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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 17, 1908)
THR OMAHA DAILY PEE: MONDAY, ' AUGUST 17. 1008.
companies of Infantry being held undr
rmi t the arsenal In the meantime.
Th tatt attorney of Kankske county
called the tovarnor thla .arteraoon In an
effort la have, arrested the soldier who
tabbed Karl Nelson with a bayonet while
the First regiment troop train wss at
Kankakee last night. The governor referred
Mm to th military authOrltle.
NEBRASKA FROM DAY TO DAY
Qaalat and Carlo Featarra af Life
la a Rapidly Orawlag
Do They, Though There waa a gray
driving team and a new buggy In our midst
on day laat week and the glrla of our
neighborhood are wondering which will be
the ona to ride In the new buggy. They
might sk Henry, however Nebraaka
Style Ad eminent police Judge and a well
known bualneaa man of Omaha were
ejected from a reetourant of that city after
paying for a meal they did not get, be
rauaa one of them waa attired In a ahlrt
watat Inatead of a coat. Thua do the decree
of faahldn force discomfort even upon man.
Out here In North Platte a man with a
collarleea ahlrt, ona gallua and no ehoea
on hla feet can eat at a reataurant If ha
haa the price. We regret to eee Omaha lose
that personal freedom, ao long dominant In
the west. North riatte Tribune.
John Enters Denial John Bouman ar
rived from Omaha the latter part of laat
week and la looking after hla land north
of town, leased by Soph Smith. John haa
grown a full beard alnoe we laat aaw him.
There were a number of Baptist divine In
town when h arrived and we very natur
ally supposed he waa one of them. He
considers thla a compliment to him, but
denies that be la John the Baptlst.-Plaln.
vlew Republican. ..
Auto rails to Balk Cupid About three
weeks ago a young man by the name of
Mas Boydston of Ord and who, by the
way, owna a aort of a contrivance which
reaembiea In ahape and action an auto
mobile, atarted from the above named place
(or thla city for the purpose of gaining an
Interview with our county judge. He waa
accompanied by a pretty girt and, of course,
we all know what he' wanted to aee the
judge for.'; "Aft. went well with Max until
ha had reached the auburba of the city,
where hla machine refused to go further.
Lov will find He way, though, you know,
ao thla young couple-. walked Into town,
were married, hired a rig and drove home.
Hla machine haa been laying "dead" here
ever aince. And Ulat'a why Mr. Boydston
cajfce to Burwell Saturday. Sunday even
ing he coupled it on behind Bella 190
model and It waa but a abort time until
hla machine waa again In Its native haunts
CHILD DROWNS IX WATER TANK
Two-Year-Old Girl Falls lata Water
Wall, at Play. x
PLATT8MOUTH. Neb.. Aug. 16.-Sp
cial.) When the rural mall carrier drovo
to the water tank of Alex Far rls, near
Murray, In thU county, to water hla team
he waa surprised to find the little 3-year-old
child of the ferpily In the tank dead,
having accidentally fajlea in and drowned.
He Immediately informed the parents, nrho
had noticed their little daughter at play
but a few minutes previously.
Caaa Coaaty Old Settlers.
PLATTSMOCTH,' Neb.. Aug. 16. (Spe
cial.) The twentieth annual reunion and
basket ptunle of the old settlers of Caaa
county wad heM in the grove near Union
Friday and Saturday and waa largely at
tended. The heavy rain Friday night and
the few daya previous put the farmers
and everyone elae tn a cheerful condition
to ehjoy the Interesting addreases by Gov
ernor George L. Sheldon, William C. Rani
soy. prof. J. W. Gamble, J. A. McOulre of
LlncOln, D. W. Livingston of Nebraaka
City, and many othera gave . short
talk of the atrugglet and trials of the
pioneer settlers, who have aince become
Independently wealthy aa their hair
turned gray. Excellent music waa fur
nlthed f,by' the Plattsmouth Aeolian
Quartet and the Union Silver band. The
amusement consisted of a good ball
game, ahootlng tournament, various races
and contest end a tug-of-war by men
over (0 years of age..
. Nebraska New Notes.
OKNEVA William Montzelltrlsh of
Omaha and Mis Edith Allen were mar
i U'd v Sunday afternoon at the home of
the bride's parenta, Mr. and Mra. Charles
vi. Alien, in till city. ... .
WEST POINT-The feast of th Assume
tlon of the Viriln Mary .waa celebrated
witn great ceremony tn- tne various cath
olic churches oX Cuming county yester
day. Large crowd of worshipers at-
tenocu; tne city cliureliea.
GENEVA Saturday mdrhlng at t o'clock
ine marriage or Mr. George logan of
Lincoln and Mia Daisy Cash Green oc
curred at Tr'nlty church, the ceremony
wiiif aeriormea oy Hev. a. k. cash.
brother of the bride. The bride haa been
living with her mother, brother and sister
In Geneva since April. They left at onco
lor tneir future hoiot In Lincoln.
WEST POINT New haa reached the
city of the death, at Klrkavllle, Mo., of
nsrry r. ivrauae, i-ioem son of A. K.
Krauae, formerly of thla city. The death
wne caused by Injuries received in a (all
from a building he wa helping to erect
at Billings, Mont., two years ago, from
th f fecta 01 which, he never recovered,
Me waa ) yeara of age and unmarried.
WEST POINT-Ira E. William, late
raahler of the Beemer State bank at
Beemer haa removed with his family to
Loup City, Neb., where he will engage
In the banking business. Mr. William
haa been connected with the Hecnu-r bank
aa cashier for ilxteen yeara, he being one
of the founders of that institution. Dur
ing thla time the growth of the bank ha
been constant. It now ranking anion the
strongest ftnanclal Institution of Cuming
The Beer You Like
Casos 2 dozen G1 OA
Large Dottles tpJiVU
Cases 3 dozen C5 OA
A allows ae of 3I. will be mute
upoa return to u of the empty ease,
aad all el tae empty bottlea In good
Order will be Ukn for Luxut
in Ut I km ik c4 Utt at the follow
$2.00 per doz. Large Bottles
$1.35 per doz. Small Bottles
130810 Du(U Straat
AUTO. A1SS1 DOUGLAS SIS
Tflflll FAD Weak and nervoua meaJ
a Wax who find their power to j
work and youthful vig&s
one as a result of over
work or mental exertion should tak
GHAT'S KIHVI FOOD PILX.M. They will
snak yen eat and aleep and t a
$1 2ftoa bases St. SO by auOL '
UUBXASt ft MoOOXsTBU DttJO CO.
