OCR Interpretation

Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 06, 1888, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1888-07-06/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

Dropping an Odd Game , But Keeping -
ing iii tbo Load.
DCS Moltics Drops n Game to tlio Sioux
City Colin Nntlonnl nrul Amor-
lean Oniucfl Turf nnd
General Sport.
St. Paul O , Chicago 8 ,
ST. PA vi , , Minn. , July 5. [ Special Tele
gram to THE HUB. ] St. I'aul and Chicago
to-day plaj-cd off tlio postponed gameof May
12 , the home club winning with case. Cough-
lin was hit for n total of twenty-one bases by
tbo St. Paul players , whllo Guokcrman was n
puzMer for the Maroon ? , but two hits being
tnadooff him up to the seventh Inning. In
that Inning , after the sldo should have been
retired , n single and two doubles gave the
visitor * three runs , Plckett's work at short
was decidedly clever , as was .Carlo's stick
work. ThoBcoro :
St. Paul 1 D-9
Chicago 0 0000030 0 3
Huns earned St. Paul 0. Two-baso lilts
Pickctt , Morrissey (2) ( ) , Moriarlty , Khcims.
Tlireo-baso hits Carroll. Homo runs
Earlc (2) ( ) . Double plays-Pickctl , Shafer
nnd Morris-soy ( 'J ) . Base on balls McKcn *
nan. Struck by pitcher Ouckorinan. Struck
out U v Ouckerman 5 , by Colightin 3. Passed
balls Earlo 1 , Hoover 4. . liases stolen
Powers. _
Hlolix City 5 , DCS Molnca Jt ,
DBS MOINCS , July 5. [ Special Telegram to
Tin : UiiK.J The homo team virtually gave
the game to Sioux City to-day , although the
"Corn Huskers" plnyod a strong and almost
errorless game. The Dos Molncs error col
umn shows where the gatno was lost. The
score i
DCS Molncs . 0 00101100-3
Bloux City . 0 1 it 1 0 0 0 0 0-5
Uuns earned Dos Moluca 3 , Sioux City 1.
Throo-boso hits Macullar. Struck out
By Cushman fi , by Wells 2. Bases on balls
Cushraan 3 , Wells 1. Passed balls Traflley
3 , Schlldknccht 1. Wild pitches-CUsliman
1. Timoof gaiuo 150. ; Umpire Ilogau.
0 innli a to Hiiro 801110 New IMuycrs ,
"While Some Old OUCH Will Go.
The public can rest assured thatj , the miin-
agement of the Omaha club uro doing every
thing that can possibly bo done to strengthen
the team. Neither tlmo nor oxpcnso will bo
spared iu the effort to compass this end. A
big deal is now on hand , uiul in the event of
Its success , several now faces will bo shortly
scca upon the local diamond , and faces that
bclouir to players of well known ability. The
deal for Burdli'k has been closed ho ROCS to
Indianapolis , who paid $1,500 , it is alleged ,
for bis release. The work of weeding out
useless material will go right on until
liono are loft but what can bo utilized whenever -
over the occasion demands. In its present
condition the team cannot reasonably look
for continued success. O'Conncll , who suf
fered n bad strain in the groin , seine weeks
since , while hu is on the mend , will
not bo able to rcsumo ills position fur some
tlmo to coino. Shannon , too , is incapacitated
to an extent that prevents him from putting
up his game , while Iflynn is yet very lame.
Ho , too , however , is rounding to , nnd his
1 nemls look anxiously for his full recovery ,
In which event ho is bound to become u favor
ite , because ho la a bull-player nnd : i gentle
man. Crooks is rapidly becoming a
great favorite , and deservedly so , too.
Ho Is nu Industrious worker , n ilrst-
class player , and his superior coaching abili
ties will assist in the scoring of many a
victory. His well-known slogan , "Wclll
well ! well I just look at that ! " never falls to
bring down the house. Nnglo , the new
catcher , is also proving himself a valuable
ncccssion. His backstopping is up to the
average , his throwing to bases quick and
accurate , and bis hitting hard and timoly.
To-morrow the Kansas Citys will play
their last game of the present series with
the Omabas , with Swartzel and Wells as
their battery. whllo Lovott and Wilson will
oulciato for the Homo team. It will bo a con
test worth witnessing.
Yesterday's "Winners In tlio National
League Contests.
PiTTsnimo , July 5 , Result of to-day's
game :
I Pittsburg . 0 1
-Washington. . . .0 1 0 0 l ) 0 0 2 * 3
Pitchers Morris for Pittsburg , O'Duy
for Washington. Haso hits Pittaburg 8 ,
Washington 8. Errors Pitlsburg 7 , Wash-
ton 8. Umpire Lynch.
DETROIT , July 5. Uesult of to-day's game :
Detroit . 0 01015002 0 15
New York. . . 3 02700100 13
Pitchers Conwny for Detroit , Wcidman
for Now York. Haso hits Detroit 14 , New
York 10. Errors Detroit 5 , Now York 0.
Umpire Daniels.
INDIANAPOLIS , July 5. Result of to-day's
Sndlanapolls . 3 0140001 1 10
Boston . U 0 ! 1 0 0 0 0 2 0 7
Pitchers Shrevo for Indianapolis , and
Clarkson and Madden for Ucston. Haso
hits Indianapolis 13 , Hoston 10. Errors-
Indianapolis 4 , Boston 3. Umpire Valen
CHICAGO , July fi. Result of to-day's game :
Chicago . 1 0100011 * 4
Philadelphia. . . . 0 3
Pitchers Brynan for Chicago and Glcason
for Philadelphia. Habo hits Chicago 0 ,
Philadelphia 8. Errors Chicago S , Phila
delphia 4. Umpire Kelly.
American Association.
CUTCIXSA.TI , July G. Result of to-day's
r io > :
( iicinnatl..0 0304503 0 11
B-OjUlyn . .0 C0000200 7
.10 , Dnvld City 7.
1'MrSBES , Nob. , July 5. [ Special Tolo-
1' ' ua to TUB BRB.J The game between
Uijsses and David City nt the latter place
j itenlay resulted in a victory for Ulysses
Uv n score of 7 to 10 , Butteries for ULCsses ,
Bishop and Gallagher ; for Daviu City ,
Jlayoa uml Anderson.
