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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 30, 1914)
THK BEE: OMAHA, TlU'ltSlA. .H'lA W l!)14.
CUBS DROP ONE TO 'BRAVES
Boston Makes it Two Out of Three j
TWO HUNS-OFF-ZABEL IN FIRST
Chicago Start Scoring Whrn Leach
Walks, (hoca lo Second on lilt,
to Third on WII(t,llnrl nnd
T.' 'Tntllca.on Krror,
BOSTON. JtJli'&.-By winning today, S
to 3, Boston made 'It two out of three In
the series with Chicago. The home team
fell on Zabel for two runs In the first In
ning; and three In the third, adding three
I more In the seventh on four h'ts oft
Chicago, started the run Retting In the
opening Inning when Leach walked, went
to second on: an Infield hit, to third on a
wild pitch and. scored on Maranvllle'a
error. Kits accounted for the other two
tallies of the visitors: Score:
An. II. O. A K.
An, 11,0. A E. I
nor, rf... 4 2 I -0 0..fa.h. vf
s I o loan, rf. . . . 4 1 1
1 n rici, it,... 1 o 10
2 i.hitrman. Ski I I
I'-onnoltr. U. 2
Maranvll1, ii 4 1
Schmidt, lb. 2 1
Deal, b 4 2
Mttn. ft.. . .1 1
UTiJlni. c. 4 0
10 0 0CU1U. It... 4 J
0 I iSntjr. lb. 4 0
O.'orriaen, st. 4 o
S 0 OUutaahtn. ti 1
t 4 rj.i. p s ii
7t TT ? !
Total ji n
Wll'.Umi ... 1 0
MlErarare ..1 0
upici a w
Tolkli. ... t 34 11
Batted for Unbel In seventh
gatted for Hrcanahan In ninth. 1
Batted for Hagrave in ninth. ;
Sfton 2 0 3 0 0 0 3 0 -S
Chicago I 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0-3
Two-baa tilt n.vnr'r, Th..i,... t,i .
AVhltted. Hlta: Off 55abel. 7 In sis In
nlngs: off Hageman, 4 1n two Innings.
Sacrifice, hit: Whlttod. Sacrifice fly:
2nrnldt, BUIen bases: Sweeney (I), Mann,
Hchmldt, Williams. Double play: James to
tochmldt. Left on bases; Ronton, 4: Chi-
nanes on oaua: u,i James, i; oil
ZaoeJ. Zt off Itageman, 1. Bases on eirors:
iiosioo, l; Chicago, 1. Htruck out: By
lame; by Zabel. 1. Wild pitches:
Jaw.s. Zabel, Time: 2:15. Umpires: Byron
Glanta DlnuU Pirates.
" NEW YORK. July 29. New York to
lay mado it two out of three from Pitts
burgh by winning In the ninth Inning by
a M-'ore of 1 to 0. The game was u plich
ere battle between Tesreau and McQuil
lan, but the visitors' pltcner weakened
In the ninth.
Dole led off with a double and Mc
Quillan and Mowrey collidcdgolng after
Hums' bunt, tho batter gelling a
scratch hit Robertson fouled to Cllbson.
but , Fletcher drove In the winning run
with a single to center. Wagner struck
out wtlh tho bases full. In the third in
ning. Gibson opened the'tltth for Pitts
burgh with a triple and could not score.
A steady rain fell throughout the game.
AD. St. 0.4 I.'
Mtneor. rt 2 0
0Bchr, cf. .
Cry. If.. .. 0
Wsgtfer, m,. 4 1
Kslly, cf..... 4-
KoiMrtprnjr, lb t 0
McCarthy, 2b 3 0
tilUvja,.!.. ..3 1
UcCjulllta. p 3 0
ooorl'. 2b. ...
Cilurni. if..,. 1
OHobertioo, rf 4
0FItchr, 41. . 4
lMerklr. lb... 3
OMeytnr, e.,.. 3
O.Stock, 3b.... I
OTAireau, p... 3
1 1 Touli 33 S 27 12 1
. 'One out when winning run scored.
Pittsburgh 0 0 0 0 0 A 0 0 0-0
Xew York ..o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11
Bases on errors: Pittsburgh. 1; New
, York 1. Two-liase lilts: Slock, Doyle.
Tnree-baso hit: Gibson. Stolen bases:
Beschtur, Burns (J). Lft on bases: New
York, '6; Pittsburgh, 5. Bases on balls:
Off Teareau. 4j Struck -out: By Tesreau.
; by McQuillan. I. Time: 1:40. Umpires:
UuJglcj' and Kason.
S RrIs Tnke Long linme,
I BROOKLYN. July 29.-Ctnclnnatl beat
'Brooklyn in n.'slxteen-lnilrig batu. 8 to-
- toaay, juirty-one , piayers, inciuamg
six pitchers, taking parj In the lay. The
iiupcrbau. aiipeared to have the game won
4folng lntothe ninth, Ijtit Oonzaica, pinch
hitting for YIiikUiib, doubled; Daniels
tripled and Hertog; aent out a sacrifice
fly, tying the 'score. Fischer batted for
Pleffer In tne tenth with the baaes full
and two out and. Moran saved Hie game,
fo rtho B,cda with a phenomenal catch.
. Reulbach held the visitors until he Was
taken out .to let Krwln pat for him In
tlie fifteenth Inning, with a man on third.
Krwln struck out. In the sixteenth the
Visitors madi four hits off Ragan, which
with a wild -throw by Smith to the plate
with an easy double play In front of
him. brought In four runs und won -.he
Thn - Brooklyns, with. Aines on tho
roonnd In the sixteenth, mado a dying
Etwijt uui Bui u 1 ii u 1 1'; , uii iivwiu.