4w. lti ana Stodge Street
! WO) OOatVAafT
COS. Itta aad laas-aea' Ita, Osaaaa, b.
II AMPS BREAK WITH LINCOLN
After Greenbacken Won Fint, Omaha
Taket Short Game.
WELCH 13 THE BIG STAR
Aa Hlte to Hla Credit Jt Wkea
Roarke Family Need Then, aad
Aaalata la Grabbing lerea
Lincoln, 7; Omaha, 3.
Omaha, 6; Lincoln, 4.
By a laat inning batting rally Omaha wat
ble to take the aecond game of the double-
header from Lincoln Sunday afternoon at
Vinton etrcet park after Lincoln had tied
the game In the laat Inning. It had been
greed that seven Innings would Constitute
he second game, no matter how the acore
tood. Omaha had a lead of four run
ntll the sixth Inning, when Lincoln made
three, and another In the 'seventh and tied
the core. Bander waa not at Ma best In
he first game and had poor aupport be
sides, which gave Llncom the gam, al
though It looked several time a though
Wasson, the recruit of the Lincoln team,
waa about to explode and give the cham
pions the game.
Goad Shove (or Blaj Crowd.
One of the banner crowda of the season
wa on hand, and th fan were treated to
some fast bail playing, especially In the
firat game, when three lightning double
playa were pulled off. Welch waa caught
off aecond twice by these double plays, the
first a hard line drive by Belden to Prlt
chett, who Jumped In the air and speared
the ball with his glove hand, and th aocond
a drive by Austin, which Gagnler caught
in a similar fashion. Austin started the
first of the double playa In the aecond In
ning, when h flew toward third and nailed
a hot liner from Zlnran' bat.
Th double umpire system waa again
used by Brennan and Davis, and In aplte
of these two sleuth watching thing, there
were two playa which cauaed considerable
argument, one being decided In favor of
Omaha and the other going to Lincoln.
In the seventh inning of the first game,
King had led off with a hit and on Autrey'a
sacrifice went to third. In some way the
ball waa loat. Some ay King knocked it
out of Prltchett's hand. Anyway,, King
trotted home, but th umpire said he had
to go pack. In the eighth Inning Prltchelt
wa caught napping off third and Brennan
called him out. The entire Lincoln team
maintained that Auatln had shoved him off
the baae, but the umpires had not seen
that part of the play and called him out.
Each team made a run In the first In
ning of the opener. Jude made the first
by a three-eacker and Davidson' fly to
Belden. King scored first for Omaha on
a alngle, a wild pitch and Austin' Texas
leaguer for two bane. The aecond inning
waa the wonder, for In that Inning th
Rourke family mad a triple and three
alngle, and still scored - but one run.
Franck led off with a three-bagger and
scored on Bandera' alngle. Fisher and King
followed with singles, but Sandera only
Lincoln made two In- the fourth, when
Thomas reached first on Franck'a error,
went to third on Gagnler'a single and
scored on Wengor's fly to Welch. Th
second run waa a gift by the Rourke
family, for,, with Gagnler on third, Zln
ran, who had walked, tried to ateal sec
ond. The ball was thrown to Auatin, who
threw wlld to second and Gagnler scored.
Waason was at bat and proved an easy
out. Omaha tied the acore In the seventh
on King's single,- Autrey's sacrifice and
The Greenbackers went after Sandera in
the last two Innings, and five hits, Au
trey's error and a base on balls gave them
four runs and the gam.
Hall Haa Necessary Ginger,
Hall pitched magnificent ball in th
second game for five Innings. During
that time but fifteen men taoea mpv al
though two Jilts, wer .made,. oo oouble.
Omaha had made four runa whll Hall
was pulling off hla wonderful pitching
atunt, but that lead was needed, because
In the next two innings the Greeobacker
tied th core.
Fisher- made the first . run on a baae
on Balls, a stolen base, a sacrifice and
Welch'a fly to the Indian In left field.
Two runa were made in the fourth In
nlng by hitting the ball. Welch opened
with a triple and acored on Austin's sin
gle. Austin went to third on Belden's
sacrifice and scored on Franck's double.
With two out In th fifth Autrey hit for
two aacka, hla first hit in five game,
and scored on Welch's single.
Llacola Almost Arrived.
Then cam the Greenbacker with
rush. Zlnran singled and Bonno hit
Franck, who had a chanc to make
double, but Inatead he fumbled the ball
and both were safe. Fox hit a double
which acored Zlnran and Bonno and Fox
scored on Jude' infield out. Tbomaa sin
gled In th (eventh, waa sacrificed to aec
ond and acered on Gagnler'a hit over aec
ond. Bonno was relieved by Hendrlx in the
Ixth, after he had been touched up for
three hlta in the fifth. He held the
Rourke down in the sixth, but In th
eventh the game waa won before any
member of the Rourke family waa out.
King led Off with a hit and Autrey tried
to bunt. .Hendrlx grabbed at the ball
and fired It wild to first, letting th run
ner advance a baae. Welch followed
with hla third hit of the game and drove
In th winning run." Welch,, was. at bat
three times, made three hits n3 a sac
rifice. In the first game Franck made
two triples and A - double in three times
Bcor. firat gam:
o. a; b.
Fisher, If 4 0
Welch, cf ..
Austin, 3b ,
Belden, rf ,
Gondlng, c ,
Banders, p ,
...33 ' 3
10 37 U. 4
AB. R. H
Davidson, If ..
Thomas, lb ..
Prltchett, 3b .
Oagnler, a ..
Wasson, p ....
. i .
Totala Si . 1 10 27
Omaha Runs ........ I 1 H I I 003
Hlta ........3.4 1 0 0 0 3 1 0-10
Llnooui Runs .....,1 0010001 37
Hits 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 : 310
Two-baae hlta:. Austin; Franck, Welch
Davidson. Gagnler. Three-base hits:
Franck (2). Jude. Wild pitch: Waason.
