Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1909)
TIIE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 190?),
Th Council Bluff Of floe of the
Omtht Bo la at IS Soot Street.
Both 'phoaia 43,
Majestic Ilangoa. LVo1 IIilw. Co.
CORFUCJAN8, undertakers. 'Prion 141.
For rent, modern home, 73 th avenue.
Woodrlng Undertaking company. TL 131.
Lewie Cutler, funeral director. 'Phone 17.
FAU8T BICEU AT ROdEKS' BUFFET.
Balrd & Boland. undertakers. Theme 122.
When you want reliable want ad adver
tising, una The lift.
Twenty per cent off on Cameraa. Alex
andra Art store, 333 Broadway.
Kamous Sieni Kins farm wagons.
Spoiling A Trlplett. ill Broadway.
Iir. W. W. Magarell, optometrist, moved
to 20ft- City National bank building.
Up-to-data Art Department and Ilctur
Framli g. Berwick, HI I Houtb. Maw street.
The Woman' Relief corps will meet this
evening In the new quarters In the Young
Men's Christian association building.
General Qrenvllla M. Dodge, who has
been In Glenwood Springs. Colo., for the
last two months, la expected htm today.
The entertainment to have been given
last week at St. John's English Lutheran
church will be held In the church parlors
WANTED IS OIRL8 FOR PACKING
WOODWARD'S FINE CHOCOLATK8.
WAGES FOUR TO SIX DOLLARS PER
WEEK. JOHN G. WOODWARD A CO.
Thomas Eaton, an old soldier and for
mer resident of this city, who la now living
at the National Soldiers home In Leaven
worth, Kan., la visiting relatives and
Harry Wolpe, aged M, and Myrtle John
son, aged 1. both from Omaha, were re
fused a marriage license In this 01 ty yes
terday on account of the young man not
being of legal age.
For the three months of June, July and
August the fees collected In the office of
the clerk of the district oourt amounted
to tl.36L.l.. The fines collected during the
same pilod aggregated 12.860.
Sheriff McCaffery, who baa been In
charge of the HIJou theater, a moving pic
ture show, decided yeaterday to close the
place pending the determination of the
p nolng' litigation against the owner, C. II.
Mir. Minnie Clinkenbeard waa granted a
divorce yesterday In the dlstriot cnurt by
Jurt Woodruff from Newton Clinken
beard, to whom she waa married January
2. IMG. on the grounds of cruel and Inhu
The fune ral of the ' late William W.
Rogers will he held at I o'clock thta after
noon from Woodrlng s undertaking rooms
and burial will bo In Walnut Hill ceme
tery. Council Bluff aerie. Fraternal Or.
der of Eagle will have charge of the
A team of the Carroll Golf club will come
to council Bluffs Saturday to olav a re
turn match with the team from the Coun
cil Bluffs Rowing association, which went
to Carroll August 28 and met defeat. Harry
E. Beach of Carroll has notified Cltv So
licitor Kimball to get hi men ready for
me i ray tomorrow.
DOCTORS ARE OUT IN FORCE
Liberal Attendance at Meeting of
Missouri Valley Medical Society.
INTERESTING PAPERS ABE BEAD
Presldeat Hardla Hay Medtrtae Has
Made Greater Prsgrrn la taat
Three Dvaaa Than la All
WANTED-100 Qlrla, to wrap Woodward'
real butter scotch arid Woodward' pure
sugar stick sandy. Work done by piece
work. Oiils can earn from four to eight
dollar per week. John G. Woodward &
Co. " , - . "
Real Estate Transfers.
These transfer were reported to The
Bee, September 8, by the Pottawattamie
County Abstract company of Council
George H. Mayne and wife, George S.
