Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 22, 1907, Page 2, Image 2

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    st South Oms.lia and at the stock srd.
In the Paxton home there Hon a M
bunrh o? telegrams from friends who
could not attend the funeral, but wished
to express their sorrow. Among them are
messages from: '
Mr. and Un. Thomaa Lowry, Minne
apolis. Mr. and Mrs. E. Dickinson. Kimm City,
at present at Manltou, Colo.
Mr. and Mrs. Irving' A. Hatter, Chey
enne. A. K. Kimball and James Stephenson,
3alt iAke.
D. R. rant and family, San Antonio.
Frank 8. Kogh. Bait Lake.
A. L. Thomas, at. present at f)etrolt.
Mr. and Mra. V. It. Kelly, Los Angeles.
Mr. and Mra. J. D. Seltt, Kansas City.
R. B. Van Taaael, Cheyenne.
Mr. and Mra. I', d. Beeson, New York
F. J. McShano, Renrhestrr, Wyo.
Mr. and Mra. John Bratt. North Tlatte.
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Swlnney, Kansas
Mr. and Mra. William C. Irvine, Ban
C. R. Cornell, Valentine.
Mr. and Mri. Zcra flnow, Portland, Ore.
J. Ogden Armour. Chicago.
Samuel MrRoberta, Chicago.
T. R. Hord Grand Inland.
Mr. and Mra. W. N. Hancock, Chicago.
Mra. Mat tie Durfoe, Kansaa City.
F. C. Wood, Hastings, Neb.
Joy Morton, Chicago.
R. C. Btewsrt ft Co., New York.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. C. Kenvnn, Chicago.
O. F. Schnfleld and family, Cleveland.
From J. Ogden Armour to James I,. Fax
Ion came this telegram: "I am awful sorry
to hear of the death of Mr. W. A. Pax
ton. He was a very fine old man."
The ushers at the funeral were:
Henry AVIlklns. T. J. Kennedy.
1-uther Kountte. Arthur Remington.
I'uul Gallagher. Harry McCormack.
(Continued from Firat Page.)
the analogies of the present year with
that of 1303, are so many aa to make eom
parlaons Inevitable on the part of those
who acan the, financial future.
News of the crops last week was satis
factory and added to the confidence that
the country will have an available surplus
to supply the urgent needs of Europe with
highly profitable rates. Money rates re
laxed here and abroad. With the winter
wheat harvest already under way, and the
New York exchange rate at Chicago declin
ing, the period of the coining demand on
eaatern bank reserves to move the crops
becomes of early consequence.
Fast Train Plovra Into Mlasoarl
Belligerents and Kill. One
of Them.
STANTON. Mo.. July 21. While feudists
from tb darks were fighting on the
'Frisco tracks here today, the "Meteor,"
running at the rate of fifty mllea an hour,
'plowed Into tha group, killing William Wll
llg. ZJ yeara old. Henry Shaeffer was
pulled from the track Just In time. His
rescuer, Richard Enlow, 24 years old, was
atabbed In the back by one of the feudlsta
aa he dragged the man from the tracks.
Three were slashed during the fighting.
The families or the Sautflera and Bliaeffera
have been hostile for several yeara and yea
terday four ot five of each aide met at Stan
ton. All had been drinking and they be
gan tq flglit on tho station platform, each
using a kni Co. -
"""The nolae made by the combatants
drowned the sounds of the approaching
train and the spectators cheered the light
ers on. adding to the din. The train broke
tup the fight and those Buffering from knife
wounds were taken to neighboring phys
Fifteen Hoases Damaged and Twenty
Fiva Persona Injured Near
WIULISTON. N. D July 21.-A terrific
wind, hat) and rain atorm last night de
stroyed fifteen dwelling houses, Injured
twenty-flvo people, two of them probably
fatally and did much other damage to
property In this city and the surrounding
country. Those believed to be fatally hurt
re a man named Holmes, and Mrs. Collln
on. Mra. Colltnaon and her baby were
blown out of their house for a distance
of about 100 yards, landing against a wire
fence. Their house was entirely destroyed.
Most of the houses demolished were In the
suburb of West twn and were small
structures. The courthouse, schoolhouse
and Union block sustained considerable
CoiMuitMloa Makes Report.
CHEVKNNK, Wyo., July a.-i8pecial,)
Governor IX. B. Brooks has received tha
report of .the nonpartisan board appointed
to investigate charges eg aunt the manage
ment of the 1nlverslLy of Wyoming made
by Prof. O. E. Morton of the Colorado
Agricultural enllege, and formerly of the
University of Wyoming staff. Prof. Mor
ton alleged graft on the part of the uni
versity trusteea. especially In the' letting
of cool and printing contracts, and that
a state of petticoat tyranny resulted from
the promiscuous activity of Miss Alice
Hebard. secretary of the university.
The finding of tha commission Is In a way
afcUlcatlon of the university board, which
Hi composed entirely of republicans. Jt
atates that the chargea of graft were
not substantiated and that petticoat tyr
anny waa not proven, but aets forth that
conditions might materially be Improved
and recommends the appointment of a
nonpartisan board of university trustees.
Oovernor Brooke has not Intimated what
action he will take.
it oUce, 15c each, a fo
Quarter biaes, 15c each, a lor jc
iuirr. rtieoov 4 CO. .
BUaeri at l'l"i ktunt Hkttts.
.w"-- -
I, S, 4 and Horse Cvanore)
Ask Your Dealer for "Helder"
Evioers, or Writ Us
ttnm if all kixia l kreoari, ladder. .
Allegation that Assessment of Other
Property is Too Low.