AB.H.O.A.E. All. II. O. A. E.
ixuleli. rf... l 0)'Mnra. ..7 1 4 1
llcrtoe. ... 7
1 Jiubrrt. lb.. 2 11
0 tumtael, cf. I 1 4
NUhoff, 3b.. 7
ilroh, :b t
3lorn. cf.... 4
ilollwlti. lb. 3
Bf rithamr, 3
Clark, c 7
Tingling, p.. 3
Donglana, p.. 3
Von Kolntti I
Araea, p A
IWheat, If. ...
O.'ulshtv, 2b. 7
OBtentol, rt... i
ORacan, p.... 0
ToUla U 16 41 II 4 Total II 14 41 M 1
Datted for MolwlU in the eighth.
Batted for Yingllng In the ninth.
Batted for Douglass In the sixteenth.
Batted- for Stengel in the eighth.
Ran tor Dalton In the eighth.
Batted- for Pfeffer In the tenth.
' Batted for Reulbach In the fifteenth.
Cinclnn&l .. 001000012000000 4-8
Brooklyn .... 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 5
Left on bases: Cincinnati, 11; Brooklyn,
14. Two-baae hits: Gonzales, Stengel.
Three-base hit: Daniels. Sacrifice fllea;
Hcrzog, . Twotnbly, Moran, Smith. Sacri
fice hits! Moran, Wheat. Cutshaw, Sten
gel. First bajBo on errors: Brooklyn, 2.
Stolen bases: Daniels, Lobert. Cutshaw.
Touble playt Groh to Henog. Bases on
balls: Off Yingllng. 3; off Douglass, 2;
off Pfeffer, 3; off Ragan, 1. Struck out:
By Yingllng, 1: by Douglass, 4; by- Pfef
fer, 5: by" Reulbach, 4; by Ragan. 1. .Hits:
Off Yingllng, 8 In eight innings; off
Douglass, 4 in seven Innings, off Ames,
Woods Are Full
of Poison Ivy
First Get Your Blood Right Then
'All country people, alid city folks be-
fore taking to tho woods should fortify
their blood with S. 8. B.
'This famous blood nurlfler nnt nrlv
drives all poison out of the system but
put the blood in a condition to resist
the effects of poison Ivy and other ter
ror that constantly Ixset us. You never
can tell what a slight abrasion of the
akin may lead to. X small scratch by
barb wlro or thorn will often open the
way to serious tiouble. Then there la
the danger of Impure water, of clogged
bowels, of mineral poisons nlready In the
aystem, of public towels and numerous
omrr traps to set the blood on Are,
. B. 8. nurlfv rour blood and If poisons
have Invaded the system begin S. S. S.
at once and drive them out.
Get a bottle tods" of any druggl.it but
donMt.cce.pt anything claimed to bo "Just
Beware of substitution. Write to The
Swift Speclfia Co., tOT P.v'it Bldg.. At-
rtlnlSTd 1. WirKt
I oir itagan, 4 in one inning. Time' :u,
Umpires; Hart and Rlgler.
RED HOSE WBOYBR WHITE
Boston Sox Take Uphill Game of Ten
FINAL SCORE IS EIGHT TO FOUR
Clcoltr Hard lilt, lint Lnek Jth
Hint Until Final, When He. I
Taken Ont nrHh Wlnnlna
nnl on Third.
CHICAOO. Jul 33. Boston played an
uphill battle today and defeated Chicago,
i to 4, In ten Innings. Clcotte had been
hit hard throughout the game, but luck
Tas In his favor until the tenth Inning,
when he was taken out with the winning
run on third base. Faher attempted to
cut oft the run, but was hit for a single
by Carrlgan, who batteA for Bedlent, and
JanVrln mnnvA A hd.e. nil halt, a Irlnle
j . K.. e-u.il. ,.ill-
Ors to score three more runs,
Gregg, who was obtained by Boston
from Cleveland, reported to Manager
Carrlgan today and worked against the
locals. He had one bad Inn'ng, the fourth,
when four hits, one a triple, netted three
runs. Me retired to allow a pinch hitter
to bat for him In the eighth. Score:
0 0 Weaver. m..i I 1
1 0H-.rt.fr, .,. 3 1 2
onitckli'rn, !ti! I 1
S - i'v,?1",, - I
tUrtntr. lb.. S
V.rk.., !b. . J
llenrlkntn . . 1
0OmmlU. If.. 4 11
OTournl-r. lb. 4 2 12
0 IcncU, 3b
Jtnrrln. lb. . 7
lloblltifl. lb 4
Thm. c. .. J
lepmrd, p.. 0
Urrj, p... .3
Etdl-nt, p . . o
(.'rrlnin, c. 1
.j " 9 "l(
r, ..... IT T
Totala.. . .31 1 33 IS 0
Two-base hit: locpr. Three-base hits:
Speaker, Collins. Gardner, Hooper. Hits:
Off Gregg. 8 In seven Innings: off Bedlent.
1 1 In two innings: off Leonard, 1 In one
inning; orr L'lcone. n in nine ana one-
tniro innings: nn raoer. z m two ana
one-tiurd nnings. saerlf ce lilts: orgg.
tDtmmltt, Hoblttxell, Scott, Lewis. Stolen
oases: ernes, uiacitourn, ucnimitt,
Tanvrln. Dduble play: Uerger to Black
burn to Fournier. lft on bases: Cht
cago. ti; Boston. 10. Bases on balls: Off
Gregg. 2; off Cicotte. 4; off Faher, 1.
Struck out: By Gregg. 2; by Clcotte. 2.
Time: z.30. Umpires: Chill and Hllde
brand. Yanks Win Donble-llrader.
CLEVELAND. July 29. New York won
both games of today's double-header from
Cleveland, 6 tok 2 and 10 to 6. Fisher
f ilched a steady game for New York In
he first, but Brown was hit freely In the
Cleveland used two pitchers In each
game. Blandlng replacing Hagerman In
the first and Bowman In the second.
The present herles calls for seven names
In four days, double-headers on Thursday
Manager Birmingham, who was Injured
In a collision with Truesdale during prac
tice before the -first game, was put off
the field during the second game by Um
pire Egan for disputing a decision. Score,
CMtVEIAKD. NEW TORK.
