Bushnell Sky Chief 3 Manual !LINK!
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First, think about whether you would get the most out of a GPS watch. If simplicity and convenience are important to you then a watch will deliver this, whereas some players may prefer the pinpoint flag accuracy of laser rangefinders. In the case of larger handheld GPS units, the chief benefit is the larger screen which gives a lot more detail and the touch screen functionality will be familiar to most users of modern phones.
It is lightweight but a little bulky, although it still doesn't interfere with the swing. The color hole maps are basic, but provide a clear enough graphical view of what lies ahead, and the lay up arcs help you plot the best route. We liked how you can manually move the pin position for greater accuracy and it does have slope compensation capabilities, but not on any courses near us so we weren't able to test that.
American Steam Laundry.flUTTOIX & OSWfU, Proprietors.Telephone io7. West Sherman StreetHUTCHISON,ARE BIRDS GUIDED BY STARS?An Attempt to Solve the Great Mysteryof Bird Migration.In an article on "Birds of Passage"the Chautauquan says If one desiresan explanation for the great mysteryof bird migration, there being nothingelse that will answer, he will have toaccept the theory of hereditary knowledge, a knowledge of the unfailingstars. The Great Bear and Orion appeared at the same time In our region,even when the divisions of land andwater were very different than they aretoday. That the stars are the guidesof birds agrees with the fact that theyfly at remarkable heights, often abovethe ' clouds, and that wanderers losetheir way when they stray Into cloudsand mists. On starlight nights straggling birds are seldom noticed. Whenthe sky is overcast, when the night isdark, but especially when a fine rain isfalling, multitudes of traveling birdsare heard. They will call often, doubtless for the purpose of keeping neareach other; and often great numbers ofthem bound against the windows oflighthouses. Thus Gatke has observedthat on Oct. 28, 1882. from 10 o'clock atnight till the next morning goldencrested wrens bumped like snowftakesagainst the lighthouse of Heligoland,and that on the following day goldencrested wrens sat on every square footof Heligoland. Toward the end of theBummer, along Into the fall, It was nota rare occurrence on dark nights tosee, through the light of street lamps,birds flying over Inland cities. The experienced observer recognizes by its callthe curlew and the strand-snipe, seaswallow and seagull, occasionally hearseven the flap of their wings. But nobird Is visible In the darkness. On darknights no stars appear; then Jt is thatthe straying bird loses his way. Thex . 1- nl..,tV,la nnLlnl -.Clara art? siiuot tJiauoiwio euivivn wbirds in their migrations. But only thefuture can tell us whether they reallyaerve in that capacity.SUBSCRIBE FORINEW TRAINTHE"KNICKERBOCKER SPECIAL"DAILY BETWEENISt. Louis, Cincinnati, New Yorkand Boston.i "Through the Beautiful Mohawk Vailind down tut Hudson."Ir Bt. Louis,Ar IndianapolisAr CincinnatiAr ClevelandAr BuKaloAr New YorkAr Boston12 00 Noon6 60 p m10 45 p m2 20 a m6 60 a m6 SO p m9 05 p mjfiaparb Equipments. Wagner SleeplnaCars and Dining Can.UIADODHATSDSEPTEMBER 30 VIABIS FOUR ROUTE.Lake Shore and New York CentralRailroads,a O. McCORMICK, Pass. Traffic Mgr.D. B. MARTIN, Gen. Pass. & Ticket AgLCIICCIKKATI.$5.00'-TO-CALIFORNIA!la . .. aping Car Bate on the PhllllpptBock Island Tourist Excursions, fromKansas City and kindred distant cities onthe route of this car, to Ban Francisco andLot Angeles. The cars hare upholsteredspring feats, are Pullman build, and appointments perfect.Tan have a special manager on the caiall the way, and excursions run once iweek, having Kansas City every Friday.0ava Money by takiag this popular modtarsi.Address for fall particulars.A. H. MOFFET,0. B..W. 7. A Kansas City, Mo.3. S13AST1.1I, 8. P. L, Ci!;tGAMKANSAS.T. J. Wolfersberger,AUCTIONEER(Successor to I. WoUersberger)Makes a speaialty of country sales.Speaks both German ,and EnglishPrices to suit the times. Residence,No, 750 Avenue E. Cull at Gazetta- offlee or Vincents store.The Oldest Wholesale Whisky TJotmein Kansas City.Standard Liquor Company;OLIVER & BRYAN,Established by R. 8. Patterson 188a614 Broadway.Kansas City, - MKentucky Bourdon. t.60, S0U, $4:50, $3.00$4.80, $5,M'piir Ration.Pena. orMd, Ryo, $2.00, $3.00, $4,09; tS.fftper gallon.Brandies, Wines, Gin. Kiimmsl, AlcohoI.RnaTerra: Cash with order. No extra charge.?. O. B , Kansas City, Mo. Send' for Catalog,ot end Piriee Lite.80LIDTRJllJiSI1) 'Mil CITY and ST. JOSEF!TOST. LOUIS, CHICAGO, OMAHA,PEORIA, ST. PAUL ASS3MINNEAPOLIS,frith Dining Cars, Votubultd Drawing stoealleepiBg Cars, Beollning Chair Car. (Seats fteejONLY ONE CHANGE OF CA3TOThe -A-tlsuatio Coast.THE BEST LINE FBINewYorx. Boston,altimori, Washington,Philadelphia, Cinoinnati,Niagara Falls, Pittmuh,AND EASTERN rOIXTI.