Attempt Will Be Made to Show State
Board that Behednlea of Sev
eral Counties Are
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, July .-(8pe lal.)-The Union
Pacific and the Burlington railroads are ex
pected to be here tomorrow, by their rep
resentatives, and make good on their alle
gations that property In Nebraska other
than railroad property. Is grossly under
valued. These roads filed a written declara
tion with the State Board of Equalisation
that such was the case, and even went so
far as to say by what per cent several
classes of property were undervalued. They
agreed to furnish witnesses to substantiate
their charges against the various county as
seaaora. If the roads can make good there
Is every reason to believe the various coun
ties will get a boost from the state board,
as the members seem bent on getting a
good, live valuation on Nebraska's prop
erty. Oovernor Sheldon Is, and always has
been, anxious to get rid of the enormous,
Illegal stale debt, and to that end he fath
ered what Is known as the Sheldon 1-mlll
redemption act, providing that a 1-mlll levy
shall be made on all property for the pur
pose of paying off the state debt. The gov
ernor wants to get that debt paid and
knows the only way to pay It Is to tax all
the property In the state. He Is ready to
listen to any charge that any assessor has
neglected to place a correct value on prop
erty. And so are the other members of the
The assessors of Ijncaster and Douglas
counties are also expected to be on hand
with the Information requested by the board
regarding Individual assessments.
Pew Prisoners In Pen.
Just at this particular time there are less
prisoners hi the Nebraska state peniten
tiary eligible or fit for parole than there
has been since Warden Beemer assumed
charge four years ago. This Is nut due
either, It Is said, to the large number of
prisoners paroled by Qovernor Mickey dur
ing his two terms of office. The prison list
Is now practically made up of professionals
and there are very few Nebraakans con
fined. Experience has demonstrated that It
la unwise to parole a professional prisoner,
because lie has no ties to bind him to the
state, and therefore at the first opportunity
he will make his escape. On the other hand,
the person sentenced from Nebraska usually
has some ties In the way of relatives or
property which attach him to the state and,
tlrerefore, there Is a less likelihood of his
running away.
"There are very few men I would rec
ommend for parole now In the peniten
tiary," said Warden Beemer. "The Inmates
are mostly transients who got Into trouble
In the state, but who belong elsewhere,
and who have served time elsewhere. The
only reason I can give for this Is thnt
there is so much prosperity In Nebraska,
there Is no excuse for people to rob for
money, as they can get H by working, and
there Is work for all. In years nast the
great majority of the convicts were right
from the state, but at this time there Is
very little crime being committed in
Nebraska. The state seems to be very free
from robberies and I believe H la due to
the general prosperity of "the people." .,
Oovernor Approves Report.'
Oovernor Sheldon has approved the re
port of the board of examiners detailed
to- examine officers of the Nebraska Na
tional Ouard as to their Qualifications for
commissions as made to Adjutant Oenernl
C. F. Bchwarg. The following officers
passed the examination and have been
commissioned to date from their present
First Infantry George A. Eberly, major;
James J. Grimm, major; Iver 8. Johnson,
captain; John M. Crandell, captain; San
ford H. Garey, first lieutenant; Jacob C.
Ferguson, first lieutenant; Ivan McKay,
first lieutenant; Ralph 8. Edmunds, first
lieutenant; Q. Albert Funck, second lieu
tenant; limning' F. Elsasser, second lieu
tenant. Second regiment Oliver G. Osborne, lieu
tenant colonel; Herbert J. Taul, major;
Walter F. Sammona, major; Thomas A.
De Noon, captain commissary; J. Fred
McNee, Jr., captain; Julius A. Wtlg, cap
tain; Albert H. Barker, captain; Edmund
H. Mullowney, captain; Montie E. Utm,
captain; Charles K. Glbbona. first lieu
tenant, assistant surgeon; George p.
Thomas, first lieutenant; Maryl 8. Mather,
first" lieutenant; Otho E. flhelburn, first
lieutenant; Leon H. Davis, second lleuten
ant. Troop A Albert 8. Hlsey, captain. '
Hastings Rifles John P. Madgett, cap
tain; George E. Boggs, first lieutenant;
Henry B. Brown, second lieutenant'.
On the recommendation of the board the
following named officers are commissioned
without examination, on account of previ
ous examinations, commissions and service
In the Nebraska National Guard, to date
from their present appointment, vli:
Colonel John C. Hartlgan, Second In
fantry; Captain George H. Holdeman, ad
jutant. First Infantry; Captain Samuel E.
Yoder, Battery A; Second Lieutenant El
bert O. Butterfleld, First Infantry.
The board having reported that the fol
lowing officers failed to obtain the required
per cent In the examination, and recom
mended that they be re-examined, the re
port and recommendation are approved and
the said officers are ordered to report for
examination at such times as the adjutant
general may direct: Captain William A
Myers, First Lieutenant William E. Os
borne, First Lieutenant Robert A. Chap
man. First Lieutenant Carl Abrahamaoa,
Second Lieutenant William N. Orris. Sec
ond Lieutenant Osborn D. Latta, Second
IJeutenant John C. Dullaghan, Second L'eu
tenant Joseph F. Hulka, Second Lieutenant
Arthur Klmberllrig, Second Lieutenant Wil
liam H. Clark.
Crete Man Candidate.
Friends of C. B. Anderson of Crete are
preparing to circulate a petition, to have, his
name placed on the primary ticket aa a
candidate for regent of the State university.
Mr. Anderson was a member of the avnate
during the legislature of ISO and a member
of the committee which prepared the rev
enue law. He was prominently mentioned
aa a candidate for treasurer before the
last state convention, but declined to enter
the race, though urged by hla friends to
do ao. It Is expected the petition will be
filed within a day or two.
National Gaard Kneampment.
No place baa yet been selected for holding
the annual encampment of the National
Ouard and the Indicatlona are the adjutant
general la up In the air In the matter.
Omaha can get the encampment If it will
furnish enough ground ori which to hold It
Uiicolii made a bid for It, but the grounds
looked at did 4iot suit. Ttie adjutant gen
eral had Lincoln tn mind because It would
cost less to bring the soldier boys here than
to meet atany other place, but now Ln
coln Is out of It, If any other town wants It
and Is not too far from where moat of the
guardsmen are located. The encampment Is
to be held some time during August, but nut
on the dates fixed some time ago by Gen
eral Culver.
UarllasTtoa Artlvtt) In Hnt,
NORTH PLATTE, Neb., July ZL-.Spi-
elal.) The right-of-way agent of the Bur
lington railroad was here this week and
settled with Mr. F. E. Bnllard for his
residence lots, which will be used In the
right-of-way of the Burlington when li Is
constructed here. The price paid was S3.J7S.
Mr. Billiard Is given permlxslon to remove
the residence which he has upon these lots.
