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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1909)
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THE BEE: 0MAI1A. MONDAY, OCTOBETt 4. 1D00.
Pirates Defeat Cubs; Cornhuskers to Change Lineup
IBS ARE EASY FOR PIRATES
Jhicago Player Are Unable to Hit
Leifield to Advantage.
Standing of the Teams
PITTSBURG BUNCHES HITS
.oof riaylaa- hy the Home Team U
AU It III Factor In Its Defeat
Other National Uac
CIIR'ACO, Ort. 3. Chicago's inability to
lit Leifleld safely, roupled with opportune
hitting by Pittsburg and loose playing by
the locale, gave the National league lead
ers an an victory today, 4 to 1. A
cratch single and a pa:r of errors In the
same play, gave Chicago their lone score.
AH H O A E. AR.H.O A B.
ih 10 11 0 nvrne. Jb 4 0 I I 0
lis.lfl.on. If . 4 0 0 lah. rf 4 1 4 0 0
J.l,.. rf .. 4 1 0 0Hr.il If 4 1 1 1
i.iidarua. lb. I lit 0 1 Abbatlrhlo. as 4 1 1 0
in,Tm n ih 4 1 1 1 Wlllnr. 2b ... 4 1 1 I 1
Hotmao, fff .. 4 1 J 0 I ttnn, lb... I I 1
Tink.T ae ... I 0 2 I Wilson, rf ... 4 I I 0
Ar.'tifr e I 1 OSlctwn. c I I 1
Overall. D.... I 1 1 OLelfleld. p.... 4 0 110
Trtlals 0 4 V 14 6 Totals 34 7 ?7 11 2
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 01
Pittsburg 00001100 14
Two-base hits: Gerald. Leach. Sacrifice
lots- Kntnnni Ahstein. Left on bases: Chl-
,Hfi. S; Pittsburg, B. Base on bails: Off
Leifield, 2. Hit by pitched ball: Ltiderus.
mi-ik k out: By Overall. 3; by Lrtflcld. 1.
VHthni ball: Archer. Time: 120. Umpires:
Rlgler and 0'Lay.
raritlaala and Iteda Split.
CINCINNATI. Oct. 8 Cincinnati and
SI. Louis won one game each of the
double-heavier this afternoon. In the first
(tame a muff of a thrown ball at the
plate by filies allowed the local to score
enough runs to win. Manager Griffith
nuefi none bat new men In the second
game and pitched himself. Timely hitting
Mud errors save ST. L,ouis an eaey vie
lory In this name. Score, first game:
nriM1TT ST. IjOtMfi
AB.HO.A.E. ABH.O.A S.
Hcaeher. If... 4 I I 0 narbeau. Sb..I 1 1 1
Miller, rt 4 i 1 0 Kills. If 1 0
Hnhlltzel. Ib. S 1 T 0 0 Hliaa. c A 2 1
Feekert. rt. .. 4 13 0 n KnnatrhT. lb. I 0 10 0 0
10 14 0 Majis, r( 1 - v
, 4 1 2 2 t HMlxwItt. 2b. J 1 ISO
4 0 0! 1 Shaw, cf I 0 t 0
4 1 6 0 0 storke, aa 4 2 1 1
till 0IKt. p 2 0 0 2
)'lielps V v u
Totala..... II I 27 I lMslter, p 10 0 0
Totala 15 7 24 II 2
Batted for Beebe' In sixth.
St. Loula ,,10000210 04
Two-base hits: :. Paskert, Evans. Three
base hits: Bencher, Bliss. Sacrifice hits:
Hoblltxel. Egan. Stolen bases: Egan
lyohert. Double play: Miss to Barbeau.
First base cm bails: Off Fromme, 5; off
Beebe, 1. Struck out: By Fromme, 4;
by Beebe, 2; by Melter, 2. Hits: Off
Beebe In five trmlnai, 7; off Melter in
three innings. 2. Time: 2:05. Umpires:
Kane and Brt-nnan.
Score, aecond game:
I. n, aa. .
NAT U LEAGUE. AMER.LEAOVE.
W.L.Fct I W.UI'ct.
Pittsburg. ..108 41 .?'Detrolt E4 .V46
Chicago 100 48.CPhl)a 95 M.C1
New York.. 6 .Wn Boston M 81 .883
Cincinnati.. 77 74 .610 Chicago 78 74 .Ml
Phlla 72 7.610;New York... 74 77 .490
St. Louis.... M ,6S'fteveland.... 71 81 .41
Brooklyn.... 88 88 .8 -4St. Louis.... M W .411
Boston 42 106 .ZW; Washington. 42110.271
GAM KB TODAY.
National League Boston at Brooklyn.
Philadelphia at New York, Pittsburg at
American League wasnington at rnua-
delphla. New York at Boston.
Spellman caught In classy style. Score:
R H. II
Tiger 2 1 0 2 0 1 1-7 10 2
Pirate 0 1110 10-478
Batteries: Moriarty and Spellman; Mc
Andrews and Qulgley.
