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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1904)
TITE OStAITA DAILY BEB: MOXPAY. AUGUST 1, 1004.
EVES BREAK AT ST. JOSEPH
MUouriani Fall on Bander, for Twslve
Hits in ths Tirst Coateit.
QUICK FARES BETTER IN THE-SECOND
Roorkf'i Men Deficient with the
Stick la rirnt CnntMl, bat Dn
ilrttrr In the Seconal anrl
ST. J08EPJ, July 31.-(Pperl.l Tele
gram.) EX. Joseph won the first game of
a double-hender on the local grounds this
afternoon by a oor of S to 2. However,
Pa Rourke's boy turned the tables In the
Second game and bumped the St. Josephines
for a aoore of I to t.
The superb support by the locals allowed
Dlehl to win his own game, the first of the
double-header, by a score of I to 2. Snnd
ers, who essayed to do the twirling for the
visitors, received the bounce terrific, which,
Couplrd with the poor support handed out
by hla colleagues, put Rourke's boyi away
to the bud at the outside.
In the second game a wild throw by
Chlnn In the sixth Inning allowed two men
to advance, while a single off bolan's stick
netted the visitors two runs, winning the
second1 of the scries by a score of i to 2.
Quick proved more of a puzzle to Web
ster's boys In the second game, although
lie was bumped for nine Mattering hits.
Itourke of ihe Omaha club, In the sixth
Inning, disputed a decision by Vmplre
Kelly and .was removed from the field.
However, he"Teturned at the end of the
first game, and was promptly ordered o(T
by Kelly. He refused, and the police were
called. He was placed outside tho grounds.
Attendance, l.iW. Scorn, first game:
Selden, If 4
XicKride, ss 4
itartinan, cf 4
, llehl, p
Totals :.M i 12 27 20
AB. R. H. PO. A
Thlel, If 4 0 1 0
Carter, rf 1 0 0 2 0
Howard, 2b 4 0 111
Welch, cf.. 4 12 2 0
Pohin, ss 4 0 1 S 4
Thomas, lb 4 0 0 t 0
Schlpke, 2b 4 0 0 0 1
Gondlng, c 2 0 0 2 2
Saunders, p 3 1 0 0 ' 2
Totals 82 2 6 24 10 1
St. Joseph 00001202 S
Stolen buses: Iesotte, Belden (2), Hart,
man (2). Struck out: By Dlehl, 1; by
fundera, 2, Two-bese hits: Howard, Mc
C'onneli. Famed ball: .Gondlng. Three
base hit: Thlel. Wild pilch: Diohl. Time:
1.2o. Umpire: Kelly.
ScoVe, second game:
AB. R. H. PO. A. E.
Thlel, If 4 0 12
32 S S
R. H. PO. A. E
12 1 0 0
0 10 8 0
0 2 0 0 0
1 1 10 10
0 0 10 0
0 14 10
0 2 0 3 0
0 0 11 0 0
0.0 0 8 0
0 0 0 0 0
j viuuw,.., .n ii ij u g
McConnell batted for Chlnn In the ninth.
Omaha 0 0 10020003
St. Joseph........... 0 1 0ft 0 1 0 0 02
Stolen base: Kemmer pouble play: Mc
Bride to Webster to Kemmer. Slruck out:
Ky Quick. 6; by Chlnn, 8. Two-base hits:
Belden, Schleberk. First base on balls: Off
Chlnn, ;off oulck, 8. Wild pitch: Chlnn.
Time: 1:26. Umpire: Kelly.
Klcklna- Help Game Some.
SIOUX CITY, July 21. Hard hitting and
kicking by the captains of both teams were
the features of the double header today.
Attendance largest of the season. Broio,
first name: R.H.E.
Sioux. City 0 0 1 0 2 1 2 0 0 2
Colo. Springs. ..1 0 4 1 0 2 0 0 08 14 5
Baltertes: Sioux City, Jarrott, Kostal
and 'Kelly; Colorado Springs, Nash and
Hcfre, second game: R.H.E.
Flout City 3 0040010 - 11 2
Colo. Springs... 2 2 0 0 0 1 3 07 10 0
Battprls: Sioux City, Cadwallader and
Anderson; Colorado Springs, Thornton and
Krrars Kill Denver.
DEB MOINES. July a. Erron for Den
ver ami remarkably clean playing for the
Dus Moines team won the game for the
locals today. Cable, pitching for Denver,,
was clearly unable to hold down the hits.
Boore: " R.H.B.
Pes Moines ...0 01O3400 890
Denver ....).. ..0 001000001(8
Batteries: Hoffer and Towne; Cable and
t Standing of the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost. P.O.
Colorado Springs SO . DO 30
Denver 86 62 34
Omaha 87 44 43
Des Moines W 45 45 '
8t. Joseph 82 35 47
Sioux City 84 i 66
Games today: Omaha ft St. Joseph;
Denver at ls MoUits; Colorado Springs
at Sioux City.
(UMEI IN THE NATIONAL LEAGl'B
Cbleagro Makes Hits Count and Wins
from St. Loala. ,
CHICAGO. July 81. Seven hits for ten
bases, together with an error, a pass and
u wild pitch, gavs the locals today's game
In the second inning. Both teams Molded
loosely and both pitchers were unsteady
and wild. Attendance, 8,000. Score: -
Stasia, It I 14 SiralTall, lb...
I'iMy, lt 1 ( V 0 Hh.nnon, f., 1
1 it 1
i s 8
I ( t
1 i a
i ituaiua, an. a a
Chant', lb. .. 1 III 1 0
i .rthr. el. i
Kilns, a 118 11
Wllllama, lb. 1111 : Kx klcjr. lb.. 1
0 Miauol, cf..., 1
lUrcUf. It... 1
siur. u 0
(Im.lT. ...... 1
o NiU, a.... 4 4 4 0 0
Kv.ri. lb 110 10
Tlnkar, a..... 118 1 I Duulear, p.
llarr. rt I t
Ltuidf ra. . 1 i 1 I ll Totals I I 14 II I
' Tot. la II It 10 ll
Chicago ..; A 7100001
Ku Louis 2 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 0-6
Teft on bases: Chicago, 7; St. Louis, 8.