Another Indication that the Burlington will
soon begin construction of the road through
thle city Is that the report is now current
that the Lincoln Land company, which la
an adjunct of the Burlington, will lay out
a town site on the E. W. ranch, about eight
miles esst of tf city.
The Union Pacific Is now resuming the
construction of the North River line from
O Fallons to Northport. This road has al
ready been completed as far as Lewellen.
About sixty foreigners arrived yesterday
and will be sent up the North Rlv branch
to lay track. During the coming week an
operator will be stationed at O Fallons and
a work train will be put on at the same
time. It has been intimated that two hun
dred men have been secured In the con
struction work and that these will be,tn
early next week. Large quantities of tips
and other railroad materials are being un
loaded at O Fallons Junction.
Pern Peeping Tom la Fined.
AUBURN, Neb., July 21. (Special.)
Another "Jack the Peeper" has been dis
covered, caught and convicted. In the per
sonage of Lafe Collins of Peru. Neb. It
seems that on the night of the 1st of July,
about 10 o'clock In the evening, a little boy.
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Armstrong of that
place, was startled by some one looking In
the window above his head, on the floor
where he had his bed laid. He notified his
father, who made a search of the premises
but waa unable to discover anything un
usual and went back to bed. A little later
the boy again saw the figure approaching
the house and again notified his father and
mother of the same, who, this time, care
fully stole out of the house with rifle in
hand and captured the skulker. A lantern
was brought and It proved to be according
to the evidence a man giving his name as
Lre Collins. He Was Immediately arrested
and his trial was held yesterday at the
village of Peru, before a - Jury, which
brought In a verdict after a short recess
of guilty of malicious trespassing and he
was fined $10 and costs.
Netve of Nebraska.
COLUMKUS-Thls city has a population
of 6,(S2. It will be necessary to have 32S.
W0 In taxes this fiscal year to keep the
city up to the standard and make the nec
essary Improvements.
FREMONT Mrs. Anna Anderson, widow
of James Anderson, died at her home on
. 'nt'1 s,reet, yesterday, at the age
of M. She came to Fremont with her hus
band almost fifty years ago. She is sur
vived by one daughter, Mrs. Johanna John
son. COLUMBUS Up to the present writing
there Is but one republican willing to take
the risk for a county office this fall. He
Is Prof. Jerome A. Alcock, who wants to be
county superintendent of public Instruc
tion. He Uvea In Monroe and has a rec
ord that well qualities him for the place.
FREMONT Soren Anderson, a resident
of tremont for the last thlrtyflve years.
oieu at the residence of his daughter, Mis.
Daniel Buck, yesterday of old age, being
S2 years old. He was a native of Den
mark. For a good many yeara he con
ducted a hotel here, which was extensively
patronized by his nationality, and he had
an extensive acquaintance among his peo
ple. He had been entirely blind for tho
last twelve years.
HUMBOLDT-The city Is still without
suitable wutvr supply as the reserve reser
voir was left In such condition by the flood
as to necessitate Immediate cleaning, and
while It was being done the council ordered
tho standpipe emptied and cleaned along
with the water mains as far as possible.
This leaves the city without fire protection,
and extra care Is being taken to see that
no blaze starts from carelessness.
HUMBOLDT Mrs. Eleonora Skochdopole.
tho aged mother of Mrs. Anton Kozl, -filed
at the home of the latter last evening
after an Illness of three .years, .. during
which time she was a victim of rheumatic
afflictions. Her death was the , result of
an attack of heart failure, suffered three
days prior to the end. Deceased was a
native of Bohemia, and was In her 71st
year. She was a widow, but leavea a num
ber of grown children, residing at thia
place and Ravenna, Neb.
COLUMBU8-T?he Columbus Commercial
club has taken the matter in hand, and If
there are trusts In Columbus, they are
going to find it out. They have Just had
the lumber firms before them to explain
how It was that outside towns sold lum
ber so much cheaper than Columbus firms
and why when bids were asked for, there
waa such a uniformity in the price of all
the bids, and why It was that here lumber
le so high that those that contemplated
Uuildlng, gave It up. The lumber men.
while In the sweatbox answering questions,
did not make their answers satisfactory
to the Commercial club.
Bravea from Harrison County Take
Their Bralpa.
Tho Harrison county. Iowa, officials re
turned to Logan from Council Bluffs Satur
day evening and they carried their scalps
with them. They did not leave their hirsute
coverings in the wigwams of the Potta
wattamles as the latter had boasted. In
fact when the story Is told the officials of
Harrison county tomahawked the officials of
Pottawattamie' county to a standstill.
Seven Innings sufficed and when the official
scorer closed his count It stood 10 to 3 in
favor of the visitors from Harrison county.
The Pottawattamles at the start, evi
dently thought they had something easy
and put H. V. Battey, clerk of the district
court, the "old man" of the county court
house. In the box. Well, It Is several
years since Battey pitched anything but a
handsomi) lithograph In the face of couples
seeking marriage licenses, and tho Harrison
county officials didn't do a thing to his In
curves, out curves, down shoots, spit balls,
etc. They knocked out nine runs the first
Inning and then got tired of allowing off
their running form around the bases.
After the first Inning, when young Ar
thur Mayne, son of County. Surveyor
Mayne, went into the box for the Pottawat
tamles, things were different and he held
them down for one run, secured In the last
Inning. It looked mightily like a shut-out
till the sixth, when the two Frank Smiths
for the Pottawattamles each made two
baggers, bringing In two men on bases
and thrn the Pottawattamles succeeded in
adding another In the seventh.
George S. Wright, the Adonis of the Pot
tawattamie County bar, acted as umpire,
and. In view of the fact that he escaped
from the field with a whole skin. Indicated
tbat he did fairly well or, as some ex
plained, as well as he knew how.
County Recorder O. G. Balrd did yoeman
service in assisting retrieving the bails
which were knocked outside the fence.
Sheriff Canning, attired in a brand new pair
of sky-blue overalls, showed on the field
during the first inning, but declared he waa
overheated and for the rest of the game
sought a shady spot with Clerk Battey,
where they told of the days gone by when
they were ball players.
