Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 23, 1894, Page 2, Image 2

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    1 4iSrr * A ite F.- - t * *
Last Game of the ' 'oason at Omaha Capturad
by tbo Twin Oitics.
fionicr Held tlio Homo Ifittirs Down for
jilit : ( Inning * , \\lilln JiiliiNnii ttu
ItalitB rounilfil with Unpli mt
! Iti-gtiliirlt } uiullgnr. .
Ilock Inland , II , Omaha , 8.
Ht. Joseph. II , JfiuI.HOtivllle , 8.
Qulncy , 10 , Lincoln , o
1'eorla , 12 , De-s Mollies , 3.
UoBton , 8 : Cincinnati , / .
Philadelphia , J. Haltltnuro , 2.
Now York , , Chicago. C
Detroit , 17 , Indianapolis , 9.
Kansas City. 1D-1I ; Milwaukee , 0-6.
Minneapolis , 17 ; Sioux City , 15.
There was a handsome crowd nt Charles
Street Park yesterday afternoon to witness
the closing battle between Harry Sage'o Rock
Island giants nnd Papi Hill's myrmidons.
Probably It would be Just us well to pass
the game up In as succinct form as possible ,
but many times when ono Imagines it the
Very tlmo to lay still It Is bettor to make
n good doil of noise , so that the people may
not to bo deceived by appearance's
This Is an extraordinary ag , and Ole Jam
ison and Young Mr Needham are not the
least of Its many phenomena. Ole Is a
Btrong-arm boy who did the twirling for the
Jlourkea and Young Mr. Needham Is the
youth who attempted to adjudicate the flno
points of the play.
Doth were colossal failures.
Ole was hired by Pa last spring , but he
developed a tired wing early In the play and
was shipped back to the country , only to be
recalled yesterday , and that , too , when there
Is so much fodder to be cut this fall.
Young Mr. Needham Is a late find of your
Undo Davis , but If ho should happen to get
lost now It Is safe to assert that your
avuncular relative will lose little time In
endeavoring to reatoro him to the bosom of
the public.
Die's madding effort to place the globulated
pigskin where Sago's giants could not ram
their center poles against It was touching
Indeed. Some say ho didn't try to pitch ,
others say that ho did. I am with the latter.
Still , the nebula of doubt hangs over the
Judgment on both sides.
This game of base ball Is a funny thing
nnd opens a broad field to both the
metaphysician and the philosopher. If wo can
1)0 absolutely sure that anything that takes
place In our sight takes place we have a
Blurting point from which , theoretically , we
ought to bo able to deduce a clear and ra
r tional understanding as to the cause and a
fairly reasonable assumption as to the ef
fect.That Is Just the. way It was with Ole yes
terday. Although ho was right there a good
deal larger than life , v\o find H hard to dc-
{ ermlno whether ho did really pitch or not.
You all know what a hard matter It Is
to prove n fact especially In this all-absorb
ing national game of ours. There may have
been a tlmo when Ole was a great pitcher ,
and there also may have bosn a time when
four and four make ten. Hall players are
only ball players when they play ball , and
mathematics are only an exact science by
mutual consent and not from any Intrinsic
truth underlying a theory upon which they
arc based. So there you arc , and there Is but
ono evidence left for us upon which to build
a conclusion , and that Is the story of the
game. Before plunging Into this , howevet- ,
let me say that I have every faith In Jamison
yot. Ho has tremendous speed. Is cool and
collected at all times , and , with a little
work , will make a valuable man for any
As has been the custom of late. Grasshop
per Ulrlch was the first- member of the
Kourke family to face the Parisian product
who mounted the rubber slab for the Illinois
delegation. The best he could do waa a
cute little perabola over to Michael Lynch of
Virginia. Our ancient friend fared better.
Monsieur Sonler gave him a press ticket to
the first corner , and the Lily and Captain
Mao smashed safely In succession , and the
senllo orange merchant glodo llko an early
summer zephyr across the pan.
That was all. Willie Hill Moran , In his
vaulting ambition , managed to double him
self up with Captain Mac , and the enemy
cama In.
Benjamin Hill of New York , I believe
accepted a present from Ole , and laughing
In diabolical delight the veiy meanest kind
of delight ho trotted down to first. Hut
ho didn't trot much further , for on Roonoy
Sweeney's llttlo dog-fonnel dlaturbjr he was
forced out of notice nt second.
Then big Zels , with his face full of manly
resolution and pimples , came forward and
attitudinized the sphere up over Captain Mac.
Of course you all know what that means.
But KaU was luckier they say ho has nine
lives ho hit a sharp ono over Ole , v\hlch
Ole barely caressed with his flng ° r tips , but
it deflected the flying sphcro enough to allow
Koonoy to tlo the game and Katz to m ike
Then , although my esteemed old-tlmo
friend , Whoa Bill Krelg , swatted out a buto ,
no further damage was effected , for the
blooming Lily slammed Cnntllllon out at
The second Inning on both sides combined
all the danger and wild , tumultuous excite
ment of a church eoclalilo or a game of
rlng-around-tho-rosy , and the man must be
blase Indeed who could not have enjoyed
the way In which Pa's IJDJS nnd the giants
romped over the wold.
In the third the Rourkes w = ro still waitIng -
Ing for something or some ono to kindle the
latent fires within their manly Ice chests ,
but these Keck Island giants simply kicked
over the folding b'd nnd threw all the
spare room furniture out Into the street.
They vent right nt Ole with all the chic
nnd embonpoint they could muster , with all
the wild and unfettered tout en soluble of
a rural female band.
Rooney Sweeney came ilrst. Ills clothes
lit him restlessly , and ho couldn't wait , so
010 permitted him to walk. T lien , after Kelt
had quietly croaked , KaU made himself vis
ible , and ho rapped Ole one that made him
shriek In agony. It was over the two-bag
fence , and Rooney scored. Willie Krelg was
the next on the list , and , turning to me , he
said : "Now , Sandy , watch mo glvo her
a tonctr\of Old Chllllcothe. " And sure enough ,
the Ilrst ono Ole let go of he caught full In
the cerebrum nnd a moment later we all
heard It crash against the sldo of the Linseed
011 works. Oh , I tell you , that Hill KrolR Is
hard citizen. He came originally from
Lancashire , England , nnd wmo of the best
and bluest blood of the oldest nnd most
decrepit families of Albion courses through
his veins.
That made three tallies In and nn odor
42COFagtis. 50 .CCWonh .
cri m . ! > / > w s / ;
A .Vino of Jfnoirlriliia < in I it VI it of
Tlitronr' uioro tlilnpa hiHtrnctlvo , useful
ami cnurtiiiihiir In tint irre it tiooK , "I'ho
American hiioclopoOlu llleiloucry , " than In
nii > Hliiilln | ) Ubllenlloiiu\erlHUeil.
Thla croil vork , now for thu tlrst tlmo
placed within ilm n\u > h of mmiuiiu , la , i
uiiiuue lin ilte-ntton , for It In nt the H mm tlmu
aprrlcel d ctloaary ami a coiupletu i > iciolo-
Only th.aUinmUir of Ilia unoli cnrrospom ) .
lUK with tlio serli'B niiiilbor of t'io
tirt-eeiilcil w 111 tie de llv or i > .
ONKhaiul y aiut Tlircu U'eoU-il.iy c
Vvllli XA ceiils In rotn , will buy o-i jpirt
\it Thi American Kncvclopoill i Diction-
ii rj. ml onlers to TUo HoaQtUoi
t ii oitlur nhouM lo aililroaiai to
nothlnK llko into the breath of Arabia begun
to permeate the park.