Till Prices Maintained.
Bt. Louis , July 5. The American Hnse-
liall association held u special mooting to
day to consider the question of reducing the
lirlcos of admission from CO to 2o cents. It
Svas > determined to adUcro to the present
Uncos. _
ITostcrttny's Kesults on tliu Moninoutli
Park Gourde.
MoNMOUTn PAIIK , July 5. Tlio weather
to-day was cloudy , and the track heavy ,
Three-fourths of a mile Salisbury won ,
Primrose second , Patroclcs third.
'J-'hrcoXlutirtcrs ' of ninllo Diablo won , Hoi-
Jday fflooud , Gypsy Quccii third. Time--
1 illx.
if Ono tnlloflorgo won , Invcrwlck second ,
yster third. Time l:41Jf. :
Ouu-olgMJi .of n mile Taragon won ,
tLliorovcr6 only t\vo in tuo race.
Vive-eighths of a mile .Volta won , Free-
tfoin second. Mpuu third. Tlmo 1:00. :
One and duo-quarter miles , over hurdles
OJurr Onk won , Ed Glliuuu second , Will
J vis third. U'lmo-ajSaX.
At Bt Paul.
BT. Pirn. , July 0. This was the third day
t > f the Twin City Drivlug untt Jockey club
Free-for-all-pace Ed Anuan first , Argyle
pecond , Mlko Wllkes third. Host lime-
Si ! lti > , ( .
UiSO trot Editor flrst. Lady Helen second ,
Slierman thlnJ , Host tlmo 3:8 :
J.j ; trot Vutkyr flrbt , Protection boixmd ,
Uamiock third. Host tlino 280Jtf. ; .
Newmarket Hacet.
Loscos , July 5. At the Nowinarkrt r ces
Jo-day tbo midsummer pis to was won by
{ .3rd Loudouderr/'a colt , HiuleUatuh. Lord
Lurgasi's ' colt , Cotillion , second nnd Lord
Calthorpo's nily , Devote , third.
The race for the Chesterfield stokes re
sulted In n dead ho.il between Prince Solty-
koiT's colt , Gold , and Douglass Hnird's Hlly ,
Hamptonla. Tlio nily , Lady Hire ] , was third.
Time 1:07. : The stakes wcro divided.
At Washington.Pnrlt. .
CntCAfio , , Tul > 5. There was 51 moderate
attendance nt the Washington park races
to-day. Tiio weather was fa'r ' , but the track
Six fifl-lons Hector nnd Gallantly ran a
dead heat , Chancellor third. Time 1:18 : ! .
After the fifth race the dead heat was run
off. Hector winning. Time 1:18. :
Ono mile Wahoo won. Fredoricka second ,
Lena third. Time 1 ! 4SK-
Threo-qimrters of n tulle Callento won ,
Unlucky second , Mamio Tense third. Time
Ono and ono-slxtccnth miles Orderly won ,
Arlsti second , Keynote third. Time 1 : SO.
Six furloiiRB--Lltsbcrt won , Corus second ,
Kcdarkahn third. Timo-llS.
Tlio Iowa Circuit.
Sioux Cfir , la. , July 5. [ Special Tele-
; ram to Tun HER.-Ono ] hundred nnd
iwonty-flvo entries have boon mode for the
meeting of the Northwestern Iowa Hacing
circuit , which begins next Tuesday. Hy all
odds tbo largest and best Hold of horses over
appearing in northwestern Iowa will bo
DCS niolncs Wins an ICixsy Game from
Hloux Clty'fl HIrlplliiKg.
Dns MOINUS , July 4. [ Special Telegram to
TUB HRE. ] Bryan's baby ball team cloyed
two gomes hero to-day. In the morning game
Hutchliuon , pitcher for Dos Moluos last
year , .occupied the box , having signed n
memorandum that ho would play the season
out with the team. Ho was qulto wild , this
being his first work of the season , but the
visitors didn't ' get n hit of ! of him in the first
six innings. After that ho lot up and a few
hits were secured , netting the visitors two
runs. Wells , who has lust been released by Dos
Moincs , pitched for the visitors , bclngbackcd
by Schlldknccht , also recently of the homo
team. Wells' corkscrews wcro easily solved
by his colleagues. There wcro 110 brilliant
features. The score :
Des Moincs 0 1112200 0 7
Sioux City 0 0000011 0-3
Huns earned DCS Molnes 0 , Sioux City 3.
Two base hits Alvord. LitPholan. . Struck
out by Hutchlnson 5 , by Wells ; t. Hoses on
balls by Hutchinson G , by Wells 1. Hoses
given for hitting man with ball by llutchln-
Bon 1. Time 1:45. : Umpire Hagan.
DCS Molnes U , Slonx City 2.
Dis : Mot.vns , July 4. [ Special Telegram
to the Hue. ] In the afternoon Hlnnchard
and Pruntzncr occupied the points for the
visitors and Smith and Traflloy for the locals.
DCS Moinqs , wou with hands down mid could
have shut tuo "corn huskcrs" out. A storm
was gathering during the first four innings
and the dust ou the QlnmCmd was blinding.
After a refreshing shower in the fourth
inuiug tho' gama Was played out in comfort.
The features of the afternoon game were the
brilliant Holding of the homo team and dar
ing b.iso running of btcarns. Smith is re
sponsible for what runs the visitors secured.
The score :
Dos Moines 1 8
Sioux City 0 n o 0 2 0 0 0 0 2
Uuns earned DOS Moincs 0 , Sioux City 2.
Two-baso hits Quinu , Morton , Trafllev ,
Smith , Sliced. Threo-baso hits Staarns ,
Van Dyke. Double plays Trnllloy and
Stearns. Hases on called balls Off Smith
2 , ofl' Hlanchard 1. Struck out Hy Smith fi.
Wild pitches Smith 1. Time 1:40. : Umpire
Hogan. _
Minneapolis 8 , Milwaukee 2.