Earned runs: Tigers, 4; Pirates, S. Two
base hit: McAndrews. Three-base hits:
Steck, Durkee, Daugherty. Home runs:
Paugherty, Bigelow. Stolen bases: Pirates,
0; Tigers, 19. Struck nut: By Moriarty. 6;
by McAndrewa, 6. Umpires: Bruggeman and
GAMES IX TIIK AMERICAN LEAGUES
Tla-ers Win from While Sox Three
CHICAGO, Oct. I Detroit closed the lo
cal American league season today by de
feating Chicago, 1 to 1. Score:
AB H.O.A AB H O A.B.
Altlntr, rf.... 4 1 1 1 0 Mrtntrra. H.. 4 14 4 0
labell, lb 4 1 1 O'LaafT, as. .. 4 1 t
Cola, cf 4 1 I 0 Schmidt, rf.. 4 1
t)uhartr. If 4 0 0 0 OCr.wtort, ef . I
PTin.ll. Jb.... 4 0 10 OVorlarliy. lb I 1 0
Paranl. aa.. . I 1 4 ODalabantr. b 4
Tannehlll, lb 4 1 I I Voaluor. lb... I 111
Parna. a 4 2 t I 0 Prxkandotf. a 2 1 2
I 1 1 a 0 raaer. a a
1 4) 0 0 Illralt, p.... Ill
1 0 0 1
Yming. rf I
Mci ahf. ct .. S
Johnston, lb. I
Pattrraon, If. I
(harlaa. 2b... I
IX4an, Jb. .. 1
Kannlck, c. . . 2
Orimth, p.... I
10 2 0
12 2 0
I 1 1 tRarbrau, 3b.. i
1 0 0 2 Kills. If 4
0 13 0 Bliss, c 4
0 2 0 OKonaichr. lb. 4
111 gratis, rf 4 2 0 0 0
Oil; Hulswltt, 2b. 2 0 I 1 1
10 0 1 Shaw, cf I 1 0 ii o
1 I 1 storks. s ... 2 0 2 2 0
0 14 OHItglna, p.... 3 0 110
.12 II 12 I Totala 11 II 10 1
0 0 0 0 1 0-1
0 2 4 0 0 28
Sac rifice hit: Hulswltt. Stolen baices: Bar
beau. Kills Knetchy (2), Evans. Base on
balls: Off Griffith, 2; off Hlxglns. 1.
Struck out: By Griffith, 3; by HlKgins, 1.
Passtul ball: Biles Time: 1:15. Umpires:
Brennan and Kane.
Henry St. Yves Collapses.
MOXTK1CAL, Oct. 3. Henry St. Yves, the
famous French long distance runner, col
lapsed In the twenty-third mile of a race
here today. Physicians declared that his
heart was affected and that he probably
will be unable to run again. His opponent,
Hans Holmer of Quebec, finished strong,
covering trie Marathon distance in 2:32:40,
a new record If the track Is found to meas
ure correctly. Today's win gave Homer
his sljth straight victory since June. St.
Yves was leading by- a few yards when he
Bchweltier, cf 4
gtons, If 4
Hartiell, aa.. 4
Wallace, ab. .. 4
Pavoy, lb I
Wllllama, 2b. 3
lar, c I
Bulla?, p 2
Tlaers Even I'p with Pirates.
The aerlea between the two picked teams,
the Pirates and Tigers, is now evened up,
the Tigers easily winning Sunday, '7 to 4.
The game was played before an immense
crowd on the Fort Omaha diamond. Heavy
hitting featured the contest, Steck and
Dougherty leading with the stick. Eddie
34127 14 0
Totals 10 I 27 II 4
Batted for Burns In ninth.
Chicago 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0-1
Detroit 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 0-3
Two-base hit: label, Beckendorf, Mc
Intyre. Hits: Off Lelivelt, 0 in five innings;
off Works, 2 In four Innings. Gacrlfloe
hits: Parent, Crawford. Stolen baeea: Par
ent, Mclntyre. Left on bass: Chicago, t;
Detroit, 3. Base on balls: Off Burns, 2; off
Works. 1. Struck out: By Burns, 8; by
Lnllvelt. 1: by Works. 4. - Passed ball:
Payne. Wild pitch: Burns. Time:-1:30. Um
pires: Evans and O'Laughlln.
Even Break la St. Loola.
ST. LOUI3, Oct. 8. St. Louis and
Cleveland divided the final games of the
season here today. The locals won the
first game, 6 to 4, while the visitors
captured the second, 8 to 1. Bailey won
the St. Louis victory, oppossd to Wlnchell
and Abies. . Mitchell annexed Cleveland's
battle, defeating Howell and Graham.
Score, first game:
ST. LOflB. CT4BVB5LAND.
AB H.O.A . A H.O.A..