Hut they got no more , although Canlllllon
laced out t couple of sacks and Harry and
Sonler both connected safely. Cantll WAS
blotted out trying to ecoro on the htler'a
drive , anil Lynch had pmlouniy aurrcndcrcd
to Pedro *
But there In little Inducement to go Into
further d-ncrlptlon , for the Hock Haid gonll
Itept on piling up r nn until t'i y had n
pyramid hnllt up In front of the grand stand
hlqh enough to loc' : over Into Iowa from , and
when the ninth Inning rolled around the
score stood It to 2 , In. f vor of 11.
In this llnal epoch the Itourkea woke up.
and for a few brief moment ! ) the hip crowd
reveled as If In a conservatory with the
Byrlnn s. Jomiulls , JncJ < rones , mignonette and
heliotrope nodding and laughing In color and
sw-tetncni all about them
\Vlllle 1)111 Mo-an Blartcd the hilarity with
a Uvo-biiK smash , then Hutch lammed a
halrourlor over the house , nnd with thu glad
cry of a bull dog , as ho lays the quivering
seat of a burglar's pants at his master's
feftUVilll8 11111 madly pushed himself over
the plate. Hutch halted at third. He know
what was coming and was In no hurry to
get home. Pedros , amidst llio wild shouts
of the pnpulacp , walked down , then Kid Kear
mot one of the frenchman's best for n pil
low , and Ole ripped her over the fence.
Th ° ro were four runs In and the scene
was n thrilling one Men were actually
aecn biting the shingles oft the grand stand
while others vvero breaking hupe boulders
upon each others manly breasts. It was aw
ful A tie. If not victory , was In sleht , lliat
Is , almost
Grasshopper Ulrlch hurled one down to Ben
Hill nnd Hen , grabbing It up , threw with
mighty forcu nt Willie Krelg , and llko a
fluent pill the sphere went through Willie's
outstreched shovels.
Colonel C.intllllon , seeing sure de'feal star
ing him In the face , lifted the Frenchman
out of the box right here , nnd put in Mr
Maiick , and Mr Mauck saved llio day. Seory
lifted a high one to Whoa Hill , and with a
hollow moan , fell , curled up , gave n spasmodic
medic quiver , and died. Hut Grasshopper
scored. Then Cantllllon threw the Lily out
and the roseate hues began to turn to gloom.
Hut wo had Captain Mac loft He gritted
his few remaning teeth and smashed ono
out to Mr. Zels. Ho muffed It Then Willie
Hill Moran drove out his fourth safe one ,
and Hutch remained to tie the score.
He failed. Ho sent ono down to Lynch ,
and Willie Hill was forced at second , and the
game was Hock Island's.
Here Is the score
A.B. n. IB. SII. SB. PO. A. B.
Carnod runs : Ilock Island , 4 , Omaha , 5.
Tvvo-bise liltHJlcVcy , 1. lUorun , 2 ; Jami
son , 1 Three-bate blti : Hutchison , 1els ; ,
1 , Kntz , 2 , Krelh' . l ! Cnntllllon. 1 ; Sage , 1 ;
Ij > nch , 1. Home runn : Kiplpr , 1. IS.ises
on balli. Off Jamison , 3 ; off Sonler , I H.ises
Rlvtn for hitting batter : ly ! Jamison , 1.
Struck out' By Jamison , 3 ; by Sonler , 5
Umpire : Needham.
SUnU Ilinl nn l'.nf Tlmo
ST. JOSni'II. Mo , Aup 22-Special ( Tele- to The Hee. ) Caplln er wn' * nn easy
mark for the Saints , who batted him all
over tbo field. Both sides made errors but
the vlsltois' were the most costly. Pres
ton's home drive Inside the giounds was the
feature. Score :
St. Joseph 00500204 3 14
Jacksonville 0 02000015 8
Base hits : St. Joseph , 17 ; Jacksonville ,
14. Urrots : St. Joseph. C : Jacksonville , 6
IJnrned runs : St Joseph , fi ; Jacksonville , 2
Two-baso hits : Mohler (2) ( ) , JIarcum , Let-
oher , J ohbcck nntl Strothers. Home runs :
Preston , Welch. Struck out : Kllnp , 8 ;
Capllnger , 1. Bases on balls : Kllng , 4 ;
Cnpllnger , 5 ; Hit by pitcher- Preston
Welch. First base on errors : St. Joseph ,
4 ; Jacksonville , 3 I eft on basen : St.
Joseph , 8 ; Jacksonville , 9. Double plnys :
Mohlcr to Marcum ; Preston to Marcum ;
Strothors to Grotty ; Snyder to Lohbeck.
Time : Two hours nnd eleven minutes.
Umpire : Cllne. Batteiles. Kllng nnd
Welch ; Caplinger and Lohbeck.
Iturlc < nn't Win 'Km All.
LINCOLN , Aug. 22 The Canvas Backs
jumped on Balsz In the second for four
singles nnd two doubles , , nnd Devereaux
finished the game. McGrcuvcy vvn wild
nnd was lilt haul , but fine fielding behind
him saved the game. Score :
Lincoln 0 6
Qulncy 16000300 10
Ratned runs : Qulncy , 7 ; Llneoln , 2. Base
hits : Lincoln , G ; Qulncy , 13 Krrors : Lin
coln. 4 ; Qulncy , 4. Two-base hits : Iluprhos ,
MeKlbben , Merles , AtoVey , Boland. Home
runs ; MeKlbben Bases on bills : Mc-
Grwivej , 7. Struck out : By McOreavev , 1 ;
by Bals , 1 ; bv Devercaux , 2. Double-ph ys :
Qulncy , 2 Wild pitch : Balsz. Batteries :
liaise , Devcreaux. and Speer ; McGrewey
and Boland Time : Ono hour and fifty-five
minutes Umpire : Ilnscall.
Tiuf Vluiust In tlio Mine.
DP.S MOINCS , Aug. 22-Special ( Tele
gram to The Bee. ) The home team vvna
nnirovvlv haved from n shut out today by
luck } hitting In the. last liming. Score :
Hea Moines 0 00000003 3
Peorla * -12
Bane hits : Des Moines , 7 ; Peorla , 12. Ui-
rors : DCS Moines , 4 ; Peorln , 2. learned
luns. Dea Moines , 3 : Pcorlu , I. Two-baso
hits : ri > nn. Three-base lilts : Delehnnty ,
Cnnoll. Home runs : I/awrenco , Seh.Ufei.
Snciillce hits Armstrong , Bcim. Schnffer ,
Bases on balls : Oft MacMneMn , I ; otf Bur-
rls , 4 ; off Benin , 2 Struck out. By BurrH ,
1 ; by Beam , C. Wild pitchesMncMacKIn ,
1 ; Be'am , 1. Passed bill : Armstrong.
Stolen bases : Mcl'atlden ( J ) , Bun Is , Dele-
hnnty BatteriesMncM.iekln , IHnrls and
Trnllluy : Beam nnd Ten Ion Time : Two
hours. Umpire : \Vaul. Attend ince , 200
MlllKllllg of tlio Tr,11111
riuvetl. Won. Lost. Pr.Ct.
Ilock Island att 5,1 13 ! > \z
St Joseph 90 fil 43 W.I
Peoila SI M 15 62.6
Omahn 9b GO 10 521
Jacksonville ' > ID 4G file
Lincoln 95 19 IB 516
Dea Mollies 93 II 51 403
Qulncy 91 So 69 37.2
i\uui ; :
rmirnli r 1'tiU lo ) n in One tuning and lot
I iiilnii Win tlio < ! iimi > .