Wright, unmarried to O. P. Cordlll,
wVi of ely, 56 ft. of lot 11, block
L Glendale Add. to Council Bluffs,
r. True ana wire to Benjamin Fehr
Real Estate Co., lot 26, In block 24,
In Ferry Add. and Und. of lot 8,
In block 8, In Potter Cobb's Add.
to Council Bluffs, -wd
Franoes Smith and husband to Ben
jamin Fehr Real Estate Co., lot 2st,
In block 33. In Ferry Add. to Council
I Muffs, wd i 1,250
Minnie M. v hi taker and husband to
Benjamin Fehr Real Estate Co., lot
It. in block IS, Ferry Add. to Coun
cil Bluffs, wd
E. H. Loutree and wife to C. M. Bope,
second lot 6. In block "B," Potter
& Cobb's Add. to Council Bluffs,
John Ever and wife to Chris F.
Schrocder, lots 13 and 14, In block
66. In Railroad . Add. to Council
Chris F. Hchroeder and wife to John
Evers. lots 11 and 12. In block rS,
In Railroad Add. to Council Bluffa,
Total, seven transfers.' $6,267
. See fiperllng Triplet!, SZT Broadway for
flerrlaa; Gets the Divorce.
Otto Herring, proprietor of the Goodrloh
hotel, scored all down the line In hi di
vorce suit against hi wife, Mr. Maude
Herring, to whom he was married only
last December. In handing down hi de
cision yesterday. Judge Woodruff of the
district court not only granted Herring th
severance of the matrimonial knot as
prayed for,- but denied every claim of th
wife. He dismissed Mr. Herring' counter
suit, denied her eialmfor any alimony at
all and refused the request that her attor
ney be paid by Herring. Further, the court
dissolved the attachment which Mr. Her
ring had 'obtained against her husband
property to secure her claim for alimony
and also dlasolvtd th Injunction restralnln
Herring from disposing of any of hi prop
Mr. Herring asked for $5,000 alimony and
$000 for her attorneys, Crawford & Wads
worth. The chargea made by Herring
against his wife were of a somewhat sens
tional character and the case attracted
FOR SALE AT A BARGAIN NEW IN
LAID LINOLEUM. INQUIRE AT LEF
FEI'.T'S, 4tt BROADWAT.
Labor Mis to Greet Taft.
W. F. Shadden, delegate from the Street
Railway Employes' union, has been selected
to represent the Council Bluffs Tradns and
Labor assembly In Des Moines at the na
tional military tournament on Monday
Beptember 10, at which time President Taft
will be the guest of Iowa and review the
Th Council Bluffa Trade and Labor
assembly was Invited by State Labor Com
ml'sloner H. W. Van Duyn to eleot a vice
president to represent It at the tournament
Johnson, who acts as police matron as well
as matron of the creche. Chief of Police
Richmond had not determined last evening
what ought to be done In the young wom
an' case. The Sioux City police say they
do not know ber.
PREMUM LIST or FRUIT SHOW
"We can say with assurance of being
correct that within th last three decades
there has been more actual advancement
the various linen of medicine than in
all preceding time since the day of Escu-
apltts. The real key to progress was never
held In the hand of the medical man with
which to unlock the door to so many of
the mysteries of our art and science before
this time. . Now many of Ita hitherto hld-
en truths, great discovert and valuable
esaons explaining man and hi relation
to health and disease, have become oora
mon possessions, common property."
Thl was one of the opening statement
of Dr. C. B. Hardin of Kansas City, presi
dent of the Medical Society of th Mis
souri Valley, whloh beajan It feuty eeo
ond annual meeting yesterday In thl atty,
In his address, which was delivered at the
Dr. Hardin, after referring to the prog-
re s whloh bad been made in medical
science In moat recent time, est pressed
the opinion that the real renaissance of
medical development 1 greatly a future
achievement and that the Medical Sedety
of the Missouri Valley moat lend. If It la
to live. It aid In solving those greater
"We must remember," said Dr. Hardin,
a society, like an individual, can easily
go to sleep. If It progress I arrested
by lethargy and Indifference for only a
short time. It loses It grasp on modern
medicine. Can we afford In any way to
nhiblt progress, and become indifferent to
he advancement of those around usT
The most effective means of accomplish
ing - these various achievements. In order
to keep our finger on the pulse of mod
em medloine, should engag our most
careful consideration. Only In this way
can a medical man or a society of med
ical men treat with justice themselves and
the public, whom they should honorably
In closing. President Hardin offered sev
eral suggestion for the future government
of the session of the society. Among the
suggestion were shortening the program.
some of which he considered had been
too crowded; discretion In the classifica
tion of paper and the selection of med
leal men to read them; the holding of a
symposium" at least once a year or even
at the two sessions of the society, and
elevation In the character and scientific
aspect of the papers.