Two-base hits: Williams, Smoot, Grady.
Three-base hit: Lundgren. Sacrifice hits:
Harry, Williams. Chance. Stolen bases:
KIIiik. Single, Williams, Shannon, Barclay.
louble plays: Shannon and Shay. Struck
out: Ky l.undgren. 1: by l'unleavy, 1. First
aase ou .balls: OS Lundgren, 8; off Dun-
You have doubtless heard
a great deal about Avers Sar
saparilla how it makes the
blood pure and rich, tones up
the nervous system, clears
the slin, reddens the cheeks, ,
and puts flesh oa the bones.
Remember, "Aver's" is the
kind you want the kind
the doctors prescribe. Au i'.Sta.
Ayer'i PHU ar great aid to Ayer'i
Sr.panll. lhe pill ar liver pilli,
on ft for Vie f.ieot, and )uat tafe
tot the tLiiiica. Curtly vegetable.
. IS.1 i. vAlUC.Ua,-
leavy 4. Hit with ball: Williams. Time:
1:64. Umpire: Johnstone.
Clarlnnatl Win Defeat.
CIKCINNATI. July 21. The Cincinnati
contributed tha majority of the runs scored
ly th the PHtsburgs In today'a gamo.
Walker's wildness and errors belna the
foundatlun of moot of their runs. At
tendance, mm. Score:
PITTHnt R(J. 1 CINCINNATL
a h n a r a H.o. A K.
1 o Hnii n lb.. 0 1 I a a
fiiiranni, CI I 1 I f V neymour, CI.
hnir, lf...l 4 10 0 Dolan. rf ...
W.nr aa... 1114 a 'Mwrll. II...
Branrflflil, lb 1 Oil I OKillrr. Ik...
Pbrlns. rf... 0 1 0 0 0 Corcoran, aa.
I'lehl. rt 10 0 1 o'ttrxxlruft, lb
ftltrher. lb.. 1 1 t I i-hll. ....
Pmlth, c 0 1110 Polo.
4 0 1
I 1 0
I 1 1
1 1 I
0 0 0
1 1 0
0 0 0
H.hrrtj, p... 0 0 1 0 0 Wllr, p
I I V 0 wilir
inn oj .
Ratted fnr WnMlr.ifT In the ninth.
Toula t I 10 4
Stavntlinc of the Teams.
Played. Won. I,ot. PC
tut A n. Ol
New Tork .
No gamea today
. . M
GAMES H AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
Game at Colnmbas rraotlcally Wen In
tbe Seconal Inning.
COLUMBUS. O., July 31.-Practleally all
the hitting was dons In the second inning
In todxy's game with Toledo. Friers triple,
with the bHSes full, won the gam for
Columbus. Attendance, 6,758. Score;
8. H.O. A.B
R. H.O. A. .
tTla. rt 1
Martin. If.... 1
O'Hara, If.... 0 1 0 0 0
2b 0 0 18 0
Kihm, lb 0 0 11 0 1
r-riol, b 0 I I 11
Lea. lb 0 1111
FrlaMa. cf... 1 1 4 0 0
Yicr. c. . . 0 0 I I 0
C'lymar, cf. .. 0 0 4 0 n
( llnsman, aa. 1 1 I 0 0
Mnrl.rltv. 2b 0 0 I I 1
Wrlglrr, lb. 1 0 0 I
Brown, e 1 1 t 0 4
Brldwrll, as.. 1
Hlcke, p.... 1
1 1 I
I ,.. rf (I 1 1 0 1
I 0 I 0
Lundblom, p. 1 1 0 I 0
Totala I I 17 10 tl Totala 4 7 14 0 I
Columbus 0 8 0 0 0 0 0 0 -5
Toledo 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 04
Stolen base: Brown. Sacrifice hits: Kihm,
Cllngman, Morinrty. Lundblom. First base
on balls: Off Hlckey, 2; off Lundblom, 4.
Two-base hits: Brldwell, Hlckey, Lee,
Lundblom. Three-base hit Frlel. Double
flays: Motiarlty and Brown. Struck out:
ly Hlckey, 4; by Lundblom, 4. Time: 1:35.
I.onlaville Takes Ilr.r Seat.
LOUISVILLE, July 31. Indianapolis de
feated Louisville today In a well played
game. Carr's batting was a feature. At
tendance, 3.500. Score:
INDIANAPOLIS. I 1XUIBVIIA.
K.H.I). A.I K. H.O. A.B.
McCraarr. cf. I I I 0 I Kerwln. rf... 1 I 0 1 0
I riaiiman. ii.. g i i v v
0 Unhannon, cf 0
Svander, If.. 0 I I 0 t'Arndt. 3b 0
llcjrlcvfr, rf 0 I 0 0 I
Dimar, lb. .. o o ll u 9
llnahear, 2b. 0 0 110
Herdon. c. . . . 0 1 4
White, lb 1
liulnlan, aa... 1
0 0 0
4 4 0
1 4 0
Martin, 2b... Oil
NcwIId. p.... 0 0 0
Totals i 11 17 It
Totals I 17 11 1
Batted for Reldy In ninth.
Louisville 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0-3
Indianapolis 2 0 2 0 1 0 1 0 06
Two-base hit: Hallmun, Martin. Three
base hits: Carr t2), Hogriover, Kerwln,
Swander, Qulnlnn. Stolen base: Carr. Sac
rifice hit: Magoon. First base on linlls:
Off Reldy, 2; oft NowHn, 2. Hit by pitched
ball: Bv Dickey, 2. Struck out: By Reidy,
2; by Newlln, 8. Passed ball: Schrlver.
Double plays: Arndt and White; Reldy and
Arndt; Heydon and Martin. Left on bases:
Indianapolis. H; Louisville, 7. Time: 1:35.
Milwaukee Has a Cinch.