Rraneir. If. ... 4
Oloone. 2b.... I
llUrtnll. If.. I
"Cookl rf 3
tCree. cf 3
0 !ulln, lb... 3
Icklnpi'. n 4
S4(reney, c.. 3
JVillMl. 3b... 4
0FIhr, p.... 3
Turner, 2b... 3
Jaf keon. Cf.. 4
Cbtpmtn. M. 4
Kltte. rf. ... 4
Peloid, lb... 3
Johtinton. lb. 2
O'Nslll, e.... 4
IMgerraui. p. Z
Blinding, p.. a
.30 7 Z
c &: !:!n o on o o o o-2
New York .! 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 3-6
Two-base Jilt: Boone. Throe-base hits!
Graney, Cree' . Sacrifice hits';, Pexold,
Hartsell, Fisher, Sacrifice fly:.. John
Pezold BsaGb-Os.s.c.Hs.,8 fw yfw fw fwfw
stone, Pweeney. Double plays: O'Neill to
Peiold, Chapman to Johnston.. Boone to
Pccklnpaugh to Mullen, O'Neill to Chap
man. Hits: Off Hagerman. i In eight In
nings (none out In the ninth); off Bland
lng. i In onb Inning. Base on balla:
Off Hagerman,- 9? off Blandlng". 2; off.
Fisher, 2. Hit by pitched ball: By
Fisher (Turner), Struck out: By Hag
erman, 1; by Blandlng, 1; by Fisher, 3.
Left on basei: Cleveland, 6; New York,
11. Bases on errors: Now York, 3. Time:
2:10. Umplris; Evans and Egan. Score,
second . game:
CLBV ISLAND. NEW YORK.
Graner. If B 3 10 ORoone. 2b.... 3 13 0
uiiarueii. u.. j
OCook. rf I
trrtr, cf 4
dullen, lb... 3
tprcklnpa. sa I
ONVinamalcr, e I
oMaliel, 3b... 4
03rown, p t
Jaekaon, cf.. 4
Chtpman, . 3
VI,U rf a
) rnoli, sb... 4
Johntton, lb. 4
O'Neill. C... 3
Bowman, p. . 1
niamling, p.. 3
.33 IT 2"
Total 33 11 2. 13 S . .
Cleveland o 0 0 1 .0 .1 0 0 2 S
New., York JO 2 30001 1-10
Two-base lilts: Mlrke. Malsel, Brown.
Creo. Three-Amsft hit: Crgney. Sacrifice
fly: O'Neill. Pccklnpaugh. Stolen basei
Pccklnpaugh. Double play: Chapman,
Turner, Johnston (2). Jackson, O'Neill,
Pecklnpaugh, Boone, Mullen. II1U: Oft
Bowman, U in three Inning (none out In
fourth): off Blandlng. 8 In six innings.
Bases on balls: Off Bowman, 5; off
Blandlng, 1; off Brown, 2. Hit by pitched
ball: By Bowman (Hartsell). Struck out:
By Blandlng, 1; by Brown, 1. Wild
Pitches: By Blandlng, 1: by Brown, 1.
Baeea on errors: New York, 1; Cleve
land, 1. Left on 'bases: Cleveland, 3;
New York, "9, Timer 2:10. Umpires;
Bean and Evans.
V. Johnson to Ilesone.
DETROIT, July 29. Washington re-
Sulrcd the services of five 'pitchers to
efcat Detroit, 9 to 7, today In the open
ing game of the seres. Washington
twice lost the lead, but finally regained
and held It with Wulter Johnson In the
Long hUtlng and unusual base running
featured the game. A total of ten stolen
bases waa. registered. A couple of pretty
throws by Vcach were alto noteworthy.
Moelltr. rt.. 4 3 2 0 Oluali, as. ...3
Foattr. 3b... 4 1 0 2 OMorUrtr. 3b. 3
Mitchell. If. i 2 3 1 OiUgti, cf 4
, qndU. lb. ..3 112 0 Crawford, rf. S
Bhanki. rf... i t 1 0 O.'aach, If. -.4
'Morgan. 2b.. 4 112 OXavani'h. 2k 4
, McDrldr, aa. 3 1 3 0 lurnt, lb,... 4
I Wllllaint, c.. 4 I 2 0 OJUpaie. c. 1
I AJmnilth, c, 1 t 3 0 0'o'bler, p.. I
1 Hhav, p 1 0 0 2 OHall. p 0
Aire, p... .2101 0'McKm .... 1
i Dcntler, P.- 0 0 0 1 O'Htllmann .. 1
Kngcl, p 0 0 0 0 0'Cotb 0
Johnico. p. , 1 I 0 0 O'Baktr 1
' Totala.. 13 7 J7
TOtall II If IT U 1
batted lor Honlit. In the ntvcnth.
Batted for Boehler In eighth.
Baited for Slange in the eighth.
Ran for neiimann in eigiitti.
Batted for Hall in the ninth.
, Washington 1 1 0 4 0 0 1 1 '1-9
1 Detroit 0 0 3 0 4 0 0 0 0-7
, Two-base hit: High. Three-baso hits;
Moeller, Aires. Mitchell. High. Home
,ri:n: Crawford. Hits: Off Miaw, 7 In
two and two-thirds Innings; off Ayres, 1
I In one and one-third Innings; off Btntley.
! in two innings: off KngU. 1 In two-
thirds inning, otf Johnson. 1 In two and i
one-third Innings; off Hoehler, II in eight
Innings; off Hall. 3 In one Inning. Sacrl- I
f're "Its: McBrlde, McKee. Sacrlflco
l'e: Oandll. boater. Stolen bases.
Aiywvi.ram.w. .-",. "wimr.
Mnsmlth, Bush. High. Veach. Boehler.
I tft on beses; Washtnston. II Detroit.
10. Bases on balls: Off Shaw. 2; off
Ayrts, 2: oft Johnson. A; off Boehler, t.