There was a marked difference In the two
teama. The Harrison county braves were
attired In neat uniforms of gray with red
stockings, and looked like professionals,
while the Pottawattamlea were decked out
In any old kind of apparel. Ernest Lathrop
and Tracy Rodwell of the county recorder's
office and the office of the clerk of the dis
trict court, respectively, looked pretty go-vl
If It had not" been for the black silk hoie.
which looked suspiciously aa If they had
been borrowing from their wives. Overalls
were about the best the Pottawattamles
could muster, however. The game was
pulled off at the Ideal-Hustlers' ball park
and waa witnessed by a fair sized crowd.
Percy Battey, In the third Inning, was
knocked bora de combat by being struck
by the pitcher on he left arm In the ra of the "funny bone." For a while it
Big Crowd Sees Double-Header Be
tween First Place Rivals.
With Aid of
Keepa Itsaea Fall
and la
In Third
Omaha's Hits
Des Moines. 9; Omaha, 4.
Omaha, 4; Des Moines. 1.
Sunday waa a great holiday for the base
ball fans of Omaha and nearly B,(rX) of
them Journeyed to friton street park to
see Omaha and Des Moines, the rivals of
many a fierce-fought battle, play a double
header to a standoff. Des Moines winning
the first and Omaha the second. Barring
the game between Omaha and Kansas City
when Kid Nichols waa In his prime It was
the largest crowd that ever turned out to
a base ball game In the west. Fifteen min
utes before time for the umpire to cry
"jlay ball" every seat In the Immense
stands and bleachers was taken and Pa
Rourke had to Issue order to the ticket
sellers to sell no mdre tickets to the stands.
The crowd was then turned loose on the
grass and It completely surrounded the
field. Everywhere a player would glance
he would see thousands of fans They
nuattorl on iv, . ,,,, ,,-, ,,,, ,K.
squatted on the ground, they lined the
fences and piled on too of them and
lounged all over the lot.
A ground rule, making a drive Intq the
crowd good for but two bases waa estab
lished, and was the cause of several two
Backers, some of which might have been
good for more and some for leas. Brother
I Dave was In his glory, for the crowd drank
Mm out of house and home. It soon made
away with all the pop and then started on
the lemo and tub after tub was finished as
fast as It could be stirred together.
Crowd la Good-Matured.
It was a good-natured crowd and even
refrained from mobbing the umpire when
he forced Ragan to retire after pitching
three magnificent innings of base ball. Not
a hit was made off the big fellow for three
Innings and then Doggie said something
to Mr. Brennan which made him tighten
up and Ragan was not able to throw an
other ball which Mr. Brennan would call
a strike. This caused the loss of that first
game, for Ragan, who usually has splendid
control, passed three men In succession
and Thompson was called In to finish the
game, but It was no use, for the five runs
made oft Ragan' were enough to win.
Not a hit was made off Ragan during
the first, three Inning, but In' the fourth
the trouble started. Hoggle singled and
then Rugan and the umpire made the. mis
take of passing Dexter, for both were soon
driven home by liupp's lusky two sack
drive which went down the right field foul
line, Just ovtt of Bclden's reach. Omaha
had made the first run In the first Inning
when Beklen walked, was sacrificed to sec
ond by the captain, went to third on
Autrey's infield out and home on Welch's
single, The fourth Inning put Des Motncs
one In the lead-.
Umpire Aids the Champs.
The champs added three more in the
fifth Inning by tile aid of the umpire, who
could not see a thing in Omaha's favor
and gave half a dozen close decisions to
the Champs. After- McLear had popped
one to Gondlng, ,the next three men In
succession were fcnssed by the aid of the
umpire, who 'ouhV fcot call a strike, and
the bases wlre'ixuied. Andreas hit to
Austin who had a throw for the plate, but
fumbled the ba'TaTTfrdne run was fn. Hupp
hit to right again and drove Hoggle and
Dexter across the plate, making four he
had scored by hla hitting. Ragan was
then retired and Qua took hla place. Kelley
hit to Autrey who ran into (the crowd,
nailed the ball and made a nifty throw
to the plate for a 'double.
Omaha also made things hum In the
fifth and It looked like Clark would be
forced to quit, but he stuck It out and
won his game. With Gondlng out Thomp
son singled and so did Belden and Captain
Franck walked. Autrey hit, for a single,
which scored Thompson, and the bases
were still full. Roscoe Miller was warm
ing up and It rattled Clark until he hit
Welch, which put Belden across the plate,
but Dolan could not drive the ball so far
into trie crowd that McLaughlin could not
nail It, and Omaha could make no more
runs. Omaha had a chance to do some
more scoring In the sixth, but luck was
against them. Graham hit for a single
and Austin followed with another, but
Graham could not get out of the road cf
the ball and was out. Ootid Ing hit to short,
who threw to Kelley and the big first base-i
man got the ball back to third In time to
catch Austin, who was trying for two
bases on the play.
Omaha Wins feeond.
Omaha made the fewest hits and1 the
most errors In the second game, but made
the most runs, and that la what wins the
games. FTanck's -single and Graham's
double made the first run In the opening
inning, and tn the second two more runs
were made because o fthe wlldness of Mr.
Miller, a new southpaw Manager Kelley 1
naa Buuru to nis siaix. weicn smgieo end
went to second on Sander's' infield ottt. Bel
den. Franck and Dolan were passed In suc
cession, Dolan's pass being good for a run.
Miller was canned and Elmondson, an
other southpaw, called Into the game. He
la a big, fine-appearing pitcher, but about
his first ball was a wild pitch and Relden
scored on It, but Austin's lnfiel dout ended
the Inning.
The only run made In the second game
by the Champa came in the fifth Inning
as the result of singles by McLear and
Hoggle and Graham's error. Omaha made
another run in tho last of the fifth for
good measure. Austin walked and went to
third on Graham's sacrifice and scored on
Autrey's safe bunt. Oondlng singled but
Welch and Sanders could not push them
around, and that was all the scoring that
was done. The game ended by a ast double
from Francks to Graham to Dolan.
The score:
First game: '
H. PO.
McLear, aa, 3b 0 1
Mclaughlin, cf t I
logrlever. 3b a n
Yeager, rf 6 0
Dexter, 0
Andreas. 2b a
Hupp, If 9
Kelly, lb I o
Gochnaur, rf, aa 2
Clark, p i I
9 12 2a u
H. PO.
Belden. rf. ..