MILWAUKEE, July 31. -Milwaukee won
easily today by making a strong batting
rally In the fourth inning, when seven men
crossed the plate. Attendance, 5.000. Score:
MILWAt'KER. "I M1NNBAPOL1S.
R.H.O.A.E. K. H.O. A.B
fttona, If I
S.ha.frr, as.. I 1 6
0 0 Malonrr. rt.. 0 0 1 1
4 I Bulllran, cf.. 0 110
O Urlen, rf... 1 1 1
0 0 coulter. If... e
Clark. 8b..... 1 I I I 01 rraeinan. lb. 0
Hunphlll. rf. 1 I 4 0 0
stariiagle. c. 1 1 4
lutaman. lb. 1 111 0 1
McNlchola, lb 0 0 1
K1II. 2b..... 0 0 1 1 I.
fox, 2b 0
Oylar, as 0
1 1 I
1 1 t
Flatter;, e... 0 0 I 0 (
Dougherty, p. 1 0 0 i
r-erry, p , 110 1
Totals 10 1117 I :l Totala I I 14 16 I
Milwaukee ...2 0 0 7 1 0 0 0 10
Minneapolis 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 02
Two-base hits: Clark, Fox, Oyler. Sacri
fice hits: Schaefer, Reltz. First base on
balls: Off Dougherty. 4; off Ferry, 4. Hit
by pitched ball: Hemphill. Stolen bases:
Clark. Oyler. Struck out: Bv Douaherty.
6: by Ferry. 4. Left on bases: Milwaukee.
8; Minneapolis, 11, Time: 1:50. Umpire:
Double Header at Kansna City.
KANSAS CITT, July 31,-Kansas City
and St. I'aul broke even on a double
header here today. The first game was
hotly fought and the visliors used three
pitchers. Flournoy's two-base hit In the
tenth won the game for St. Paul. The
second game was a slugging match. Kan
sas City scored In only two innings. At
tendance, 4,100. Score, first game:
Batted for Sessions in ninth.
i it. Paul. . Kansas citt.
R.H.O.A.E. R. H.O. A B
Jffnr. or 0 2 1 0 0 Hotnniaa, lb. 0 1 11 1
J ..'iron, rf.. 1 I I 0 I Nance, It
a, r... ... v i n.im, ii..... u t m V V
Whoalor. lb.. 0 1 I O.llH"!. of 0 0 1 o 0
rorguaon, so. v w a v nino.uier, ID
0 0 4 1
Mouraoy, II.. 1 g s Ucl rf
0 I 10 0 O'Lvwaa, aa...,
1114 llKmu, lb
1 Duller, c.
0 I 0 Oj
0 0 110
DVrhajn, ... 1 0 t I 1
0 10 11
Totals 4 I 10 20 I
10 0 19
0 0 0 0 0
Totala I 11 M 11 4
St. Paul 0 20000004 S
Kansas City 0 0 1 020 01 04
Earned runs: Kansas City, 1; St. Paul,
1. Tw)-baae hits: Lewee, Flournoy, Kel
ley, O'Brien. Sacrifice hits: Nance, Ryan,
Durham, Juckaoi, Marcan. Stolen bases:
Hill, Butler. Double plays: Butlvr to Bon
ner; Lewee to Bonner to Rothfuss. Hits:
Off Sessions, 6 In eight Innings; off Chech,
1 in one inning. Bases on balls: Off Dur
ham. 4; off Sessions, 2. Slruck out: By
Durham, 4; by Sessions, 2; by Slagle, 1.
Wild pitch: Durham. Left on bases: Kan
sas City, 6; St. Paul, 7 Time: 2:u6. Um
Score, second game:
KANSAS CITT. I
R. H.O. AG.
Durham, rf... 8 I
Ul-.ll, p 0 0
Nancs, if I 8
Hill. Ib-cf... 1 1
llonner, lb... 1 1
Oaar. ot-rl... 1 0
0 1 1'Jonoa, cf
0 1 0 Jankaon, rf...
1 0 0, V, n.cl.r, lb..
T 2 u'r'lournoy. If..
I I OiKollay. lb....
Uth, as.... I I I 8 0 Marcan, 1
Ryan, tb.....l 2 I 4 01 Fierce, c
Butler, c... 1 8 11 OiSlagle, p
Harry, p 0 1 0 4 01 Cor belt, I
Holhtsaa. lb. 1 I 1 )
Totala n ll 24 T 1
Totala 12 14 II 14 ll
Kansas City 0 0 I 0 0 T 0 12
St. Paul 2 0 6 0 1 2 1 0 0-11
Earned runs: Kansas City, 10; St. Paul.
7. Two-base hits: Durham, Nance, Lewee,
Ryan, Butler, Flournoy. Three-base hits:
Hill, Jackson, Wheeler. Sacrifice hit:
Peirce. Stolen bases: Jackson, Wheeler.
DouWe play: Hill to Nance. Hits: Off
Barry, 16 in seven Innings; off Isbcll, 2 in
two Innings; off 81agle, 12 In six Innings;
OA Corbelt, 12 in four' Innings. Bases on
balls: Off Barry, 8; off Isbell, 2; off Slaglo,
2. Struck out: By Barry, 3; ,tiy Isbell, 1;
by Slagle, 2. Wild pitch: Slagle. Left on
buses: Kansas City, t; St. Paul, 3. Time:
2:10. Umpire: Klern.
0T ( the Teams.
Played. Won. Lost
St. Paul 94
Games today: Toledo at Columbus. Louis
ville at Indianapolis, St. Paul at Kansas
City, Minneapolis at Milwaukee.
la the American Leagae.
Games today: Washington at Chicago,
PhiiadelphLi at St. Iajuim, New York at
Detroit, Boston at Cleveland.
Stars l acier a t load.
The Union Stock Yards Junior second
team of South Omaha detested the Wind
sor stars bunday morning In a (fust and
lnteraitilnr game. Jlmmle McMahon was
the star for the Juniors, allowing but two
hits and striking out twelve mm. Wehde
led the team In batting. Monroe, for the
Stars, iii-hed good ball, but was wild at
times and had pour support. The score:
It H E.