MINNEAPOLIS , July 4. [ Special Telegram
to TUB Hen. ] Minneapolis won from Mil
waukee this forenoon with the greatest ease.
Mlnncpoils won by bunching their hits in
the third inning. Hroughtou- broke the ice
with the first hit of the game. McCollum
waited patiently and got his base on balls ,
and Jcvuo sent thorn both across the plato by
n two-baso drive to the center Hold fence.
Hawes , Walsh and Patton followed with
singles and the two first , together with
Jovne , scored. Milwaukee failed to find
Winkleman until the llfth Inning. Two hits
wero.thcn made , but sharp fielding prevented
scoring. In the seventh Cusick nnu Lowe
hit aufeiy in succession , and eumo homo
through the ugcnuy of u passed ball and a
couple of outs. Tlio attendance was about
three thousand. Score :
Minneapolis 0 0500110 1 3
Milwaukee 0 0000020 0 2
Earned runs Minneapolis 5 , Milwaukee 1.
Two-base hits Hrosnun , Patton , McCollum ,
.luvne. Double plays Patton and llawcs ,
Hrosnau and Hawes. Bases on balls Min
neapolis 1 , Milwaukee 1. Struck out By
Winkleman 5 , by Stevens 1. Passed balls
Hroughton 2 , Mills 1. Wild pitch Stevens.
Hases btolen Hy Hawos , Wulsh , Patton ,
Kreig , Mills , Cusick , Lowe. Lett on bases-
Minneapolis 3 , Milwaukee 3. Time 1:40. :
Umpire Brcnnan.
Minneapolis O , Milwaukee 3.
MINNEAPOLIS , July 4. [ Special Telegram
to THE Hue. ] The crowd that assembled at
the grounds In the afternoon discounted that
In the morning by about ilvo hundred.
Minneapolis sUoil up Stephens in the fourtli ,
and on three singles , a base on balls , a double
by Jovno and Krelg's home run while two
men wore on bases , batted out six runs. A
double by Tcbeau in thosovcnth , followed by
MeCollum'S hit for three bases , yielded
another rim. In the eighth Hawes hit
safely , stole second , nnd came homo on u
couple of outs. Milwaukee cracked out a
couple of runs iiutho first inning on hits by
Korster and Strauss , aided by Tcbouu's wild
throw. Three hinglcs in the eighth gave
another run. Thoscoro :
Minneapolis 0 10000110 0
Milwaukee 'i 0.0 000010 3
Earned runsTrMlnnoapolis 7 , Milwaukee 2.
Two-base bits Urosmui , Tcbcnu. Three-
b.iso hit < McCollum. Homo run ICrcii ; .
Haso on .balls By Stephens 2. Hit by
pitcher Potteo. Struck out Hy Klopf 1 ,
3 , Milwaukee 2. Timo-l:45. : Umpire
Urcunmi. _
St. Paul 7 , Chicago 1.
ST. PAUL , July -Spoolul Telegram to
TUB HUB. ] Tvvcnty-flvohundroil people saw
the homo team turn the tables on the Ma
roons in tlio aftoruocm gumo. Duryca
pitched u magnificent game for the homo
team , and MA support was almost perfect.
Sprugug 'was ' wild at times but pitched a
good game. The feature of the gumo was
tlio center Hold pluv of young Earlo , making
two running catches , the equal of which
have never been scon in this city. The score :
St. Paul. 3-7
Chicago 00010000 0 1
Huns earned St. Paul , /Two base hits
Vcach , Moriarlty. Double plays Hanrahan ,
Henglo and Hchoonoiik. Bases on balls St.
Paul 5 , Chicago 1. Hit by pitcher Duryoa ,
Slmfer. Struck out Duryoa 5 , by Spruguo
7. Passed balls Kcnimlcr 1 , Dugdalo' 2.
Wild pitches Dnryea 1. Hr.sos btolen By
Carroll. Morrissey , Khafcr (2j ( , PJcxett (2) ( ) ,
Hanrahan , Honglo. Loft on bases St. Paul
U , Chicago 4. first base on errors St , I'aul
3 , Chicago 1. Tape 1:50. : Umpire Powers.
HuiiHtroko Sensations.
Captain Green , who was overcome by the
heat in the Fourth of July parade , was on
duty last night , but ho felt dizzy , weak and
bore all over. While prostrated ho could not
BOO across the street , and the air had the ap-
pcarmico of being fdll of bright slurs revolv
ing in u confused jumblo. Ho felt as though
n saw were being driven from sldo to side
through his forehead , and ho remembers
thinking it would bo a relief to go crazy. It
was several hours before Ug regained his
' '
sight ,
It tsT > y copylnp niter natuYh that mnn
gets best results. Dr. Jones' Hod
Clover Tonic is nature's own romcuy , is
purely vegetable , can bo taken by the
most dolioato. Cures ull stomach , kid
ney and liver troubles. 60 cents.
Goodman Drug Co.
Go to Pries lake for family ; clu'b and
school picnics.
The Democratic Party Rapidly Los-
lug Its Ground.
A Prominent Colored Iloptibllonn
Tells Why He Ktprotn n-Vlctory
For the National Ticket
In lllq Stato.
Tlio Bourbon Sun Declining.
WASHINGTON , July r > . [ Special to Tnn
HKK.J Among the delegates on their way
from the Chicago convention who lingered a
few days In Washington was Mr. James H.