(far fall laformatloa, AddrtatH. C, ORlt,q'l Aei'tPtMsnger Art., KaneatCltT. HeBoois for the Times.Progress' and Poverty. An Inoulrylite tha hum of industrial dapresaione and iavajwataf want wlthbwMM o wealth Tn. Rmbay. aOm el the mMt Important contribution, yet mad.tt esanarnk Htarature. It It full of vital thought,written with earnestness and power, and la a workhard It lay down whan enie btptn.PipuUr SUrra eat and Poverty" b not merely tha Bode1lnali the moat atrikln and Important contribu.rtnwhkaeoliileal aconomy haa ytt received freeAmerica, Wt It la not too much to aay that In Oieeeratptcta It haa had no equal since tha publlaatloa of"Tha Waaltn of Natlona," by Adant Smith, a can.tary age. or, at least, since Malthua formulated UtVwrr JK population and Ricardo hla thtary of rant,A ort iiraTeeelve, not to aay audaciaue, book Watearar arrka fVrae TarktltrtU.SoOiael Problems. TheN. Y. Sim aayai" To meet who read only for diveraloa w maymy9m uurt te not a try ruga in mia worn, parH the t kangraah but will compel attention."Ffwttotloi5?thyir3c wh aajaatl a?ajevKuw1Mr. Caoria kaa written as an ttenemtrt aal a fern allpafutaf uiML-Crtlt Priu, MW York,A Perplaxad Philosopher. Mrs.MDUInaUo f Mr. Herbert Spenrert varUc-eftarant eg e Land Quaatlon, with eome beVteaul relerenct te hla synthetic pliiloaaphy.1.aVU TVaaWi t tntt aava.Tha Conditioha OondTtion or Laoorto the arnytHoal of Pom Lao XIII.OtaiaateilheaacyalkaLof Labor. A rWCawtammgNet arrbr flie imdt luald, compact and artUftrtorfoa);iail ? tha alnila tai dactrlna that haa tfSMiie, but pi. kMnattcritloUa on the Mvaral theaaHal aji dSntaniporanMus feclaiiaoa. GaafW UClolk jt mt; Hf, e tntt.lUf Land Quastlon. What It brolraesiaTrtew AlMMaTcaa la Sattlad.Om raw from . readlni of thl. work with a coat.(rtla M the JuatlM of tha thtory advocatad, aidUi admlrattan for tha claanuat wkk wkiah II httuttlN. V. Tmo.kUameflafla1kuutlrul In aompoaltlon androtaund In thouht Victor Huo navar pannadinytlung graadar. Strtmnt Bo,ttptf, to unit.Proparty In Land. A Paawn t arm. b.twain Ike Duk. ( Argyll and Htnry Caorta,rVpar, ait caata. Contanla i L 14 Tha Praphat allaa Prtiwlaaa" By tha Duka of ArylL f ruathe KuUts Ont,y for April, 1M4. IL " Theftaductloa te Iniquity. " By Henry Georga. Praaaba Niattmth Cnturj (u July, 1884.All of abov. booka an ky Henry Ceorga, whoaeworks hava had a larger circulation than any ethafbook ever printed In English, eitept tha Burls, aaWall aa being translated bite aimort all other Uaguar, re. Hla theariea now hava millions of aamaat,active advocates, and you should know what theyarein order to auciss.riilly answer or urge them.The fact that New Zealand, which has partiallyadopted die single tai, la prosperous, and no masswillau to work are Idle there, while elsewhere agOVW the world business la paralysed and men aruriootte Work are eu (Taring from enforced Idlenrse, haa attracted erdvarasl attention to these booka, and wekare arranged te mail them postpaid on racesyt atpiea. end cash with order and addraaa thl. papat.Tria Story of My DictatorshipwSlaleoe mailal poatpaid on receipt of Jo csstfa.The KidfUl ay Utor Jtorul says of kt I "jramtaet te be te economic reform w hat, LocatingeWkwarsr wat te Nationalism."ooms Newl Furnished. Rates Moderate. Adams House,Uuropean Hotel.J. A. BOUSE, Proprietor1833 Union Arenae, opposite ladle,tntranc Union depot, Kansis City.Cut rate ticket office in oounee on,Mhtnrt Ti qwrt tnantnat, aa a pawtacCkitadML Wa haarrily aommend hit bookwnewUh e w aa IntalUgt nt dlnuulon of a taw. Mil Si. 00. Htif 11 ar UVmarv.a act, " frotnu tnJ Turfy" awd " S-" an aiia tutlului m mUr tr mt3EESHAM IS NO MOKE.IECRERARY OF STATE D1CSSHORTLY AFTER MIDNI3KT.Bit End Peacefal He It Taken SuddenlyWorte Sunday Melit Decline it Rapidaad Final Record of a Llta fiuejut ta thaiFabUa aserrvlco. -TVashlnprtoh, May 