Stock Yards.. . 8 0 I 0 1 1 0 0 -8 8 3
Stars , 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 2 i
Batteries; XIiMhIi.iii and fnseyi Monroe
and Hou s. 1 wotaie hit: Wctidt). Si rock
out: by Mi Meh"n. 1; l, Mumur, I. k lri
base ba baits; Lr McMuhon, 2; by Monroe,
Two-base hits: Schlel. Wagner. Three
base hits: Leach, Retiring. Stolen bases:
Beaumont (2). Wagner (21, Dlehl. Double
Plays: Corcoran, HuRgtns and Kelley;
Wagner. Kltchey and Uransdeld. Bases
on balls: Off Walker, 8; off Flaherty, 4.
Bucrltlce hits: Kruger P'lah'rty, Brans
flrld, Ritchey. Hit by pitched ball: By
Walker. 1. Struck out: By Walker, 2;
by Flaherty, L Time: 1:55. Umpire: Em-
8. Pased bans: Casey, 1; HoOta. t Um
iehayler Is Shot Oat.
OA XI) ISLAND. Nen.. July 21 (Ppe
clJ 1 eli-irrsm.) Schuyler suffered Its sec
ond shutout today at the hands of the
locals In one of the finest games ever
witnessed on the locftl grounds. It was
larat-ly a pitchers' battle. In which Mc
Closky had considerably the best of It.
From the fourth to the ninth Inning not
a Schuyler man saw -first. Attendance,
10. The score: R.H.E.
Schuyler 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 3 2
Grand Island . 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 01 8 2
TtafrerlAa I9f.h,i .!. IT, 1 1 n... ind Wertat
&rAnd Island, McClos'ky and Marsh. Struck
rT. ll,' 11,, 1 t .. .1. V. - C . . 1 I r. r T.
'J " . x .,1 v v . 1 1 1 n n j , iif u J t u i . n 1 1 i , .
aisteen Innlnas to Win.
NORTH PLATTE, Neb., July 31-(Spe-clal.)
North Platte hunched three hits In
the sixteenth- and scored the winning run.
J. Flory was wild at the start, but
steadied down end wsa Invincible In the
extra Innings. Howell weakened toward
the close. Score:
North Platte. ..0 00000000000000 11
Kan. Indiana. .0 00000000000000 -0
Batteries: North Platte, Flory and Dun
ker; Kansas Indians, Howell and Wlllam.
Lase, hits: Indians, 7; North Platte, 12.
Errors: Indians, 4; North Platte, 1. Um
pire: Harry Taylor.
Marahnlltovrn Takes One.
MARSHALLTOWN. la., July 31 (Spe
cial Telegram.) Marshailtown took the sec
ond game of the series from Ottumwa in
the best game of the series here. eRj'J:K
Marshailtown ..2 0000000 0-2 6 5
Ottumwa 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 01 3 3
Batteries: Dlsch and Bruggeman; Schaub
and Redmond. '
Thnrston Rifles Win.
The Thurston Rifles yesterday defeated
the Hustlers of Council Bluffs by a score
of 8 to 0. The Thurstons got nine hits and
the Hustlers but two. Seven of the Thurs
tons struck out and fourteen of the Hust
lers. Batteries: Thurston Rifles. Slater
and Coad; Hustlers, Nelson and Myer. .
Coronas Are Winners.
The Coronas defeated Underwood, la..
Sunday in a very fast game by the score
of 3 to 1. The feature of the game was
the fielding of the Coronas. Batteries:
Coronas. Murphy and Mokry; Underwood,
Ferry and Duff.
' Xew Hammer Tkrowing neeord.
NEW YORK. July 31. In the presence
of fully 8,Ki0 spectators who attended the
Gaelic athletic tournament for the benefit
of tho Christian Brothers' training college
at Clontarf. Dublin. Ireland, at Celtic park.
Long Island, today, John L. Flanagan of
the Greater New York Irish Athletic as
sociation increased his world's sixteen
pound hammer throwing record from 171
feet, nine Inches, to 173 feet.
Randall Knocks Out Rattlestone.
8T. LOUIS July 31. Eddie Randall of
St. Louis knocked out Dave Battlestone
of Buffalo, N. Y., In the fourth round of
what was to have been a twenty-round
bout before the North- Side Athletio club
today. The men weighed 120 pounds each.
CAUSE 0F1I1E STRIKE
(Continued from First Page.)
In providing food for the men who are out
Mr. Donnelly declared most emphatically
there was no chance for a break In tjie
ranks of the strikers.
"I come here to say to you that we
will stay on strike until we bring about
union conditions In the packing houses and
get union wages."
In conclusion President Donnelly said:
"I certainly thank the people of South
Omaha for their treatment of our men
and their feeling of sympathy. Having
lived thereat one time I have friends In
South Omaha and I want to Bay that thi
worklngman here stands head and should
ers above the average worklngman In the
east. We know one thing and that Is there
will be no break In the ranks of organized
labor In South Omaha. We want to settle
this strike satisfactorily to every man who
Ja a member of our .unlpns." .
Mr. Donnelly was' loudly cheered at the
conclusion of his remarks. " "'' '"'
Vail la Called For.
Vice-President Stephen Vail was called
up for a few remarks. Mr. Vail was cheer
ed as he stepped to the front of the plat
form. He said:
"Our conditions here are much better than
when the strike was first called. Out of
5,000 men only four have left our ranks
and gone back to work. There Is no deny
ing the fact that we ore stronger now than
at any time since the strike started. I
was outside of the Swift plant Friday
when about forty men were taken in under
guard of the police. Now, I want to say
that these forty men cannot do as much
work In one day as three union men. No
amount of men of the class the packers
are bringing in here can defeat us. We
must stand firmly together and we cannot
lose. Now, about newspaper reports I want
to tell you men not to believe anything
you read In , the papers coming from the
packers, because the packers greatly ex
aggerate conditions when talking to re
porters. These statements are printed with
the intention of deceiving- the people and
conveying tho Impression that we are
losing ground, when the reverse Is true.