1 t
Franca, aa. .
Autrey, If. ..
Welch, cf. ..
Dolan. lb. ...
Uraimin, 'ib. .
Austin, 3b. ...
OondtinT. e. .
kugan, p. ...
Thompson, p.
Lettitttid ....
. 1
.33 i ii n
'Graham out;
hit hv batted hall.
bulled for Tlioiiipsea In the ninth.
Des Main os
lies Moines
Two-base hits:
. 0 0 0 2 3 3 3 0 0-1
...1 00030000 4
M M 1 I I I 3-11
13 1 1 3 3 0 1 1-11
Gondlng, McLear, Mu
Hupp. Baaea on balls.
I.aughlin. Dexter,
OU vhngan, 6; OH Tbouipsuo, r, off Clara, I.
Hit by Pitched ball: Ry Clark. 1. Struck
out: By RAgan. 2; bv Thompson, S; bv
Clark 2. Left on bases: Omaha. 7; D-
Moines, 10. Double plsvs: Autrey to Oond
Ing; Andreas to Kellcv; Clark. Kellry to
Hogrlever. Stolen bae: Hogrlever. Mc
Laughlin. Sacrifice hit: Franck. Hits:
Off Ragan. 4 In four and one-third Innings
Time: Z:l&. Umpire: Brennan. Attend
ance: S.O0U.
Score, second game:
. . . AB. R. H. PO.
nenen, rr
Kranck. ss
Doinn, lb
Austin. Sb
Oraham. 2b
Autrev, If....
Oondlng, c...
Welch, cf....
Sanders, p...
Totals ...
.. 3
23 4
( 21 12 2
AB. R. H. PO.
McLear, ss 4
Mcl aughlin, cf g
Hogrlever, Jb 4
Veayer, c 3
Andreas. 2b 1
Hupp, if 3
Kellev, lb 3
Doxt-T, If 3
M. Miller, p 0
Kdmonson, p 3
0 I
Totals ...
Omaha ....
Des Moines
Omaha Des Moines
3 18 7
3 0
0 10 0-4
10 01
2 1 0 2 0 -
10 112 12 8
Two-has hits: Oraham, Kelley, Edmon
son. Wild pitch: Edmonson. Bases on
balls: Off Saundnrs, 1; off Miller, 4; ff Ed
monson, 3. Hit with pitched ball: by
banders, l; rty kdmonson. 1. Struck ou
By Sanders, 2; by Miller, 1: by Edmonson.
I 'ft on bases: Omaha, 10; Des Moines,
7. Double play: Franc kto .Graham to
Oolan. btolen bases: Welch, Helden (S).
inn e nus: uranam. Mciannnrai. nits:
Off Miller, 3 In one and two-tlilrds Innlncs.
Time: 1:30. Umpire: Brennan. Attendance:
Pnnl Wlna Both Knds of Double-
Header from Coin mhos.
ST. PAUL. July 21. St. Paul took both
games of the double-header from Colum
bus todav hv the senres of 9 In t) nnri 9. tn
1. In the first game Columbus did not get
a nil on r arris until two were out In the
ninth, when Gessler tripled. Crlss held the
senators to four hits In the spcond game.
In the sixth Inning Upp passed a man with
three on bases, forcing in the winning run.
Score, first game:
runlaay, it. 4
Flood, 2b.... 4
Qatar, aa 4
Trlfk, If I
Nordyka, lb. 4
Tlemyar, lb., S
Koahler, cf. . I
Pterca, e t
Farrll, p I
OPrlH, lb
1 2
1 I
1 0
0 14
1 4
0 I
1 0
IJuile, rf
OHulswitt, la
OOagaler, cf..
OKIhm. lb...
"Firvitlm, If
OWrlgley, 2b.
OHIut. c
Wicker, p...
0 3
1 t
0 11
0 I
0 1
0 4
1 24 12 1
St. Paul ..
10 J 17 10 Totlll
0 0 0 0 0
tOO -2
.0 0000000 0-0
Two-base hits: Flood Oeler. Stolen haioa
W'lgley, Flood. Double plays: Blue lo
Hulswltt. Bases on balls: Off Farrla, 1; off
Wicker, S. Hit by pitcher: Wrlgley. Struck
out: By Farrls, 6; by Wicker, 8. Sacrifice
hits: Hulswltt. Fricl, Frisk. Left on buses:
SL Paul, 6; Columbus, 6. Time: 1:35. Um
pire: Hayes.
So6re. second game:
AB.H. O.A.B. AU.H.O.A.E.
Punleavr. rf. 4
I 1
0 Frlal. 3b I
0 Judi. rf 4
1 Hulawitt, aa. 4
0 Oaasier, cf ., , 4
OKIhm, lb.... 4
OScrvatlui, If. 4
OWrtglay, 2b.. I
Fojtl, c S
1 Upp, p I
riooe, 2b.... 4
Qatar, u 4
Frlak. if 4
Nordyka, lb. 4
Tiejiiyor, lb.. I
Koehlir, cf... t
Piem. e 1
Laughlln, c. t
C'risi, p S
I 0
1 2
2 II
1 0
0 t
0 I
o o
4 24 11 1
Total! II 10 27 II I
St. Paul 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 -2
Columbus 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 01
Three-base hit: Tlemyer. Stolen bases:
Tlemyer. Double plays: Kihm, Hulswltt
and Kihm. Bases on balls: Oft Crlss, 1;
off Upp, 3. Struck out: By Crlss, 9: bv
Upp, . Passed balls: Pierce, Ivuighlin.
Sacrifice hit: Wrlgley. Left on bases: St.
Paul, 8; Columbus, 6. Time: 1:60. Umpire:
, , ., Toledo Piles Up Bla; Score.
KANSAS CfTY, July 21.-Excel1ent pitch
ing by Llttlmore and poor swirling by both
Case and Crutcher gave Toledo today's
game. In the fourth Toledo drove Case
from the box by making six safe hits and
as many runs. Score:
AU.H.O.A.E. AB.H. O.A.B.