28. SecretarySresham died at 1:15 o'clock this morning at his rooms at the Arlington hotel.Although hope for his recovery waspractically abandoned when his spelloccurred shortly before 6 o'clock lastevening, the most powerful heart stimulants known to medical science wereInjected periodically, and an infusion ofnormal saline solution was madethorugh an open vein in the arm. Herecovered slightly, but owing; to severerigor shortly before 11 o'clock be beganto fall rapidly and his vitality began toebb. The three physicians saw that theend was near and at 12 o'clock withdrew to the ante-room, leaving In thetick room only the members of his family and the nurses. Up to that tlnte hehad been eonsclous and talked at intervals. His words were full of bravery. He fully appreciated hla condition and spoke words of hope and cheerto hla stricken wife and daughter.Bometimes his mind wandered slightly andwent back to the days of long ago, recalling Incidents of life and happinessla the springtime of his life. He spoketoo, of his absent son and his privatetecretary.Mr. Landis, whom he lovedla a son and who, like his son, wasipeedlng to hia bedside, all too late.Mrs. Gresham sat by the bedsidesmoothing his fevered brow and occasionally reading to him from theBible passages that he loved. As theend approached, his pulse became hardly perceptible. Gradually his eyesglazed and closed. Mrs. Gresham, withnoble and heroic fortitude continued toread the words of the Gospel to her departnlg husband. Her daughter andion-ln-law stood with bowed heads atthe side of the couch. At 1:15 o'clockhis breathing ceased; a peacefulshadow passed over his pale countenance, his pulse flickered and the sorrowing family were in the presence ofieath. One of the nurses conveyed theDews that the end had come to thefrhyslclans In the next room, and theyn turn, brought it to the watchera inthe reception room.In the hotel lobby outside were a halfhundred of the secretary's friends.No arrangements will be made forthe funeral until the arrival of hla Bontoday.Mrs. Gresham's devotion to her husband during his Illness has been, of themost tender, patient and faithful character. She seemed determined to fighteft death. "If he dies," Bhe said manytimes, "I lose all." The utmost perluaslon was required to induce heriven to lie down. Yesterday she grew10 faint from exhaustion that she- reeltd and would have fallen had not one- ofthe nurses cought her In her arms.THE SECRETARY'S UJL.NES9.Mr. Gresham's illness began May 1,rvhen he was attacked with acutepluerlsy.When the secretary was taken sick(our weeks ago, the physicians diagnosed the case as gall stones in the bladder. His pluerlsy symptoms were overlooked for almost thirty-six hours. Asloon as Dr. W. W. Johnson, who Is nowthe attending physician, was called, heSiscovered that the secretary was suffering from an acute case of plurlsy,probably caused by exposure while riding out to Woodley, the president'seountry home, at night. In the meantime the gall stone had passed. Theiecretary's right lung was affected, thecavity being already filled with pluerItlo fluid. His respiration rose to 43.The physicians decided not to tap thecavity, but to rely upon absorption torid It of the exuded fluid. GraduallySecretary Gresham grew better. Therespiration was reduced almost to normal. Last Saturday when Dr. Johnsonthought all danger passed, the left lungsuddenly became affected and filledrapidly.Since then either Dr. Johnson or theconsulting physician have been at hisbedsle constantly, as have Mrs. Gresham and the secretary's son-in-law,Mr. Andrews. He passed a very badnight Saturday night and a bad dayyesterday, suffering so much pain thatlast night he was placed upder the Influence of opiates. He has been keptmore or less under their influence alljay. His long illness has weakened thesecretary greatly and it is said that hisphysicians have decided that in his exhausted condition he could not undergoin operation for the removal of theSulci. The fact that the secretary hashad stomach trouble for years and hasbeen obliged to diet, militated agalnBtany rapid recovery of strength. Secretary Gresham had an atack of pleurisy years ago. He has also sufferedmuch from his wounds, being at onetime bedridden for over a year.PRESIDENTIAL ASPIRATIONS.In 1888 Judge Gresham was made aprominent candidate for the Republican nomination for president