About, all the force the packers have now
Is the foremen, branch office men and
some scrubs who get into the packing
houses principally to get a few meala. I
want to say that we are Just as solid now
as when we started and we propose to
Stand together until we . win."
At the conclusion of Mr. Vail's remark
some one suggested three cheers, and they
were given with a' will.
Mr. Donnelly delivered an address along
the same lines at Laitner's hall, Twentieth
and Q streets, later In tbe afternoon. This
hall was crowded to the doors, and both
President Donnelly and Vice President Vail
were given rousing receptions.
From Omaha Mr. Donnelly goes to St.
Joseph, and thence to Kansas City. Those
who are' well acquainted with Mr. Donnelly
say that he Is standing up under the strain
of handling a grest strike remarkably well.
Quiet in Strike Centers.
The third Sunday of the packing house
strike passed off quietly. During the fore
noon two ears containing strikebreakers
wers taken to the Omaha riant.- As on
Saturday the switches in the yards were
guarded by police and deputy sheriffs.
There was no demonstration on the part
of the strikers These two cars contained
Swift received a car containing seven
men. The same conauions as on miuruay
prevailed. The car was guarded by police
and the strikers did not Interfere. When
this car for Swift's left Davenport, la., it
carried fifty-seven men. At stations all
along the line the men dropped off and at
Council Bluffs qulta a number deserted.
Strike leaders assert that of the number
received at the Omaha plant In tha fore
noon eight left about noon and Joined the
strikers at Labor temple. Some deser
tions from Cudahy's and the Swift plant
were also reported by the strikers' pickets.
The declaration is made by the strikers
that many of the men who start on trains
bound for the packing plants are In reality
healed for the harvest fields and are look
lng for a lift along the road and a few
Very few men were about strtkp head
quarters and Q street was almost deserted.
Deputy sheriffs and special police remained
on duty all day, but not an arrest was
made. The city Jail was empty all day.
Not a case of disturbance of any kind was
reported. While all of the packing house
managers were at their offices during the
forenoon theie was no news to be obtained,
us the plants were not In operation, no
work being done at all except In the boiler
rooms. Sheriff Power was in the city for
a couple of hours and looked over tha
situation. He expressed himself as being
well pleased wltb tflu good order being
TWO KINDS' OF IRRIGATION
GoTernment Expert Newell Telli cf Work
in tho West.
WARNS AGAINST WILDCAT SCHEMES
Many Propositions Are Floated Where
There la So Water W(lthln
Reach of tha
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. July 31. Specihl)-Three
hundred engineers, surveyors and helpers
In the Irregatlon Reclamation Service, are
out in the field, studying and planning for
Irrigation projects in the great.'west. Some
few are superintending the actual cons. ruc
tion of huge dams and canals. Mr. Newell
himself, the head of the service, has Just
returned to Washington from a somewhat
extensive western trip. He reports great
Interest throughout the west In the big
works proposed by the government, but
sounds a note of warning against numerous
schemes and frauds which are being
foisted upon various localities as a result
of the great Interest aroused through na
tional Irrigation activities.
"There are many Instances of honest, ef
fective and legitimate Irrigation works,'
'he said, "where the settlers themselves,
or their capital to some extent, have gone
In and built the works, owning or con
trolling them along with the reclaimed
lurid; but T do not know of any of the big
private Irrigation schemes which are what
might be called 'legitimate development
enterprises. They are exploited probably
more for selling stock and bonds than for
watering land. Irrigation development can
be" compared to mining development. The
two are quite similar In their methods of
finance. The gold or the copper mine,
or the oil which has really proven a good
thing, Is taken 'up and operated by Us
owners. It Is made Into a close corpora
tion proposition in every case. If, on tha
other hand, the supply of metal or ell Is1
problematical, then It Is made an attractive
stock and bond scheme, with glittering
letterheads and .artistically prfnted cir
culars, and other people's money in large
quantities is solicited. Attempts are being
made to float Very questionable Irrigation
schemes all over the west." '
Schemes to Sell Stock.
"It Is singular, too," said Mr. Newell,
"how many men o( ordinary hard business
sons will go Into these wild-cat ( things.
A successful grocer, for Instance, If he
were investing; his money in the grocery
business, would find out every detail and
every 'in anil out' of the new business, and
would make a close and advantageous deal,
will draw his check . for some irrigation
stocks of bornA in the most trustful and
confiding manner paying for an investment
regarding ' which he knows nothing, and
which is as problematical in Its returns as
tha veriest wild-cat mine. Other people
make peronal Investigation. They go over
the land to be reclaimed; they see the
splendid crops growing on other lands
which have been reclaimed, and having
'investigated,' they confidently invest, evsn
though a tract Of 60.000 acres Is to be re
claimed with a water supply insufficient
for 6,000 acms. ... I am mentioning these
figures advisedly. There are Instances to
day where irrigation shares are being sold
for land containing' absolutely no water
supply at all, and which can never be irri
gated, but will always remain a desa.'t.
"The meanest and most contemptible class
of sa!ej.are, whee the promoters hold out
tho alluring plt-iuro . to.,tjie poor man of
family, that ha. J-j, by. his ama,il,. regular
contributions buying a home for himself
and his family. ' Thousands of people1 in the
United States are making such contribu
tions which they might -as well throw Into
a rat hole."
Niagara Still Unharnessed,
Twenty years ago the newspapers of ths
state or New York published frequent ar
ticles designed to stimulate inventors to
produce some method for harnessing the
enormous power which dally goes to waste
over Niagara Falls. It was pointed out
that the man who could devise a method
for harnessing this power was assured of
a fortune. Scores of schemes were pre
sented and finally a tunnel was cut through
the solid rock which underlies ths city on
the banks of the Niagara river, and with
the use of turbines a small portion of that
power Is utilised. On. the Canadian sldo
of the river a similar tunnel Is being per
fected aid in addition the last state legis
lature authorised a further division of the
waters of the river above the falls from
Its riatural channel for heating, lighting
and mechanical purposes.