Barbaati, H. . I 1 2 I MrBrldi. aa.. 4 1 2 4
Smoot, cf 6 1 1
V Kcrwln, rf... 2
0 Hill, cf 4
OD.oklfy. lb.. 4
0 Hualftmin, If I
0 Kruafer, 2b.. 4
V Ilurka, lb.... 4
0 Sullivan, e... I
0 Caaa. p 1
1 0
1 I 0
1. Clarka, If. 4 I I
Armbruat'r. rf 4 0 I
Fcrrlng. 3b.. I I 0
Wllllima, 2b. I 1 0
W. Clarke, lb 5 111
Abbott, c 114
2 10 1
0 2 4
2 2 1
I 1
o o i
0 1 I
Latttmora, p 4 3
Crulcher. p.. 2
Total! to n li i
Touts 12 7 27 II 6
Kansas City 0 0000000 1-1
Toledo 0 0 0 6 0,4 0 2 0-12
Struck out: By Lattlmore. 4; by Case, 1.
Bases on balls: Off lattimore, 1; off Case,
1; Off Crutcher, 2. Stolen bases: Smoot, J.
Clarke. Williams. Sacrifice hit: Kerwln.
Double plays: McBrlde to Kruger to VXt
ley; Bar beau to W. Clark. Two-Ma hits:
Williams, Burke, Werwln. Hill. Hits: Off
Case, 6 in four Innings; off Crutcher, 10 In
five Innings. Left on bases: Toledo, S;
Kansaa City, (. Time: 3:16. Umpires: Kerln
and Kagan.
Defeated by goatk Omaha Country
Clab Fear to Three.
South Omaha' Country club defeated the
Nonpareils in a fast game by a score of
7 to 3 before a large gallery upon tho
former's grounds Saturday. The features
were pitching of Ross and the fast field
ing of Fletcher. . Bunting and fast baao
running gave South Omaha club the vic
tory. Score:
AB.H. O A E. AB.H. O.A E.
Kennedy, it.. 4 0 4 0 0 Tracy, !b.... 4 1 1 2 0
Talbolt. lb... 4 t 11
o vixmnr. cl ... 4 u a f e
4 1 Flat. bar. aa. . 4 1 I I 0
clrl'' b' J l
1 1 W Hatches, p 4 3 4 4 0
Crandall, c. .. 4 1 I
Sherwood, 2b 4 I I
Val Clevi, cf I 0 I
J ( lirka. rf. I 1 I
Rom, p Ill
rarer. If 4 1
I lo Hiichen, Ib 4 1 I 2 1
o OLlpp. rf i 9 1 t
ociark. e I 0 1 t
1 iTheuer,
ib... 4 ii i
Totlll It in I I Totlll II 24 12 4 j
Two-base hits: Clark, Sherwood. Me- i
Fadden. Baaea on balls: Oft Rose, 3: I
off Fletcher, 1. Struck out: Hy Rose,
8; by Fletcher, 4. Left on bases: South
Omaha, 0: Nonpareils, 6. Stolen "oases.
Talbott. Crandall, Tracy, Fletcher, l'lme:
3:00. Umpire: Collier.
New York Wins from St. I.aila,
ST. LOUIS, July 21. -New York won from
St. Louis today in a ten-Inning game by
the score of 7 to 1 Molarity's error in the
ninth gave the locals a chance to tie the
acore, but New York batted Pelty hard in
the tenth. Score:
AB H. O.A.B. AB H O.A.B.
Hoffman, cf. 4 0 4 Nllis. Ib 4 0 4 4 0
Elberfeld. aa, 4
1 I I OHenpblll, it 4
(htae. 1
Willlana, 2b. I
111 Stone, if I
1110 Pickering, rf. I
Lipoma, rf ... I 1.1 0 Wallace, aa .l
MortarHr. lb. t I I 1 1 Yeager, 4b... 4
C'onror, It.... 4 110 IJonea, lb.... 4
Kletnoer, 1...I 1 II 0 IStevem, e...
Ho(f. p.'.... I 111 OHowall,
NewloB, p.... 1 0 0 1 Polly, p 0
ecrtb 1 4 0 0 O'Spewer .... 1
TetaJe 11 11 M I 1 Totala....
Batted for Hogg In fourth.
Butted for Howell In ninth.
St. Louis 0 0 1 0 0 0
New York X 1 0 0 I 0 0
.24 T SO 17 4
0 0 1
0 0 0
Two-baae hlta: Jonea, Chase (2). Three
base hits: Yeager, Conroy. lilts: Oft Huw
ell, 7 in nine innings; off Pelty, 4 In one in
ning; off Hogg, 3 In three Innings; oft Nt.
ton, 4 In seven innings. Sacrlllce lilts: Con
roy, Newton, Nlles, Hoffman. Stolen banes:
Morlarlty, Klelnow, Hamphlll, Orlh Double
playa: Nlles to Wallace; Morlarlty to Wll
llama. Left on bases: St. Louta, 11; New
York. 8. First bast: on balls: Off Howell,
3; off Hogg, ; off Pelty, 1. Struck out: By
Howell, 6: by Ho-g. 3; by Pelty. 2; by New
ton, 4. Puased balla: Klelnow Co. Time:
i lif. Umpire: O LougUlln..
Grand Island Defeats Kearier,
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., July 51. 8pec1al
Telegram. I Grand Island knocked Kugate
out of the boa today and maintained a lead
after the third Inning. Zalusky's batting
and Ruben's fielding, with six accepted
chances In the left garden and no errors,
were features. Kearney's bits were scat
tered through eight of tne Innings. Score:
Kearney I DM I I I I 44 10 3
Grand Island 1 0;i II 0 1 ! ; 0-4) 10 1
Batteries: Kearney, Fugate, Justice and
Lulus; Grand Island, Berges aud law
Havs Root yrlnv If
White Sox and Beaneateri Divide
Honors in Double-Header.
Sine Dnnble Playa Made Dnrlni the
Afternoon First Contest Waa a
Shatoat Victory for tha
CHICAGO, July 21. -Chicago and Boston
divided a double-header today. Winter
beating Walsh In the opening game. 3 t'i 0.
and White winning the second, 4 to 2. Nine
double plays were made during the after
noon and they were all exceptionally fast.