Hit by pitched ball: By Ayres. Morlarty:
by BoehUr, Oandll, Morgan. Struck out:
By Ayrts, 1; bv Johnson, 2: by Boehler,
t. I'kmu r,ail strange. Time:
I'mplrcs: O'lughlln and Sheridan,
Mack Blank Browns.
.T. IJOl'W. July &.HI. IxjuIs hatters4.and Dlnneen.
could do nothing with Benders' delivery!
n l.u 1. , , . n'.,, I IH I . s 1- a m.'i.it r I . '!, I .. '
' PhlladelDhla nounded Wellman
' Leverenx at opportune moments and won.
, i to 0. The Isltqr played a clean, fast
, xame In the field, while the locals' errors
AB.11.0 A B AB.H.O.A E.
jr-j,,., if 4020 0 loward, tb., 1 1220
wai.i: If . 4 2 e 0 Ohotits. ef. 4 1 I 0
B;k i i i w.uJr. Hi i 2
J 1 ! i .Jfflffi-Trf 4 1 ii .
Platforms Adopted by Political
REPUBLICAN PARTY PLATFORM
The, renubllcan nartv. 11. convention AS
! aembted, realflrms Its faith In the doc
' trine nf renuhtlcitnlani na eXDOUnded by
.the Brent men who led the party to trl-
I umph and victory during the last half
I century. Now as ever the partv Hand
1 for those Ideals of government which
, move for Justice, equality and fair deal
inn anions men. rrwri uui nun
' the republican policy of protection, which
nlms not on'y to preserve without ox
I ifsalv dutte that security against for-
: 1 1 1 1 it.hlrth Av,teria,1 mnnl
ufacturers, farmers and producers are
entitled, but also to maintain me mxn
standard of living of the wago-earnera of
this country wtit are the molt dlre.'t
V.Meflnlertea nf the nrntetlVA KVfitem.
Ve condemn the present aemocratlo
national administration for Its lepealed
vlolat on of plighted faith with the pto-
rile It nmmluil revision Of the tftrlll
i that would not disturb business. It has
enacted a secuonai tarui ranwui' ,t
has depressed and prostmted business to
an extent unknown slnco the last dem
ocratic administration, twenty years ao.
It has discriminated against every prod
net from the fertile lands of Nebraska
and from the fftctor.ee and shops of the
different towns of this state and has
opened our markets to the manufactures
of India. China and other foreign coun
tries and the wheat, onts. coin and cat
tie, of Canada and Argentina, there
by bringing hardship to our Inter
ests, want and destitution to worthy and
willing employes and an unnecessarily
short I rice to the farmer for the products
of tho farm. Hcalltlng that a tariff too
low br.ngs on destructive foreign com
rotltlon and that a tariff too high may
In certain Instances afford a shelter for
monopoly, we favor a nonpartisan tariff
eommlcslon which shall he authorised to
make tariffs, to the end that all duties
shall be adjufcted to the difference be
tweon the cost of production at home ana
Treaty with Colombia,
We believe Colombia has no anaapw
ni.im nn thla ntvtlon for the acquisition
sv iTnitnrt stntrn of the l'anama
I canal zone, and we condemn this admini
stration for Its proposal to yield to
Colombia's unwarranted demand for tho
! payment of xift,ooo,to, as set ronn in uie
treaty now penaing. u iro "".j
be consummated. It will say to the world
that we have built the Panama canal
upon stolen land, and It will aud another
humiliating act to the record of the
present administration. ... . ,
We believe the state to be the greatest
business enterprise within Its borders,
nnd that It" affairs should be regulated
with the same efficiency and economy
that characterises the management of
We hereby commend the last repub
llcan state administration for Its ef
ficiency, economy nnd attention to the
people's Interests, calling the attention
of the people to the fact that the iaat ie
publlcan administration cost the state of
Nebraska nearly 32,0OO,00O less than the
present democratic administration.
We believe the present state revenue
laws operate Inequitably, and that they
should be so revised that all property
shall bear Its Just burden of taxation,
nd to that end we call the attention of
voters at the coming rrtmary to the
proposed amendment to the constitution
concerning taxation and revenue.
We favor action by the next legislature
giving the voters of the atato an op
portunltv to pass upon the question of
holding a convention to revise our present
We favor reform of legislature pro
cedure and budget In Nebraskn, such re
fqrm to be carried out along lines similar
tn Ihnu nurnreaterl bv the reDort Of the
Joint committee of the houso and senate
or tne lia legislature.
We favor a reformation of the lawa per
taining to court procedure In such n. way
as to lessen the expense of maintaining
courts and to Insure the prompt disposi
tion of litigation both In tho trial court
and. the appelate court. . .
We believe that tho Irrigation and water
problems ot western Nebraska vitally af
fect the prosperity of the whole state.
Wc approvo the federal reclamation act
under which the Pathfinder reservoir was
constructed to Irrigate! government lands
In Nebraska and Wyoming, and urgo the
'nrlernt irnvernment to COmDletC tills
project and reclaim to agriculture the
large'tract of land- In Nebraska- under the
proposed Laramta. canal. !
We further urge the federal government
to release as much as may be necessary
dr the' more than 700,000 acre feet of, the
surplus waters of the North Platto river,
which is .now held In the Pathfinder reser
voir, to 'the end that the Nebraska Irri
gators may haver sufficient water for
tr niiew. tl,f lh tte through Its
legal department should by proper legal
procedure cause to be determined the re
spective rights of the citlnena of Ne
braska on the Interstate streams as
against the claims of the states of Colo
rado and Wyoming. , , .
We believe that Individuals should ba'
encburaged to unite their energies and
their capital In legitimate business and
industrial enterprises, we tavor a. iiuuuy
whlch would Invite large Investments of
capital In this state for the construction
of transportation lines, electric railways,
power canals. Irrigation projects and
Good Roads Laws.