at theChicago convention. His liberal viewson the tariff created against him theantagonism of the extreme protectionists at Chicago. Judge Gresham,with other Republicans, openly dislented from the McKinley law and in1892, after the nomination of Mr. Cleveland by the Democratic convention, he,with other distinguished Republicans,renounced their allegiance to the Republican party and advocated Mr.Cleveland's election. After Mr. Cleveland was elected, in February, 1893, helummoned Judge Gresham to Lakewood, N. J., where after a consultationhe tendered him the position of Postmaster general of the cabinet he wasforming. Judge Gresham acceptedthe trust March 7. During his shortterm as postmaster general, Greshamaccomplished much. Letter postage toCanada was reduced and the postalconvention with Mexico was slgend.Another important service he renderedto the country was the re-establlsh-mentof the fast mails. As secretaryof state in the present administration,Mr. Gresham has had to deal withperhaps more vexatious, intricate anddelicate diplomatic affairs than hasfallen to the share of most secretariesof state. From his long Judicial experience he was disposed to view everyquestion from the standpoint of exactand equal Justice and the first consideration with him was always absolutefairness; if his own country occupieda false position in the matter, hethought It was his duty to set it right,even at a sacrifice of material Interests, as It might appear at the time.SUBJECT TO CRITICISM.Such a course was certain to subjecthim to bitter criticism and he fully realized this in advance, but was in norespect deterred from doing what hethought was right This brought himfaoa to face with the great question ofthe hour at that time, the annexationof HawalL Ha had decided views onthis matter, even before he came Intothe cabinet, and it was upon his recommendation that President Clevelandperformed almost his first official action by withdrawing from tha senate,where It was pending, the annexationtmty negotiated by Secretary Foster.Then Mr. Blount was sent to tha Islands to make an original Investigationand upon his report, the secretary madarIt his now celebrated recommendationmat the queen be restored; Inasmuch asshe haa been deposed' by the action' ofofficers- of the United1 States.When congress finally made knownIt views-, the secretary accepted themfor his government but It cannot bediscovered" that he ever changed hiaviews as originally annonnced to theJustice of the action he had proposed.While he- was deep in the Hawaiiannegotiations, Secretary Gresham wasobliged to suddenly give Immediate attention to the-Bering sea seal fisheries.The arbitration arranged by his pre.deoessor was ia full swing. Here waaanother matter with which he was- notIn harmony. He did not believe thatthe arbitration would be successful inthe object almed at by the UnitedStates, namely the protection of theseals, but regardless of the outcome,he was forced to bring the British government to a renewal of the modus Vivendi or to quick action to- carry outthe award when- ft' was announced, In'order to guard agxtnst the annihilation of the seals. The- British, government was unwilling to-do the first ofthese things, and" ft was only by an exhibition of all the strength of his character and purpose that he succeeded inhurrying through the British parliament an act to give effect to-the arbitration and then secure the adoptionof regulations to keep off the poachers.RECIPROCITY TREATIES.By a clause in the Wilson, tariff actcongress has swept away in- a line allthe carelful instructed reciprocity treaties negotiated by the proceeding administration.. This caused great angeramong the natlona with which the Unled States had1 such treaties- and' thestorm fell upon Secretary Gresham'shead. Immediately there was talk ofretaliation and trtrtrT wars and in somecases this was realized to- a certain extent, Mr. Gresham's task was to placatethe European powers, and how skillfully he did so, the printed correspondencetells. He fairly amazed' the Germansand Austrlans, used as they were to thedevious ways of diplomacy, by franklyadmitting that they were right In claimtng a remission of the different! dutiesupon- beet sugars; that Justice seemedto require this remission and that hewould do all that could be done tobring congress to see this and makereparation, a promise which, he faithfully