Baaes on balls: Off Sandera, 3; off Waa
son, 3. Hit with pitched baJU By Waason,
1. Struck out: By slanders, I; by Waason,
1. Left on basea: Omaha, ; Lincoln, 1
Double plays: Austin to Autrey: Prltchett
to Fox: Garnler to Fox. Stolen bam: Jnrl
Sacrifice hits: Autrey, Austin, Oondlng.
Wenger. Davidson. Time: 1:00. Umpires:
Brennan aad Davia. Attendance: i.OuO.
Score, aecond game:
R. H. O. A. B.
i a o o
113 3 0
1 1 T 1
1 3 1-
1 2 J 0
0 i t 0
0 f I 0
King, 2b ..
Hall, p .
I B 10
Fox. 2b 3 I
Jude. if l 0
Davidson, cf 3 0
Thomas, lb S 1
Prltchelt. 3b 3 0
Oognler, as 3 0
w enrer. rf I 0
Zlnran. o t 1
rtonno. o t 1
Hendrlx, p 1 0
Total . 26 4 18
None out when winning run waa made.
Kuna 1 0 0 2 1 0 1
Hits a o o a a o s a
Hubs 0 0 0 0 0 I 14
Hits 0 0 0 1 1 2 a-
Two-base hits: Franck. Autrey. Fox.
Pritchetl. Thre-bc hit: Welch. First
base on balls: Off Bonno, i; off Hen
drlx. 1. Hit by pitched hall: lly Hall, 1.
Struck out: by Hall, 3; by Hendrlx, 1; by
Bonno, a. Left on hAaes: Omaha, 8; Lin
coln, t. Stolen bases: Flsncr, bcldcn,
LeBrand (2). Sacrifice hits: King, Welch,
belden, Prltcliett. Time: l:o. L'niplres:
Brennan and Divls. Attendance, .vA.
DENVER TAKES BOTH CONTESTS
Dm Moines la Skat Oat la Second
Game One to Nothing;,
DENVER. Colo.. Ana. IB Denevr took
both games of a double-header from De
Molnea today, getting the second by the
narrowest of margin. Fred Olmstead
pitched bath games for the Higglna team,
doing much better in the second game than
In the first. Bohannon pitched good ball
for Denver In the first game, not per
mitting run until his team waa In the
lead. Henry Olmstead did better In the
second. A feature of the laat waa that
pea Moines made one hit and had two men
left on basea In each of the five opening
Innings. Another feature of the second
f;ame waa that the Denever men to go out
n the first and second Innings were all
on throw from Waleh to Dwyer. Six con
aecutive put outs by the same two players
la pretty close to a record. Fltipatrlck
made a fine running catch. The weather
waa cold and threatening. Two gamea to
morrow again. Score, first game:
AH. R . H. f. A. M.
Waldron, cf 4 0 0 1 0 0
Belden, aa 4.1 1.1 1 1
Cassady, rf ,4 1- 2 3 0 0
wane, lb 4 0.0 7 0 0
Lovett, If 4 2 2 2 2 1
Krueter. 2b 2 112 10
Klnnoally, 3b 4 2 2 4 a 1
McDonough, c 4 0 1 8 2 0
Bohannon, p 4 1 1 0 4 0
35 8 11 27 13 3
AB. ft. H. O. A, K.
Floumoy, If ...
Nellloff, 3b ....
... 5 2 0 3 0 1
... 2 0 2 1 1
... 4 0 0 2 0 0
...4 1 1. 0 3 2
... 4 0 0 3 3 0
F. Olmstead, p
... 4 0 2 1 2 0
Totala 36 3 8 24 10 4
Denver o 2 0 S 0 0 3 0 8
Des Molne 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 13
8tolen bases: Waldron, Lovett. Ban on
balls: Off Bohannon, i. Struck out: By Bo
hannon,, 7; by F. Olmstead, 2. Left on
bases: Denver, 5; De Moines, 7. Sacrifice
hits: Dwyer, Krueger. Two base hits:
Kruegor, McDonough. Olmstead. Doubla
plays: Lovett to McDonough to Kinneally.
Time: 1:55. Umpire: Black.
Score aecond game:
Denver 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1
De Moines 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Stolen bases: Cassady (2), Dwyer, Dexter.
Three-base hit: Belden. Bases on balls: Otf
H. Olmstead, &. Struck out: By H. Olm
stead, 3; by F. Olmstead, 1. IWt on basea:
Denver, 4; Des Molnea, 13. Sacrifice hits:
H. Olmstead, Filspatrlck. Two-base hits:
F. Olmstead, Zalusky. Time: 1:35. Umpire:
At Pueblo Pueblo-Sioux City game post-
Brown Bay Two Playera.
JOPLIN. Mo.. Auar. 15. Outfielder Paul
Cobb, a brother of Tvrua Cnhh of Iletrr.it
and Second Baseman Clarence Wanner of
Die Juplin Western association club were
sold to the St. Louis. American cluh tnnlsht
for 35,600, the consideration for Cobb being
S3.0U0. The Cincinnati National league
club had bid V-'.wAi for Cobb, who leads th
Western association In batting. Wanner
leans tne association In fielding and base
running. The playera will report to St
Louis at the close of the Western associa
tion season, September 22.
Record Gam at Graad Island.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb., Aug. 1. (Spe
cial Telegram.) The Maxle Cobba and
the court house team of the JocSi city
league played one. of the record aiue
of the aeason this afternoon,- when the
latter team wa defeated In a tweoty-one-Innlng
game by a score of 6 to 5. One of
the largest crowds In yeara was in at
tendance and waa kept In a constant up
roar by the lightning playa that were
pulled off by each team. The game was
piayea in two noure ana twenty minutes,
daeen Star Trim Monmouth Parka
In a fast and Interesting game Sunday
afternoon the Queen Stars wallopfej the
Monmouin i-arK team to tne tune or t
to 1. Batteries: Ciuean Stars. Joh
Gavin and Davla; Monnrouth Parka, Baiith
PERSONAL RIGHTS THE SLOGAN
Bohemians of Omaha Ree-elve Much
Uaeoaragcmest from Over
Another Impediment was thrown In the
path of prohibitionists and those adherents
Of the county option bill to be Introduced
before the next legislature, at the third
meeting of the' Bohemian Personal Rights
society of Douglaa county, held In Kaaper'a
hall, 1245 South Thirteenth street. Sunday
The meeting waa presided over by Presi
dent John Roalcky of the society and waa
attended by about seventy-five representa
tives of the various Bohemian societies,
fraternal and socjal, rf the county.