Score, first game:
0 I Bsrrett. If.... 8 1 0
0 l Sulllvma. rtl I I
a Concalcon, rtl I I
I tnliib. lb. 4 11
. rrrl, lb. ... 4 I
" . Knljht. lb. .. S 1 1
0 dltuhn. rf.
1 I
0 OJntiM. tt
0 0 Donnhue, lb.
1 0
0 s
1 t
A 4
0 0
0 I
0 1
1 ft
0 Sfaboll, Jb...
x pnuihen. If
I ORnhl. .-Jb.. t
t OW. Sullivan, r
1 Hart, l.
1 OOuillln. tb... t
v,ir, M. . I t 4
Cr s.r, c 4 0 S
Winter, p.... 4 t 1
PaK aa 1
M 10 r IS (1 Wilah. I
Toula W tt 14 I
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Boston 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 0 0-3
1 Two-base hits: Rohe. IXnohue. Sacrifice
hit: Wagner. Stolen bases: Knight, Bar'
. rett. D. Sullivan (31. Congalton. Double
1 plays: Rohe, Isbell to Donohoe; Ferris tn
! I nglaub; Isbell to Donohue; Winter, Wag-
ner to l.'nglaub. Left on bases: Chicago,
; ; tiosion, B. tiases cn Halls: urr waisin, 3
off Winter, 1. First base on errors: Hob
ton, 2. Struck out: By Walsh, 3; by Win
ter, i. Passed ball: W. Sullivan. Wild
pitch: Winter. Time: 1:40. Umpires:
Connolly and Hurst.
Score, second game:
AB U O A E. AD. H O A R.
..001 1 OBarratt, If... 4 I t 0
Hahn., rf.
Jonas, rf.
lab.ll, tb.
i a
0 OBulltTlD. cf.. I
1 0 ('nusalton. rf 4
0 Ot'iiftiaub, lb. 4
1 Farrli. lb.... 4
1 OKnliiit, lb... 4
2 0 Winner, la... 4
f OOrlser, c t
"it I
lb' I
j i
o i
0 (t
1 1
0 0
Rnho, H
1 0 Pi u nt, p 0
Totlll 14 lli I I
Totlll 11 t 24 11 4
Chicago 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4
Boston 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 02
Two-base hits: Barrett, Congnlton, Isoell,
Jones, Unglaui). Hits: Off Pruitt. 1 In
two-thirds Inning; off Glaze, 3 In seven and
one-third Innings. Sacrifice hits: Hahn.
0 J Sullivan. Hart, Dougherty. Stolen base:
Hahn. Double plays: Hahn to Isbell; Sulil
0 ' van to Ferris; Rohe, Donohue to DavlF:
0 I Ferris to Crigor: Wagner to Crlger: Isbell
I to Davis. Left on bnsvs: Chicago, I; Bos-
lnn ft Ho, nn Holla- riff White . r. t
Pruitt. 3; off Glase. 3. Struck out: By
i White, 7; by Glase, 2.' Time: 1:40. I'm-
pires: Connolly and Hurst.
Fort Riley Team Unable to Croas Goal
f Easterners.
LAKE) FOREST. III.. July 21.-The
Bryn Mawr Polo club of Philadelphia
overwhelmingly defeated the Fort Riley
(Kan.) team at Onwentsla Saturday In the
first game for the senior polo champion
ship. The eastern team scored nli't
goals In the first period, five In the sec
ond, seven in the third and two In tha
fourth. In the final period Btyn Mawr
also forced the Fort Riley players to
make two safeties. Tho Philadelphia
goal was not crossed. As a safety counts
a quarter of a point, the final score there
fore was. Bryn Mawr, 23; Fort Riley, M
The Phlladelphlans were not only better
mounted than the army officers, but In
dividually and ns a team they played
the game far better. The Fort Riley
players were well mounted us polo ponies
go and the pontes knew the game, but
time and again they were outspceded by
the eastern horses. .It was in the tea.n
work that the superiority of Bryn Mawr
was especially apparent. When a Fort
Riley player missed the ball, which often
happened, a Bryn Mawr man was always
coming fust to take advantage of thj
mlsplay. Several of the easterners' scores
were made in ' this way. Bryn Mawr
made a runaway of the first period, scor
ing the first goal In a minute and a half.
The Fort Riley lineup was changed for
the second period. Armstrong playing No.
1; Hennessey, No. 2; Lasslter, No. 3, ahd
Engle, No. 4.
Hopelessly beaten, the Fort Riley team
played hardest l the final period. Once
Lieutenant Hxmessey had a chance to
score at x awkward angle and he missed.
The Ooat of the play waa In Fort Riley's
-territory, and first Engle and Hennessey
knocked it across the line for a safety,
and soon the match ended,
Bryn Mawr. Goals.
Alex Brown (
W. H. T. Huhn
M. G. Rosengarten 4
C. Wheeler 7
Total 28"
Fort Riley. Goals.
Lieutenant Kmll Kngel
Lieutenant K. V. Armstrong 0
Captain William Lasslter 0
Lieutenant F. B. Hennessey
Lieutenant Allerf 0
Baars On from the Hernia Company
The Engineers' Department team Satur
day defeated the Bemls Bag company
nine, 14 to 7. The score:
R. H.O.A.K. R.H.O.A.R.
rora, a w . - -niinerr. ao... i a v j i
Price, cf I 0 0
1 Ocr.xkar. cf... 1 I 1
OvanHaven, lb I 1 10
1 I Willis, lb.... 0 0 0 I I
0 lllaila. 2b.... I 1 1 t I
1 lShirpe. c. .. 0 0 4 1 1
Olf,ullkr. If .0 1 0 0
1 1 yerrall. rf ... 0 1
I OFarmar. .... 10 110
foid. lb 2 2 4
: ; i
Nlcholaoo, If, 1 I I
onnrll. lb. . 1 l l
Stevena, rf... 1 1 0
rrovaalnik. c 1
Morlartjr, p.. I I 0
Totsls 14 12 21 4 Total! 7 I II I i
C. JC. D 3 1 0 1 4 6 II
Bemls Company 0 2 3 1 1 0 0 7
Two-base hits: Coad (2), Crocker, Hall,
Nicholson. Stolen bases: Ford (2,
Price, Hall, Connell, Provosnek, Coad.