Harris , of Halolgh , N. C. Mr , Harris is ono
of the foremost colored men of the south ,
and is a recognized loader of the republican
party In North Carolina. Ho 1ms been a
delegate to nil the national republican con
ventions since 13(53 ( , nnd was a dolcgnte-at-
largo In every Instance except one. His fa
cilities , therefore , for gauging the situation
In the Tar-hccl state are second to those of
no man in that section of country. I had a
talk to-day with Mr. Hfirris about the repub
lican outlook In his state , nnd ho is conlldcnt
that Harrison nnd Morton will receive the
electoral vote of North Carolina. There are
many things of Interest iu connection with
the history of the republican party in North
Carolina which Mr. Harris 1 } familiar with ,
nnd which ho related to inc. During the
course of this conversation as to why the
party had not succeeded In some of the gal
lant campaigns it has made in North Carolina
lina , and why it is going to succeed at the
approaching election , Mr , Harris said' :
"In 1830 wo succeeded without thorough
organization and with all the odds against us
In getting control of the lower branch of the
legislature , and lacked only six votes in get
ting control of the upper house. The legisla
ture was more than two-thirds democratic
prior to that. The reasons why wo are cor-
lain of carrying the state this year , are that
the white people In the western- part of the
state , who hnvo Heretofore been B.olidifiud on
the part of the democracy In "other words
allied to the democracy by tl\o \ color line
have found out there is nothing in that ; it
lias exhausted itself , the democratic party
having destroyed , in fnct , local self-govern
ment. When the republican party was in
power they established and linvo allowed the
people to maintain local solf-govcrninunt nnd
to elect school committccmciumaglstrutes and
county commissioners. The- democratic
party when It cumo into power took from the
people that right nnd gavp tiQ } .power to tbo
legislature to appoint the magistrates , who
In turn appointed the countyicommlsslonors.
These commissioners also appointed the poll-
holders nnd school cominlttccmcn In every
thing , thus forming ono of'tho' Jhost abomin
able rings known in our section , The white
people of tlio west have become disgusted
with that system of operation , /which they
call 'ring rule , ' In the democratic ranks , ulid
they are determined to throw It off. Next
election our strongest gains will bo.in the
"Then In addition the democratic party
has promised and pledged itscfl
to the repeal of the internal revenue.
Slnco thej have got into power
they have utterly failed to make an attempt
nt this repeal. There is an additional reason.
In tlio manufacturing districts capitalists are
building factories , and establishing and fos
tering now industries in North Carolina ,
thereby giving employment nnd enhancing
wages , and in that way the people are becom
ing in favor of a protective system ; that is
to say , protection to homo industries and
homo labor as against foreign or pauper
"Another reason why wo nro stronger in
the state : The republicans have not only
pledged themselves to the support of the
Blair educational bill , but have redeemed
that pledge whenever an opportunity has
been offered , on the ono hand , while the
democratic party has promised to support
it on the stump , but lias throttled
it in the national house of represen
tatives. It will not bo on answer oven in
North Carolina for our democrats to say
they voted for the repeal of the internal rev
enue or voted for the passage of the Blair
educational bill , because tlio people know
that Mr. Carlisle would be speaker of the
house SI representatives , ami they know that
lie is a free trader and opposed to the repeal
of the internal revenue , nnd every ono of
these North Carolina democratic representa
tives vonng for Mr. Carlisle for speaker of
the house endorses his principles.
"Tlio democratic convention held in lialeigh
endorsed President Cleveland's administra
tion nnd thereby endorsed the fight against
the Blair educational bill , for which the people
plo will hold them responsible at the noils in
November next. The republicans in the
south feel that our northern republicans do
not fully comprehend our situation in n po
litical sense , and tl\ey fail to give us that
moral recognition and support in our cam
paigns , especially in North Carolina , and I
would say in Virginia and West Virginia ,
that wo are entitled to.
'Jn North Carolina wo have , some as thor
ough and devoted white republicans us there
are in any state in this union , and thev bare
undergone and nro still subjected to trials and
dinlcultics to maintain their principles with
all the bourbon clement against them that
the northern white republicans know
nothing of. For n white man to bo a repub
lican in the south is to bo ostruci/cd politi
cally , socially , and I am sorry to say even 10-
ligiously. Our northern white friends seem
not to realize these facts. Nevorthelcbs , they
nro truo.
"From the sources I have mentioned wo
will chielly gain votes from the whiles. Of
the colored people , they are solidillod as re
publicans , although the democrats are now
endeavoring to get colored isjfpport for the
first time. Their papers are coming out and
annealing to the colored people and quot
ing Mr. Cleveland as appointing n number
of their race to lucrative positions , especially
in the District of Columbian ' -Clint will not
avail anything. Wo propos6 to canvass the
state thoroughly , so that tnoy cannot deceive
the colored people ou .that point. Then
another thing : Tlio republican party has
nominated one of the mostpbpulurgentleuien
for governor in the state , O. II. Dockory , ox-
meinbcr of congress , d lifelong farmer , who
is at the head of the FanneroVslUnnco , which
includes n largo portion of the substantial
fanners of the stato. Ho Will get tho' sup
port of tlio fanners and a largo percentage
nf the democratic vote owing to this 'fact.
On the other hand the dfrnocratjc p > rtv
has nominated Hon. Daniel G. . Farwoll
over the head of the Farmers' Alliance can
didate , William B. Alexander , and the ifcht
was very hot between the lawyers on the
ono side in the democratic : convention and
tlio farmers througn the Farmers' Alliance
with Alexander as their candidate on the
other. The democratic convention refused
to nominate Alexander , the farmers candi
date , and nominated Daniel O. Kunvcll over
his head , which not only disgruntled but
angered them , The effect of this will bo
that many of them will support Farwoll , because -
cause ho is a lawyer and a ring man , and n
largo number will support Deckery because
ho is a farmer , and a largo number will not
vote at all.
"Another thing ! In all the campaigns that
have heretofore been fought in the south ,
not ho much in North Carolina as in other
states , the union men and , the sons of union
uiun us a rule have not been elected or ap
pointed to any oftlco ofrust \ or prominence.
Tlo ) campaigns have been conducted upon
tlio confederate Idea. That Is to say , it men
woio the shoulder-straps of the confederate
service or were the sons of confederate of-
Ik'ora ami their special friends they had the
preference rand still have the profwouco.