The meeting of the society Is being held
in the auditorium of the publlo library
building, and the opening session yester
day morning brought out a large attend
ance, there being over fifty member pres
ent, among the number being many of tlu.
doctors of Omaha and this city. LIU1.
was done at the morning session beyom
hearing the report of committees am
listening to an address of welcome bi
Attorney Charles M. Harl. Although a i
lawyer by profession, Mr. Harl demon
strated that he was not unversed in, the
science of medicine, and at the close of
his address he received the hearty con
gratulations of many of the doctor pres
ent. The address of welcome was re
sponded to by Dr. S. Grover Burnett of
Kansas City, who made a very entertain
Dr. A. E. King of Blocton, la.; Dr. B.
Grover Burnett of Kansas City, and Dr.
Thomas B. Lacey of this olty. were ap
pointed a committee to draft resolutions
upon tho death of Dr. J. C. Emmirt of
At the afternoon session a number of
papers of a purely medical character were
given, each subject treated being followed
by open discussion. Paper were read by
Dra. B. B. Davis of Omaha, J. M. Bell
of St Joseph, Mo. ; R. D. Mason of Omaha,
F. B. Tiffany of Kansas City, W. B,
Deffenbaugh of 6t Joseph. Le Roy Crum-
mer of Omaha, W. Frlck of Kansas City,
F. Krelssl of Chicago, and G. H. Hill of
Des Moines, la.
Dr. Alfred C. Crofton of Chicago, who
waa on tne program ior an orauon on
medicine at th evening session, waa
called back home and had to leave on an
early evening train.
At the close of the evening session the
visiting doctors were the guest of the
local member at a luncheon and smoker
In the dining room of the Grand hotel, thl
being In lieu of th smoker originally
planned to have been held at Lake Man
Thl being the annual session of th so
ciety, officer for the enulng year will
be elected thle morning. The present of
ficer are: President, Dr. C. B. Hardin,
Kansaa City, Mo.; first vloe president, Dr.
A. B. Somers. Omaha; second vloe presi
dent. Dr. J. M. Bell. St. Joeeph, Mo.;
secretary. Dr. Charles Wood Fassett, St.
Joseph: treasurer. Dr. Thomas B. Lacey,
Dr. V. It. Treynor, Dr. Mathew Tlnley
and Dr. D. Jackson compose the local com
mittee on arrangements for the meeting,
The preliminary premium list of the sec
ond fruit show under the auspices of the
National Horticultural congress, to be hld
In Council Bluffs tne week of November
16 to 20, has finally come from the printers'
hands and Is now being distributed by
General Superintendent Freeman L. Reed
and hi assistant.
I In an Introductory to the premium list
President W. S. Keellne has this to say:
- The purpose In Issuing this preliminary
premium bulletin Is to acquaint the pros
pective exhibitors, in a measure at least,
with the character and magnitude of the
118 exposition and to Indicate to contest
ants for prizes the nature of the contests
they may enter and thus permit them to
make selection of the finest specimens of
fruits and other products to be entered In
competition. The 1!09 exposition of the
National Horticultural congress will be of
a character fully commensurate with the
Importance of the great national Industries
It represent and this preliminary premium
bulletin should encourage the collection of
the very finest products of the whole coun
try for entry In the competitive contests.
' The bulletin oontalns the following fore-
Word regarding the approaching second
The enthusiastic Interest that ha pledged
thl early In the season forty-two of the
state and territories of the United States
and Canada and Mexico to the support
of the National Horticultural congress, as
suring exhibits of their finest fruits, vege
tables and flowers, 1 the best Indication
of the national character of the organisa
tion and the Importance of the second an
nual exposition at Council Bluffs.
