Drain, Frank M.
Doutlner, Arthur E. Fowler and Ellsworth
W. Wilcox were ordained as elders.
All Overland Trains Are Now Running
Over tbe North Arm ol Great
gait Lake.
SALT LAKE CITY, Sept. 18.-The Ogden
Lucln cut off of the Hsrriman system,
running across the northern arm of Oreat
Salt Lake, was opened for passenger traf
fic today. It has been In use for some
time for part of the Overland fr.-lght traf
fic, but today It was made a part 'of the
Overland system, and henceforth all trains
will be run over the tracks of the cutoff,
which stretches fof miles In a straight line
over piling and filling through the waters
of Great Salt Lake. When the new time
schedules contemplated for the Overland
trarrto are put Into effect an actual lessen
tng of more than two hours running time
between Chicago and San Francisco will
be shown besides cutting off the operating
expenses forty-three miles of the most dif
ficult and roatly railroading In the country,
the trackage over Promontory hill, on the
north shore of Great Suit Lake. The elim
ination of this part of the system from
Overland traffic will, it Is estimated, sav
about $1,500 a day In operstlng expenses.
We tell you over
and over again of
the absolute p---.
ity of our product
Great Western
lac Standard at
Amarkil WMii.
It IS perfectly
pure and whole
Some, the finest
wine possible to
obtain at any price.
"Of I he Ameri
can Chnmpaa-nee
exhibited at the
Purls exposition
-of IflOO. the
Kin was the
only one that re
ceived a GOLD
Pleasant Valley Wine Co.
Sole MHkcrs, Rhetma, N. Y.
Sold By reanactaB! wist dealari erylwra.
September 28th to
October 8th.
the Whole
Ml Day
Daylight Parade,
Oct. $th.
Electric Parade,
Oct 6th.
Society Event of the Season.
Omaha Horse Show
at the
Monday, Sept. 26, at 8:30 p. m.
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday,
Thursday. Friday and
Saturday Nights.
MATINEES, Wednesday and Saturday.
Boxes are All Sold
Reserved Seats on the Arena Floor, $2.00
First four rowi in the Balcony..... II. 50
Last six rows ...$1.00
Reserved Season Tickets, Arena
Floor, for two $25.00
Bit and Bridle Club Season Tick
ets, two tickets, including- prom
enade nrivl-lezes $10.00
General Admission, Including
promenade and Reserved beat....l,W
Tickets on sale Monday at 10 a. m.
Myira & Dillon's. Druff Store,
Cor. Parnsm lath Bts. Tel- 479.
0U S sLr Burgess. Mgr a.
Thurs., Friday Special Mat. Friday
Cha.uicey Olcoll
Thursday, "A ROMANCE OF ATHLONt. '
Friday Special Mat. Friday, "Terence.1
Prices, 26c to $1.00; mat., 25c, 60c, 76c.
PRICES 15c, 25c, Oc, 75c
1 MB SAME I SUNDAY flAT. 10c. 23c. iUc
MELV.LLE II. RAYMOND presents Amer-
tea tjreairtai a my, r.
Augustus Thomas. Same tireat Company.
One year each In New York, Chicago and
London, Kng. Grand Production Com
plete. Thurs., "The Wayward Bon.
New "Phone. 4W.
Every Night. Matinees Thursduy, ouvur.
oay aim ouiiuuj.
Modern Vaudeville
Barney Fagan & Henrietta llyron; twls
McCord & Co.! Hlnon far is.
V..Ji.i.'. ii... am I'onlcs McCabe,
Sabine A Vera; Vsnn; the Kill,
Prices 10O, 26c, bw.
,.,....,...$1U, $11,970.48