But up to the present day no one has
succeeded in placing a harness of any kfnd
upon that millions of horsepower which
are wasted every day between the foot of
the falls and the mouth of the river at
Youngstown. Every passenger on the cars
on that superbly picturesque trolley line
known ss the "Gorge Railroad" has noticed
the terrific Jorce of ths river as it shoots
toward the whirlpool, and every mechanic
who takes the trip naturally thinks of the
possibilities of the control of that great
Galllna-er Fathers a Acheme.
Senator Galllnger of New Hampshire be
lieves that at last a method has been de
vised whereby that force, and similar
forces In every stream and. In fact, when
ever there la a body of water In motion,
whether it be river, creek or ocean can
be made to do the work of steam. The
senator, who la a shrewd business nan,
has taken up the Inventions of a veteran
from Michigan who has apparently solved
the problem which has" worried mechanical
and hydraulic engineers for & generation.
This Inventor. William L. Walter of Pon
tiac, has obtained patents upon a number
of hydraullo motors designed to use the
power of currents of the streams and waves
of the oceans. That he can produce eleo
trlclty from a river current he has demon
strated here In Washington. There is In
the Potomac. Just above the city, one of
these motors Installed in the bottom of a
fiatboat which has kept a battery of elec
trlo lights burning constantly for several
weeks and they burn as steadily as any
produced by the most expensive electrlo
light plant in tbe world.
Other Rich Men Join.
Since Koeley succeeded In gathering In
thousands for the development of his myth
ical motor the public with money to Invest
has boon -exceedingly chary of all such
promising devices. But that Walter has
a good thing would seem to be Indicated
by the fact that In addition to Senator
Oalllnger a great many well known men
have Invested money in a company which
has been formed o exploit h's inventions.
Among them are Speaker Cannon, Con
gressman Sam Smith of Michigan, ex-Congressman
Charles F. Joy of Missouri und
Commander Burtltss of the United States
nsvy. Mr. H. H. Darneille, the head of
the Board of Assessors of the District of
Columbia, a man widely known through'
out the east and south, la the president
of the company. It Is proposed to manu
facture these motors on an extensive seal
and to Install them ulong the seashore
and In running streams. Inasmuch as more
than 70 per cent of the cost of producing
power Is chargnable to fuel In nearly all
the manufacturing plunts of the country,
it will be readily understood that Walter's
inventions are worth millions of dollurs
If they prove as effective as the men who
have purchased them believe they will.
Duiiug Uils summer and autumn a number
Of further tests will be mads and the euc
ceaa of these t setts will mean a revolution
In the cost of furnishing beat, light and
power in' practically erery city, town and
village In the country.
National Mneeam Grows.
The United States national museum,
which was created In 1S77, has grown to
such proportions that the building in which
It is located has Insufficient space to house
a fifth part of the articles which have been
collected during the last thirty years. A
year ago congress authorised the erection
of a new building at the cost of $3,100,W0,
and Messrs. Hornblower and Marshall, the
eminent architects of New York City, have
been engaged to prepare the plans. The
national museum, while not directly an
adjunct 6f the Smithsonian Institution, Is
connected with It, and the officers of both
work together In harmony, s do some of
the scientific attaches of other depart
ments. When the late chief of the burcuu
of ethnology. Major Powell, died. Dr.
Holmes, who has done much to make the
national museum' what it is, was ap
pointed to succeed him. Dr. Holmes is
greatly Interested in the museum, and he
is anxious that the new building shall
exceed In beauty and utility any like struc
ture In the world. In order that this may
be done, Dr. Holmes has gone to tturope
In company with Mr. Marshall of the firm
of the architects and several other gentle
men who are Interested in the subject.
They sailed this week and will visit every
museum In Europe, from the British in
London to the Musee de Naples, to get an
Idea of the best features of each.
It will be several years before this new
building is ready for occupancy, but when
It ,1s opened to the public those who are
In charge propose that It shall rank as the
best In the whole world., While the na
tional museum Is behind others In Europe
In Its collections of old-world antiquities,
It has every one of the most celebrutfd
"beaten to a frazxlo" In the matter of
exhibits of all-American subjects, from the
arts of the AStecs and the Incas through
the architecture of the Cliff dwellers down
to examples of modern methods of agri
culture. No one can have an Idea of the
treasures which are stored In boxes In a
dozen different buildings, all of which be
long to the museum and none of which cnu
be seen until the new building Is com
pleted and opened to the public.
Would Dory Panama Victims.
Congressmen and newspaper men receive
daily all sorts of requests from "people at
home." They and It must be understood
that the writers are called on as fre
quently as the politicians are asked to aid
a man in quest of a consulate or an army
commission or a woman who wants a place
or a pension. They are queer documents,
these requests, but perhaps the queerest
ever received came to a newspaper corre
spondent today. It was presented by hand
and this (with the names and places
changed) Is how St read:
Dear Jimmy This will be presented to
you by my old friend William Crowley we
call him Bill here In Cleveland and I want
you to go to the front and hustle for him.
Perhaps you remember Bill's place on Su
perior street. He has a good business In
the undertaking line and desires to extend
It. In other words, Crowley thinks that
there la a chance for him on the Isthmus,
lie has heard that men die there by the
hundred every .day. What he wants Is the
contract to bury those who fall by the
wayside, so to speak. I heard you speak
of Admiral Walker when you were, here
last summer and I told Bill that you were
Just the chap to help him and I know you
will, for my sake. Go to the front, now.
old man, and see If you can't land this
contract for Crowley. He's a good fellow
every way and can get all the necessary
The boys here are all well and Join me In
sending you our best wishes. Yours as
ever, JACK GALLOWAY.
P. 8. Crowley Is an Al embalmer.and
if he gets the contract will fix up the
friends of the commission who happert to
1ie. oir the isthmus in bully shape to send
home. , J. G.
Will Experiment .with Dees.