The 1906 exposition was phenomenally
successful. With but little time for ac
quainting the horticultural world with the
plans, and still less for the actual prepara
tory work of the exposition, the movement
met such instant approval, the response
was ao general and spontaneous, that
twenty-one states were represented among
the exhibitors. The splendid success of
the first attempt indicated that the time
for a great National Horticultural expo
sition had fully arrived. Naturally the
first preat success can only be used as a
spur for the second..
Horticulture holds a place of paramount
Importance In nearly every community, and
In many It is the most profitable of the
principal productive Industries. In all
states It Is next to the chief wealth-producing
source agriculture, and it is re
ceiving even more intelligent care In development.
The new models of the great Majestic
Range are In and on exhibition. Prices,
$47 to $06. P. C. DeVol Hdw. Co.
Takes Watch to Rearalate.
John Nlolsen, living at 1604 South Seventh
street and employed In the local Rock
Island railroad yards, took an afternoon
off yesterday and visited several saloons
In the south part of the city. During the
oourse of his peregrli atlons he met Martin
Williams and they had several drinks to
gether. About supper time Nlolsen drew
bis seventeen Jewel gold watch from his
vtst pocket and confided to Williams that
It was about time he went home.
there," Williams I said to have remarked
as he took hold of Nielsen' watch and
"It needs regulating," said Williams, as
according to Nielsen' story told the police
later, William calmly detached the watch
from the chain.
.ii. ..if ..-,ch in his poKRrst-lon Wil
liams is said to have made a harty exit
from the saloon, but Nielsen aa soon as he
recovered his wits started in pursuit. Wil
liams dodged "down a dark alley and. gave
Nielsen the slip. t .
Later In the evening an Officer enrolled
Williams, but failed to locate 'the missing
timepiece. Williams denied taking the
watch, but as several men in the saloon
said they had seen him take It, he waa
locked up and will have a hearing before
Judge Snyder this morning.
home In Eagle Grove, la., waa found
floating In Lake Michigan at the foot of
Indiana street today. There were no
marks of violence.
Peculiar Explosion at Fort Dnaare,
FORT DODGB. ta.. Sept. . (Special
Telegram.) The Cedar Rapids Oil company
last night experienced peculiar explosion
In a tank of an Interurban car after 4.000
gallons had been transferred to the city
tanks. The explosion was terrific and the
escape of workmen waa miraculous. The
oil was electrified byt the current from
bending rails and action haa been taken
to secure their removal and the grounding
of the current along 400 feet of side track
used by the company.
Boone Labor t alon Balks.
BOONE, la,, Sept. 9. (Special Telegram.)
The trades and labor assembly of Boone
this morning turned down State President
A. L. Urlck of the Federation of Labor,
who asked the assembly to appoint a vice
president to attend the big function to
President Taft In Des Moines September SO.
Iowa News Notes.
LOOAN Thi? Harrison County fair, held
at Missouri Valley, closed today. Nearly
S,000 were In attendance yesterday despite
the rain. The exhibit was high-grade.
ONAWA Joe Maudlin of Lincoln town
ship was In town last evening in the en
deavor to get a full description of the
boy killed at Dunlap a few days ago by a
train. Mr. Maudlin' 16-year-old son left
home some ten daya ago and he has had
no word or trace of him since, although
every aheriff In the country wa notified
to watch for him. J. J. Scott of Ida Grove,
who owns the farm Mr. Maudlin works,
noticed the death of the young man at
Dunlap In the dally papers and Immedi
ately came here and lie and Mr. Maudlin
left last evening for Dunlap to Identify
Fine Crops Grow
on "Desert" Land
Special Agent of General Land Office
Discovers Error Made in
WANTED 25 GIRLS FOR GENERAL
WORK IN THE CANDY FACTORY
WAGES FOUR TO SIX DOLLARS PER
WEEK. JOHN O. WOODWARD As CO.
GIRL'S STORY DOES NOT CHECK OUT
THE COOLEST PLACE IN TOWN, THE
License to wed were Issued yesterday to
Name and Resident. Age.