In respoose to Invitation lent out by the
Douglaa county Bohemian to other socle
ties throughout the state numerous com
munication were read, which Indicated
that the Bohemians and others were fast
perfecting a permanent .organisation tn
each county and would be prepar'fd. to put
forth a strong opposition to the prohl
bltlonlst at the coming election.
Several prominent Bohemians addressed
the meeting, among whom, were President
Roalcky and Mayor Koutsky of South
Omaha. The names of all political candi
dates In sympathy with the movement will
be presented to the society by the central
GENERAL WARDWELL IS DEAD
Aged Vetera Expires Whll la Quar
antine with Leper Wife la
TOMBSTONE, rls.. Aug. 14 -General
D. K. Wardwell died this afternoon while
In quarantine with hla leper wife. IJer
Bufferings from the combined effects of
leprosy and the nervoua strain following
the attending notorlity of their case has
destroyed her reason and she la totally un
aware that her husband la dead.
General Wardwell waa a veteran of the
Mexican and civil ware. Ejfforta to deport
Mr. Wardwell to th leper colony have
brought many complication. 'It 1 'prob
able that she will remain isolated, her and
be cared for until death.
Two Jada-aaeat Break 9aloa. '
NEBRASKA CITY. Neb.. Aug. 11 (Spe
cial.) H. F. Shaden haa sold hi saloon
to H. I Thleman of Corning, Mo. Mr.
Bhadon retire ' from th saloon business
disgusted as lira Frank Bond secured a
large Judgment against htm because he sold
liquor to her husbajnd and th federal court
awarded her claim of (S.000, and laat year
Mr. Broom secured a big Judgment agalnat
htm on th ground that he old liquor to
her husband and h f rose to death whll
under the Influence of the same. Mr.
Bchaden baa been in bualneaa her for
Advertise In Tb Bee It go Into th
home of those you are trying to reach.
PHILLIES BLANK' THE CUBS
Two Hits in r'Secofid Result in Only
Rsn in Game. , '
BOTH PITCHERS DO GREAT WORK
Meqalllea Allow Bat Oa Hit ai
Pfelater Only Three g cores la
Other Rational Leagte
CHICAGO, Aug.'l. In the second In
ning of today's game Magee hit to left
for two bases. Bransfleld followed with
a single to center and Magee scored what
proved to be the only run of the game.
Both McQuillen and Pfelster pltcheJ mag
nificent ball and were brilliantly aup-
AB HftAK! adui-iab
lisle, cf .. I 0 6 0 ioront. 3b ...tilt ii
ShMlurt, It. I ft I 0Knb, Jb .. 1 0 0 4 0
Tlnsor, m .. I 1 iTiluo, rt ... I 0 0 0
Brers, lb ..1001 0 Mn It ... t i l an
Stelnfeldt, lb 1 0 t 1 OHramfia, lb I 1 II 0 (I
Howard, rf . I I o 0Ob(,rne, rf . i ft 4 0 t
Hofmsn. lb . I 1 0 o Doolln, as .10 110
KMiig. e ..SOli .ilrooin, c ... I 4 S U
rfieatftr. n . a a n u....,,. . a . ,
Zimmerman 1000 "
Totals J7 I H U ft
Totals I lis p
Batted for Pfelster tn the ninth.
Philadelphia n i n n n n n n n i
Chicago o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Two-baae lilts: Msa-re Unm.n
rlflce hits: Osborn, Titus. Left on
bases: Chicago, t; Philadelphia. 3. Bane
on Balls: Off Pfelster, .1; off McQuillen.
4. Hit by pitched ball: Titus. Struck
out: By Pfelster. 4: bv Mcuulllrn.
Wild Ditch: McUutll en. 'IMmw 1 I'm.
Rcda Take a Pair.
CINCINNATI. Aim 1 It rinrlnnl .nn
both gamea from Brooklyn thla afternoon.
in me iirai game Campbell kept the
vlaltor' hit well (nattered, while the lo
cals managed to bunch on Rucker. Man
ager Ganxel used three of hla new men.
vois, couiBon and Pearee, In the ecnd
game. The final game was called In the
seventh Inning to allow the Brnnklvna to
catch a train. Score, first game:
Kan, ct ... 4 1 1 0 (Patta. tb .2 0 0 0
Huri-lna, b. 4 t I i OAlperman, lb. I 0 0 0 6
Lohert, lb .Iftta Hummel. K . 4 ft 1 1 0
Paakart, If . 4 I ft 0 Lumlar, rf . 4 1 110
MltrhAll, rf . 4 0 4 1 (.Jordan, lb . 4 1 I 1 0
uansel, lb .4 110 0 1 lwta. ta .. 4 I I 2 f
McLean, e . 4 .1 1 0 OBergeq, i ., I M I I
Hulawltt, sa. t ft I 4 Ogh.phan. lb . I 1 1 I a
Campball, . I 0 0 1 OMalontr. cf. I ft 1 0 0
RuL-kar, p I 1 0 I 0
Teuis as it n ii :
ToUls 12 7 24 10 ft
Cincinnati ...,11 o 0 0 0 0 1 B
Brooklyn ....0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .0 0
Two-baae hits: Pas-kerf 12). McLean.
Ganxel. Home run: Kane. Stolen base:
Hugglns. Sacrifice hlte: Hulswitt, Ma
loney. Double plays: Hulawltt to Gan
xel; Lobert to Ganxel; Hummel to Ber-
en. Base on balls: Off Campbell, 1.
truck out: By Campbell, 2; by Rucker,
3. Hit by Ditched ball: Bv Rucker. 1.
Time: 1:35. Umpires: Rigler and Rud-
Score, second game:
CINCINNATI. i BROOKLYN.
AB H O VE AB.H.O.A.F).