BOSTON , Aug. 2.2. The good pitching of
Nichols and C'lnclniiatl'H new man , Pour-
nler , was well backed. Tournler lost his
grip on the ball only In tht tlflh Inning ,
when four runs were made. Score
Boston * 8
Cincinnati 7
Hits : Boston , 10 ; Cincinnati , 11 Errors :
Boston , 2 : Cincinnati , 1. Unrncd runs. Bos
ton , J , Cincinnati , J. Two-bate lilts : Gun-
ztl , Mtuiiliv ' 1 hrec-biiso lilts Latham ,
8t > nek out. r.y Nichols. 2 ; by Pouinlcr ,
- lime. One hour and llfty inliuitcH. Um-
Iilu-i Stlvetts and Dwyei. Batteries
Mehols and Uanzel , Founder nnd Murphy
liil.s I out UN < . . < mi- .
PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 22-PhUadelphla
won today In ono of the clohe-st uiul most
I'xcltlng named of the Benson. Score :
Philadelphia . . . . . 001000200 3
Hultlinoie 2
, Hits- Philadelphia , 10 ; Baltimore , G.
Errois : Philadelphia , 2 ; Ilitltlinoic. 4.
Earned IUIIB. Philadelphia , 2 ; Baltimore ,
2. Tvvu < buHo hit ! Bojlo Home run :
Brouthers Double pinto ; Sullivan to llall-
nian to Boyle ! Sulllviin to Hamilton to
llnllman ; Itolti lo Jennings to Brauthers.
'lime : One hour nnd forty-live minutes.
Umpires. Campbell and lletts. Batte-rlea :
Tioior , Clements and Buckley , Inks and
( limit * Hitting WIIH I.urliy.
NKW YORK. Aug. 22. - Some of the
luekleit battlnp seen on uny diamond this
HOIUOII marked the Urst three Innings of
this afternoon's game. The ( Hants wcro
favored with nearly all the luck and that
la why ihc > won. gcoie
New York . , 3 0230000 * S
Chicago 0 00001 103 5
lilts : New York. 10 ; Chicago , 7 , Urrors :
New York , 3 ; Chicago , 4. Earned runs :
New York. 4 ; Chicago , 1. Struck out ; By
Meekln. 4 ; by Hutchliison , 2. Home run :
HutcliUisoii , i. Double nlujs : Lang to
Irwln : Fuller to Doyle. Time ; Two hours
and llftcfii minutes. Umpire : McQuald ,
naileries. Mcoltln and Fttrrcl , Hutchlnson
ami Sehrlvcr
Mlltitllllir nt llio Trillin.
I'lnycd. Won. Lost. Pr.Ct.
IJoitoti M C5 31 6o.7
Biitlntorc U7 fi ! 36 W.9
KWP York , iw 2 ns ra.o
Philadelphia 91 51 42 M.1
Cleveland 94 5.1 41 55.2
PlttsburB 99 M 48 51 B
Brootl | > n | iW 51 19 51.0
Chlengo 101 ! 55 r 5
rinclnnntl ! * S 41 51 41.D
Ht. LoulH 101 41 n ) 40 C
I itllSVlllc UJ 32 07 321
Washington I'O iJ l.i 3J 0
\vr.snicN : IIAOUI : : UAMK.H.
Mr. Miumlng Miildni ; thn Mont of IIU Simp
UJillo lit Iliiinn.
KANSAS CITY , Aug. 22. The Blues today
ngnln took both gnme.s. They nearly bitted
thu cover oft the ball , nnd put up nn ex
cellent Held play. Though pinIng without
nn error In the nocond game , the visitors
were clearly outclassed. This inake.s neve-n
Htralght games to theBlues' credit. Score.
Ilrst game.
Kansas City 30201010 3 10
Milwaukee 0 OU400020 6
llltH. Kansas Clt > 17 ; Milwaukee , 11.
Eirors. KIUIHIS City , 3 , Milwaukee , 2.
Earned itins. Kansas City , 7. Two-bnao
hits : Bcnid (2) ( ) Throe-bise hits. Nlles ,
Nleholl. Double pla > nNllei to Klnuamnn.
Struck out : By Durby , l ! by Stephens. 1.
Time : Two hours nnd fifteen minutes Um
pire Sheridan. B itlcrlcx. Darby und
Doncline , Stephens ami Uol.m.
Second giuiiu.
Kansas City 1 0-11
Milwaukee G
Hits Kansas City. 20 , Milwaukee , 12.
Eirors : Kansas City , 1 Earned inns-
Kansas City , II , Milwaukee , 2 Two-bade
liltH Nleholl (2) ( ) , Hc'rnon Three-base hits.
NllcH. KltiHinnn , aoodcnougli. Stunk out
By Hastings , 1 , by Ilettgci , 2. Time' Two
hours. Uniplio Sheridan Batteries
Hastings , Daniels und Donohue , llcttgcr
and liolan
Detroit VVnii on I'uppe-r'x VIliliu HI.
DETUO1T , Aug. 22. Peppers' vvlldnesa
did much to give today's game to the
Cronms , and heavy hitting did the rest.
Detroit 2-17
Indlntiupolld 203000J10 9
Hits. Detiolt. 20 ; Indianapolis , n. Ju
rors. Detroit , 5 ; Indianapolis , 2. Earned
runs : Detroit , 11 , Indianapolis , 6 Two-
base hits. McCarthy , Motz , Jnntzen , Henry ,
Shields , Mills , Gray , Dtmgan Three-baae
hits : Dungati , Raymond , Uray. Homo
runs : Cnmpaii. Motz , lla > mond. Double
plii > H : Everett to Qlcnalvln to Dooly , Hoot
to Shleds to Motz. Struck out. By Gayle.
2 , by Alurphy , 5. Time : Two hours and
llvo minutes Umpire. Peoples. Batteries.
Gayle and Jnntzen ; Peppers and Murphy
Millers III ThruI'lrst ill Mlonx t Itv.
SIOUX CITY , Aug. 22-The Huskers loHt
their Ilrst game lo Minneapolis on the
home grounds. Score :
Slouv City 3-11
Minneapolis 01524023 ' 17
Hits. Sioux City , 18. Minneapolis , 11. Er
rors. Sioux City , 1 ; Mlnneipolfs , 8 Earned
runs. Sioux City , 4 ; Minneapolis , 5 Tlnee-
base liltK Burns , Wei don , Bun ell , Conlns ,
Camp , MeC.ililey. Home run. Myei. Struck
out : By Cunningham , 1 ; by Tia/cr , G
Time. Two hours and tvventllve minutes
Uniplie : McDonald. Batteiles : Cunning
ham , Hart , Boyle und Kraus , Fiazei and
Bui roll.
btuiidlng < if HID Teams.
Pl.avcd. Won. Lost. Pr.Ct.
Sioux City 97 59 38 C0.8
Toledo 91 53 41 56 t
Knnsis City S 55 43 GG.l
Minneapolis 95 61 41 GJ.7
Indianapolis 101 49 52 48.5
Grand llaplds 102 48 5J 47.1
Detroit 9S 11 67 41.8
Milwaukee 92 Jl 61 3J.7
ins TIVII : .
I'lieeH tlio Mile nt Washington I'urk In U:13
1 lilt Oner Aloio.