We believe good roads are one ot the
most potent civilising Influences of this
day. and we advocate the enactment of
legislation that will foster tho construc
tion and maintenance of better highways,
and that will Insure the more economic
expenditure of funds raised for tho pur
pose. . ,
Agriculture Is the dominant business In
terest of Nebraska and tho soil of the
state tho potential factor supporting tho
same. We heartily favor a more generous
financial support to our central experi
ment station at tho university and sub
stations that adequate means will bo pro
vided to carry on properly atrrleultural
research which will be of advantage to
the farmers of the state.
Approval 1 hereby given to th pro
posed change In rules of the national
committee relating to representation In
Looking with prldo upon the achieve
ments of tho republican party In the past
and with equal confidence tor work yet
to be done by it. we hereby Invite the
support of the citlsens of the state pf
Nebraska to the principles set forth In
thla platform, to the end that the, repub
lican candidates may bo elected and these
principles be carried Into effect.
DEM00EATI0 PARTY PLATFORM
We, the leprescntatlvea of the demo
cratic party of the state of Nebraska, in
convention assembled, with pride In the
tenets of our party, unfalteringly assert.
That the democratic party has reached
Its highest service under tho leadership
of President Woodrow Wilson and Secre
tary of 8tate William J. Bryan.
That tho new currency law is the great
est example ot constructive financial
legislation ever enacted by our govern
ment. -1 That this law together with tariff re-
I vision downward, tho Alaskan rallwav.
J thu settlement without war of the Mexi
can dlliicuiiy ana tne peace trenuoe
sigr.ed "are the greatest achievements of
the greatest president and secretary slnco
Jackson," and extend to our president
and cabinet assurances of our unyielding
confidence, unwavering esteem and devo
tion. nam". i 4 3 4 1 OLarui, ae. .412
(tenant, c... 4 1 i S 0..jnw. ....3 0 2
DamUr. p.... 4 0 1 O'lt. Walker .10 0
Crosalo. C....0 0 1
Tctati 34 7 r 9 OW'llmin, p.. 2 0 0
lluml-r .... I 0
lvrrcnr. p, 0 0
Ta'.i l. . .SO 21 12 I
Batted for Agnew In lue seventh.
Batted for weljinan In the seventh. .
Ph'ladelphla 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 2 0-5!
St. Louis 0 y 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 1
Two-base lilts: Kohang. Williams. Hlt:
Off Wellman, 4 In seven innings; off I
Iverenz, a In two innings. Sacrifice h'tti
((trunk. Stolen bases: Collins. Barrey.
lASft on bac: Si. Louis. Ii Philadelphia.
6. Balk; Wellman. Base on balls: Off
Wellman. 3; otf Bender, 4. Mrtiok out:
By Bender. C; by Wellman, 1. Wild pitch:
Mn,ler. Time: 2:2S. I'mDlres. Connolly
,12! KOCH AT DES MOINES
FOR TENNIS DOUBLES
1 Ilsjry Koch, Nebraska state tennis
champion and city champion of Omaha,
arrived Tuesday at Des Moines to play
- In the Iowa state tourney at that city
Koch will play In the double, with Ar-
We commend the services of our demo
cratic senator, Gilbert M. Hitchcock, the
flrat democrat ever selected from Ne
braska to serve In that exalted body,
for he has reflected luster upon our
stale, and extend to him assjratico of
our confidence In his ability and Integ
rity of purpose which haa distinguished
him as one of the leading members of the
United States senate.
Wa extend to our congressmen, lion
Dan V. Stephens. Hon. C. O. l-obeck and
lion. John A. Magnlrc our congratula
tions and appreciation of the fidelity of
purpose and consistent support of demo
cratic principles and pledger that have
nihrked their service In tho congress of
the United tHatcs.
Hnilnrse. Xtnte Administration.
The able bus.ncas administration of tlov-
ernor Morrhead and the wisdom dis
played by our present democratic legis
lators in their redemption Of the promises
and pledges made to the voters meets
our approval and warrants us 111 appeal
ing to the cltlxenshlp of Nebraska for
their continued confidence ar.d suppott ofl
our party arid Its principles, and we ton-
gratulato tne democracy 01 .eorasKn in'
halng threo men of such sterling charaC'
ler and personal worth as John H. More -
neau, iticnaru i. moicriio anu v..t-ui,r
W. Berge from whom lo select a canul
date for governor.
Wo pledge our candidates for governor
anil mmlier nf the legislature to SUP-
port a public warehouse law. This will
enable the Nebraska farmer to, store his
grain as soon as harvested, receiving a
negotiable warehouse receipt therefor.
For LealslatlTA Reform".
We realise tho need of reform In legis
lative procedure. And we hereby recom
mend the democratic members ot tho next
legislature to work for such reforms.
We favor the adoption of the proposed
amendment to the constitution providing
for uniform and progressiva taxation.
We favor the adoption of the proposed
amendment to the constitution providing
that In all civil caaes and In criminal
cases less than felonies five-sixths ot tne
Jury render a verdict. ,
We favor the adoption of the proposed
amendment to tho constitution fixing the
term of office and salary for governor
mut other executive offices.
We favor remedial legisiauun iu re
lieve the present congested condition of
i.n eunremA rniirt nf Nebraska, and we
also favor an amendment to the constitu
tion for the stale providing ror me eict
Hon of supreme Judges by districts.
t. ..- nnnnurtlsaii. nonnolltlcal se
lect Ion of the state superintendent and all
w ren,rnliie the rlaht to submit the
mmn-naailnn law under the
referendum, and If said submission results
In the defeat of tne penning measure, wo
pledge a democratic legislature to mo
enactment of R law meeting the Just de
mands of labor.
We recognise the Importance of the
work planned by Uie cllliena of tho south
western part of our state, whereby It Is
proposed that the United States govern
ment construct a aystem of ditches so
that the floods and waste waters of the
Platte river shall be used upon the soli,
thereby greatly Increasing the productive
ness of that portion of the stato and at
tho same time helping to savo the annual
expenditure by the United States Kovern
ment of millions of dollars In guarding
against the ravages of the same flood
waters If permitted to reach the Missis
sippi valley. We urge upon nil officers
whose otiiciai pos.wuu ci.n
asslot, that they give an P0"101'1
lo this proposed wore, "i
carried Into successful operation.