The young white mun who have grown up
since tlio war with more progressive and
American ideas and whoso education and
sympathies are inoro In accord with
the progressive ideas of the pres
ent day have determined to oppoto
that Dmothod , and will not support
as a rule any man who is nominated on that
plan , They will vote with tlio republican
party this year , and will not support what
they term 'the bourbon and fossil class. '
Nearly all of the congressmen from BUT state
and from other southern states are ax-con
federate soldiers , uud who have boon the
recognized representatives in the national
council to the exclusion of the union and
union men's sons and tbo Farmers' Alliance ,
and as I wish to let by.gones bo by-gones I
will not mention the methods by which they
got their scats , but certainly they secure
them by adopting methods repugnant to the
American idea of liberty , to say nothing of
"As to the character of the con
vention which noralratod th candi
dates for governor and lieutenant gov
crnor , It was r/omposc-d of nt least HO par
cent of youn ? wfittp men. Of two-thirds of
the entire iiuiuljca ; of delegates representing
the nlnety-sti cpunties nearly fouiMUths
were white indn. . I mention this fnct to
show the Increase , of white support In the
state. Wo hart never before had such n
convention. The democrats mlti.it th ro has
never been su < Jh a convention held by the re
publicans. This i-ohvontlon exceeded by far ns
to Intclligonto- wealth nny that has been
held by the republicans In the state.
"Now , ns tq the presidential candidates-
I think they are as strong. If not stronger.
than any otherwe , could have made. Gen
eral Harrison "isi well known to the repub
llcans of North Carolina , was spoken of as
the most available man before the conven
tion , and Ills .lamination will certainly
strengthen , preAdy strengthen , the republi
can party in North Carolina. Tbo delegates-
nt-largo , I being one , were instructed for Mr.
Blaino. Out of courtesy to Mr. Sherman ,
for his long and able service for the party
and cspoclally.in defense of the negro race , I
voted twice for him , but after having sur
veyed the Held thoroughly , nnd seeing there
was no possibility of his nomination ,
when the convention adjourned on Saturday
1 then mndo up uiy mind to give my vote and
influence to General Harrison , and am con
vinced in so doing I not only represented my
constituents , but I served the interests of the
republican party. Wo are determined to
thoroughly organize the republican party
in North Carolina , and make n vigorous cam
paign , nndvo are certain that wo will carry
the state and cast our electoral vote for Harrison
risen and Morton. " Puintr S. HKA.TU.
Holt County Centers In n Celebration
At 0'Nolll City.
O'NniM ' , , Nob. , July 5. fSpoclal Telegram
to Tun BEE. ] Ho.lt county yesterday appar
ently turned out on inasso to celebrate the an
niversary of our national Independence at the
county capital. At 10 n. ui. the immense
crowd repaired to the grove south of the
city , where the Declaration of Independence
was read by Mr. John Harmon , which was
followed by Judge Crounsc of Calhoun and
Hon. A. B. Cliardo in addresses which were
enthusiastically received nnd applauded to
the echo for their real merit. The glee club
and cornet bund organizations , of which
O'Neill Is Justly proud , furnished excellent
music. The afternoon was devoted to the
usual siwrts. A magnificent display of fire
works in the evening closed the progammc.
Nature gave us a perfect day , which was unmarred -
marred by a slnglo lawless net.
Affairs at Hanilolpli.
UvNuoi.ru , Nob. , July 6. [ Special to Tun
BUB. ] This region was favored July 3 with
a good rain , after a spell of hot , dry weather ,
accompanied by hall. No great damage re
sulted as the corn is not tall enough to break ,
The effect of the long cold and wet Juno was
unfavorable for n vigorous growth of small
grains , and some fields are slightly rusted ,
but on the whole the outlook is good.
The surveyors in three companies are nc-
lively at work Jiudlng the most eligible route
from Sioux City to Uandolph. Between
Jackson and Concorit no less than five lines
hnvo been run in the ridge part of the route.
JL'ho Fourth was observed In line style at
Pierce and Coleridge. Hon. J. II. Hoys was
tbo orator in tho'fariner and Attorney O'Dea '
at the latter plaO4. _
How "W hoe Celebrated.
WAIIOO , Neb. , Jfu'jy 5. [ Special Telegram
to Tnr. Ben. ] Wahoo's big celebration was a
decided success ; ' There was a long
procession , $ nuo up of the
band , fire companies , thirteen ladies
representing theJoriginnl colonies , and tlnrty-
nine ladies rcprest/nting / tlio states , ono of
exercises were Jfew. These were followed
by a barbecue arid' the distribution of the
"Jutted calf" kllltd and roasted whole
on the day before ; At night there was a
great display ot nj'dworks. The day was op
pressively warm , uut everyone seemed to
have a good timeami , no accidents happened
to .mar the pleasure's qf the day.
The Fourth at Nelson ,
NELSON , Neb. , July 5. [ Special Telegram
to THE BKE. ] The celebration here was well
attended. The beautiful natural crove had
dried out from the recent iloott sufficiently
to prevent dust rising. The procession was
a long one , led by two bauds. The exercises
were conducted by homo talent una wcro of
an interesting character. Following these
the prohibitionists held n meeting in the
court room and listened to a stirring address
by Hcv. Pyle , of Osceola. In the evening
Miss Lcunro 1C. Murray gayo a BQloct read
ing in tlio new opera houso.
Fatally Crushed.
CoLCMnus , Neb. , July 5. [ Special Tele
gram to THE Bin. : ] Louis Donuhu , a young
man in the employ of the B. & M. railroad
company as night watchman , met with an
accident this afternoon about 2 p. in. , dislo
cating liis shoulder'nnd causing severe in
ternal injuries which will probably prove
fatal. While jaokiupr up a car to replace the
trucks on the track , It overbalanced , pinning
him between the depot platform and the car.
Twenty minutes elapsed before bo could be
In a New Rrldce.
AXSCI/MO , Nob. , July fi , [ Special Tele
gram to THR Bui ; . ] The King bridge com
pany has just begun the building of a : ! OJ-foot
bridge over the middle Loup river northeast
of Ansclmo.
The new nlnty-barrol roller mill is fast approaching
preaching completion. It is the finest mill
west of ( Jrniid Island.
Crops are in splendid condition for a late
season. Northwestern Custer county will bo
well represented at the coming state fair.
Failed to Let Go.
ANSELMO , Nob. , July Si. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun BEB.J Peter Anderson , n rail
road laborer , attempted to get oil tlio passen
ger train hero this evening and becoming
confused did not release his hold on tlio
guard rail. Ho was dragged the whole
length of the platform , paitly under the
wheels of the train. Ho had ono arm frac
tured and is a mass of bruises over his whole
body. _
Stookhain'H Celebration.