Coulaon. cf . 2 1 I 1 OPattee. !b .. I 1 1 1
Hua-rtna. lb . I II 11 lMummal. If . 1 1 10')
Lobert. lb .. 1 1 I ft OLumler. rf . 1 1 1 ft
Pa.kert, If . 1 0 1 0 0 Jordan, lb . 1 0 1ft 0 0
Mitchell, rf . I 0 1 ft ILewla, aa .. 1 ft 0 0 1
McLean. It,, 1111 Rltter, e .. 1 1 I t 0
Pttrn, ...1912 ftShoehan, lb . I M J 9
Mowry, sa .. 1 ft 1 v SMaKinay, cf . I ft I 0 0
Vola, p I 1 0 OBell, p I 1 4 i
Totals .....14 111 4 I Totals 23 5 U S 1
Cincinnati 1 0 1 2 1 0 6
Brooklyn 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1
Three-base hit: Coulson. Hummel.
Home run: Lobert. Sacrifice hits: Hug
glns, Pearce. Stolen baae: Jordan. Bane
on balls: Off VolSi 8;-ou Bell, 2. Struck
out: By Vols, 3; by Bell, 2. Time: 1:20.
Umpires: Rigler and Rudderham.
Giants Dros a Pair.
ST. LOUIS. Aug. 16. -St. Louis save New
York a setback In the pennant race by
taking both gamea 'of a double-header
today. In the firat game the acore was 6
to 6: in the second. 3 to 2. Poor fleldlnir
and Ineffective pitching were responslbio
for New York double defeat. Score, first
ST. fcWM. -l1Li- - yoRK.
Ab.H.O.X - AB H O. A K.
Shaw, ct ... 4 1 . nrnr. .. 4 1 J-
Charlea, 2b . 4 ft a .0 Hnoa. . 2b ,
Murray, rf . 1 1 1 ft t) Naedham. e ,
Konetchy, lb. 4 1 It ft ji DonlLn. rf .
Dlehanty, If I 0 1 ft Ogaymour, at .
Byrna, lb .. 1 1 ft 4 lllln, lb ,
Rallly, at ,.101 4 1 Barry, If ...
BUM, .... I 1 ft 1 OBrtdwall, aa,
Luah, p 1 1 ft ft OMcOlnnlty, p,
Raymond, p . 1 0 ft 1 0 Taylor, p ,.,
4 0 3 11
3 1 7 i l
4 l 1 o t,
4 ft ft 0 ft
4 0 4 ft 0
4 0 0 1 0
19 0 0 0
0 0 0 V 0
1 1 ft ft 0
Totala It 117 17 SMcCormlck
, p.. 0 9 ft 0 0
...... 1 ft 0
Totals 86 7 24 I 3
Batted for McGlnnlty In sixth. '
Batted for Taylor In eighth.
Batted for Malarkey In ninth.
St. Louis .2 0 0 0 2 0 0 3
New York 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 3 06
Two-baae hits: Lush, McCormlck. Home
run: Donlln, Konetchy. Hlta: Off Lush,
7 In seven innings; off Raymond, none In
two Innings; off McGlnnlty. 8 In five In
nings; off Taylor, none In two Innings; off
Malarkey, 3 in one Inning. Sacrifice hits:
Kellly, Needham. Stolen bases: Charles,
Shaw, Murray. Double play: Hersog,
Tenney and Devlin. Left on bases: St.
Louis, 1; New York, I. Bases on balls:. Off
Taylor, 1. - Struck out: By Taylor. 2; by
Malarkey, 1; by McGlnnlty, 1. Passed ball:
Needham. Vtld pitch: Lush. Time: 1:40.
Umpire: Johnstone and Klcm.
Score, aecond game:
ST. LOl'18. NEW YORK.
AB H.O.A K. AB.H.O.A.E
Shaw, cf .... 4 110 tfTanney, lb .. 4 0 i 0
Chart a, tb . 1 0 1 I 0 Henna . 2b . 1 1 1 1 1
Murray, rf . 4 I I 1 ft Breanahan, a 1 1 11 1
Konetchy, lb. I ft I J Donlln. r( .. 4 1 1 ft 1
Dplehamy, If. 4 1 I 1 0 Seymour, cf . 4 1 0 0
Byrna, lb .. 4 1 1 1 0 Datlln, lb .. I ft 1 I 1
Rallly. as .. 4 ft ft 3 1 Barry. If ... 1 0 1 0 ft
Ludwlf, .114 1 IBrldwell, aa . I 1 1 t ft
Karg.r, p ., I ft 1 3 Ii Ames, p I ft ft 1 0
1-McCormlck , 1 ft 0 ft
Totals SB 1 17 IS j.Crandail. p . 1 0 ft 1
Batted for Amea In seventh.
St. Jjouls 2 0 0 1 0
New York ,,0 0 10 0
.2 I 24 13 4
0 0 0 -3
0 10 0-2
Two-base hits: Murray, Brldwell. Hits:
Off .Amea, In alx innings; off Crandall,
none in two Innings. Sacrifice hit: Charlea.
Stolen basea: Hcrxog. Delehanty, Byrne.
Double plays: Charles and Konetchy; k'o
rietchy (unassisted); Left on bases: 8t.
Louis, 7; New York, 5. Bases on balls: Off
Karger, 5: orf Crandall, 1. Struck out: By
Karger, 2; by Amea, 6. Passed balls:
Breanahan, 2. Wild pitch: Ames. Time:
1:68. Umpires: Klem and Johnstone.
GAMES IN AMERICAN ASSOCIATION
Indlaaapolls Falls to Hit Flene and
U Shnl Oat.
MINNEAPOLIS, Aug. 1 8 Minneapolis
hit Siever throughout today'a game and
won easily, i to 0. Flene was In frea.t
form with men on basea. The hitting of
O'Neill was the feature. ' Score:
AB. H.O.A. at. AB H O A E
toll OBuah, aa ...41214
4 0 1') 'Davidson, cf. 4 1 2 0 ft
4 11 ft Harden, rt . . 4 1 1 ft ft
4 11ft uoarr, lb lotto
1114 0 Coulter. If . 1 1 0 0 0
114 1 1 Ltvln'aton, e. 1 ft t 0
1 4 1 Rowley, e .. 1 ft I I ft
I 111 II OWIIllama. lb. 1 1 1 1 ft
114 1 OHopkr, lb ... I 1 1 1 ft
Plana, p ..
Clark a. lb
x glavar, p ... I ft t I 0
Totala ...It 17 14 1
Totala 11 t 24 t ft
in i iiurBiuj im ..,.v V u V 1 V J
Indianapolia .0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Two-base hlta: O'Brien, O'Neill .Plena,
SacrlFlc. hiu: Qui" naT fVBrn.