endeavored to redeem to the lastand thereby greatly strengthen his ownhand in the vexatious negotiations lookIng to the removal of the unjust andonerous restrictions placed upon theImportation of American- cattle andmeats.Another legacy from hla predecessorwhich Mr. Gresham found very littleto his liking was the necessity for caring for the Samoan king, held imprisoned on the Sunda Island by the Germans. He wanted to repudiate thewhole arrangement by which theUnited States assumed a part of atripartita protectorate over Samoa andhe worked hard to this end and finallysucceeded In inducing President Cleveland to recommend to congress thatthe United States withdraw from allfurther participation in Samoan affairs. Then In the constructive side of diplomacy Mr. Gresham had much to hiscredit. He did all that a foreign officer could do properly to prevent theatrocities of the Japanese war; lost noopportunity at any stage to bring it toan end and ultimately when peace wasrestored, it was through the good offices of the American ministers ofChina and Japan acting under Secretary Gresham's instructions that thepeace negotiations were Initiated. Allthis was done In a manner that madeit clear to the world that the UnitedStates was acting absolutely withoutself Interest and from motives of humanity, notwithstanding the temptations held out by some of the greatEuropean powers to act Jointly withthem from less worthy motives thatmight have brought a self-return. Andwhile he was doing this SecretaryGresham was also using his good offices to prevent a war between Mexicoand Guatemala, both full of fightingspirit and difficult of restraint and inthis he succeeded completely, althoughhe was obliged to use very strong representations to do so. While theamount Involved was insignificant inthe case of the claims of the UnitedStates citizens against Venezuela, Secretary Gresham managed through aJoint commission to secure a judicialannunciation of doctrine that is of thegreatest Importance to the civilizedworld, namely, that the government ofa country is responsible for the abuseor 111 treatment, for financial redress offoreigners committed by Insurgents.WORKER TO THE LAST.Almost the last official action beforehe fell mortally 111 was to initiate thecorrespondence with France Intendedto secure justice for ex-United StatesConsul Waller whom he believed tohave been Ill-treated by the summaryFrench court-martial In Madagascar,and In whose Interest he notified Ambassador Eustls to interfere.The secretary was a hard worker. Hewas thorough In all things and Insistedupon reading up every aspect of a casewhich came before him. This Involvedlong hours spent In study and it is nowclear that Secretary Gresham wasbrought to his last Illness by the greatexertions he was obliged to put forthto discharge his official duties te hlaown satisfaction.During his career on the bench JudgeGresham heard and decided many noteworthy cases. His greatest decisionwas in the Wabash case when he wentbeneath the technicalities and placedall the lines of the system under a receiver, thus giving Jay Gould a directblow.In 1858 Mr. Gresham married MItsMatilda McGraln, the daughter of Mr.Thomas McGraln, a man of ScotchIrish descont. A non and daughterwere born to them, who live In Chicago.He was devoted to his wife and children. This side of his life, the publicknew nothing of, but It furnishes thebest key to his nature and character.OTTAWA JOURXAL SHUT CP.8tate Printer Snow 'a Paper It JudiciallyBuutTcd Oat.Topeka, Kan., May 27. In the district court today Judge Haven on theapplication of Receiver Hubbard of thestate printing oftlce, ordered that thepublication of State Printer Snow'sOttawa Journal be discontinued. Thecourt stated that the expense of printing it was about J500 monthly and therewas practically no revenue from it asthere are only 500 paying subscriberscut of an endltlon of 5.000. It is saidthat the paper will be printed elsewhere. PEELS THE HIDE OFF BANKERS.Soothers Blmetstllltu laane a Call for aConvention at Memphis.Memphis, Tenn., May 27. The Central Bimetalllo league of Memphis issued to the people of the United Stateslast night an address excoriating thebankers, calling them arch-enemies ofthe agricultural producing classes andcalling a convention of tha friends ofsliver to meet In Memphis on June 12and IS In order totake some action toformulate plans to defeat the