John Uunnalson, 1 hs Molnea tj
earan j. amiin. is Molnea
John Kelly. Council Uluffs
Marie Burlew, Council Uluffs ,
Reams to Doskl Tale of Betas; Com
pelled to Wear Male Attire,
That the atory told by "Freddie" Adams,
the girl masquerading In boy' clothing, to
the police Wednesday 1 pure fiction was
the assertion of A, 8. Shaney, said to be
connected with the naval recruiting station
In Omaha. At police headquarter last
evening Shaney Identified th girl as
young woman masquerading In boy cloth
Ing whom he had met several time In
Omaha since early In August. Mis Adams,
who was dressed In feminine attire when
brought from the Associated Charities
creche, where she la In charge of Mr.
ri Johnson, th matron, refused wben con
' ,! fronted with Shaney to recognise him and
i . . . ...
A Tnllsr Made Suit
Will out-last a ready-made suit three to
one. It always looks neat, and fit better,
tie me I create and develop clothe that
give a man an easy grace and quiet dig-
le W Broadway, OoaaoU Bluff.
declared ahe had never aet eyes upon him
befor. On her way back to the crech
after the Interview, th young woman ad
ml t tad to Captain Schafer that she had
"heard of Bhaney through . another girl,
who Ilk heraelf passed for a boy and
"H must have mistaken me for the
other girl," Insisted Mia Adam.
"Freddie," In hr statement to th police
here, declared she had never been
Omaha. When th girl waa searched at
the creche several postcard with view of
Omaha on them were found among her
possessions. One waa addressed to Mr,
Fred Adams, Howard hotel, Sioux City,
and waa signed with the Initial "S." The
coat of th suit that the girl waa wearing
when arreated bear th label of an Omaha
Mis Adam la atlU in charge of Urn
FOR MEDICAL AND FAMILY USE
BUY YOUR LIQUORS AT RO.SENFELD
LIQUOR CO., 19 8. Main. 'Phones 8321
President of Union and Representa
tive of Operators Holding- a
RAPID CITY, S. D., Sept 9.-(Speclal.)-Charles
W. Atkinson, special agent of the
general land office at Washington, has
concluded taking evidence In 300 home
stead cases In the Rapid City district and
fifteen In the Belle Fourche. During the
month of August he made 104 investiga
tions and of these sixty-two will be favor
ably reported. Desert land entries have
been bad generally, a those who have
filed have made only a superficial attempt.
If any, to reclaim the land. Mr. Atkinson
states the rainfall Is so heavy that on
many of the desert homesteads fin crops
are being raised and that in realty they
do not belong In the desert land class. He
has also found that ' agricultural lands
have been entered under tire timber and
tone land law and that he will report
these to Washington and the claimants
will be required to make absolute proof.
Mr. Atkinson tells of many schemes de
vised by homesteaders . seeking to evade
the law requiring actual residence and re
clamation of the land,. The most remark
able of these, perhaps, relates to a home
steader In the southern part of the state,
who testified before the receiver that he
had plowed between ten and eleven acres
on his entry. Later an Investigation , was
made and It was found 'to be true that the
entry man had plowed. between ten and
eleven acrea II . had measured Off ten
acres and eleven, bcsldlt and then plowed
two furrows between fine two tracts.
' Visits Brookings
Head of Department of Agriculture
Fays Attention to Cultivation
of Irrigated Region.
Look for the .spear!
The flavor lostsl
You won't get the delicious
digestive real mint leafjulce
unless you got this package.
FOUR WESTERN COLFERS WIN
Egan, Evans, Phelps and Gardner
Survive at Wheaton.
TRAVIS AND SAWYER LOSE
Veterans Players Are Defeated iu
Two Senaatlonal Matches by
Gardner and Egan,
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, Sept. . (Special Tele
gram.) President John P. White of the
Iowa Mine Workers Is today holding a con
ference! with Commisslonet Sharp of the
operators. At Its conclusion he will decide
whether the strike of the 900 Enterprise
miners is justifiable or not. President
Carver of the Enterprise mine says they
will order all miners to vacate their houses
unless they pay increased rent, which 1
the cause of the strike, and will put in
new men. If President White sustains the
miners he cannot get union men and all
the miners in the state may go on strike.