Iteleaslnir NVfded Wntrr,
We believe that the flood waters of In
terstate streams stored In reservoirs In
excess ot what Is actually used for bene
flclal purposes, should be released aid
made subject to the contro ot the auu
tid.i irritation, especially during the
Irrigation season, and we recommend our
i.VVe.enttives in congress to work for
legislation to accomplish such purpose
POPULIST PARTY PLATFORM
Endorses woman's suirrage.
Favors income, corpiration
. . I .... my f,i,nns.
prr?i;' flve-slXth V)to as requirement
for verdict of juries. .
fiftftrtn memliers and
house of forty-fWe mtrnoeii. both housca
to meet Jointly t'ji' cansldovatlon of im
Endorses Wilton admlnwrratlo 1. also
Bryan and Hltomiacit and the Mnrch'ud
state auniinisii-.rin. ,
Proposes publlo wApi'iouse pystem.
PROGRESSIVE PARTY PLATFORM
progressives of .Nebraska, InsP-rcd by
tho example 01 Apranaiii jv " i.v
had the moral courage to break with ine
old order and Join , the new party pf his
time, adopt the following declaration of
' The new age In which we live Ju.tlflos
we 1 aim the north, aa the permanent
political home of all progressive cniii,
r.i i,if- .n.iriiinco to its national
n ntr,VrV of fundamental democracy
adopted In Chicago in 1912. ... .,
nor v nr. Tburdened
with such large reactionary "'"'""":-:
efflc ent and coherent AJtv,jrn,raeniS1:
action on their part as to the vital prob
loms of our day Is Impossible. .,
The republican party Is a actional ( party
and Is still dominated by jho c emerit that
usurped control at Chicago. It Is stand
pat" In the nation and Has nom'nlatd
Penrose In Pennsylvania and "
South Dakota. It Is proposing '"J!
In Ohio and Cannon in Illinois, and the
control of the party ,'-i Nebjaaki ! rap
Idly passing back to the reactionaries i who
dominated It prior to the reform legtsla,
tlve of 1307. The republican party offora
noVliittoS of theTru.t nutlon Law
suit regulation through the courU ha
failed. The democratic party aa a states
rlEiits narty fears power, and national
bifslnesf ruBol bo controlled without na
Wo stand for a strong, yet c onBtrtictlve
policy. V,'o affirm that the business
world must change from a competitive
to a co-operative basis' apd that co
operation among business men and among;
farmers and among wago worker; lj
legitimate and deslrabteand any effort
to return to bygone conditions must fall.
We favor the creation of a strong fed
eral Industrial, nonpartisan, trade com
mission with sdequato and plenary power
to Investigate, to prohibit unfair trade
practices, to remove, the economic basis
of monopoly und to enforce the orders of
the commission when announced.
We are for a tariff policy which shall
equalise trade and labor conditions be
tween the United State and foreign coun
tries and prot"t alike the Interest of
tho farmer, the wage worker and the
manuf actui er. llThe present democratic
law has not rtduced the cost ot llvlng
and la unfair to the American farmer and
wago worker. Bushiest) should not be dis
organized by a complete change In all
tariff schedules at one time. Prosperity
cannot be maintained by changing back
and forth between such tariff policies aa
the Payne-Aldrlch bill on the one hand
und the present democratlq law on the
Jthur Scrlbner. The Des Molnea experts
o expect to sec Koch and Scrlbner win the
l; doubles event and predict that Scrlbner
oiand Ronald Hoerr ot tit. Loutn will fight
It out for singles honors, as Koch ha
not entered the single competition.
Weber and Lee Are
OppAB RAPIDS. Mich.. July 29,-Jack j
Novliloi-. ot San Francisco, the Pacific j
cpast.chqmplon. Harold Weber of T
and Howard B. Lee of Detroit.
practically eliminated from the western
Mivateur 7EOlf championship tournament
this forenoon. Their opponent hud such I
long leads at the conclusion of the eigh
teen holes, which constituted the first
half of today'c match play roundr. that
th contests seemed almost to be as good
Parties in Nebraska for 1914
cthr. Tariff making should bo removed
A permanent, scientific, nonpartisan
tariff commission should be created with
power to propose revision of tariff rates,
schedule by schedule, treating each case
on Ha merits.
Cnnnl nntl Itooserrlt..
We approv the courso of Vrcsldrnt
Iloosevelt in 1W3 which assured tho com
pletion, without delay, of the rnnatnn,
canal, the greatest work of modern times.
nil we. condemn the .ilnmocmtlo adminis
tration In Its advocacy of the proposed I
treaty with Colombia which provides for j
the payment to that nation of J28,WO,(Ki
or indemnity ty trio united states gov
ernment, Wo declArn our faith In "ultimate Jus
tlco of the people" and will pledge our
selves to work for:
1. Presidential primaries and the popu
lar election of the president.
2. Majority votes on all measures sub
mitted under our state Initiative ond
ti,. hort form ballot.
4, Tho rccBn of nll elective officers
5, The recall of Judicial declsl
6. The retention of our state-wide prl-
unturned under the snort form
7. Preferential voting at primary elec
tions, Kqnnl Suffrage
As n. further and necessarv ateli In the
popular control or public affairs, wo nro
for political rights Irrespective of sex, and
therefore for oqual suffrage, both state
and national. We specifically endorse the
equal suffrage plank In our national plat
form and the proposed suffrage amend
ment to our state constitution.
Different Tnxntlon. '
'With the arotised Interest In economic
problems, taxation Is attracting an In
creased Interest In politics ot city, statu
and nation, and Nebraska's awkward aud
unjust fiscal system should be superseded
by a new method which will distribute
the burdens In accordance with privileges
and benefits received.