purposesof the enemy.Chicago, May V. In a street collisionlast night at Beventy-nlnth street andGates avenue one woman was Instantlykilled, another woman prooably fatallyhurt and three others slightly Injured.BUSHNELL IS BACKEDOHIO REPUBLICANS NOMINATEHIM FOR OWEBNOR-Sla BalToti- Tnken Retoftrtlam Reaffirmthe National PUtform AetmlnlatnstlonIt Koatted-HcKlnlfiy'k- JTrasatdasttUtBeeona Fairly Xannohed.. JjZanesvlll'e,. O:,. May 28. The nomtnatlbn for governor by the- Ohio Republican state convention of Asa S. BushnellIs generally regarded as' a victory forthe Foraker men over the- McKinleymen; The Foraker men wer able- toconcentrate on Bushnell and their opponents remained divided: Ex-GovernorForaker on- his arrival, at noon madeseveral speeches- in- which he complimented all the- gubernatorial' candidates, but he worked for Bushnell whileSherman, Foster and. other leadens opposed the favorite.. Hoyt and Nashmade brilliant, speeches-' and were onthe- ground, hustling: while GeneralBushnell. remained; at' his homo InSpringfield. General Bushnell Is at thahead of the Warder, . Bushnell & GJessner, manufacturers of harvesters, andIs worth several millions.. He waa acaptain in the civil war.The-state convention- was- called toorder here today promptly at 4 p m.by Colonel Joseph C. Bonner, chairman, of the- Btae- committee.A half hour previous the hall' waapacked to its full capacity of 6,000 andmany were unable to gaih admittance.Senator Sherman was given a- atlrrlogovation when he was escorted into thehall at 3:50' by Congressman Van Vorhis and' Judge Granger. Ex-SecretaryFoster, the members of oongressi. several candidates and others were oheer-ed aa they entered: Among the work-delegates were Herman G. Denlson, sonof the war governor,, and" Harry Garfield,, son. of the mudered president.While- Chairman Bonner,, who- ia amember of McKlnley's staff, was eloquently congratulating the Republicans on the result of the last' Ohioeleotlon and' forecasting another- triumph for next November in his lhtroduotory speech, ex-Governor Forakerentered the hall' and a very boisterousdemonstration, followed hla appearance. After Chairman Bonner hadmade- repeated efforts to- secure- orderand proceed with his introductory remarks. Ex-Governor Foraker cameto the front of the platform and' said:"Gentlemen of the convention Ihope you will not any longer disturbtha deliberations of the convention.There will be time for us all to beheard before we leave Zanesvllle.(More shouting than previously). Itis a good town to stay over night inand we will stay Just as long as ourbusiness may require. At the- propertime, when that will be In- order, Iwilt be very glad indeed to exchangegreetings with you, but I beg for thepresent that you will let the- chairman of the central committee proceedwith his speech in oredr to expedtatethe business of the convention."(Great applause).SHERMAN FOR CHAIRMAN.Even efter this apepal' It was withgreat difficulty that Colonel Bonnerconcluded his remarks- and introducedSenator John Sherman as the temporary chairman. Senator Shermanmet tha demonstrations at first withthe remark that he hoped to see theRepublicans of Ohio keen up such apitch of enthusiasm tilt the next November election.He then made a speech accepting theposition of temporary chairman.At the conclusion of the senator'sspeech the twenty-one congressionaldistricts were called for members ofthe committees and other DOdlllons andIt was found that there were bittercontests for seats, especially In the Toledo and Springfield districts A committee on resolutions w.is appointedand afterwards organized with exSecretary Foster as chairman. Thoconvention then adjourned to 8 p. m.BALLOTING BEGINS.On reassembling the temporary organization was made permanent. Thecontested delegations from the Toledoand Springfield districts were not unseated. With a corresponding numberor speeches tne rollowlng names werepresented to the convention for thenomination of governor: J. W. Barger, J. Warren Klefer, J. H. Hoyt, G.W. Nash, Robert M. Nevln, A. L. Harris and E, W. Poe. General Bushnell'sname was not presented by any speaker. There were 827 delegates In the convention, 414 being necessary to aoholce.Tha first ballot resulted as follows:Bushnell, 68; Barger, 86; Harris, 65;Hoyt, 176H; Klefer, 74; Nash, 168; Nevln,60; Poe, 146 V,Chairman Sherman announced thatthere was no nomination.Second