CHICAGO , Aug 22. The match between
the 2-year-old pacers Directly and Car
bonate nt Washington park this afternoon
proved no contest nt all. except the effort
that Dlrectlv made to beat the lecord.
Carbonate w not In the hunt , being
beaten an el n of n mile tUc ilrst heat ,
beaten an eighth of a mile the
Ilrst heat , thus preventing the ne
cessity of a second heat. The son
of Direct moved around the cir
cuit ns smoothly as the olectilc launches
glide about on the lagoon at the tali
grounds. McDowell looked back , saw that
Carbonate was out of It , and determined
to go for the record , coming down the
stretch at a terrlllc pace. There was some
disagreement among the timers , but finally
2-1J was hung out. One ol them caught
It at less. This is just equal to Buff.ilo's
lecord , which was the fastest ever made
by a 2-ycar-old , and conliimi the Impies-
sion then made that Dliectly WOH the
coming pacer of the nge None of the
races today witnessed a hard light for
tlrst place. Fuvoiltes won except In the
lirst lace , where lied Bird was the choice.
. .Mmlotto. Wllkes had a walkover In the
thitd , and went after the lecord In the
second heat. Tomorrow Dlrectum goes
against time , but Is said to be out of con
dition. Results.
First a ace , Brcedeis' stake , for 2 2" > trot
ters , 2-year-olds , purse $1,500. Lemone won
In three straight heats. Uony nnd Bed
Bird also started. Time : 2 23V4 , 2:2. : ! . 2-21V4
2 13 trot , purse $1,500David won , In
three straight heats. Sixty-Six. Cicerone
nnd William Penn also started. Time :
2.15"2,11'i , 2-U'/4.
The Entei prise stake , for 2-j ear-old
pacers , purse $1,000 : Marietta Wllkes won
in three straight heats Tutey Wilkes nnd
Hal Douglas also stalled. Time : 2-2414 ,
2 204.
Interstate stake , for 3-year-old trotteis ,
2-25 class , purse $2,000. B I' B won In
three straight heats. Expressive , Onano-
qua. Baron Dillon , Billy Parks nnd Nfirvln
G also stalled Time : J 15V4. JU'i : , 2 U'/4.
Match , $2,000 : Directly won , Caibonnte
distanced. Tlmo : 2.1. .
Triifk tit Superior Still II.ul.
SUPERIOR , Neb , Aug. 22 ( Special Tele
gram to The Bee. ) The races today were
much better ntlended , though the track
was In worse condition limn jeslerdiy.
Rcsalls :
Two-year old pace :
Bcbsle Wllkes 1 1
Lena V 2 2
Prank U
Minnie Houck ds
Nn/a il'-
Tline2 l&Vi , 2 W , .
Halt mile and icpeat , i mining :
Nellie 121
Moonlight 3 1 2
Rob Austin 7 G
Day Time 4 3
Billy the Kill 6 6
Black Wasp G 7
Blllv Ooiound 2 4
Mile blcjele race :
Tlmmeiman 211
Bollenlleld 122
Nelson 333
Match nee : Cornfield Hero , sired by
Sheeney , dammed by Die owner , J. A , Mil -
ler. ownei , W. F Allen , driver , nnd Wild
Bill , sired by Bill of Expense , dammed by
the Neighbors , W. P , Buck , owner , J. S.
Johnston , driver. Time- Dead heat In 2 If/4.
Tomoriow Is Ihe big day , and some line
lacing Is looked for.
( nod Killing l ( ' lltionu'ri 1'nlr.
BOONE. In. . Aug 22 ( Special Telegram
to The Bee ) The Dl trlct fair drew a big
crowd. Two Inleiestlng races were given ,
the fieo-for-all pace breaking the track
lecoid two und tluee-qunrtei se-conds Re
Thiee-year-old , 2 V ) chins :
Albert Bietvvood ( Hodgklns ) Ill
Scnorlta ( Loilng ) 322
All Bab.i ( Cozad and Freeman ) 2 3 .1
Nlcollctt ( Cases ) 4 4 t
Knoxvllle. ( Halllday and Xlmbelnian ) G ds
Time : 2.3S , 2 J6-K , 2 JS'4.
Free-foi-all pace
Little Fiank ( LocKe-y and Clem
ents ) . . . 4 5 5ds
Labello ( Shcivvood ) 2111
Kelphn Bums ( llalej ) 1 2 3 3
Lena Wllletts ( Hawkins ) G ds
Miss Williams ( .McCoy Bros. ) 5422
Pninkle C ( Wilson ) 3 3 I 4
Time : J:17 : , 2:17'i : , 2.IS , 2:17.
Orniiil ( 'Irenit ICiiucn nt I'ougtihoopslu.
POl'GHICEEPSIE.'N. Y , Aug. 22 The
second tlnv's races of the Grand Circuit
trolling meeting attracted 2,500 people , In
the 2.19 trot Cephas was a f.ivoilte nt $25
to $5J against the Held By advantage of
position In stalling Dodgevllle won the
Hist heat In the second Leyhurn'R sulky
broke , tin owing Settle to Urn ground , The
horse then ran away , throw tug i cloud of
dust thai blinded nil excepl Dodgevllle and
gnva him Ihe heat. Cephas won the sue-
ccHulve licatB with slight opposition , Re
sults :
2:19 : class , pacing ( started yesteidny ) :
Daisy Despaln won thu hecoml , third and
foilrth heats and the race. Ella Eddy won
the Ilrst heat. Highland L. Judge Sterling.
Berkshire Courier , Guesswork , Cane-ott and
Merrlmark also started. Time : 2:12. : 2:13 : / . ,
2:11 : , 2:13. :
2.19 class , trollingCephas won llio third ,
fourth nnd fifth heats nnd the race. Dodge-
vllle won the Ural and second heals , Sou
dan , Qrevlleld , Much Ado , Captain Woolr
bridge. Nellie Howard , Vera , Daylight.
Catharine. Leybiirn , Marguerite. , Ruby II ,
Btorys Clay. Haven Wllkes , Alice Wllkes
and Overboil also started. Time ; 2:17Kr. :
2:13V1 : , 2:16' : , { , 2:17 : , 2l3i. :
214 ; class , pacing : Nellie F won the
third , fourth und llfth heats and the race.
H , Rockwell won the first and second heats.
nnd Smnifhlio utartcd Tlmo. 4 11M ,
, 2m4 , , 2 IIU. 2 11V
class mitring.- Dudley Allcolt won
the first , third and fourth hent.s and the
rare. Carllon Thief won Ihe oecoiul heat.
Nutshell , Mi Ho Frank nnd Jos-Mo Clark
nlsit started. Time : 218" ! , 2:2IV : , 2.ZI ,
21S ! < 4.
County tturr * nt Lnixciiuorlh.
r. AVENWOUTH , Aug. 22-ThP opening
daj of the races drew a good crowd The
track won In falrcomlltlon The Ilisl ,
one-lmlf mile IrTor pace , xe.irllnir * . was
taken by C'eoar Hello , winning the ilr t and
llilol heats. Lciu I ockhart von the second
end brat. Joe 'Nlttlnghnni. .loo Medium
and 'iliornettltrjeo started , lime : 1:21 : ,
1.2714 13P ? lijf
Second , 2e t < clds , pace : Miss Oulekly
von in two straight heats Ironaulll ,
H.iroitl , Hnpty TWhy. Redwood Rcdmon ,
\Vnpello Midget * 'ami Jark C'order also
started Time 2 2S , 2-2S'4 '
Third , 2MO trot Luna won In three Htralnht
beats Jo < V. Hee. Pred 1) ) , Jeiuli1 O , Mil-
loiv nnd RobbieVllkes also started. Time.