Wo endorse tho proposed amendment to
our state constitution giving the legisla
ture latitudo in rraming a taxation sys
tem. Wn favor a progresxlve Inheritance
tax and a aradtlated state Income tax.
discriminating sharply In favor of earned
as compared wim unearned incomes.
Municipal home rule should be granted
to cities In the Important matter of laxa
tlon. 1'alitlr- tlivurrshlp.
Public utilities should tie owned by the
publln and . operated by the public at
The Importance ot water power In tho
immediate ruture unaiiennes tne serious
attention ot our people. Tho public should
not alienate us teo lino in tne water
power of tho state. The people should
nave a monopoly on mo sale or an energy
generated by water power. Tho nation
and the states within their several
spheres should by immediate legislation
and constitutional amendment keep the
fee of the water power, permitting Its
use only for a reasonnblo length of time
on terms that wilt secure tho Interest of
The problem of irrigation is or vuai im-.
portance. We arc opposed to the holding
of undeveloped water sites by Individuals
or corporations nnd favor the cancellation
of water power appropriations where
grants are held for speculation.
Oileatlmm nf lllillrlnl anil court reform.
short ballot, the Improvement ot our leg
islative department, the elimination of
II M nunA a sim at Arflann at4 M nntlf fftrni n t
county government, emphaalr.e tho necca-
suy or many cnaugea in our lumiaiiiriuni
law and we favor a constitutional con
The problems of tho farm are funda
mental to our state and national welfare,
and a system of rural and Industrial
credit should ho developed which will af
ford our farmers and wago workers bet
ter facilities for borrowing .money on long
time at low rales ot imoresi. tho coun
try Ufa commission appointed by Presi
dent rinnMvnlt should lie ro-establlshcd
The wen crystnutod uemnna in mis,
rlato ror freight rate rrauruon naa noon
rhnclmll hv anven Vimr.i ot delay on
the nnrt of thn railway commission, Wn
demand tho elimination of discriminating
preferential, and mat tne commission
report at -tho earliest poniible ditto the
result of Its recent Investigation, and
mnlcn n roflnnnnbln reduction 111 frelllht
rates in mis state, even to a compsrauva
writer and lyricist
"Tuxedo Is always welcome. A
pleasant smoke, a menial bracer
the ideal tobacco."
"j4 pipeful of Tuxedo puis
life Into me. The mildest
purest tobacco giovsn."
GEORGE E. PHILLIPS
Mayor of Covington, Kentucky
"A good pipe, and Tuxedo to fill
It, and I'm satisfied. The tobacco
In the little green tin has no rival
as far as I am concerned,"
basts with the existing rates In Iowa on
As a basis for Just rates, there should
hn a nlivslcnl valuation of the Union
Stock Yards at South Omaha and of other
privnte utilities. We endorse tne planus
on serial and Industrial Justice in our lift'
tlnnul nlatform and In thla state stand
First For the prohibition of Injunctions
in lanor dispute wnen injunctions wouu
not apply If no labor disputes exieica.
Mecond l-or compulsory aruuraiion in
tiisputea between labor and capital.
Third For minimum
liitinnnl mill atntn.
Fourth For a national child labor law.
Fifth For state serial Insurance and an
adequate employers' liability law,
Httf lt.Vnr ffiiotl rends.
Seventh For mom effective means of
conserving the public heartli.
Klphth For state nnd national civil
irvice and wo denounce the recent as-
soults of the democratlo party on the
We favor work-houms and work-farms,
where proctlcable, the' application of
nrlHonera earnings to the rut) port ot their
dependent families, convict labor on the
romlK nnd In nrlson nroductlon for aov
ernmental ronsumntton only, the abolition
of thn prison contract labor system. We
urge the passage ot a national law
prohibiting Interstate trofflo In convict
Wo arteclflcallv endorse the three Pro
posed constitutional amendments for
onutAr latltudn In taxation, for five-sixth
verdict In civil cases: and for adequate
executive and legislative naiaries.
FiMt Waste, and extravnjrance defraud
taxpayer an much a graft and theft
nnd we favor nusineas-UKo mcuiwn anu
strict economy in governmental aamini
Second Stato commissions, overlapping
tonrds and bureau should he either
eliminated or merged into one of the Mate
department wnen me snort, term nniioi
Third Wo are for a state wlentlflc
budget of proposed revenues and expenses
and oppose log-rolling legislation anu up
Fourth The option should be given to
counties to nbollsh unnecessary county
offices and to establish a new form of
county government giving oountlo ef.
flclont nnd modem administrative w
Wo pledge our party to an educational
policy looking to greater practical etfl
rlmifv nf Instruction. Industrial, ncrlr.ul-
tural and vocational training, fitting
vniinir nennle. In tnaka a llvlnir and huUcr
Inir un character aa well a affording In
' , -1 1 , . n i M1,i,,-A i' r..n M.rii i.tvh
ICHi.iii.ni tu.,u.r. , v -nw, M,ma iuu
schools and Etolnc counties Uie option to
chiingo to the county unit rt the unit of
school administration. Hchool houses
should be used ns social centers, and atato
and county superintendent chosen at
First We are opposed to the Immorality
flowing from tne increasing divorce evil
In this state. We favor' uniform marriage
and divorce laws nnd publla notice In ad
vance ueroro tne granting or marriage
Kecond We are for a atnin white, clave-
law, supplementary to the national act.
prohibiting Under hoavy penalty tho
transportation of women for Immoral pur
poses witnin tne slate or iNenrasKa.
inirn a drastic law should be passed
Prohibiting the traf flo In onlum. momhlne.
cocatnu and other narcotic drugs, and wo
nomanu a rigid enforcement or tne pres
ent antl-clgarette statute.
For National Prohibition.
The manufacture and sale ot Intoxicat
ing liquors a a beverage 1 a social and
economlo evil. Tho organised liquor in
terest must be eliminated from politic,
both atato and natlqnal, and aa part ot
the new national platform for which wo
contend we tako our stand tor national
constitutional prohibition of the liquor
traffic throughout the United States and
all place subject to federal Jurisdiction.