MrAlaaaa. rf. 4 0 1 0 1 Nat 11. If.... 4 10 0 0
0 1 OOooo., rf 2 8 0 0
II Olterall. lb.... I 1 I I 0
lll OLAjots. 2b.... 4 S
2 1 1 ABIrm'gh'm, of 4 1
2 12 1 OBraftlar. 2b... 4 1
1 1 0 OEoatarljr. c... I 1
Oil 0 Stacks, as.... 4 1
10 0 OWlDnhell, p.. I 1
Ahlaa, p 0 0
..31 10 17 If 1
Totala 31 10 24 10 1
St. Louis 02000400 6
Cleveland 2 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 4
Two-base hits: Devoy, Birmingham
Three-base hit: Hartiell. Sacrifice hits:
Williams, Crlger, Goods. Stolen base:
Easterly. Balk: Able. Wll pitch:
Bailey. First base on bails: Off Bailey,
6; off Abies, 1. Struck out: By Wln
chell. 6: by Abies. 4: by Bailey. 4. Hits:
Off Wlnchell in six innings, 9; off Abies
In two Innings, l. Left on bases: St
Louis, 4; Cleveland, 8. Time: 1:65. Um
pires: Perrlne and Sheridan.
Score, second game:
ST. lXtL'IS. CLEVELAND.
AB H O A R AB. H.O.A.E
McAleaaa. rf. I 1 0 0 ONatial. If 3 0 10
Schweitiar, ct 1 0 1 0 oOocde, rf I 1
stona. If 1110 tt8ltT.ll. ib... till
HsrtK.ll. ss . 10 11 OKdile, 2b 1118
Wallace, 3b.. 2 10 3 OBIrm'fh'm, cf 2 1
Dcvnv. lb. ... 3 1 10 0 ORradlsr, lb.. 1 0 0 4)
Williams, 2b. 2 0 0 1 OHIarlna, a..., Mill
Elrchsns, c... 114 1 OBtarke. as.... I I 1 I
Howell, p.... 0 0 0 0 UMItcball, a... J I I I
Granam, p.... 10010 . . wa
Paltjr, aa..:.. 10 10 0 Totals H 4 13 I
Totala II I 13 1 0
Called on account of darkness.
St. Loula 0 0 1 0 0 01
Cleveland 0 0 0 0 0 I I
Three-base hit: Stovall. Sacrifice hits:
Howell, McAleese. Double plays: Hlg
glns to Lajole, Lajote to Stovall. Passed
ball: Hlggins. Stolen bases: Lajole, Mc
Aleese, Goode, Stovall. Hit by pitched
bail: By Mitchell. 2. First base on balls:
Off Graham, 1; off Mitchell, 3. Struck
out: By Howell, 2: by Graham, 2; by
Mitchell, 4. Hits: Off Howell In four
innings, 2; off Graham in two Innings, 3.
Left on bases: St. Louis, 7; Cleveland, 2.
rime: 1:06. Umpires: Perrlne and
CORNHUSKERS TO BRACE UP
Student Discouraged and Coach Dis
gusted by Saturday's Showing.
LINE WILL BE STBEICQTHEITED
KW TCTK UTg
A Horn of Character
at SSth Street
Near Famous Central Park
Adjoining Carnegie Hall, near the Art
Institute, and within five minutes walk
of the leading theatres and shopping
district: the location is ideal. A rare
attention to details that lend to the
home etmoaphere Is responsible for our
many enthusiastic patrons.
The WalUagton's delightful lounging
rooms, handsome dining rooms and
BngUah grill room wll) appeal te your
a ansa ef the appropriate.
raC-CMTNCMTLY THE CHOICE
Or DISCRIMINATING PEOPLE
Rooms, wflh Bath, 2.00 upward
Parlor. Bedroom and Both, f 20.
weekly and upwara
amber of Shifts Will Be Maale and
Plarera Will De Given Hard
lerlnnsgs Work for Neat
LINCOLN. Oct. 3 (Special.) Nebras
ka's almost fatal clash with South Da
kota and Minnesota's unmerciful slaugh
ter of Iowa yesterday proved that the
Cornhuskers have one of the weakest
elevens in the history of the local school
and that the Gophers are stronger than
they have been In any fall during the
last ten years and that they are likely to
go through the season with but one de
feat, that being at the hands of Chicago.
It also left the Cornhusker rooters little
ground on which to hope for a Nebraska
victory when the Minnesota men are
played at Omaha on October If.
The Cornhusker line, which yesterday
was no problem for the South Dakota
Coyotes, must be strengthened many-fold
If it is to withstand the fierce chargea of
the fast backfleld of the Gophers.
Captain McGovern and Johnson, full
back, of the Minnesota eleven, went
through the heavy Iowa line for repeated
gains. Iowa's line today Is mu-uch stronger
than Nebraska's and should have held
better than It did. But If the Hawkeyes,
with a stronger team than Nebraska haa
Just now, could not stop the fleroe at
tack of the Gophers, what are the Corn
huskers going to be able to do? If the
Minnesota-Iowa score was 41 to 0, what
will the Nebraska-Minnesota score beT
Chan o;ea In Prospect.
These are questions the Cornhusker
students were asking on the campus this
afternoon. Old foot bail atari among the
alumni answered them with the caution
to wait and see what Cole will do with
his team during the next two weeka.
They predicted a general shift in the Ne
braska lineup and the addition of new
That, indeed, is what is to come. In
fluence Is going to be brouught to get
Collins and Ewing, two of last year's
stars, back Into the game. The retuurn
of these two men alone. It Is admitted,
would rejuvenate the eleven and would
put the line in condition, to play a
But the efforts to give Nebraska a
winning team Is not going to stop with
the return of these men. The players on
the squad are going to be given such
hard work and drilled in such fierce play
that they will have to play good foot
ball when Minnesota is met. Alumni foot
ball stars" are going to be brought Into
service to coach the men how to play
their respective positions.