2 II , 2 291i , 2 SO.
Fourth , 2 SO pice- Ten ulirted , nnd the
race- was win by Minnie Hlgglns In Ihe
Ihrc6 lasl of four heitls. Ronotli was sec-
mid , Evt ( bird nnd Sir Edwin Ainold
fouith. Time ! lUm , B-23W , 2 23 > i , 2 ili.
in oiucuir ninnita AT KANSAS CITY.
Hlntv limn In Srt I'.MMiU lli'fnrr n bnnill
( roml at Knutoitn ,
KANSAS CITY , Aug 22 , Eight hundred
people attended the opening day of the
meet of the National Circuit bicycle riders ,
heJd Undei the ali = plces of the Kansas City
Alhlelle1 club , al Exposition lace Irnck Ibis
afternoon All the crack riders entered
In Ihe racen for $1,600 In prizes offered arc-
here vvllh Ihe exception of E C Johnson
and Cnbanne The latler Is III nt St. Louis
and Johnson w 111 be here tomorrow The
nine events on the card today furnished nn
abundance of sport Miny of tinMulshes
were close nnd exciting , the track wius In
fairly good condition , and , while Ihere wore
no records bioken , gome good lime VVIIH
made Tin * racing opened with it mile open ,
class IJ , won by C M Mutphy of Syracuse ,
N Y , In 2.19 , W C Singer , Milwaukee ,
second , Charles. H. Callahan , Syracuse ,
third , W. W Taxis of Philadelphia fourth
Second heat A I. Brovviv of Cleveland won
In 3 09 , A D. Kennedy of Chicago , bccond ,
E C. B ihl of Buffalo , third. T A. Calla
han and A. B Gnehler , both of Buffalo ,
1 an a dead heat , nnd were allowed lo slnrt
In the Html There were eight slartors In
the llnnl , with Ihe lime limit 2 10. But 2-41
was made , nnd It had to bo run over again
C. M Murphv 6f Syracuse llnally won In
2 33 1-5 , with W. C SaHirer second and A. D
Kennedy third. AV. F. Murplij was pace
Mile novice , class A , was won by C A
Brown In 2 39 , V. P. Dole second nnd
Bernard Coons third , all Kansas City men
Two-mile lap nice , clns.1 * A , was won by
O. A. Maxwell of Wichita , Kan , In 0:2" : 2-5 ;
\ . G Harding , St. Ixiulfl. second , E J ,
Ravvson , Topekn , Kan , third
One mile , 3 00 class : 10. J. Ravvson ,
Topekn , won In 2672-5 : Charles Carroll ,
Kansas City , second , C. E. Jacoues , Kansas
City , third ; J. A Talbott , Kansas City ,
Mile handicap , class A : E , J , Raw son (80 (
yards ) won , time 2.204-5 , Charles A. Jnc-
nuos (120 ( yards ) second , O. A. Maxwell ,
VYIchlta ( scratch ) , thhd , time 2.21.
Missouri vallev championship , one mile ,
openE A. Graft , St , ixmlfi , won In 3:153-5 : ;
S M. Hoclter , Kansas C'lty , second ; J. W.
Cobuin , St. Louis , third
Besl unpnced mileG. . A. Maxwell ,
Wichita , won , tlmo 2 2G ; B J. Ravvson ,
Topeka , second , tlmp 2-29 ; A. J Henlev ,
Kansas City , third , time 2 381-1 ! ; A. D.
Harding , St. Louis , fourth , time 2 18 1-5
Two-mile handicapII was Ihe field
agalnsl Sanger fPciatcli ) , but he overcame
all obslacles andflnlslied but n llfth of a
second behind thf W Inner , J. W. Coburn
ot St. Louis , \7hn e > i time was 4-42 ; E A.
Grath , St. Louis ( ISO jards ) , second ; Snnger
Sid Black ofi Cleveland , champion fancy
rider of the world , cave an excellent exhi
bition of tilck rilling , while Georgp T.
Powell of Fort Scott pleased the specta
tors Immensely by some wonderful fancy
At Y. .M. C. A. Park Tndny ,
This afteinocjn at the Y. M. C. A. park
the second gamp of the series between the
Omaha Western association team and the
Y. M. C. A. team will be played. Game
will be called at 3 30 sharp. The teams ;
Omnlm. iTPoaHlon. 'Y. M C A.
McVey Fiist Jeffries
nutchliiBon Second Craw foul
Ulrlch f. . . Third McKelvey
Langsford jShort Rustln
Pedros u. . .Left Law ler
Seerv Middle Robinson
Rouikc . ' Right , . Marciiiptte
Fear u..Co.tchei Abbott
Whltehlll or . -
Jameson pitcher Jellen
Wan Ond lint bucnind Tnmo
HASTINGS , Neb , Aug. -Special ( Tele
gram to The Bed ) A\tell was billed to
play the local Y. M. C A. base ball team
today , but cancelled the date , and Palrfleld
was substiluted. After Monday's twelve
Inning game between , the Iwo teams Ibis
one seemed tame , though In fact it was
very good. Score :
Hastings 01034000 0-8
Falrfleld 00100000 1 2
Base hits : Hastings , 9 : Falrlleld. 7. Three-
base hits : Rohrei , 2. Eriors : Hastings , 3 ;
Falrfleld , 4 Struck out : By Itohrer , 4 ; by
Rerrlckman , 8 Double plays : Rohrer to
Vastlne ; Arnold to Elliott. Batlerles :
Rohrer nnd Ward ; Berrlckman and Sumner.
Ititmlnlpli Outplayed \\nyne.
RANDOLPH , Neb , Aug. 22. ( Sp-clal
Telegram lo The Dee ) The game loday
belween Waj no and Randolph at Wayne
was one of the best of the season. Score :
Wayne , . 1 00111000 4
Randolph * < 0 0 0 3 2 0 0 8 0 13
Batteiles : Wayne , Wclbnum and Swnrtz ;
Randolph , Gllchel and Carroll. Umpire :
Itnud Itut at lied Oak.
RED OAK , la , Aug. 22 ( Special Tele
gram to The Bee ) The five-mile bicycle
road race , with twelve entries , run Ihls
afternoon , was won by Ed Nixon In twenty-
two minutes nnd thlrty-flvo seconds. The
route Is a very hilly one. Nixon won by
five feet , Malonev second nnd Austin third.
Next Saturday , August 25 , a live-mile load
race will be run foi a $23 prize.
llolirim Docs for n KtinnuH Team.
HEBRON. Neb , Aug. 2.-Special ( Tele
gram to The Bee. ) The Bellvllle , Kan , ,
base ball club plnjed the Garmlre Giants
on the Hdiron grounds today The Glapts
proved too stiong ful the Prohibitionists.
Score :
Hebron 0572154 0-33
Bellvllle t 2 1 1 0 0 0 2-10
Fact or I'lctinn About World' * 1'ulr
Annul * .
A newspaper paragraph denounces as
"false" the claim of a baking powder com
pany to an award at the World's fair. Whom
can It mean ?
Certainly not Dr Price's. Why ? Because ,
as the records show , Dr. Price's exhibited ,
competed nnd received the highest award
The official examiners pronounced It the
strongefal , the purest , the most wholesome
and ofllclcnt of all the baking powders. Its
title to confidence Is unquestioned.