Bases on balls: Off Farmer. 0. a truck
out: Uy Farmer, 4; by Morlarlty. i.
Umpire; Golden.
Two Games at Hesabllraa City.
REPUBLICAN CITY. Neb.. July 30 Two
base bsll games drew the largest crowd to
town that has been here for a year. Hun
dreds stood for four hours In the hot sun
watching liuntly defeat the Sodlurners.
Score, t lo 1
The Haskell Indians of Kansaa defeated
Republican City 9 to 6. Both games were
Hamburg Team Wins.
HAMfii'RG. Ia., July 21. (Special Tele
gram.) Hamburg defeated the Pacific Junc
tion team Iters today by the score of 3 to 1.
Baker was the star player of the game.
shotoat for Lakeeldes.
SPRINGFIELD. Neb., July 0.-8perla
Telegram.) Springfield won its second
When yon want quirk cure without
any loss of time, and ilutt Is followed by
no bad results, use
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera '
and Diarrhoea Itemed j.
It never falls and is pleasant and safa
t take. It U equally valuable for chil
dren. It is famous for its euros over s)
Urge nart of tUo civilised world. -
' I,.-. '
Plsved. Wort Iot. lv
Omaha rO 4 3 .00
Lincoln M 4!t a '
ttfs Moines 02 4 4 3 .''
Denver H 4H 41 .4t4
lotn city S5 35 ( .4U
Pueblo so 31 4
Western I c cue-Des Moines at Pueblo,
Onmha at Denver.
National l furuo-Clilciigo at New York,
Pittsburg nt Hoston, St. l.-uils at Philadel
phia. Cincinnati at Broolilvn.
American league - 1'oaton at Chicago,
New York at St. Louis. Philadelphia at
Detroit. Washington nt Cleveland.
American Aa elation Ind'aniwHs at
M'nneiipolis, Toledo at Kansas Civ, IOti!
vllle at Kansas City, Columbus at St. Paul.
g:ime of the season today from the T.ak
sides of Omaha. to ti. Itlondy Ruff wns
buck In the piitne. and untile a clean hotuu
run out of the first hall pitched. Helle
vue comes next Saturday, and for
8, a date Willi a god strong team from
Omaha or elsewhere Is desired. The scores
R. H I'..
j Springfield
.1 0 0 1 0 3 0 0 i 13 t
...0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 5 2
Stiltx and Kutes: Moeller nr.d
Struck out: Hv Moeller, 7.
I.akesldo .
Home run
Ruff. Tliree-b:i.,. hit; McDon-
aid. Time: 1:2U. Umpire: lvn Huff.
Hood Crowd and Close Finishes In
All Kventa.
WTMORE. Neb., July Jl.-tSpeclal Tele
gram.) Saturday' races were the lest of
the week, the finishes being close and good
time being made. About l.Oflo people were
present. Summaries:
Pacing. 2:22 class:
Ray Star C. 1 l l
Hal S 2 2 3
Helen C i 3 3
Rnxlna 4 4 t
Vurina Post 6 6
Brownwood Ford 8 7 5
Klsle Holton t 8
Billy Hunkri 7 t 1
Time: 2:17V. 2:17V ::1"V
Trotting, 2:27 class: " '
Vestale 1
Clear Drift 3
King Truvclcr 2
Checkbook 4
Perry Mack 8
Lady V 9
1 I
1 1
6 S
4 3
8 6
; i
3 4
1 at herlne Kummel
Willie Green I
Fat Gray
The Legislator ds
Time: 2::s, Z.-.'iV. 2:2.
Pacing, 2:12 clasa:
Conroy 6 111
College Maid 1 3 8 1
S. H. All 2 8 3 4
Fred H 4 4 2
Dr. Tom 5 4 6 S
College Boy 8 t 6 ds.
Time: 2:14. 2:13. 2:1.1. 2:16.
In the last heat of the last race. Mart
Allerton and Don Muscovite colli. led on
the back stretch and Jolilinie K. ran Into
them. All the horses were sjomewhat
bruised. Irwin. Johnnie K.'s driver, waa
slightly bruised.
Trotting. 2:17 class:
Winnie Black 2 Ell
Silver Star j 5 2 4 4
Johnnie K 1 4 3 S
Don Muscovite 4 3 3 3'
Mart Allerton 3 1 6 t
Time: 2:19. 2:19. 2:17V. 2:19. 2:2?,hb.
The running race, which was to havs
been a mile dash, was culled off on ac
count of a disagreement between the own
ers of the hordes entered.
Wet Oronndn Prevent Contests at
llnrllnaton nnd Keoknlc.
MARSH ALLTOWN, la., July 21. Spe-
rilal Talstrsniw I Wrvl 1 rir 1 n tw S r-M t hah TSLm
and Pratt.
No games
wet grounds.
Bennett and Walsh; Akers
at Burlington and Keokuk;
Franklin Tnkri Second.
FRANKLIN. Neb.. July 20. (Special.)
Franklin took the second game from Hll
dreth here today. Score:
Franklin 4 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0--4
Hlldreth 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0-3
Batteries: Franklin, Crandall and Pooke:
Hlldreth, Ashley, Landbern, M.trlnau and
MeCord. Struck out: iiy Crandall, 9; by
Hlldreth's two pitchers, 6. Umpire: L. C.
grhnyler Defeats silver Creek. ,
SCHUYLFjR, Neb., July M.-( Special Tele
gram.) Schuyler today defeated' Silver
Creek In a ten-Inning game by a scor of
4 to 3. This was by far the best game of
the season. Score:
Schuyler 1 00100001 14
Silver Creek 0 80000000 0-4)
Games In Three-I I.eagae,
At Clinton Clinton, 6; Decatur. 3.
AteDubu'iue Diitii(iuT 1; Hloomington, t.
At Cedar Rapids Cedar Rapids, 7;
Peoria, 8.
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suits In the Iowa league:
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Waterloo ....06001001 7 11 1
Marshallt'n ..02000200 04 6 t
Batteries: Swalm, Harmon and Llz
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At Quincy (ten Innings) R. H. E.i j
Qulncy .... 0 00000200 13 10 3fr
Jackaonv'e .0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 02 7 It
was thought th membei nas frtic'.uroi