STOCKIIAM. Neb. , Julys. [ Special to Tnn
BEK.I Stockham is about nmo months old ,
nnd yesterday had her first Fourth of July
since the town started. To say that it was a
grand success , is liot putting it mildly. It is
estimated that U.IKJQ people wcro on the
grounds. Hon. George Scott , late United
States consul to Odcfsu , was the orator of
the day. 3i
Ills Cannon Kxplmloil ,
NUIIIUSKA Cm'r-Nob. , July 5. [ Special
Telegram to THE Bcui ] Julius Uainnuin , a
lad of twelve , won { .celebrating last night
with an old gun barrel for n cannon when a
premature explosion took place and tore off
the thumb of his right hand and otherwise
lacerated it so badly ihat amputation may bo
necessary. J
At- ; Gordon ,
GounoN , Nob. , , Tu\y \ 5. [ Special Telegram
to Til n BKU , ] GoriJon had the only celebra
tion hold In nortuwpfttlorn Nebraska. Fifteen
hundred Indians and lully 1,500 settlers cumo
In to cclebruto the ono hundred and twelfth
anniversary of independence. Everything
passed off pleasantly. The Hon. T. L ,
Uedlon , of Hushville , was orator of the day.
The weather was as cool uud pleasant as
could have been asked for ,
Palmyra's Celebration.
PAI.MYIU , Neb , , July 5. [ Special Tele
gram to Tun BEE , ] The celebration here
yesterday was a great success , Hon. A. J.
Sawyer , of Lincoln , dollveroU ono of the
finest orations ever listened to by the people
of Otoo county.
Editors in Kinbryo.
CHICAGO , July G. The annual convention
of the National Amateur Press association
was called to order at the Sherman house to
day by President S. 8. Stinson of Philadel
phia. The commlttoo on credentials reported
the names of sixty now members.
Boilindlon' '
The Burlington takes the lead.
It was in advance of all lines in developing Nebraska ,
It was in advance of all lines in establishing dining-car
service between Missouri river points and Chicago.
It was in advance of all lines in giving the people of
Omaha and the West a fast mall service.
It was in advance of all lines in running its trains from
the East into Omaha propar.
It was in advance of all lines in reducing the time of
passenger trains between Omaha and Chicago.
It was in advance'and is the only line by which you can
feave Omaha in the morning and arrive in Denver the
evening of the same day.
It has been progressive in the past.
It will lead in the future.
Travel and ship via the Burlington.
Ticket Office , 1223 Farnam Street. Telephone 250. '
Depot on Tenth Street.
A List of Tlioso Granted Nebraska ami
lowaj Veterans ) .
WASHINGTON , July 5. [ Special Telegram
to THE UKU. ] The following pensions wort
granted Nebraskans to-day : Original In
valid , William True , Palisade ; George P ,
Clough. Plum Creole ; JcssoW. Hicks , Lin
coin ; John P. Soudors. Tccuinsch ; Eli M ,
lUchrrds , Central City. Increase Willian :
C. Smith , Fairbury ; William A. Ball , Ly.
ons ; Henry II , Adams , Oxford ; Charles II ,
Brown , Ogalalla ; Miles Hasty , Endicott :
Thomas T. Jewell , Geneva ; Augusta Allyn ,
Stuart ; William P. Thrasher , Blue Spring :
Joseph B. lixon , Balloway ; Orlando li. Bee-
be , Gibuon ; William H. Jacob , EwingThos ; ,
H. Edwards , Precept ; Peter W. Dale , York ;
August Kiohter , Deuysnan ; Warren S. Dil
worth , Crab Orchard ; Francis Smith ,
Genoa ; Charles J. Smith , Plattsinounth ;
George J. Carpenter , Hrownville ; John T ,
Palmer , LiiiDoln ; Gilbert L. Cole , Beatrice ;
John McClure , Omaha ; Alexander Fisher ,
Swanton ; George Kirchnor , Crab Orchard ;
Jns. Ferguson , Long Pine ; F. Graves , An-
scluio ; Ucissuo. George A. Heck , York ;
James B. Fnrnsworth , McCook. Original
widows , etc Susan , widow of David D.
Maxwcl" , Mcrsovillo.
Pensions for lowans Original invalid ,
James I. Taylor , Uock Rapids ; Abraham H.
Needles , Audubon ; Lewis Wigton , Victor ;
Joseph Bognrd , Forest Home ; Francisco L ) .
Wqbb , Olin ; George W. Hathaway , Brouph ;
Henry Blessing , Lisbon : Cyrus Swank ,
Adcll ; Uichard W. Simpson , Early. In
crease William Briner , Wcstcrvllio ; John
Daily , Cincinnati ; John Harden , Council
Bluffs ; James McClintock. Hossvillc ; Henry
Combes , Pcoria ; Charles H. Mandevillo ,
SIbleyr Abner H. Sulson , Mason
City ; John Fcnncr , Marshalltowu ; John P.
Fistcrer , Dccorah ; Justin L. Remington ,
Cambria ; Thomas P. Casidy. Audubon ;
Enisley Cllnkcnbeard , Mondaniln ; Richard
L. Martin , Mnrtlnsburg ; Jacob J. Sliofuit ,
Muscatine ; John Williams , Uocatur City ;
Daniel Bashore , Fulton ; Marcellus Wcsten-
hancr , Fairliuld ; Forester Erickson. Lake
Mills ; Lewollyn W. Winston , State Center ;
Mortimer Jackson , Peoriga ; Lycurgus Mc
Coy , Sigournoy ; Simon Uagget , Corning ;
John L. McCullock , Davenport ; Wallace ;
Partridge , Primglmr ; Lewis M. Clark , Clin
ton ; Albert M. Brobst , ICnoxvlllo ; Jonathan
Huffman , Pacific Junction ; Francis M. Mc-
Reynolds , River Junction : Isaac A. Harden-
brook , Prairie City ; Hayes Jones , ICminotts-
burg ; Thomas Ruble , Scney ; William II.