Kins; Cole Dlsgrasted.
"King" Cole says the Nebraska eleven
will have to play better ball than they
did Saturday if he has to get a new man
for most of the positions. The way in
which some of the line men played their
posts yesterday was so disgusting to him
that he means to bring about a change
in some manner.
He has announced that during the week
the men will be driven In scrimmage
work of the hardest kind and that all the
linemen will have to take1 constant pun
ishment In order to learn how to play
He not discouraged by the showing
ef yesterday and means to get an eleven
that will go to Omaha and play Min
nesota pne ef the hardest games the
Gophers will have this fall.
Ail the students now feel that the
tie game yesterday will do the team a
great deal of good. In that It will force
them to hard training and thus cause
them to develop rapidly for the rest of
Miss Campbell); the Misses Harriet and
Margaret Curtis of Boston, both former
national champions; Mrs. Chsrles T. Stout
of New Tork, ex-natlonal and metropolitan
title holder, and Miss Frances Orlscom,
Philadelphia, another ex-natlonal title
AHATEIR ATHLETE! TO MEET
ladoor Championship Tonrney Begins
In New York Tonight.
NEW TORK. Oct. 8.-Boston, Montreal,
Pittsburg. Philadelphia. Chicago. New
York and other cities will contribute their
best amateur athletes to make the indoor
championship games of the Amateur Ath
letic union, whtoh begins at Madison
Square Garden tomorrow night, one of the
most noteworthy track meets ever held
under the auspices of the Amateur Ath
Especially keen will be the rivalry be
tween the athletes of the Irish-American
Athletic club and the New York Athletic
club. The recent victory of the Irish
American men In the Metropolitan senior
championship games at Travers Island has
added fresh fuel to the rivalry.
But the laurels will not all go to the
local men by any means, for such organi
sations as the Boston Athletto club, the
Montreal Amateur Athletic association, the
Pittsburg Athletic association and the
Quaker City Athletic club have also en
tered. The Boston dub is sending a strong; dele
gation headed by Sherman, Nelson, Rand.
Ballard, Lawrence, Proutt, Ellery, Clark
and W. W. Coe.
Happenny, the famous pole vaulter, will
be on hand to represent the Canadian club.
He cleared the bar at eleven feet nine
Inches at the Amateur Athletic union
championship games of 1908. Among the
other Canadian athletes are Lukeman,
Desmarteau, Mackay and Royal. Other
dangerous aspirants to championship
honors expeoted to compete are A. B.
Shaw, the champion hurdler; W, W. May
and W. Hamilton, all of whom will wear
the colors of the Chicago Athletlo assoc
iation. Among the local athletes, the field com
prises the holder of precisely every record
made In track athletics in the past years.
The 600 and 1,000-yard races are counted
upon to bring- together Sheppard, Lunghl,
Paull, Klvlat, Hlllman and Gisslng. These
six men are undoubtedly the fastest in the
world for their distances and new world
records may be established for both the
00-yard and 1,000-yard events.
Almost as representative a field will
meet In the two mile race. In which George
Bonhalg. the record holder, will toe the
mark with Wilson, the English champion.
Sullivan, Daly, Bellars, Win Banley and
other well known distance men.
Other star performers entered for the
championship events include 8. C. Law
rence, Piatt Adams, Ray Kwry, Martin
Sheridan, John Blller and Jack Frank, the
crack shot putter of Brown university.
Rearka Barnstormers Take Satur
day's Gavnae Tea to One,
PILGER. Neb, Oct. 3 (Special.) The
Omaha league team arrived here Friday
evening and Saturday afternoon played
the Pllger team, - defeating them, 10 to
1. This Is the first time a professional
team ever visited this city and It afforded
our citizens a great treat to see them
play ball. A large crowd was out to
witness the game. Score:
Oaf All A. PILiOKR.
AB.HO.A.E. AB. H.O.A.E.
.. 4 0 4 1
I 111 I
Planer, If ... 4 12 Oyanaseler. Ib 4
Pvnirr. Ib... 8 111 Atk'aon, p-lk 4
Kane, lk a I lv S OLsnsn, Ib
Welch, of I 1 1 1 Jeneen. o.
Hellenberk, rf 8 114 OKoplln, aa.... I 4 1 )
Richer, 2b.... I 1 4 I B. Coopar, rf. I 0 I
Clair, aa I C. Money, ef I 0 0
Ooadlnl. e... 1110 OCeoper, p-lk. I 1 I 0 0
Kallr, p 4 10 4 W Money, If 3 1 10 1
saoaa, ir i i o
Totala 44 II IS 11 0
Tatals It I M I I
Omaha 10 14 2 2 0 0 010 12 0
Pllger 000000010 1 8 5
Hits Off Keeley, 8: off Cooper In five
Innings, 10; off Atkinson in four innings.