Smith, Coulter.. Stolen baaes: Welday,
Buelow. Left on bares: Minneapolis, 4
Indianapolis, &. Btruck out: Flene, i;
Siever, i. Base on balls: Off Flene, 1.
Time: 1:30. Umpire: Bierhalter.
Colnanbne Win Easily.
KANSAS CITY, Aug. 1. Columbu won
th second game of the series today by
bitting Kansas City pitchers hard. Score:
COLUMBUS. KANSAS CITY.
Kthl. lb t 1 1 0 Hallman. ef . I I i )
X1.HI. cf .. t
4 1 o Brown, lb .. a
Krusrr, 11 .. t
t'onsaltoa. rf. t
Jama. ... I
Raidjr, as ... t
Kibm. Ik .... t
Wnsiar. .lb. t
I I J Nalsibora, rf. 1
0 1 u
1 I i t,
lit! Braahaar, lb. 4
til tlullltaa, e . I
till Carli.U. If , I
1 11 tl'rosa, as .... 4
114 tDonnl. tb.. 1
Tarlar, .... 1
41 tEaaick. a ... 1
t w. .,
.. I 0 t OEfaa, a 1
.. 1 I
Tata la tl 1 f U 1
Tsuvls at 11 II ts 4
Columbu 10 1 0 t I 0 t 3-11
Kansas City I 1 0 0 0 1 0 0-3
Earned run: Columbus. 3; Kansaa City,
3. Two-base hlta: Congalton, Odwell (2),
Braahear, Wrlgley. Three-base hlta: Jamea,
Odwell U). Horn run: Jamea. Bases on
balls: Off Taylor, 1; off Upp, 4; off Egan.
4; off Oeier, 1. Struck out: By Upp. 1;
by Egan, 1. Hlta; , Of f Upp, In three
and two-thirds Innings; off Taylor. 2 In one
and two-tnirda Innings; off Oeyer. 2 In
three and two-thirds innings; oft Fgan. 8
In four and two-thirds Innings; off fc.aslrk,
9 In four and one-third Innlna. Left on
bases: Columbus, it; Ksnsaa City, 8.
Stolen bases: Congalton, Carlisle. Cross,
t"nwn!e, Ksslrk. Bsrrlflre hits: Downle.
Wrlglay, Oeler. Hallman, Neighbors. Sul
livan tJV Wild pitch: Easlck. Passed
ball: James. First base on errors: Colum
Kvea Sallt la Mllvraakee.
MILWAUKEE, Aug. 1 Milwaukee and
Toledo spilt even In .lotible-hesrter hen
today. In the first game West held Mil
waukee without a hit or a. run and won,
7 to 0. The second game wsa called at
th end of the eighth on account of rain.
Score, first game:
AB H.O A E. AB. H O. A B.
RoMnaon. a. 4 0 J I 1 wmiama. ta. I 1 111
Brown, lb ..1 Oil 0 Hlnrhman. !b I I I I I
Bateman, If . 4 ft I tArmb'aier. af 1 1 1 4
Randall, cf . 1 0 1 ft OSmoot. rf . . . t 1 t
Sehttih, rf .. 4 0 1 0 t Hickman, If. 4 ft 1 ft
Plynn, lb .. I 1 1 OLaad. 4 1 t 1 )
MTormlrk. 2b I ft 0 1 OLtator. lb ... 4 ft I 1 ft
Hoarfner, a . 1 t I 1 (iMrrtirthr. lb. 4 I C
Bchnelbe'f, p I 0 0 ft I Weat, p ....4 1114
Totala It OH t 1 Totala .....15 1 17 t I
Toledo 1 0 0 0 0 3 0 r I T
Milwaukee 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Two-baae hits: Hlnchman. Armbrusier.
Three-baae hit: Bmoot. Sacrifice hit:
Brown. Stolen base: Hlnchman. Wll
Hams (2), Armbruster, Land. Double
play: Lister to WMliam to Hlnchman.
Lett on base: Milwaukee, 4; Toledo, .
Base on balls: tiff West,' 4; off Schnel
berg, 2. Base on errors: Milwaukee, 2;
Toley 1. Hit by pitched ball: Hlnch
man. Struck out: By West, 3; by
rchneiberg, 8. Time: 1:46. Umpire:
Score, second game:
AB H O A E AB H.O.A.C,
RoMnaon. as. I ft I I 0 Williams, as. 1 0 1 8 1
Brown, lb .. 4 0 7 1 OHIni-hman, lb I 0 I I 0
Bateman. If . 4 I I OArmb'ater, rf. I I I 9 ft
Randall, ef .. I 1 0 0 fjranol. cf ... I 0 4 t 0
Sthaub, rf .. 4 1 1 0 Hickman, If. 1 0 ft 10
Flynn, Sb ... I 1 0 1 ( Abbott, e ... 1 1 I I
M'Oormlik, 2b I 4 0 1, inter, lb ... I 1 ft v
Barilla, e ..107 1 oMi-rarthy, lb 1 ft 100
Pape, p I 0 1 ft uPrultt. p .... 1 ft 1 ft
Totala II i 24 11 1 Totals it 4 24 1ft I
Milwaukee 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 3
Toledo 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Two-base hit: Bateman. Three-baa
hit: Plynn. Sacrifice hit: McCormlck.
Stolen baaes: Lister, Schaub. Double
play: Flynn to -.-- ormlck to Brown.
Left on baeea: Milwaukee, 6; Toledo, 8.
Base on balls: Off Pspe, 6; off Prultt.
2. Base on errors: Milwaukee, 1; Toledo,
1. Hit by pitched ball: Randall. StruU
out: By Pape, 7 by Prultt, 4. Time:
1:35. Umpire: Hayes.
COAL PRODUCTION IN IOWA
(Continued from First Page.)
with the fuel Investigation of the United
States geological survey.
. Mr. Fernald believes that the gas engine,
or internal combustion motor as It 1
called by engineers, will be Installed In
naval vessels of the United States within
the next few yeara.
"I expect to aee the United States ahead
of every Other nation In this Innovation,"
said Mr. Fernald. "The gas engine. In my
opinion. Is feasible on any vessel because
of its economy over the steam engine, but
it Is especially desirable on the fighting
ship for the reason that It makes no
l-emoke. The gas Is generated In a pro
ducer which has no chimney and needs
none. The coal is turned directly into gas
which goet straight to the engine.