Difncaii , Fairlleld ; Edward Bciitly. Colfax ;
Gilbert .H. Pulvor , Villisca ; Henry C ,
Nosier , Ottumwa ; James A. Hopkins , Sioux
City ; Clark McDonald , Russell ; Morsena II.
French , Troy Mills ; Henry L. Dashioll ,
Albia ; Charts Phillips , Grand River ; Oscar
IX Frccd'/Ontni-lo ; John Snyder , Gnsporl ;
John P. Wricht , Shell Rook ; Francis A.
Wilson , Troy Mills ; Jacob II. Davis
Webster City ; Allen Thompson , Waterloo
lee ; Jonas P. LUJungrcn , Gourio ;
Benjamin J , Godlovo , Rivcrbido ; Henry M.
DysnrtMilton ; George Mayer , Kcokuk ;
Samuel C. Heck , Wuverly ; William A.
Hliidle , Hambun : ; John Fritz , Wnvurly ;
Stafford Gqdfrcy. Loworne ; Henry Grage ,
ICoasaiiuo , ' Original widows , etc. Mary
Hohnan , mother of Jacob Cray , Murrry ;
Sarah , widow of Ayers A. Jenks ,
Knoxvlllci .Harriet . A. , widow of
Theopliilus Gibson , Shell Uock ;
W-MIIIXOTQN , July D. ( Special Tolo''rnm
to Tnr. UEE.J The following pciihions uc-ni
granted Nunraskans to-day : Increase
Joseph R. Muddock , HullcAuo ; Thomas J.
Phelps. Ulysses ; Jacob H. Culver , Milford ;
John M. Hurst , Wyinoro ; Anthony H.
Gregg , Lincoln ; John W. Wasscr , Plum
Crook ; William Mercer , Hayes Center ;
Jacob Eckreatc , Uldgoly ; Benjamin Crabb ,
York ; Tnomas McCali , Rlchland ; James M.
Kent/ , Cambridge ; ( ji'orgo M. Burr ,
Fuirllold ; Rdubon T. Crossley , Val
paraiso ; Thomas Burden , Hladon ;
Leonldas R. ICinnnn , Ccroscoj Gcorgo W.
Green , Inman ; Samuel Armstrong , Pcoria ;
AloiuoTodd , Elk Cicek ; John It. Blown ,
Kcnesaw ; Edward A. Dewey , Sheridan ;
Samuel J. Ashton , Howard ; \vcnscl Jouru ,
Wilbcr ; William H , Fetters , Stiomsburg ;
George E. Knox , Cambridge ; Ferdinand
Wencorff , Wilbcr ) William Gales , Red
Pensions for lowans Increase Kbone/cr
N. Pease , Shenandoah ; John D. Gugoll ( do
t-cased ) , Full-Held ; Benjamin F.Mai tin , Cen
ter Point , Harrison J. ( jodard , Fort Atkin
son ; Martin Swcaringon , Mt. Union ; John
West , Milburn ; Hiram Hnrnus , Birming
ham ; Hovi Browington , IJcokuk ; William
Berry , Burlingtoni- Frederick L , Dambor-
Bchmldt , Alvin II. Hocum , Brownsville ; Al-
phcus Harmon , Havciock ; Thomas Liggett ,
Kit. Ayr : Levi II. King , Lenox ;
Robert Wilkinson , Anamosa , William
Garrls , Nira ; Samuel Cook , Vail ,
Ashley Smith , Spencer ; Hanison T. Wilson ,
Montroso. William Wiuimer , Footo ; Hugh
A , McDonald , Council Hlufls ; Nathan E.
Tucker. Marysvillo ; X.onas J. Uukq , Oreono ,
Ford Cuseick , Dexter ; Herman Harden ,
Macksburg ; Daniel W. Ingcrsoll , Polk City ;
DaololE. Finch , Nevada ; Morgan H. Cav-
anaugli , Bellevue ; Benjamin F Kennedy ,
Columbia ; Austin Wliiiol.oad , Ira ; Thomas
J. Miller , Farracutoph ; D. Hollotibcck ,
Rock Valley ; Thomas Everru , Taina ; Will-
lam T.Huiiptirey.Jacksonvllle ; Jerome Ailler ,
danburg ; Mai tin L. Tucker , Mount Pleas.
ant ; Enoch Davis , Iowa City ; Napoleon A.
Haynob , Marcus ; Charles B. Shaw , Olivet ;
Lemuel Henderson Chapman ; Wlnteraeti
George W. Hurlburt , Urisixie , Theodore 1
Bradford , Bonaparte ; John Garrison , Knoi
villo ; Alex L. Bolaroo , jlarperi Joseph Al
verson , Hatavia ; Peter i'lemlng , Lyons :
Alleu , SanbOiC. Jaiaci M. Be-l
vcns , Piano ; Cornblius Collins , Alula ;
Henry J. Mulfard , Holt ; Elbert Bishop ,
Central City ; Asa D. Stiles , Af-
ton ; John Goodoll , Sao City ;
Randolph McICinloy , Stausgar ; Joseph
M. Harper , Lisbon ; Pinion G. Torrem-e ,
Birmingham ; Frank B. Thompson , Hopkin-
ton ; Abraham Siiydcr , Washington ; Albert
Lincoln , Waterloo ; Jacob Allen , Lainonl ;
Joseph Summers , Fail-Held ; Thomas J. Gib
son. Loon ; Jose Ncal , Baxter ; William M.
Jackson , Ivnoxvillo ; Albert I' . Condit ,
Atncs ; Jobluh Shores , Osugc ; Granville
CotTey , Leslie ; Charles M. Gardner , Angus ;
Frank Ball , Marshalltown ; Robert McCaus-
land , Rcmsey ; Joseph L. Boyer , In-
dinola ; William Ladragan , Lyons ;
Joseph Ivarr , Garner ; Scth W. Webster ,
Leon ; William A. Compton , Hartley ; Paul
Henshoof , Cottage ; Henrv II. Patterson ,
Irvington ; Silas N. Sawyer. Montrose ; Pugh
M. Cory , Sao City ; James L. Hell. Audibon ;
James Beard , Mt. Aycr ; Daniel U. Uarnt ,
Tauia ; William Fitzgerald , Percival.
aiic Picnics.