A requisition was Issued today for James
C. It ley, under srre t In Omaha anl wanted
In Albla for forgery.
Guy Brewer, commissary officer of the
Fifty-fifth regiment, Iowa National guard,
was today appointed regiment adjutant of
N. T. Plumbing Co. Tel. 2&0. Night. L-170J.
Boose Willi Dollar Gas.
BOONE. Ia., Sept. . (Special Telegram.)
A resolution providing for dollar gas was
Introduced In the council last evening. The
rules were suspended and It waa given two
readings. The gas company will be given
an opportunity to have a hearing before
th third reading. Boone 1b now paying
tl.U for gas, with a lt-cent rebate. The
new ordinance provide for gas at 11.10,
with a 10-cent rebate, Colonel Pratt of
Chicago ta here, but had no Inkling that
this measure was to come up. The gas
company. It Is said, will strenuously fight
the proposed ordinance.
Lot tar T. af . C. A. Balldtas.
FORT DODGE. I a., Sept. . (Special
Telegram) O. M. Oleaoj, a Fort Dodge
philanthropist, today gave the Young Men's
Christian association 1&1 feet frontage on
First avenue, north. In the heart of the
business district, for a building site. The
donation was th signal for the launching
of a 1460,000 building campaign and the
building erection will be pushed. The
property permits of fine grounds for tennis
courts and other outdoor necessities in
connection with the work. A good amount
of the building fund I already on hand.
BROOKINGS, S, D.,-Sept. 8.-(Speclal..
James E. Vllson, secretary of agriculture,
arrived here yesterday for a visit with
hi.) son, a professor In the agricultural col
lege here, and' to see for the first time
his grandson, James Wilson IIL
Secretary Wilson has Just returned from
an Inspection of the Belle Fourche Irri
gation ditch and he promises to give his
personal attention to the development of
the Belle Fourche valley. He will study
the soil there to find What crops and what
methods will be most, successful. He Il
lustrates this by referring to the fact
that Iowa farmers going to the Belle
Fourche district and tanning a they did
In Iowa would fall.
Farmers of the United State are urged
by the secretary to cultivate an Immense
potato grown In Russia for the manufac
ture of alcohol. These potatoes yield at
the rate of 400 to 000 bushels an acre, and,
as a gallon of alcohol can be made from
a bushel of them, Secretary Wilson be
lieves they will supply the fuel of the
WHEATON, 111., Sept. ".Four western
boys will contest tomorrow In the semi
finals of the national amateur golf cham
pionship, after a day replete with sensa
tional golf. They are H. Chandler Egan
of Exmoor, twice winner of the national
championship, and Charles Evans, Jr., of
Edgewater, the 18-year-old western cham
pion, and Mason Phelps of Midlothian, for
mer western and Yale champion, and Rob
ert Gardner of Hinsdale, Yale pole vaulter,
who for the first time Is ptmlnent In fast
golfing. .. ' . , fc ;
Walter J. Travla, winner of a score of big
tournaments, three-time winner of the na
tional championship, went down to defeat
before the golfing skill of young Gardner
In spite of his splendid golf of the after
noon. Gardner finished the morning round
i up on the veteran and, although Travis
played a 38 for his first nine holes of the
afternoon play and overcame Gardner's
lead, the young Yale athlete took the lead
again at the ninth hole, the twenty-seventh
of the match, and finally won out at the
Mason Phelps, with an advantage of four
holes over Paul Hunter on the morning
round, had considerable difficulty with his
opponent In the aftrnoon, as Hunter played
the first nine holes In 36 and succeeded
In squaring the match at the fifteenth
hole. But Phelps took the next two in
fours and won.
"Chick" Evans had far less difficulty
with Albert Seckel today than when he
met In the finals for the western cham
pionship, finishing the morning round 4
up and winning, 5 up, 3 to play.
Rgai and Sawyer.