ballot Bushnell, 83; Barger,83; Harris, 44; Hoyt, 169; Klefer, 63;Nash, 169V4: Nevln, 81; Poe, 133.Third ballot Bushnell, 169; Barger,86; Harris, 2; Hoyt, 165; Klefer, 40ft;Nash, 199; Nevln, 8; Poe, 84. At theend of this ballot the name of E. W.Poe was withdrawn.Fourth ballot Bushnell, 347; Barger,32; Harris, 26; Hoyt, 148; Klefer, 16;Nash, 257. Bushnell lacking only 67votes of nomination.Fifth ballot Bushnell, 410; Harris, S;Hoyte, 120; Klefer, 12; Nash, 279.On the sixth ballot General Asa S.Bushnell was nominated, receiving 609votes; Nash, 201; Hoyt, IL Necessaryfor choice 414.President Woodmansee, SecretaryMiller and other officers of the Republican league of Ohio, together with exGovernor Foraker, who were sitting onthe stage at the time, telegraphed theircongratulations to General Bushnellat his home in Springfield. The Clarkcounty delegations from Bushnell'shome, stood out for General Klefer tillthe last ballot when It gave each halfof its vote. The result of the nomination was received as a great victoryfor Foraker.RESOLUTIONS ADOPTED.The resolutions adopted declare asfollows:"1 We reaffirm our adherence to theprinciples of the Republican party asdefined by the national convention in1892, chief among which are: A protective tariff which, restoring Americanwages and Amerlcn products, shallprove to the highest Interests of American laborers and American development while providing adequate revenue for the uses of the government;reciprocity which, while seeking andgaining the world's markets, shall notlower or destroy American wages, norsurrender our own markets to foreigncommodities which can be produced athome; fair elections, based upon a freeballot and an honest count, the safeguard of American institutions, theture source of public authority; honestmoney, consisting of gold, silver andpaper, every dollar an any other dollar,and all backed by the national faithand honor. We favor bimetallism anddemand the use of both gold and silveras standard money, either in accordance with a ratio to be fixed by international agreement If that can be obtained, or under such restrictions andsuch provisions, to be determined bylegislation, as will secure the maintalnance of the parity of the values ofthe two metals so that the purchasingaad debt paying power of the dollar.whether oil silver, gold or pape, a&allt at all times rnial.ADMINISTRATION DENOUNCED! '"2 We denounce the present DemocratUr administration, whose- viciousand vacillating' course has brought usdljtwss aK hsm and humiliationabroad. ' ir has Inaugurated' a pollcsflooking toward ultimate free- trade,which has deranged business, crippledour industries, distressed our homesand dealt labor s serfoiw glow. .Withdeplorable incompetency ft has' failedto receive revenue enough to run thegovernment, has had' to borrow In lessthan' two years- Uti2,000,00, mainly topay ordinary running- expenses andselling in secret to- favor foreign syndlcates the bonds' of the government atprices-' below their actual value. It haslowered' the flag In Hawafi. in an uuAmerluwn attempt to- overthrow a republic and' restore' a monarchy and,with unpatriotic Indifference, has suffered' British troops to land in Nicaragua, in contemptuous- disregard ofthe- Monroe doctrine; by which, andsimilar acts, our country, second Inpower and dignity to none, has suffered a loss- of respect throughout theworld."We denounce- to- the free wool provision of the present tariff act as annnjust discrimination- against an important Industry; and demand suchprotection for sheep husbandry as willsecure fair prices for American wool.PENSION BUREAU."We- denounce the present administration' of the- pension- bureau for itsbetrayal' of the interests of the Unionsoldiers;, and we pledge anew to theveterans of the- republlo a watchfulcare and recognition of their Justclaims upon a grateful' people."We- endorse the able, honest and'Dnslness-Hke- administration of Governor William McKinley."Believing that the proposed Nicaragua canal' Is- needed' for commercialextension and national defense andthat it ought to be- constructed and'operated' by the government of thaUnited States or under its protection,we commend this project to our representatives In congress."The election of a Republican legislature in this state next ovember will enable Ohio to send to the United Statessenate a Republican colleagues to thatgrand old' statesman, John