We recognise In Theodore Roosevelt the
greatest constructive statesman ot mod
em time and we siinlinon all real pro
gressives, regardless of past political
affiliations, to the support ot this pro
gram of social, economlo and moral re
form In firm reliance upon the fact that
our cause Is Just, our Important prin
ciples inflexible, our ultimate victory certain.
You Smoke a "Ifetter" Tobacco
Why Not Smoke The Best?
THE tobacco you now smoke you con
sider "better tobacco than you ever
t smoked before." Naturally, you kept
trying until you found a "better" one.
But it stands to reason that since there is
a difference in tobaccos, you may be miss
ing still greater pleasure ina still better smoke
in the BEST smoke, in fact.
Tuxedo is the best smoke because no
better tobacco leaf grows, and no process of
- treating tobacco leaf equals the original
The Perfect Pipe Tobacco
We know that Tuxedo is made of the
BEST tobacco rich, mellow, perfectly aged
Kentucky Burley. None better can be
bought, because none better is grown.
It is treated by the famous original "Tuxedo
Process" for removing the etirig and bite of the
natural vegetable oils.
Tuxedo was born in 1904. Its first imitator
appeared two years later.
Since then a host of imi
tations have sprung up.
No other tobacco can
give the unique pleasure
of Tuxedo because no
other maker has yet been
able to equal the Tuxedo
YOU CAN BUY TUXEDO
Famous green Un with gold let- " f"
tering, curved to fit the pocket X ilC
Convenient pouch, inntr-lined
with moisture-proof paper OC
In Clans Humidor SOe and 90c
THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY
KING COUCHMME WINNER
Takes Chamber of Commerce Stake
for 2:13 Pacers'.
MTuAHAN'S SECOND 3IQ ONE
Mnrkril Contrast to Contest of
Day He-fore, All liana Relnn
Won In BtrnlKht
DBTROIT, July DlcVj McMahew fo
day won his second $5,000 stake of the
year when ho drove ICInr Couchmon to an
easy victory for the Cham,ber ot Com
merce stake ror 3U3 class pacers, the
event of chief Interest en the Orar.d cir
cuit program. In matked contrast to
yesterday's spdendld quateats, ail the
race today were won In straight .heats,
,the winner In each evetit leading frcm
tart to finish In every heat but one,
Eel Direct and Grand Opera were clora
up to lvlng Couchman nearly all tho way
In the first heat ot the Chamber of Com
inorce, ISntcrlng tho tretcli Thistle Patch
came from behind with a fine show of
speed to get second place from Kel Di
rect. Tho first four horse wcro lengths
apart at the wire. In the second heat
Thistle Patch was the contender all the
way, but nover hud a chance U get along
side the flying King Couchman.
The slip In the last half of this rail
wn too hot for thp majority ot the sraVA
er nnd only six of the original thirteen
were left for the final heat, which Kin
Couchman won in ZXChi, the fantrst ttm
of tho race. He had plenty In reserve
and hnd ho been extended could hae
done considerably better A allff wlTdy
which the horse had to brnarft In tne
back stretch presented record time beln-r
The flri heat ot the 2US trot furnisfcert
the best contest of the day, Cleer drove
Ouy Nello out In front, but Belwln came
alongside at the half and the two raced
like a team to thn distance flag, whtf
Belwln began to show In front. He w;
first under tho wire by a hort ne?K
Tho last quarter was trotted In 0:29: Bel?
win led all the way In the next two.
Farmer Bpeer easily won the 2.13 tryl,.
Silk Hat wb close at the end of the flm
heat,, but hod no chance to win from Mur
phy' horse., nr
2:0& pace, purse isio, three In five
William, b, a., by Abe J. (Marvin). .1 1 1
Dr. Burns, Jr., b. s. (Whitney)...,,.- a.T
Baron A., b h. (Cox) 2 J
Time. 11:04. 2:05, 2.-CG'A. . v
Lowanda. blk. a. (Valentine). Strath
storm, b. g. (Murphy), Bombrewer. . m,
(Rnow). and King Daphne, blk. . (FrosiL
Pacing. 2:11 class. Chamber of Corns
merco stake. O.000, three In five; .,
ICIng Couchman, br, g., by Atlantic
King (MtiMallan), 1 tr
Thlstlo Patch, blk. h. (Snow) vl 3
Camel la, br. m. (Cox)......, BIS
Kel Direct, g. h. (McICwen)J Orand
Opera, b. h. (James); Irene Beau, cfc.. sn
(Murphy): Kdith C, oh. m. (McOarylni,
The Assessor, ch. sr. (aeera); Mlnbr Boy.
b. u. (Valentine); MarUn C. b; g. (ToddI,J
Sidney Dillon, Jr., b. h. (Oaborn). Admlml:
newey ii, o. n. (uncdeKen. ana tow,
King. ch. g. (Boyle), nlso started. 1
Time. z:7iH. IWH. z:uVi.
Trotting, 2:18 class, purse $1,050,
Belwln, b. h by McKlnney (Qar
Ouy Nello, b. m. (Ocers)... 2 1 ,A
Tnmmv Tlnfnreat. hr. c. fOsbornel. 4 S .1
Fair Virginia, b. m. (Cox): Lena Ttlvti.'
blk. in. (Murphy): Banker Blngen, b. -cr
(Dempsey): BlacKburn Watts, 1. U
(Snow), and Dtidle Elkuut, blk. in, (Mc
Donald), also starlM. '
Time, 2:13t&. -2:09. 2;1U4.' eA
Trot, 2:1J, purse $1,040: three In five r
Former Rpeer, b. h., hy Oregor',
(Murphy) 1 11
Bilk Hat. br, a. (Dodge) t li t
Alta Coast, b. m., (Dempsey) .....VU I 3
Time. lilSU, 2:10. tMM. t '
William I Snyder, eh. g. (Fennell), alia
Senator S, b. g. ((leers), also ntarted. i
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