But for sensational golf of all kinds, long
putts, screaming drives, unexpected re
coverles from difficulties and wonderfully
accurate Iron work, the match between the
two old-time rivals. Chandler Egan and
Ned Sawyer, will live long In golfing his
tory. The match went thirty-eight holos
before Egan won.
The morning round resulted S up In Saw
Slonx Falls Mas Honored.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., Sept. .-(Speclal.)
The announcement I made here that C.
P. Bates,, a well known attorney of this
city, has been appointed by J. U. Sammla.
of LeMara, la., aa chairman of the Judi
ciary committee of the Elk grand lodge.
Thla la the highest appointment in the
gift of the grand exalted ruler, and coming
to Mr. Bates Is an honor not only to him
self, but to Sioux Falls lodge. J. U. Sam
mla, the new grand exalted ruler, has him
self been at the head of the Judicial y
committee and atepped from the chair
manship of that committee to the position
of grand exalted ruler. Mr. Hates' fitness
for the position will be readily conceded
by Elks throughout the United States who
are familiar with his work during the past
year as a member of the Judiciary committee.
yer's favor, with medal scores of 74 for
Sawyer and 76 for Egan. The afternoon
eighteen took Sawyer Beventy-flve strokes
and Egan seventy-three. Egan squared
the match at the eighth hole In the after
noon and took the lead at the next hole,
only to lose it at the eleventh. Thereafter
it was a long ding-dong fight. Sawyer got
threes on the tenth, fourteenth and six
teenth hoies, the latter two following ap
proach shots of seventy-five yard that
all but holed out. Egan halved the twelfth
In four, one stroke under bogey, after what
looked like an almost Impossible shot out
of the rough. The next hole was even
more sensational. Sawyer badly topped his
brassy shot following a perfect drive, the
ball barely jumping over the little bunker.
But it lay well, and putting every pound
behind his next stroke he sent th sphere
over the big mound guarding the green.
The ball carried at least 226 yards, and
rolled well onto the green. Egan In the
meantime had played three flawless strokes
and his ball lay on the green twenty feet
from the cup. Sawyer' putt of thirty
four feet was true, but Just a trifle hard,
the ball just jumping the cup. Then Egan
holed his putt, two strokes under bogey.
Sawyer was 1 up, playing the seven
teenth hole, and right there hla anxiety
to hole a twenty-foot putt for three and
win cost him the gome. He putted too ,
hard, the ball rolled four feet beyond the
cup and Sawyer missed the return putt,
taking five for the hole. A gallery of
600 watched the play for the thirty-sixth
hole. Egan "heeled" his drive and was
short and far to the right on his attempt
to get out. Sawyer's aecond shot put
him thirty feet from the cup. It looked
like Sawyer's game, but then Egan pulled
off one of the shot from a bad He that
are the envy even of professionals. From
eighty yards away. In the long grass, Egan
laid his ball within four feet of the cup
and secured a half.
Both made perfect fours on the thirty
seventh hole, Dut Sawyer approached short
In the thirty-eighth and on a putt of six
feet for a half gave his ball no chance
to go down, as It stopped two Inches from
The Gardner-Travis match attracted al
most aa large a gallery as did the Egan
Sawyer game. The end of the first nine
holes of the afternoon found Gardner 1 up
on his opponent. Travis ran Into all
kinds of trouble at the tenth. His mid
Iron pitch fell Into the water and h took
alx for the hole to Gardner's three.
The eleventh and twelfth hole were
halved In four. At the thirteenth' Gardner
drove Into the grass, but hi second put
htm on the green with Travis. The latter
took the hole, 4-6, with a beautiful twenty
For the fourteenth Travis pulled his
drive Into the long grass and hi second,
left him on the edge of the green at the
foot of the blinker. He "laid Gardner
stymie, the hole went tO 'Oardner, 4-6.