Struck out: By Keeley, ; by Cooper,
by Atkinson, 8: First base on balls:
Off Cooper, 1; off Atkinson, 1. Hit by
pitched ball: Kane, Time: 1:60. Um
"Can be depended Mpon- 'is an expression
we all Ilk to hear, and when it Is used in
connection with : Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea, Remedy It means
that It never fails o cure diarrhoea, dys
entery or bowel complaints. It is pleasant
to take and equally valuable for children
and adults. Sold by all druggists.
COl - CI I. HI I FKS TEAM LOSES
I nderwood Team Wins Game nt.NeoIa,
Three to Two.
The Council Bluffs base ball team went
to Nenla Sunday to play the Underwood
team there and was defeated through errors
in the I list inning, it was I nderwood s
game up to the ninth Inning, when the
Council Bluffs team started a rally and
nearly won out. Kach pitcher allowed a
few lilts, but the pitching of Hanson was
easily the feature. He struck out seven
teen men, ten of them n succession. The
battery work of the Council Bluffs team
was good, as they nearly played the whole
game for their side. The pitching of J.
Bennett and Gardner of the Underwood
team and the fielding of P. Peterson, who
was in the two double plays the Council
Bluffs team worked In the game, was also
COUNCIL BLl'FFS. UNDERWOOD.
AB. H.O.A.E. AB. H.O.A.E.
P. Pet'ann, 2b 3 12 8 OHagsart? .... 1110
Robinson, aa. 4 0 0 0 ORytn. 2b 4 1 4 2 0
Smith, c 2 1 II 0 0J Bannett. 1-p I 0 1 I
Plaper, If 4 0 0 )tphajiy. If.. 1 I 0
Phillips, lb.. 401 Owilmott, lb.. I 0011
M. Pal eon. rt 4 ORaea. a I I I 0
Kvara. lb I 0 2 0 OUertner, p-lb I 0 M I 0
Boyna. cf ... 10 11 Tuns' d. eT-aa. I 1 I 0
lianaoB, p.... I 0 1 ftcbarlee, rt... I 0 0 0 0
Bennett, cf... 0 0 1
Totala 21 1 24 I I
Totala 27 3 i7 U 4
Council Bluffs 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2-1
Underwood 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 -3
Stolen bases: Smith, Pleper, Evers, J.
Bennett, (Stephany, Reed (a), Gardner.
Double plays: Peterson to Evers, Boyne to
Phillips to Peterson, Ryan to Gardner.
Two-base hits: Haggerty. Peterson. Sacri
fice hit: Smith. Bases on balls: Off Gard
ner. 3; off Hanson, 4. Struck out: By
Hanson, 17; by Gardner, 1; by J. Bennett, 1.
Time: 1:30. Umpire: Turk.
Imperials Defeat Monmontha.
The Imperial eleven sprang a surprise on
the spectators at Florence park Sunday
afternoon when they emerged victorious
from with the heavier Monmouth
Park team. The speedy victors twice crossed
their u, 'pollen is.' goal line, but one touch
down was not allowed, leaving the final
score 5 to 0 In favor of the Imperials. Be
cause of the earllness of the season and the
Intense heat the halves were only fifteen
and twenty minutes, respectively. Davis
at guard and C. Hamilton at quarter for
the Imperials shone most as Individuals.
The score that counted for the winners re
sulted from an on side kick, W. Hamilton
to Jenkins. The lineup of the elevens was:
IMPERIALS. MONMOUTH PARX.
Murphr L.E.I P.. E Rnapp
Haseman R O.
Bohan R T.
Jenkins R E. L B.
a Hamilton .Q.B Q.B.
Udell L. H.B.I R.H.B.
Breaaman R.H.B. L.H.B
W. Hamilton P.B. K B.
R-T O. H
L.0 ... Ad
. . . Oolden
Certain Attendants Rehearse Today
and Ten Party Children Xext
Children participating In the Japanese
Tea party of Ak-Sar-Ben are expected to
report at the Den next Saturday at 1
o'clock, according to announcement of the
managers. They will enter at the stage
door at the northeast corner of the build
ing and assemble In the banquet hall up
stairs. Signs on the pillars in the hall
will indicate where the various groups
and dancers are :to meet.
The children will be expected to dress at
home and those who received fans and
parasols at this drill last Saturday are
requested to preserve them and bring them
to the rehearsal at the Den for the at
tendants of the emperor and empress, but
for no others.
Snd for illustrated booklet
J. F. CHAMPLIN
V Seventh Av. at 55th St ,
New York City
When in Detroit
Booms and Bath for (1.00 op.
No better rooms, cuisine or service can
be had at double our prices.
Lot us prove it to you.
M. A. SHAW. Mgr.
via find their sower
)JB VFa work eus youthful ia)e)
llblV.Tlx' gene as a reeult ef oven
acerfe or mental exertion aneuto tea
liHAT'h Nk-HVIS rtuO PILLS. They wtU
tuake leu eat and sleep and he a laas
1 Bos I hoaea II M y man
Oeak lere aad Ikease MmMi
Sg. laHfe nod aaoaaea Slaw Oaaana.
WOMEN TO PLAY GOLK TODAY
National Tournament Begins at
Merlon Cricket Clnb.
PHILADELPHIA. Oct. t The most
promising field that has ever teed up In
the woman's national golf championship
will begin play In the qualifying round of
that event tomorrow morning over the links
of the Merlon Cricket club at Haverford.