Can It be the manufacturers of a New
Yoilt powder , llctltloubly labelled , "abso
" "false" claims'
lutely puro" who are making
That would bo 'strAnge , Indeed , Inasmuch
as they were not v-en considered In the
awards. > u\ '
Was It ammonia In the New York powder
that prevented Its maTiers from competing ?
"MI Niml".it'lio ( Legation.
WASHINGTON. Ityirp 22. The Japanese
legation has received , , no news of the en
gagement betweenIhcjJapanese and Chinese
forces reported fitoni "Shanghai ,
The ofllclals oti'tto legation express the
strongest conllilene'6 111 the accuracy of the
lelegram received'af ' tha legation jesterday
announcing that the finding of the British
naval court ot Inijliljt' at Shanghai In the
Kow Sluing case'Hvna' ' favorable lo Japan
This statement concerning the action of
the coint , mtmtjWjitt the legation state ,
was undoubtedly based on olllclal Informa
tion , as was also. , tl\o \ additional statement
that the Brltlslianamlral had reported to
Ills government that In his opinion the
sinking of the Kow Shuiig was Justifiable.
The legation characterizes as unqualifiedly
Incorrect the as e > tlon that tUo captain
of the Naimwl ordered his men to fire upon
the survivors froin the KowShung who were
struggling In thewatr. .
Movomi'iitu of HtiiKiilni ; VcHseU Auguat * ) ! i.
At Glasgow Arrived SccandlnavIan , from
At Bremen Arrived West , from New
York ,
At Southampton Arrived Paris , from
New Yoik
At London Arrived Massachusetts , from
Now Yoilt ; Pennlmid , from NewYork. .
At San Finnclsco-Arrlvcd-U. S. 8. Phil
adelphia , from Honolulu.
At Copenhagen Al rived Slavonla , from
New York.
At Liverpool Arrived Catalonia , from
Boston , , , ,
At Southampton Arrived Lahn , from
New York.
( Continued from First 1'ngo. )
tlio party ando will stnjr with you. " This
olioercd Mr. Tliurston up , and again speaking ,
lie tmld that lie wan only a prlvnlo nnd li.iil
never attempted to override the wishes of
the people Tor weal or for woe , ho said
Hint ho would accept and that ha would try
to servo the best Interests of the commonwealth -
wealth "
"Were I to frnmo a plntforni , " continued
the speaker , "I would provide for the RU-
promncy of the constitution of the United
States. I would have It for the mainten
ance of law and order. I would have n
clause for the suppression of anarchy , tlio
protection of tlio lives and the rights of the
citizens. I would have a foreign policy that
would Insure eternal safety under the stars
anil stripes , whether they floated over the sea
or the land I would have the protective
tariff of McKlnley and the reciprocity of
James 0. lllalne I would protect American
products against those of the pauperized
countries of the world , that they might not
bo brought Into competition with those coun
tries Upon the question , of the federal
elections law. I would have a free ballot
and a fair count I would have the vote for
senator ) cast by the people , that their wishes
might bo respected I would have the gov
ernment own and control the transportation
lines as well as the telegraph system ; I
would furnish protection against unlawful
capital and corpor.tto power , dcchrlng an
aggressive war against the three democratic
trusts , Whisky , Oil and Sugar. Were- to
frame a pHtform for the republican party of
the nation , I would send every man to China
who attempted to pauperise American labor.
I would advocate ono country , one people
and ono flag I would urge nn expulsion ol
tlit currency , with American mints for Amer
ican mines , with silver nnd gold on a com
mon equality.
"In addition to all this , " continued Mr.
Tliurston , "I would exclude from American
soil all those whose teachings menace Amer
ican Institutions , nnd , In conclusion , t would
float the America ! ! flag from the top nf every
American school house , making patriotism as
eternal as the stars "
Tliurston was cheered to the echo , and , ns
ho resumed his seat , the convention de
manded that Tom Majors glvo In his testi
mony. Ho did not require a econd Invita
tion , and , climbing upon the stage , ho spoke
as follows.
"I knew when I was nominated that at
least sonic good would follow. Thank God
wo'vo got the results sooner than I ex
pected. Now , gentlemen of the convention ,
I desire to call your attention to this fact *
In 1861 when the Immortal Lincoln Issued
his call for the men of this nation to come
to the defense of the union , I , In my humble
way , sought to do my duty to my flag. I
ottered mj services to the government In
order that the govcrnm'nt might live. I
enlisted In the Tlrst Nebraska regiment ,
commanded by that gallant soldier of Ne
braska , John M. Thajcr , and went forth and
did my duty foi three years In the south.
Then , after returning home nnd being vctor-
anUed , I again enlisted and wnt to the
western borders of the state , where I did
the best I could to protect tlio then Infant
Omaha , now the proud metropolis of this
grand state I was five years and fifteen
months In the service of my country.
"In 1871 an honorable gentleman of
Omaha was nominated for congress , because
It was believed that Nebraska had not had
that representation In congress that her
population entitled her to. Ho went , and
after fighting two jears to secure the recog
nition of the i > tate , returned home. The
people of the state by a unanimous vote of
alt the republicans In the state , asked mete
to go to Washington and talco up the fight ,
and I did so The people were satisfied and
returned me the second time. They de
manded of me that I should go the third
time , and then after that I was elected to
fill the vacancy caused by the death of Con
gressman Frank Welch
"I spent $3,000 of my own money and when
I was asked by the Judiciary committee
of the house If I would accept a reimburse
ment for the money I had expended I replied
that I would not accept ono dollar unless
the house of representatives , by admitting
mo as a congressman , should prove that
I- was honestly entitled to It.
"No stain rests upon me. I have bsen
branded by the vile tongue of that slanderer
who has hounded me for fifteen years. I
have had the courage to stand up and fight
In the face of his opposition. I have never
bowed a suppl cut knee before him and I
have never asked his permission to be a
candidate for cfflce.
"This man also makes another charge In
regard to the Taj lor voucher. W. H. Tay
lor was a member of the stale senate. Ho
was a pop and was sent there by the paity
that has done so much to ruin the state of
Nebraska. While still a member of the sen
ate he decamped. It has been charged that
I helped to spirit him away. My only an
swer Is that I wish I had the power to not
only have spirited that man away , but that I
was able tctlay to spirit every popul'st ' In
the state away from Nebraska In order that
prosperity might return to this stricken
"It was charged that I approved a voucher
which gave Taylor $75 more than ho was
entitled to. I will appeal to the record.
That session commenced on January G , and
closed on April 11. Under the constitution
jf Nebraska every member cf the legislature
lias a right to rccolvo pay for sUty days
and no more. Before Taylor left the state
tie had served slxty-threo days , not Includ
ing Sundays , and ho drew no more than
the constitution allowed him and ho was
honestly entitled to every cent he got.
"Now , look at this gieat example of purity
while I call attention to his record. In 1871 ,
by some fortune , or rather misfortune , ho
became a member of the legislature. Ho
drew pay for the full constitutional period
of forty days , at the rate of $3 per day , the
amount then allowed by the constitution.
And yet the records show that 13. Hose-
wntor was absent twelve days. Oh , this
grand example of purity ; he can draw pay
for twelve dajs ho never served nnd at the
same tlmo stigmatize me for allowing pay tea
a man who had served his full sixty duys , "
Majors closed by asserting that no foe ,
within or out of the republican party , could
prevent the election of the ontlic ticket this
fall , and disappeared from the stage whllo
the thunders of upplauso awakened by Jils
defense of Ills iccord were d > lng away In
the distance.