Both the picnics announced for yesterda'
were a success , financially and othcrwisey
and neither one was inai-rcd by the lighting
or unseemly conduct that so often spoils the
pleasure of those who attend. Those who
followed the 1C , of L. to the syndicate park , "
flrbt listened to eloquent addresses from
Messrs. Edgertou , Van Dusen and
Brigham , and then gave themselves
up to the pleasures offered in the programme.
Dancing and athletic sports filled the bill
and at the close M. A. Martin and Mrs ,
Madeson were awarded first place for walti i
ing , with J. Cotovello and Miss' Murphy
taking a good second. The Judges were Ben
Fincrty , Paul Paulson , Mr. nnd Mrs.
Sweouy and Miss Mary Trice. Among the
sports the potato race furnished tlio most
amusement , and was won by A. 1C. Mullcr ,
ol the gun club.
The foot race was won by J. Anderson ,
with Officer John Sexton bccond , and the
rest of the day was dovotcd to amusement
The parishioners of St. Agnes , spent their
day in the more hcchiucd spots that MU--
rounded the Syndicate lake , and they
too thoroughly enjoyed themselves.
First they were treated to elo
quent speeches from John Hush
and Lawyer Miunehan , nnd then the re
mainder of the day was dototod to innocent
amusoinents. Interest centered in the prizes
for waltzing , which were carried oif by
Charlie Conrad and Miss Dora Johnson and
Tim Flaherty and Miss Annlo Ryan. The
boys said that Tim took the cake ,
but Rodio Redmond as Judge awaidcd
the prizes in tlio above order.
Father Moriartv was indefatigable
in making tlio picnic what it was a success ,
and was rewarded by seeing a fair sum cred
ited to his now church. The music was fur
nished by the Hibernian band of Omaha ,
and was Just of the kind that they to well
know how to play.
Hoiv It Was Celebrated.
Bright plumes , gay uniforms and neatly
dressed school children gave the Streets of
South Omatia a genuine holiday aspect yos-
to.-day. They unit early in the morning at
the old school house grounds on Twenty-
bovcnth street , and there formed tlio proces
sion that was the feature of
the day. Shortly before 10 o'clock
they marched up N street , headed
by tlio entire police force , who \voro mounted
for the occasion , and In charge of Marshal
Mt-Crackcii. The Hibernian band came next
nnd thru the city council in currirgos. Next
followed a tableau on wheels representing the
goddess of liberty , and the states ot the
union , In which the parts were taken by n
number of young ladles from the
different schools. The Bohemian cor
net band followed them , and in
turn was followed by the Knights of Pythias ,
Odd Fellows , Catholic Knights , Bohemian
Turn society , citizens on foot and in car
riages , and trade designs from Brewer &
Sullivan nnd Claiip nnd Williamson. The
procession marched east to Twenty-fourth
street and then northward to the different
plciiicing grounds. A feature of the parade
was the gun club , which time and again fired
volleys us they passed the residence of a
prominent citizen along the line of march.
Police Court.
The cells were well filled this morningbut
owing to the numerous temptations the
Fourth of July always brings , the Judge tem
pered bis decisions with mercy. John Dee
and Richard Roe wcro too drunk to give
their names last night , nnd as
they looked respectable they were
not asked for them this morning.
They pleaded guilty to celebrating , nnd
wcro allowed to go , Mike ICoelor was given
the same privilege , but Dick Burden paid ยง J
nnd costs , T. T. Crawford $ ) and costs , and
Gus Caspar the same amount. Mike Burke
not only tried to bout his board bill , but cv-
cryono in the boarding house , so ho was as
sessed $10 and costs , which ho can't pay. His
landlady , who is troubled with heart disease ,
fainted whllo giving her evidence. Ernest
Viol , B. ICrcibs and Fritz Krclbs , chargec.
with resisting an officer , will bo hoard this
afternoon , us will Pete Hand , charged with
disturbing tlio peace.
Notes Aliont the City.
Receipts of cattle and hogs wcro light
to-day , and prices all around were higher.
Anton Vancottor sued Frank Vanasok for
823 for board , and Justice Levy gave a docl
slon in favor of the plaintiff.
Tlio Gate City hotel obtained ? 50 worth of
groceries from Ben Levy , and this morning
Hen obtained a writ of attachment for the
At four o'clock this afternoon the remains
of tliu murdered John Ryan were forwarded
to his Illinois homo In Pcoria. Mr. John
Powers will accompany thorn ,
A skiff was capsized at tlio lake In Syndicate
cato park yesterday and its occupants nar
rowly escaped drowning.
The city council meets to-night.
South Omaha came nearly having n cele
bration of an unusual kind yesterday , and
wcro it not for the vigilance of the police
Frank Otllnccr would have probably found
his victim , Jack Ryan , in another world
As it was ho was quietly spirited away to
tlio county jail at a time when Ryan's friends
were scattered over the town ana before
they knew ho was dead. When they did
know it was too late to make any demon
strjlion , but it was a narrow escape for
The message boxes of Tim Ilui : nro
proving a great convenience to the
1'iunos tuned at Hospc'a 1513 Doug et.
The message boxes of Tin : Hin are
proving a , yrotit convenience to the
Seventh Ward Itopiihllcans.
A meeting of the Seventh Ward Repub
lican club will bo held at the park house in
Haiibcom park this ( Thursday ) evening , and
a full attendance of the members is desired ,
If you want a good carriage or buggy
cheuj ) , go toN's
N's , MOO and 1111 Dodge at.
cheap for cash , lot 2 , block
5 , Marsh add , , with H story house. , ono
block south of Leaven worth on 25th
avonuo. JNO. D. Covfin ,
care of N. 13. Falconer.
Keystone Wringer Co. removed from
121 South 10th bt. to Cl i South lOlh fat. ,
bet. Ilowunl and Jiu-kaon.
Sioux F.lls ) Is short on servant girls and
long ou i\04i-y housuvivca.
. .

xml | txt