Special lntereat is lent the affair by the
presence of five players from abroad. In
cluding Miss Dorothy Campbell, who won
the women s title this year at St. Andrews
the most difficult of all courses. Miss
Frances Teacher, who was Scottish woman
champion In 1907, will be another.
Miss Katherlne Harley of Fall River is
the present title holder.
The players likely to carry the largest
gallery are Mlas Georgtanna Bishop of
Bridgeport, former national and metropoll
tan champion: Miss Vida Llewellln of Chi
cago, western champion; Mlas Mary Adams
twice eastern champion, (who Is paired with
Fort Omaha Ball Team shots Ont the
The Signal Corps defeated the Fort Riley
team Sunday afternoon by a score of 12 to
0. The Signal Corps team played first
claab ball and expect to Uke off the tum
ors in the tournament this week. Cam
pitched a fine game and had the best kind
of support. Score:
BlQNAL CORPS FORT RILEY
AB H PO A E AB H PO A K
Slex-oa. lk ..I II Plabertr lb .113 2 )
Nei'per aa ....4 lit 1 Wn(bt et ... I 0 0 1
Slterer o I 1 I Whales aa ....I 1 1 0
reee s 4 11 OMulbera o ... 4 14 10
Cler 2b ....I 1111 4 Plainer It ....4 0
Sender rf I I Kelly a 4 I
Out hue If ...4 II euanka Ib ....I 12 4 1
I Irlrh Ib ... I 1 4 0 Penrr Ib ... I 0 4 4 0
Perklna ef ...I 90 ireeaer 8 1 4
A Word to Mr.
, I 17 11 I Totala
.20 I 24 II I
Signal Corps 1 1 0 0 0 1 T 12
Fort RUry 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Two base hits; Btrider (2); Guthrie. Three
base hits; Clark. Struck out by Cass 9;
by Kelly I. Base on balls Cass 1; Kelly 4.
I mplies; Qulgley and Lynott.
State Baas Ball Leagae.
HASTINGS. Neb., Oct. 8 (Special. )
Harry Brewer and Charles Vastlne, who
were named by the Hastings Base Ball
association to promote the organisation of
a state base ball league, will begin corre
spondence with various towns this week.
They will also confer with Henry Slavers
of Grand Island, who took a leading part
In the agitation for a state league three
years ago. The prospects for a league are
encouraging and the local committee antic
ipates no difficulty In enlisting six towns
for the circuit.
If you have anything to sell or trad
and want quick action, advertise It la The
Bee Want AA nek..
Do you realiz) how extremely tiring
to women is the confining, monot
onous work oi the household? No
man could stand it. It is oecessary
therelore that her system be fortified
and the nerves toned with sooth
ing preparation like
Keep m supply of it In your home at
all times lor the lady of the house.
It will strengthen her when over
taxed with household cares, keep
her happy and retain her beauty and
Intttt Unt it Vmf TVlsf ,4
Doaoa from Year
To Amsterdam for Wrappers
The choicest wrapper tobacco grown comes from the Island of Sumatra.
We might buy "Sumatra" grown in Connecticut or Florida at half
Yet each Spring our buyer goes to Amsterdam where the real
Sumatra leaf is sold. There, at the public auctions, he buys us the cream
of the year's crop no matter what the price.
And then, we gladly pay $1.85 per pound import duty. Simply that
we may have a wrapper tobacco equal to the delicious Havana we use in
Rothenberg & Schloss, Distributors
Kansas City, Mo.
At the Theaters
Mr. F. G. Frits, Oneonta, N. T writes:
"My little girl was greatly benefited by
taking Foley's Orlno Laxative, and I think
it Is the best remedy for constipation and
liver trouble." Foley's Orlno Laxative Is
mild, pleasant and effective, and cures
habitual constipation. Sold by all drug
Announcements of the Theaters.
"A Dry Town" will continue UU after
Wednesday night at the Boyd, with
matinee on Wednesdav afternoon It la
comedy of types, and gives Mr. 8. Miller
Kent, who Is starring in it, a fine chance
for his admitted capacity as an actor.
Richard Carle Is coming to the Boyd
for the latter half of the week, begin
ning with Thursday evening, In 'Mary's
Lamb," the very best thing this actor
composer-author haa yet prepared for his
own uses. Carle Is the lamb, and h
the support and approval ef a large
number of comedians, singers and choru
women, the latter said to be a little the
finest aggregation he haa ever gotten to
gether. And this Is saying much, for
Carle haa a bully good eye for a chorus
girl. A matinee will be played on Sat
While Lew Dockatader has preserved
the customary first part setting with his
minstrels this year It is so woven into
the plo or story aa not to Interrupt Its
action. The framework of the produc
tion is railed "The 'Possum Aero Club,"
and presents Neil O'Brien in a unique
character as chief of the fire department
The Dockatader minstrels will be st the
Burwood next Thursday, Friday and Sat
Clyde Fitch's latest comedy, "Girls,"
under the management of the Shuberta
mhlch will be presented at the Burwood
theater tonight and twice tomorrow, deals
with the fortunes of three young women
who have gone to New York with the de
termination to fight their way In the
world without the assistance of the op
posite, sex. After a struggle, however,
they finally succumb to the inevitable
and throw down their arms to their sworn
enemies. It can be readily understood
that such a theme handled in the mas
terly fashion common to Clyde Fitch
would be full of bright lines and iiumor
ou situations. The entire performance
le filled with the bubbling buoyancy of
"A Dry Town" at the Boyd.