"The smoke nuisance has been a aerlous
problem to the navies of the world for
a number of years. In the daytime,
the presence of an enemy's ship has been
discovered miles away by the smoke from
Its stacks and in the night the flames
belching from the tops of the stacks have
spoiled many a well laid plan of attack.
"The elimination of the smoke Is suffi
cient to call for the Installation of the gas
engine, yet there are many other features
in Its favor. The vessel would have a
free deck for the play of Its big grins.
There would be no towering stacks to
puncture or destroy thus perhaps crippling
the boat. Then It would be unnecessary to
carry as much coal, for the same power
can be developed with one-third lees than
the steam engine uses. The gss producer
and the gas engine would take up less room
and weigh less than tho same power
Scotch boiler and steam engine. If It were
necessary It would be possible to carry
more coal which would give the vessel a
radius of travel far greater than at pres
ent. Mevr lsa of Gas Engine.
"Of course, I do not expect to see the
gas engine confined to the use of the navy.
The fact that It ehows such economics
will compel Its Installation In all aorts of
vessels. One of the big Items of expense
to a modern ocean liner Is Its coal bill.
These vessels will consume 10,000 tons of
hlah arade coal on a round trip. With the
gaa engine thla could be reduced to ,000
or 7,000 tons, a saving of aeveral tnousana
dollars. Then what a boon it would be to
the cltlxens of New York, ' Philadelphia,
Boston and other seaports to have all the
vessels entering equipped with smokeless
engines. In New York harbor, a consider
able percentage of the amoke cornea from
the river craft.
"One of the big steamship companies of
the Great Lakes Is about to take the initia
tive In thla movement. Plans have been
made for a freighter that will use a 2.000-
horse power gaa engine. Thla company Is
not making the experiment because of the
smoke from the stacks of Its vessels, but
In order to demonstrate the economy of the
gas engine over the steam engine. . At
present this concern Is paying 33 a ton for
coal, and Its managers figure a considerable
saving If the gas engine proves a success
in murine work, and I see no reason why
it shouldn't. Already the marine type of
gas engine has been designed up to 2,000
horsa power. Th futur will sea much
The government, through the United
State geological aurvey, haa been experi
menting with the gas producer and gaa en
gine for several year, and ha" demon
strated that thl type of engine In a sta
tionary plant I capable of generating from
twice to three tlmea aa much power from
a given amount of coal aa the steam en
gine. It haa also shown that the fas en
gine can develop more powtr from a low
grade coal, such as the lignite of North
Dakota, than the steam engine can with
the same weight of the beat bituminous
The purpose of the government has not
been to develop the gaa engine, but to In
crease the efficiency in the utilisation of
the coal supply of the country, which is
now being used at an enormous rate. Ex
perts declare that if the present increase
in consumption keeps up, th better part
of the coal will be gone before the close
of the next century, and that the nation
) will long before Hiat feel the effect of th
i wanng upply. Th government ltelf
I Pnd. IIO.OUO.OOO yearly for coal, and It wa.
j primarily to get the best results from this
expenditure that tne investigations or mo
gas producer and ga engln wa taken up.
The teat ef th ga producer at the
government plant hav shown that many
fuel of such low grads a to be prac
tically valueless for team furnaoe pur
poaea. Including alack coal, bone coal and
lignite, may b economically converted
Into producer gaa and may thus generate
sufficient ga power t render them of
high commercial value. In thla way
lignite bed underlying from 30,000,000
to 10,000,000 acre cf publlo land, here
tofore supposed to hav llttl or no
commercial value, are shewn to hav
a large value for power development. This
1 of Importance to th west and make
polhle a great Industrial development
Th geological survey recently issued a
bulletin on the "present statu of the
producer gas engine."
Decora (la a aa Mew Plaaa.
The plasa In front of tte magnificent
new Union station In Washington Is to be
treated In a very original and RMlMly.g
way, accorninn; ui me rmn wniin iiutt:
been received by the commissioners from
Burnham. the Chicago architect, who ile-
slffned th station. To those who have
een this magnificent edifice and have
trudged with suttcaae In hand from the
place where a kindly railroad put you
off under an umbrella shed to the outer
most point of th station, whoso Im
mensity appals you. and then to have to
walk from th front door of the edifice
to a street car line a half block distant,
the decoration of the pltia will Irresisti
bly appeal. But to those who have never
seen the Union station, but who hope to
In the next year, plans already being laid
for Inauguration, It can with truth be
said that the Union station In the capital
city of th nation la pretty nearly the
blggeat thing out of doors. And the plaxa
which In to be ornamented Is a stretch
bf ground covering four city Mocks.
In the center of the plasa, according to
th Burnham design, will stand a memo
rial statu of Columbus, fronting the
building, while In the distance will be a
large flagpole. On each aide of the Co
lumbus memorial and slightly to tho rear
will be two artistic fountains. At close
Intervals along the roadway will be
placed tall bronse columns and lamp
standards. Details of th Columbus me
morial have not been worked out, but
rough sketches hav been prepared. Th
front wllj show a prow of a caravel, with
Columbus standing at the prow. Thus It
Is supposed Columbus stood while his
mutinous crew were urging that he turn
back, when, lo, and behold! he sighted
green bough and other Indications of
land floating upon the sea. To these evi
dence of nearby land he called attention
to hi lieutenanta and the crew, and the
reault was that th mutiny was quelled
and land reached several days thereafter.
The boat and water effect will b in
stone and the figure of Columbus in
CRUISER COLORADO AGROUND
Blar Warahlp Wa Past on Bar Near
Seattle for Several Hoars
Damaa-e to Shla Sllarbt.
SEATTLE, Wash.. Aug. 1.-The United
Stale armored cruiser Colorado of the Pa.
ciflc fleet, enroute from Puget Sound navy
yard to San Francisco, ran ashore at Double
Bluff, In Puget aound, twenty-five miles
north of Seattle, at about 10 o'clock today.
The naval tug' Navajo and the revenue cut
ter Areata hav gone to the Colorado's
Double Bluff, wher the Colorado went
shore. Is about twenty-five mile north of
Seattle. The precipitous bluff Is barren of
residents. There was little fog in the hound
until near Point No Point, directly across
Double Bluff, which rise high and forbid
ding on th south shore of Whldby Island.