As soon as the convention had finished
cheering , Mr. Piper was Invited to the plat
form , where ho thanked the convention for
the honor that It had conferred.
Nomination of auditor of public accounts
being In order , Judge Hobortson of Norfolk
placed the name of Hon. Kugene Moore , the
present Incumbent , before the convention
and moved that the rules tie suspended and
that Mr. Moore ba nominated by acclamation
Hen Halter moved ns an amendment that
the convention veto nt the same tlmo upon
a tandlduto for slate treasurer and named
Hon. J. S. Hartley , the present stale
treasurer. The amendment was carried with
u whoop and the candidates for auditor and
state treasurer vvero placed on the ticket
with one cheer.
At this stage of the proceedings the con
vention tired of routine work and clamored
for a change In the program. To please the
clamorora the York quartet did a few
original vereea , and the work of selecting
candidates wont on by II. It. Corbott ,
Charles S Coney , A. K. Goudy , P. W. Har-
ber and George P. Heard being placed In
nomination for superintendent of public In
struction From start to finish Corbett
was In tlio lead , winning out without an
effort , after which his nomination was made
unanimous. He was called up for a
speech , and pale with suppressed emotion ,
ho pledged hla support to the entlro tlckot.
As Corbett was leaving tbo platform some.
Individual nent the followliiR resolution n
to the dMk of the necretarlen
UMOlveit. Tlmt tin- republican party rr ,
Nebraska Is able to nustnln a dally romibli
can newspaper lit ihr- city of Oiimlin , nt I
thiil tlio repnbllcnn state- central commute
IN nuthorl/ed to encourage tlio ostiiblluli
went of Htich a paper
Without discussion the resolution wan
I adopted , but not until a member from Slouv
rounty had very appropriately rcmnrkel tint
It took more than resolutions to put n drily
newspaper upon Itn feet. The man who
made this remark wns a country editor nnd
had a growing subscription list , though there
wcro a number of his ub crlbors who had
not contributed A cent toward buying Inl.
since the paper was established.
The tlmo having arrived for the nominating
of rardlditca for the Office ot attorney Ren-
cm ! , the names of A S Churchill , \V A
Summers and A M Hobblns were d il d
On the start It could be seen tint Summer ? ,
who nt the present time Is the assistant to
George W Hastings and who for two years
has been doing all of the work In HIP olllrc
although he has not had the honor , nnr ha
ho drawn the salary , was the fu-oiltp In
the round-up he won f lr enough , but bv
the neglect of his backers , he was Ignomlu-
lously slaughtered in the hon o of hl
frlnnds It was murder In cold blood and his
fool friends know nothing about the killing
until the deed had been consummated
The roll of counties was called and the vote
for Summois aggreg-itcd 491 , when It ic-
qulred but IS2 to nominate , but his friends
wore too slow , as were I ho secretaries The
announcement was never made , for nt this
time the followers of Churchill Iwtled
Some of the delegates from llio South I'latle
country suddenly conceived the Idea that
they ought to do something pretty for Doug
las count > and at onpo the Majors lcj'pullcrs
fell In with them Out Into the bodv of thn
hotiso they fltnv , where they Induced dU"gites
to change from Hobblns to Chin chill Uob-
blns dropped Into the p'ot nnd a' onre pulled
out of the fight This did not give Churchill
enough votes , but It tamped up Hi ? secie-
tarles until thev could not oven read their
own figures Hobldns arose to his feet am !
smothered Omaha with Ilattcry He sil.l . Hut
It was a great city , nnd that It wis a mctiop-
ells of which every cltlmi of the stite felt
proud Om ill i hnil done murh for the ticket
and It was time that It should lie recognized
as being on the political map of Nebrjsk.i
The Summers men dennmled the announce
ment of the vote , but they were shinned out
of countenance by being Infoimed that thrv
did not dare to enter a fair light and an
open flcld
Searles of Nucl.olls moved to strike out the
roll till , whllo Judge Wall moved that the
nomination of Churchill be niado unanimous
To add to the confusion a dplegite from Lan
caster moved .is an amendment that the
nomination of Summcis be made unanimous
and that the n.imc of Churchill be stricken
With words that burned holes In the ulr
of the convention hall , \\ells of Sallnn county
Infoimed the convention tint he had Kept tab
on the vote and that Summers li.ul 511 , mote
than enough to nominate He denounced the
taking of a new ballot ns nn outrage Elder
Ludden said tint the thing was HO bidh
mixed that ho could not flgmo a way out of
the difficulty , while a dclegite from Lanca-
ter said that the raid on Summers was noth
ing except an attempt to throw a little sop
to Douglas county. He did not propose tn
have a scapegoat made of Summer * and , In
fact , he declared that ho would not stind
Idly by and sec a m in robbed of i nomination
that h > had won In n fair and square contest
Matters were once more becoming In t PI cat-
Ing , when the band struck up the all , "When
Johnny Comes Marching Home Again " The
music shut off the loud talK , but .tilery
crowds gathered about the chairman , who
long prior to that time had turned the olllcp
over to J. We loy Tucker No satisfaction
could be obtained from the chairman and the
whole convention grow as wild as a heid of
spring colts released fiom conllnoment after
a haid winter. About this time Churchill
ill Uteri Into the hall and wab told of the
slumn in the votes that had started In his
dliectlon. Mr. Churchill Is a man who
knows a good thing v\hen he sees it and at
once he concluded that this wis one of the e
things Climbing to a high on the
platfoim , he nssuiod the convention that
he would not accept a nomination that
not won by fair menus , This ciught the
crowd nnd thoio were loud cheers v hlle thn
followers of Summers looked Glum. They
realised that this was a case whcie a heroic
remedy uonUJ have to be applied , and that
Whllo the chairman was ti > Iug to restore
order they sent for Suinmeis and got him
Into the Inll , at once pi icing him upon the
stage for exhibition. Ho was given the
Churchill cue and launched Into a spcccli
saying that he would not accept the nomi
nation If there was any question regnidlng
his being the winner. In the woida of Mi
Tliurston , he afllimed that the convention
was wiser than ono mini and tint if It was
the will of the delegates he was willing to
stand by the result of another ballot. This
settled the question and a second ballot , was
ordered without the result of the first hav
ing been announced. Soon after U started
J. Wesley Tucker , who was the acting chair
man , served notice that after a county had
cast Its vote he would not allow a change
The Summers men took an appeal from this
decision and J. Wesley gave the convention
an opportunity to vote , after which he de
clared that the chair had been sustained ,
although it was clear ! to the minds of a ma
jority of the delegates that not one-third of
the delegates had voted on that side oC the
The second ballot was ordered and the re
sult was Churchill , ri < ! 9 ; Summers , 425 The
nomination of Churchill was made uninlmous
and then the convention cut lee e foi com
missioner of public lands and buildings , with
J. S Drew , C. W Shurlleff , M J Abbott ,
II. C. Russell and Oils llEechler In the light
As the calling of the roll progressed Ru = sell
took the pole and kept it to the finish , passIng -
Ing under the vvlie with almost enough votes
to nominateIn the confublon , however , thu
tellers lost the score and a now billet had
to bo taken , which gave Mr. Russell from
Colfax county GG'J votes. Ho was declared
the nominee.
Ross Hammond of Dodge then moved tint
the chairman and secretary of the Republi
can State league bo made ex-olllclo members
of the executive committee of the state ccn-
tial committee The motion prevailed , and ,
after the state central committee had betn
empowered to fill all vacancies upon the
ticket , should any occur , at 7 30 o'clock thp
convention adjourned.