8. Miller Kent and company In a three
act comedy by F. K. Dumm; produced
under direction of Robert Milton for Joe
M. Gattes; the casts:
Argus, and Mayor of Blissfulvillea
Hon. Blllie Crewltes, Editor of the
Barnabas Crewliss, His Uncle and an
Attorney of the old school
Hoolgan, Chief of Police. .JAMES BEVINS
Bristles, Express Messenger
tasoentoB," dun. arr ellelpunnlu..HARR
Simeon Quirk, Attornev for the "Drys"
Mokes, a bootlegger. MARCUS MORIARTY
Mrs. Letltla Crewless, president Wo
men's Aggregate Temperance soclty
Imogene Kenford ....WINONA SHANNON
Dollle Wimple, a printer's devil
Those who view Mr. Dumm's comedy
from a standpoint unprejudiced as to either
view of the liquor question will find it
a fairly amusing play reflecting some of
the circumstances Incident upon prohibi
tion, but not attempting to settle the ques
tion. What ethical stress there is haa
to do with the matter of hypocrlscy and
can't rather than prohibition or license.
For the sake of what humor there may be
In it some characters uf course are made
to act rather differently than their preach
ments . and over ardent advocates of one
side or the other are ridiculed a little not
because of their views but for the In
tensity with which these views are mani
Mr. Kent is cast as the somewhat In
constant mayor of the Saharah com
munity, and the action of the play re
volves upon the perplexities in which he
finds himself due to a rather false posi
tion. For the play's suke It Just so hap
pens that the father of the girl he loves
Is charged with being a bootlegger and It
becomes Incumbent upon him to order the
arrest of the girl's father and to pass
sentence on him at a trial-incumbent that
is unless he wishes to play grave-digger
at his own political tragedy.
As happens more frequently In the drama
in real life, just after the hero has re
solved to do what is realy right In the
circumstances with the consequences be
hanged, Just then, things right themselves,
all ends auspiciously and the girl's friends
plan for showers.
Mr. Kent shows himself as able an actor
s he was In the "Cowboy and the Lady"
and later In "Raffles" and the company Is
oompetent throughout. Miss Shannon
makes a sweet young person out of the
leading feminine part. Helen Tracy as the
aggressive president of the Temperance
soclty deserves praise for her resttralnt in
a part easily caricatured and Miss Dick
son won a good many laughs as feminine
"Girls" at the Bnrwood.
"Girls," a comedy in three acts, by the
late Clyde Kltch; under direction of Sam
s. and Lee Shubert (Inc.). The cast:
Pamela Gordon, secretary and stenog
rapher Eleanor Burrell
violet Lansdowne, stenographer and
lilUHlrator Elvia Bates
Kate West, a free-lance writer
Lucille Purcelle, elocutionist. ...Ricca Allen
Mrs. Dennett Adella Alcolt
Edgar W. Holt, Junior partner of the
law firm of Sprague et Holt
William Hay ward Claire
George H. Sprague, his partner
Frank Loot, olerk with Sprague e Holt
Augustus Dennett K. A. Locke
The Janitor William Jones
The Postman John Dudley
Messenger Boy George Bunny
"Girls" Is by Clyde Fitch, which Is equiv
alent to saying It Is light, bright, and In
consequential. Also, that It pays an Infinite
deal of attention to microscopic detalla,
such as the rattling of steam In the heating
pipes of a flat building, the feminine prepa
rations for bed, the wiggling of toes that
prctrude from beneath the cover when one
of the girls pretends to go to roost for the
night in a Morris chair, and a lot of similar
Incidents. Mr. Fitch was a stickler for these
little things that make up the realism and
the atmosphere of hla comedies. And he
never went farther than he did In "Girls."
The story has to do with three young
women w ho are banded together In a man
hating society, and are searching for work;
two are stenographers and the third draws
Illustrations for stories for whoever will
employ her. The "man-hating" la so plainly
a pose that the girls have a hard time
hiding then- hypocrisy from one another,
and do not succeed In convincing anyone
else. And In the end each Is made happy
with a masculine protector. But the
stretch la filled with comedy that is pecu
liarly Fltchlan. it has been seen here be
fore, and therefore does not come with the
startling attraction of novelty.
The company presenting it at the Bur
wood Is made up of some very capable
people, and the humor of the play la richly
set forth. In one or to points the true
action of the piece la submerged for the
purpose of making somebody laugh, and a
farcical rathed than a comedy reeult la at
tained. Miss But i ell is doing much with
Pamela Gordon, the head of the man-hating
triumvirate, who succumbs ony after a
most bitter struggle: she is convincing most
of the time, and always enjoyable. Miss
Bates Is an Ingenue of capacity and fairly
romps along as VI Lansdowne, the younger
of the three, whiie Miss Strickland fills
out the list with a completely charming
Kate West. Almost any manager would
give a girl like her a chance to show what
she could do. Miss Allen makes Lucille
Purcelle decidedly low comedy, but it Is
effective from the amusement point of
view. Mr. Claire Is a sufficiently Impudent
young lawyer to win his way with the audi
ence, and the others are all very well
placed. The play Is staged according as
Its author wanted It, and that also means
that much attention has been paid to de
tail'. The Sunday night audience at the Bur
wood was greatly pli-astd with the piece
and Its performance.