The Bureau of Entomology of the De
partment of Agriculture Is about to under
take experiments to determine what crops
may be profitably employed to fill, the gaps
In the honey yield, or to create artificial
pasturage for bees, and an effort will be
made In this connection to Introduce honey
plants from abroad. It Is proposed to Im
port and test various races or species of
bees that are now little known In this
country; for example Athe race native to
the Caucasus and those found in Dalmatla,
Austria, and notably the large bee of the
eaet to be obtained from the Philippine
islands. The breeding of crosses will bo
continued, and the collection of statistics
Is proposed. Further, It Is especlnlly de
sired to undertake experimental and rem
edial work with the diseases of bees, and
particularly with an obscure disease which
has been playing havoc with certajn api
aries In the state of New York.
Settles for Death of Children.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., July 31. (Special.)
It Is reported here that the officials of
the Omaha Railroad company have paid
the sum of $500 to the parents of the three
Bkauge children, who were killed near
Brandon by an Incoming passenger train
on the Omaha road several weeks ago.
While the Company was exonerated from
all blamo, the officials doubtless believed
It best to head off any damage suit which
might have been contemplated by the pay
ment of this amount and the coats of the
burial of the three unfortunate children.
Usrhtnlna- Klls stock.
HURON, S. D., July 31. (Bpeetal)--Wor-thlngton
Ross, a prominent farmer In
Grant township, had his barn struck by
lightning Thursday night; It was entirely
consumed, together with Its contents. In
a corral near by were forty or more cattle,
nineteen of which were also killed by
lightning. Loss about 31,500, with sma'.l
Dedicate n Hospital.
SUTTON. Neb.. July SL-tSpeclal l-The
completion of the Sutton hospital was
Inaugurated today with appropriate cere
monies, Including a program consisting
of music and speeches. The building Is
two stories lit height, 60x80. There are
two modern constructed asceptlc operat
ing rooms, preparation room, furnace and
other necessary rooms below and rooms
for beds above, etc., making the plant
first-class In every respect. An electrical
and surgical equipment and trained nurses
are now on duty. It was built by sub
scription and It is now ready for business.
Alliance Is a Winner.
ALLIANCE, Neb., July 31.-(Special Tele,
gram.) Alliance defeated Lakeside today
by a score of 16 to 6.
A. B. Hubermann, oldest and absolute re
liable Jeweler In Omaha, 13th and Douglas.
TI.V V. Rlcsen of Reatrlce Is In the city.
He Is stopping at the Paxton.
Ole Krlckson of' Ashland and W. A.
Faxon of Hastings are guests at the Mur
ray. P. 8. Hescock is In the city from his
home In Falls City. He Is a guest at the
C. C. Miller of Pawnee City and W. A.
Hubbard of I.lnclii are In Omaha. They
are at the Millard.
Ben Roberts and F W. Peacock of Mer
rlam are making their headquarters at the
i'axton wlills iu the city.
Kamas t Dhu'eep Singh of Calcutta India,
was In the city for a short time Sunday,
on his way to his home In the fur east.
Tbe following stock men are at the Mer
chants: Mil Wolf ot AIMon, K. 10 1iwe
of Hyannls and 11. B. palmer of Nellg'i.
Kdwln Palmer, secretary and treiisurer
of the Clilrngo 11 ,tcl comwiny and a
nephew of tha late Potter Ptiliner, Is In the
city, at the Her Grand. Jle la accompanied
by his wife.
K. O Ourrett of Fremont, T K Knight
of Gordon, M C. French ot Scrihner and
J M. Mclndoo of 'Lurte are slopping at
the Her Grand.
FIREMEN ARE FLOCKING IS
Big Crowd Anticipated at the Twelfth
AMPLE ARRANGEMENTS TO CARE FOR ALL
Gamblers anal Toaika Who Pnt In an
Appearance Promptly Arreted'
and Driven Oat of '
NORFOLK, Neb., July Jl. 'Special.)
Norfolk Is already taking on a gala ap
pearance In contemplation of the Nebraska
state firemen's tournament which will
hold sway here during the greater part
of this week. Hotels are beginning to
fill with the visitors and Indications point
to a big Jum ot; strangers before tomor
This, the twelfth annual tournament of
the Nebraska state firemen's association.
Is attracting more attention, perhaps, than
any In the past. For the first time, a team
from the extreme portion of the state
will be called upon to defend the cham
pionship of the tourney. Stanton, with
that honor. Is making every possible ef
fort to hold the banner and will try In the
race of a lifetime to defeat the boys from
York, who are pronounced to be very
Tbe Fremont team, which hns always
been one of the most formidable In the
entire organization and which lost to
Stanton last year after having for two
seasons captured the much sought-for
prise, will not be In the racing at all
this week and hns sent Its speedy cart,
which won for them so much distinction,
up to Norfolk for use by other teams In
Despite the absence of the Fremont
names from the official score card, tho
Fremont people will be In evidence St the
track to shout on to victory their former
foes and friends alike.
On Tuesday morning the opening parade
Is scheduled. This is always a picturesque
affair, the stalwart Nebraska boys march
ing In ' perfect order, garbed In the most
striking costumes that money can buy.
The track was never In better shape.
Having been rolled and raked and rolled
again every day during the week Just
passed, the racing course Is like a trot
ting circle, perfectly level and packed to
an admirable degree of hardness. Last
year there was quite a little curve In the
course, which no doubt kept the speed
down to a certain extent. That curve has
been entirely eliminated this week and
tho whole affair Is as straight as a string.
The starting arrangement Is the mechan
ical trap, whose bell gives the starting sig
nal when the trigger Is pulled by the
weight of the carts passing over It. A. C
Hull of Fremont, one of the oldest starters
In the west, will be on hand to aid in
The amphitheater has Just been finished.
It will exceed the capacity of the one last
season by several thousand people and
will hold perhnpB 8,000 altogether.