As th hlp waa Slipping along there aud
denly earn from th forward lookout on
th starboard bow a ahout of alarm, fol
lowed by a Shock as the big cruiser
off and th accident was then reported by
wireless to Bremerton,
ARMY OF THE PHILIPPINES
li. C. Foe af Lincoln I Elected Vice
Meeting In Plttabargr.
GALESBURG, III , Aug. 16. The army of
the Philippines today elected the following
officer and adjourned to meet In Pitts
burg next year:
Commander-in-chief, Major P. J. Farrell,
Chicago; vice commander-in-chief, Leonard
C. Fosa, Lincoln, Neb.; first Junior com
mander. Major F, H. Anderson, Manila;
second junior vice commander, Major F. K.
Rowley, Minneapolis; third Junior vice
commander, A. II. Anderson, Pittsburg;
fourth junior vice commander. Captain F.
W. Lattlmer, Galesburg; fifth Junior com
mender, Charlea B. Lewis, Denver; pay
master general, F. W. Carlin, Kansa City;
Judge advocate general, C. F. Jewell, New
Albany, Ind.; Surgeon general, Wilbur S.
Conkllng, De Moines; chaplain, James C.
Smith, Eighteenth Infantry, United States
DAYS STARTING Anrr O
SUNDAY MATINEE AUHa atS3
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NEW BISHOP GREETS OMAHA
Rev. John L. Nuelaen Preachei t
QNIY CONFLICT FOE CHEIST
Capital and labor Strangle Afar Ot,
the KMnMtahment of God's Klnw
doai the lltal Conflict, -Saya
Rlakop. " v
Bishop John L. Neulson preached at the
First Methodist Epts. '(! 1 church Sunday
morning from the text Matthew 1:1, "The
book of the generation of Jesus Christ, tho
son of David, the son of Abraham."
As a preliminary to his address Bishop
Neulson expressed his great pleasure at
meeting so largo an audience of hla r.ew
friends, and officiated at the hnptism of
three new converts, two young men and a
"Thla verse and chapter Is the briefest
synopsis of the whole history of the church
of Jesus Christ." said Bishop Neulson. ' "The
Whole of the Old TestAinrut is but the
prellmlnsry chapter of the history of-Jesua
Christ and shows the glory of His coming.
Luke In his gospel preaches of what Jesus '
Christ was and gives a hltUory of Ills
whole earthly life. These booka of the
New Testament are but the beginning of
the history of Christ, but what He con
tinue to do I the evolution of Hi church
up to this very hour, Hi purpose and thn
purposes of th Christian church nd Its
exalted and glorified head and Hla work
for the betterment of th condition of all
humanity. It 1 attll growing day by day
and century by century; a book not for the
making of Jesus Christ, but of the com
pletion of the work of Jesus Christ and a
work of faultless accuracy.
Men from Hnmble Placea.
''The name of Abraham and David sig
nify the culmination of the Old Testament.
They show what It means to walk by faith.
When God sought to find men to carry out
His work He did not go to the royal houses
of Egypt, but to the humble, shepherds.
From a comparatively obscure province of
Rome came Jesus Christ. From a crowd of
shepherds, the son of a common laboring
man, came He who waa to be the Savior
of the human race. The son of Abraham
was the son of Providence and it wss He
who marshalled and directed the great
forces of the universe.
"Study the history of mankind and you
will find the social and political environ
ments which produced the character of
Jesus Christ. He. Is the one factor In the
history of the- world whom none ten ex
plain, neither politically nor sociologically.
His was the saving and 'lifting up 'Indi
viduality that reached down Into human
life. ' ' ''
Heroea Heard God' Word.
"The faith of Abraham was th essence
of sublimity. When he heard the voice of
God he followed It without . question. He.
knew not where he waa to go or what to do
except to follow the voice of Ood, ven In
the sacrifice of his son, which Ood com
manded. The heroes of the world, men and
women, are those who have left, th world
behind them to follow the voice of Ood.
When Ood bade Abraham to offer hi son
aa a burnt 'sacrifice he did not wait until
he could find an answer to God's purpose
in yielding to His command. His faith waa
complete and all sufficient.
"Jesus Christ waa the culmination of the
purposes of Ood for man. The son of
David, son of Abraham, muat die. Christ
embodied In His personality more possibili
ties than all the rest of humanity, and He
was put on the cross to. die for that bu
manlty. The history of David pre-eminently
characterized the plan of Ood. For during
his rekgn for the. first time In ail human
history the law of Jehovah became the law
of the land.
"That government only can endure which
recognlzea Jesus Christ, the son of David,
the son of Abraham, as the King of Kings.
Theirs Is the history of the making of Jeaua
Christ, and to Him are all the great effort
of civilized governments and great states
men directed to bring about the universal
peace of the world, for He la In truth the
only Prince of Peace through whotn this
peace can be attained.
The Great Conflict.
"Some say that the coming great conflict
will be the flgit between capital and labor.
Ia this true? Is the world to rls up by
the strong trampling down those who are
weaker? I think not. The comlr.g conflict
Is that for the establishment , of the king
dom of Ood. For It was Jesus Christ who
taught us to say, 'Thy kingdom coma. Thy
will be done on earth as It is in heaven.' A
king will truly come to take poaaeisloa of
His own. This Is the platform on which th
church of Jesus Christ stands, Lt us
thank Ood for an eternal and blessed salva
tion by holiness and love. Thank Ood for
the great strides we have been making in
this government through our great political
leaders by God's direction during th laat
few years. Thank Ood for the clean men
we have selected aa the standard-bearer
for our great political parties and pollclaa.
"Jesus Christ, the son of David, th ton
of Abraham, present to u the aubllmest
story of humanity. Through Him we are
walking ty faith. Thl I our blessed privi
lege. It la th story of your life and my
life aa a part of the ion of Abraham, aa we
are In truth a part of the great fore, of
Jeaus Christ, the son of David."
Mt. Clemens, the Mtaes-at Batk City,
Is reached without change of cars only by
the Orand Trunk Railway System.
Time table and a beautiful descriptive
pamphlet will be mailed f ra on applica
tion to Geo. W. Vaux. A. O. P. T. A.,
136 Adams St., Chicago.
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