During the evening the delegates from
the thlity sonatorlal dlstilets of the state
met and selected their representatives on
the fetate central committee and reported
the names to the present secretary. The
chairman , secretary and treasurer of the
state eommltteo will ho selected by the nomi
nees of jeateidaj's convention and the names
will not bo announced for days The
list > f state commitleemcn Is as follows , by
First A. R Kelm. Falls City.
Second M. H. Christy , Sterling.
Third J R MoKce , Palmvra.
FourthUoorge Sheldon , Nohawka.
Fifth H. M Clark , Ithaca
Sixth II. ii Hoyles , Frank llurman , Peter
Seventh J R Sutherland , Tekamah.
Eighth John D. Haskel , Wakelleld.
Ninth J I1' . Hoyd , O.iKilale.
Tenth R. H. Snyder , Fremont.
Eleventh J. M. Aldcn , Plorce.
Twelfth E T. Hodadon , Schuylur.
Thirteenth Sanford Parker , Duller.
Fourteenth George A. Ucklos , Chadron ,
F.fteenth M. E. Getter , Ord.
Sixteenth Aaron Wall , Loup City.
Seventeenth F. W. Crew , St. Paul.
Eighteenth J II. Mickey , Osceola ,
Nineteenth W. II. Ilusemutter , Llnwood ,
( Continued on Tlilid Page )
ail in Leavening Power. i-atest U. b. dev t Jvo
Death's 'usic ' t Harvest Time
Among the Babies
August 1 lent Adds lludreds to
the Mortalit tf ite.
Lactatcd lo/a / Ktcps up Babies'
Straight and Saves 'Iheir
Moro persons win tllo during the comln
four wceKs than nt any other tlmo of the
"And the greatest proportion of these
deaths , " MS the Nuv VorK Press "will
Rlriki ? down children under live vein of ago ,
and fiuitt K | C to eight out of ev r > ten will
ho traiol by the Hoard of ll < ntMi to the
Ignorance mill parelp sness e-t m it dors who
will ) et mouiii HID lo s of theli children as
slrteroly and < | cplas nn > inntliri rotiM "
The Kieatest tonne of mortilliy this month
and next will bo dlxi isi > s duo to
Improper food , which sow * the er 1 > of dls-
onsp. Hot , willing iiipim up u iht.m Into
full fruition
Hoards of Healths , phvHrlann .vid mothers
that thoie nrc but two wa\a by which
. -fcVAJU 1
babies lives maj bu absolutely Insured
against choleia liifantiini and the wasting
cllhonlurs of hot wcath I. One Is healthy
mother's milk , and the ethel Ii liclaled
In eliht out of ten w hero n phy-
hlelan Is called bet \IIIH. the "bubv Is not
doiiiK well' he sees .ill that U needed
is a moio nourishing diet and allot advising a rich but easl > assimilated nutilment
ns lactatcd food the. diilil s-hous light oft
a gain in weight and eolor and liveliness.
'lllis most icmirkable of all Infant foods
b.i-i gic'at nourishing jiouein It is in ide
with the most scrupulous attention to purify
nnd freedom fiom anj souice of contagion.
U Illls the tiny veins and arterlos with
ruddy , puio blool bound sleep folows Its
use , and rapid growth eomcs as naturally
from .a well-fed sjst m as skep doe's when
tln > neivoiiH eontcis me pioperlj nourished.
Suiihhlne Is food , It is meat foi strong
men , but the veij > ouug , the age-d and the ore wilted and worsted by thu fierce
heat. Foi them us well att for mothers
tijlng lo IHIUIJ theli children thiough the
hot summci , nothing MI qulckl ) and e'islly
Keeps them stiong as laetatol food Every
Intelligent mothri at once understands why
it is possible for laclatcd food to build up
the tissues < -o rapidly and tn give1 strength
to babies and persons with dulltatc stomachs
when her ph > slclan explains to her the
simple Infjudicnts of this pieuaiatlon
bupnr of milk and the nutritive qualities of
wheat , bailej and oits
' 1 he weight mid fl/e not the ago of the
baby , should determine Its food , " says Dr ,
A Slrb rt of the N Y Polycllnlc Chll-
dr n'n Hospital At thp Ilrst Indication Hint
baby Is not tin King give it lactated food.
Hut bo sine to feed It logularl ) . Lact.itod
food will plump out the chocks of thin ,
palc-llppod babies and make them gain
steadily In v\eight I'oi weaning babies and
during the teething peilod there Is no sub
stitute for hictated food. It resembles In
every rc'-pcct healthy mother's milk. It In
pattlcul.ity ! grateful to nervous , fretful chll-
dicn who are hungry and Insufficiently
nourished , } ct flnd their usual food dis
pleasing to their weak anil disturbed
Ask th first mother vou talk with what
she knows about lactated food It will bo
haul In inanj communities to flnd a mother
who has brought up a family who has not n
personal kno./ledgo of this splendid nourlsli-
im nt
Sajs Mrs D C Ilakcr o Tiffin Ohio ,
wl.oso baby Is shown above"
"We have been so well pleased with the
use of lactatcd food for out baby that wo
feel like doing something to further the use
of It by special recommendation Our babv
was very delicate when born nnd weighed
but three poundsS'o \veio very soon com
pelled to icsort to artificial food , and by the
a.lvieo nf li II C Wells , oui famllj ph > -
slciiin , we commenced using lactated food ,
time which tlmo till'1 has nnido a steady ,
hcilthy , glowth .uid has never had ono
single daj of rlckneH3 In sixteen months ,
nnd wo have never lost one hum of sleep on
iicount of tcojilng
- Till ! t-HCAT -
Blood Purifier
- AND -
The Blood Kemedy
of the DoiiitiD'Uiilo.
OMAHA. N'l II AUK 8 Wl 1 lie I'lilwrcn
L'umiiiiii ) < " mli mi n- Aft * i iiKliu ; a number of
illffLtint m lli''i H ami | , riiu | illi nit nn I HK >
ims < rltoim | ! ( nun n inn nf tin In HI pl-xhmna
rui HIlLHIIIUIIlHIO UIHl 1 | IUI ll Hill U
lijttlo of > uin llltl.V.1 lll.OOH I I Ittl'II It ,
[ mil IIHNO fc"t u Mi f thai u in of UK .il > . i ineil
lollies lm\o il tu mi. If Improipin nt I.ICPH nil
m It 1ms < uimn > ii i | . I Hlmll IIH i-ntMPil ) c-unJ
ay thu lime I line IIKI < | i in I IIL | \ jiirmruly ,
< 1 1 Mill V > 1 ii'iain Ht'tit
All druKfclats hiuo It 1'rli Jl m per Untie ,
Omaha , Not ) .
Wo will * enJ Jon th marr lnoi l
Trench I'rfparuiiou CALTUOO
frit ) , anil u Ireel Ku .r : ilcu that
j = r - \ I AIjTIIU-i will Uretoru your
Ueullii , htruBKUiuiU I Igor , !
I'ftflanttfayi/ialttfttJ. I
C iiuul , OUj. 1
OHANU OI'i.VINO : OnuWiek , .Sunday Matlitiia ,
AuulMt 'Jlllll
Fluhe-r.V Scoil H UuiH'jIlilnlod ' Shown
Two ComiHiiim Two H nollu t.tnlu.
Ono Hinlar A'liuUtloii
Hiwcliil Nutiw llucii-u oiuu | at 7OQ xliarp.
Cooiiiienee-ii at 7 IS