Today Norfolk avenue for more than half
a mile Is lined with newly erected boo i lis,
tents, bowery dances and cane racks,
which glve the thoroughfare an extremely
holiday appearance. t
"Beefsteak Bob," one of the oldest and
best known of Texas faro bank dealers,
loitering around awaltimg the crowds, was
arrested and made to leave. Two negro
vagrants who- were suspected of being pick
pockets from the Rosebud rush were also
given a farewell.
SETTLE OX ASSESSMENT TODAY
State Board of Bqnaltsatlon Abont
Ends Its Work. .,
(From a Btaff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, July SLr'Speclal.) The State
Board of Equalization expects to complete
its work tomorrow and announce the levy
to be made for state purposes, and It Is
not Improbable that County Assessor Reed
of Douglas county will be here .for a final
shot. The board could have completed its
work Saturday hod It not been for the
Lincoln people objecting to tho assess
mcnt of Omaha merchants, resulting in
their appearance before the board yester
day. The Commercial club here professes
to have no grievance against Omaha, but
It wants to see that everybody does the
right' thing when It Comes to paying taxes.
It was this same Commercial club last
winter that signified Its intention to help
secure the passage of a bill through the
legislature which would compel railroads to
pay their share ot city taxes, but which
didn't. Instead, so it was reported, repre.
sentatlves of the Commercial club told
the Lancaster delegation to do what it
pleased, and naturally the delegation went
with the railroad crowd. -
While members of the state board Indi
vidually place the levy for all purposes at
from 6 to ( mills, there Is little foundation
for a positive assertion what the levy
will be, for the reason that the board has
not yet figured how much money It will
be required to raise and until this is done
they have no way of telling what the levy
will be. Secretary Bennett Is making some
final tabulations, which will be handed to
the board tomorrow.
The Commercial club of Lincoln has In
vited the business men of the town, and
especially the wholesale merchants, to meet
with the club tomorrow and assist In the
election of a secretary of the club to suo
ceed Secretary Bewick, who recently re
signed. , .
IHOinSO TOK THE TWO TOMS
Lincoln Popnllsts Aatninst Faslon on
(From a Staff Correspondent.
LINCOLN. Neb., July 81. (Special.)
"Tom-Tom" clubs is what the populists
are going to call their campaign organi
sations In Nebraska this year Tom Watsm
and ,Tom Tibbies. In tha first ward here
last night the orgaifxatlon of such a club
was discussed but the movement was not
Latest Food Product
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to tbe Blood and Nerves What Is
Worn Out and Wasted Away.
In this way It builds up and repairs
all manner of weaknesses, and en
ables one to tbrow oil most ot tbe
alls of life. Tbls preparation, known
as Dr. Cbaso's Blood and Nerve Food,
overcomes and cures not only such
common alls as nervous beadacbe,
nervous dyspepsia, sleeplessness, ner
vous irritability, general debility, etc,
but even sucb serious conditions as
profound blood poverty, neurasthenia,
paresis, dementia, locomotor atalla,
which have hitherto restated all drug
medication. It is not a dope, having
a stimulating and only temporary ef
fect, but Is a food that feeds ths de
praved blood and starving brain and
nerve cells, and In a natural manner
restores them to structural Integrity
and perfection of function. To con
vince you that It Is really a wondsr
ful food cure, Its makers. The Dr. Chaso
Co., Philadelphia. I'a., ask you to
weigh yourself before taking It. Price
CO ctmts a bos, five boxes, enonrh to
give It a air trial, 2.oo. iiook free.
Sola taaiaalaal fcr as aura-Oil
kam IrS Co ttasmaja,
formally started. Delegates to the county
convention were selected and they are saM
to be men who wll! not fuse unless the
democrats agree to get Into the "Tom
Tom" crowd and leave Tarker electors off
This movement, which was started here
last night, Is expected to be followed up all
over the state and a mighty eff ort will be
made to line up every delegate to the state
convention to stand pat unless the popu
lists ran do some cf the- dictating.
And while the populists are a'l split up
over whether to fuse or not to fuse, W. U.
Price of Lincoln has helped out matters by
formally announcing himself a candidate
for congress, fit to scalp Mr. Burkett with
out waiting for the aid or consent of any
other party or fusion of parties. To help
along his candidacy as well as Ihe whole
ticket yet to be selected he has bought
the Dally Post and wll! ctart it up as a led
hot weekly political and news shret. Be
fore the St. Louis convention Mr. Trice
made a number of trips east where he
hobnobbed with tho big bugs Just the same
as Johnny Mahjjr Is doing, and the Impres
sion seems to prevail that he has eastern
financial backing for his newspaper ven
Before his Inst trip east he was anything
but enthusiastic In his support of Bryan,
but upon his return, while he still held to
his belief against the money question ns an
Issue ho nave out an Interview advocating
Bryan fur whatever Bryan wanted. He
Intends to make a fight for the nomination,
while at tho same time a number of Lin
coln democrats say they believe that Henry
Gering of P'.attsmouth Is the strongest
man In the race, even If he lias with
drawn. J a dare linen o Want Land.
NORFOLK. Neb., July 31.-(Speclnl.)
Judge J. B. Barnes of Norfolk, juatlce ot
the supreme court of Nebraska, has been
thrown Into a peculiar predicament by tho
Irony of fate which developed in the Roso
bud land lottery. As a result the Judise
has one of two things to do disregard his
great good fortune by never so much as
looking at the South Dakota farm which
Is his as A gift from the government, or
take the claim and move out of the Juris
diction over which he presides as Judge
of the highest court. The Judge regis
tered at Bonesteel because the rest of the
crowd did. His three sons registered at
the snme time. He told the clerks he
might move to South Dakota If he got a
good enough claim. And the great wheel
of fortune at Chamberlain ground him out
farm No. 138?. "The number Is too low
down," said the Judge. "I shall do nothing
florae Thieves Bnsr .
SALEM. S. D., July 81. (Special.) A."
well organized gang of horse thieves seems
to be at work in the country between
Madison and Bonesteel. Lost Thursday
a 1400 team was stolen from Mr. Ollnger
at Salem and Friday four valuable horses
were taken from near Freeman. Farmers
of McCook county are organizing a pro
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