Vaudeville at the Orpheom.
Charles F. Semon, a musical comedian
both musical and comic, scored the biggest
success of the current bill at the Orphcum.
The headline act iB Tom Nawn's "Pat and
the Genii," which though not new here
was as warmly received as before. Nawn
Is a piotrayer of a stage Irishman at
whom the Ancient Order of lliberniuns will
never pass resolutions. Mis. Nawn and
Charlotte Appelle appear with hi in, both
The sketch "Trimmed," an episode in a
New York manicure shop. Is a bright little
effort full of clever lines well delivered by
Madge Phfrce, Bruce Brayton, William
McKey and Albert Peters.
The bill opens with a magician's act by
Martini and Maximilian, who Introduce
more fun than ordinary In an act of the
kind. At least one of them did. The other
was delayed a day In arriving. Arthup
Whltelaw appears In Irish song and gtoriea
Hnd ten colored entertainers giving a dan
o in k and singing act close the bill. They
met with considerable favor and rounded
oil a bill which will generally please.
Checkers" at the- Krng.
"Checkers" has returned to Omaha and
for a week's stay. He opened Sunday even
ing at the Krug to an "S. R. O." housa
that followed him through four bright and
snappy acts with an ear foe every syllable
and an eye for every pretty 'face, and ho
has brought several with him. Florenco
Heston, as Pert Barlow, daughter of the
rich banker of Clarksvllle, Ark., won a
great many more hearts than that of
"Checkers." Her part la not one calling
for any great emotional demonstration, but,
It necessitates beauty, sweetness and an
Ingenuous manner, and In these Miss Hes
ton is not lacking.
James Gleason as "Checkers," carried a
rather difficult part with credit to him
self and to the play. To portray a character
at onco fine and sensitive, yet' marked
and counter marked by years of race track
touting and sporting with all that that
Implies Is no easy task, yet by simple
straightforward natural presentation Mr.
Gleason held the audience to Its seats even
after the curtain rang down on the last
"Checkers" Is a story of money and
gamblers, a dark picture of a shadowed
sltje of life. In which a few strong and
really noble characters are made to lighten
the effect. It Is a simple story of simple
people, and rather a relief from the hurri
cane of alleged sociological extravaganzas
of Impossible ball rooms and ,111-flttlng
dress suits that bas swept the stage ot
V) f Jew
jt v., i Yv
Nearly 100 Years Old
The Great Western Vineyard at Rhelma, N. Y are
close to the century mark the oldest la America, The
soil cultivation has developed a healthy, sturdy vine that
produces an Ideal wine grape. It Is the same quality
delicately flavored grape that French maker use.
THE AMERICAN CHAMPAGNE
Great Western Champagne cost only half a ranch
as the imported, because of absence of duty. Wine la
taxed 50. When you buy Imported wins yon pay
double the price to cover thi duty, ,
Great Weatern Is the onl v real American Cbarapaame.
At Pari Expoaitton In 1900 It was awarded the Gold
Medal the onl American wine to receive that honor.
Connoisseurs declared it equal to the moat (elect French
brand and much auperitr to all other American wloea.
Abandon your prejudice ask ior Great Weatern.
Pleasant Valley Wine Co.. Sole Maker, Rhelma, N.Y.
Oldest Okaapaaoe Hooee la America.
Bold by Oroeere eaf Pealare in Unt Winn, and $tmi tn
UuUU, AaeMaraaas ea4 Csu-
Colonist excursion every day,
September it to October ic. Rail.
road fare only ac from Omaha.
For 5 75 additional you get double
berth in Santa Fa tourist deeper
(built by Pullman); roomy, modern
Stop-over allowed for Grand Canyon
and Salt River Valley, in Arlxona: also
at most point in Caliiornia, including the jfre ' Jqu' valley.
Santa Fe tourirt deeper ervic to San Francisco U quicker than any other line. To
Lo Angele. no other line i later. Per.onally-conducted excursion tri weekly.
MtAlkorMutmedVbok.lolder: "To Caliiornia In a Tourist Sleeper and "San Joaquin
Valley." Sam'l Larimer, Pas. Agent, A. T. ft S. F. By.,
4ee Sixth Avenue, Det Moines, low.
FISTULA Pay vhen CURED
nu iiecuu jjiseases cared without argical
operation. No Chloroform. Ether or other ten-
oral mneasthatic ued. CURE GUARANTEED
toiastaLIrS-TIME. 8LJ-bxaminatioh ragg.
WRITS FOR BOOK ON PILES AND RECTAL DISEASES WITH TESTIMONIALS
DM. R. TAUNT. 22 Baa Bulletin:, Oaaaha. Mehe-aaha