At the fifteenth Travla pulled Into the
edge of the long grass, but was on the
edge of the green' In two. Gardner holed
a twenty-five-foot putt and captured the
Gardner topped hla drive Into the rough
In front of the tee for the 16th, and the
hole went to Travla, 4-6, both missing long
putts. Both got off poorly for the seven
teenth, Travis again pulling Into the grass
and Gardner slicing Into the weeds. Both
reached the green In two. , Travis over
played his putt, while Gardner approached
within three feet of the cup. Travla' next
long putt was successful. The hole was
halved In four, terminating the match with
Gardner 1 up and 1 to play.
The morning card of all matches are
as follows: ,
Out 6 6 6 4 6 6 4 4 S41
In t 6 . 4 6 4 7 4 4 4-40-81
6 4 6 6 4 6 4 3 I W
8 4 6 6 4 6 4 4 4 39-T7
....6 4 4 6
....3 4 3 6
6 8 4 4
3 4 4 6
6- S8 7S
4 S7 77
Out 6 8 4 6 4 6 4 4 837
In 4 6 4 6 4 4 8 4 6-38 75-150
Out 6 4 4,4 6 7 3 6 3-40
In 3 4 6 4 4 6 4 4 fc-JS 78-157
Out 4 6 4 4 4 6 4 4 438
In 6 4436444
Bye hole not played.
4 6 6 6 4 6 4 4 8-39
In 3 4444364
Bye hole not played.
Out 6 4 4 4 4 T 4-4 4-40
In 8 4664644
Bye hole not played. i
Hunter , i
Out 6 4 4 4 4 8 4 4 tM
In 3 4464466
Bye hole not played.
4 4 4,
8 8 4
Egan 4, 4.
.3 4468436 4 85-71
Sawyer 4, 6.
Water Protection Needed.
SIOX FALLS. S. D., Sept. . (Special )
A recent disastrous fire at Underwood,
one of the new towns between the Mis
souri river and the Black Hills, when
several bualneas house were destroyed,
haa aroused th cltlien of that place to
the importance of prpvldlng their town
with first clasa fire protection. As the
first step, they are making arrangements
for the sinking of th necessary wells, the
installing of a pump, the purchase of the
neceasary fire fighting apparatus and the
organisation of a volunteer firs department.
Babr ftcavlded la Wasker.
WEBSTER CITY. Is., Sept. I. (Special
Telegram.) The little JVyeor-old son of
Mr. and Mr. Thomas Irving climbed Into
a washing machine thla morning while Its
mother was in another room and was
fatally acalded. dying soon afterward.
gststs Body rras4.
CHICAGO. IIL, Sept. .-The body of a
well dressed man. believed to be that of
Rev. Arthur J. Lander, a Methodist min
ister, who had been missing from his
To Die oa the Scaffold
Is painless compared with the weak lama
back kidney trouble causes. Electric Bit
ters is the remedy. 60c. Sold by Beaton
Do you know what it means t If you
would like to know, writ W. 8. Cookson,
A. G. P. A., Grand Trunk Railway System,
138 Adams street. Chicago, who will sand
you a beautifully Illustrated booklet, which
trlli and at the same time desorlbe th
new hotel which bear the nam.
If you have anything to aell or trade
and want quick action, advertise it In The
Bee Want Ad columns
a I . :. m k I r :u l m j
.'.'::'l . . , . k 1 It I 5 I 1 J A,
-fX--. r-vJi . im im ni
l i , J
TQMTO COHM FIANC C4.
The Biggest Thing for Brealdtest
Kellogg's Toasted Corn Flakes is the "Big Thing-" in two-thirds of American Homes. W
will have the other third in a very 6hort time. It only requires one taste to make perma
nent Corn Flake eaters. Its delicious flavor can't be described. You must try the genuine)
Kelloru's to fully know its goodness. Ask your prrocer.
$1,000 Solid Gold and Silver Award for the Best Ear of Corn
To be known as the W. K. Kellogg National Corn Trophy
To be Awarded at the ' .
NATIONAL CORN EXPOSITION, OMAHA,
Watch this paper lor further particular!.
7. 71 (jZZfCf&Q.
KELLOGG TOASTED CORN FLAKE CO Battle Creek. Mick.
Powered by Open ONI