Sherman.For this honorable place In the upperhouse of congress, the Republicans ofthe state- have but one candidate and'we,, their representatives here assembled; give voice to that sentiment Innaming and recommending- as theirchoice for that position that grand' soldier, peerless orator and patriotio statesman, Joseph B. Foraker.PROUD OF' McKINEEY."The people of Ohio-are proud of thscharacter and career of their distinguished friend and citizen, William M,McKinley. A pure, patriotic, unselfishlife of public service has endeared htmto the Republicans of the nation andJustly won him a place among the fewchosen by popular acclaim for high station and great' leadership. Believinghim to possesss In eminent degree thoserare qualities of broad, wise and patriotio statesmanship which not only fithim for victorious leadership In a greatcampaign, but for successful administration after election, we present William McKinley to the Republicans of thanation as a candidate for the nomination for president In 1896, and we pledgehim the absolute and unswerving support of Ohio at the next national convention. "We have heard with great sorrow oltha dea.th and untimely death of Hon.W. Q. Gresham and we extend to hlabereaved family our sympathy and eonsdolence." Other resolutions referring wholly tostate matters were adopted.At midnight the convention adjourned until tomorrow at villi a. nt.tfOMAir DELEGATE-AT-LARGK,HI laa Botnell Will Help ReprsMeni NewYork la the Cleveland Convention.New York, May 28. Miss Helen VarIck Boswell has been chosen by the P.opublican state league as a delegate-at-largeto the national convention olstate leagues to be held at Cleveland,O., June 19. This is said to be the firsttime a woman has been selected In thseast by either of the great politicalparties to represent it tt a big leagueconvention.WON'T TOUCH THE WHITE METALBritish Government Wantt r Dieeoselooof the Currency,New Tork, May 28: A London cablegram to the Evening Post says: SirWilliam Vernon Harcourt, chancelloiof the exchequer, has formally made aFtateWnt to the effect "hat Englandwill give no countenance to any changein the fundamental principles of helmonetary system nor to any discussionwhich may be brought up on the subject ATTORNEYS MAKE BIO FEES.Hundred Thousand In One Lamp anilThrice That In Another.San Francisco, May 28. Mrs. Florence Blythe Hlckley, who Inherited th$4,000,000 estate of the late Thomas H,Blythe, has placed a lien on the Blythestate to secure the fees of some of hetattorneys. Six years ago, when theBlythe estate was pending, Florence'sgrandfather agreed to pay to Garber,Boalt & Bishop eight per cent of thentire estate recovered by Florence.Blythe. This contract was subsequent,ly retlfled by Florence and It was further agreed to retain W. W. Foote,who was to receive iVt per cent of thtotal estate from Garber, Boalt ABishop. These attorneys also advancedFlorence el7,000. Under this agreementGarber, Boalt & Bishop will receive$300,000 and Foote $100,000. ,CAN'T GET AT THEM.SoMlera' Orphan' Home Rebuffed at tejUnion Faciflo Director, and Receiver..Albany, N. Y., May 28. State court elappeals has denied the motion of thSoldiers Orphans home of St. Louis, appellants on behalf of Kansas Paclo4Consolidated bond holders, to bring lathe directors and receivers of the UnloflPacific railroad as new defendants Uthe suit against Russell Sage, Georg,Ewln and oward Gould to recover $ll,000,000 worth of Denver and Paclfio railway stock alleged to have been wrongfully withdrawn from the trust createdby a mortgage executed by the KansasPacific railroad to Jay Gould and Russell Sage.MAKES BIS FIFTH RESPITE.St. Cltlr Get. a New Lena of Life While otthe Way to Kxecatlon.San Francisco, May 23. UniteStates Marshal Baldwin receiveddispatch from the attorney general tday announcing that the president ha4granted Thimas St. Clair a respite iintlOctober 18. St. Clair was condemed tlbe hanged on Friday for the murder olMate Fitzgerald of tho bark Hesper,and had been taken on board a train aiSan Jose, enroute to the prison at SaQuentlne, when notified of the reprlvaThis is his fifth respite.Formerly of Kansas and Oklahoma.Leadvllle, Colo., May 28. One of thtwo men under arrest here for thCripple Creek express robbery. In whlclthe Wells-Fargo company lost $16,004Ir Sam Starr, the noted Indian Terrttory desperado. The Other Is "K14Gray of Kansas. ... - 2b1af7f3a8