Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (May 8, 1911)
TRADE REVIEW I
FOR THE WEEK1
Brighter Oeiloek for Wh:a! Crop
n ii 'r I!
"2.CES o2I fsr r6SIIf!.
VOLUME OF TRADE STILL SLOW
Fundamental Condition. Are Favor,
able, but Enterprises Await he
moval of Uncertainties and Mjrj
Faith In the Future.
Knw Ymw Mm, fi Dun's Review of
Trade sajs; The brighter outlook for
the wheat crop In responsible for a
better feeling In business, but the vol
ume of trade, while necessarily large,
is nevertheless slow, halting and with
out enthusiasm. Taken in the aggre
gate, especially In Iron and steel and
dry goods, consumption la below pro
ducing capacity and concession. In
prices fall to produce activity.
Fundamental conditions are favor
able, but enterprise continues to wait
for the removal of uncertainties and
for that leadership which Is born of
faith in the future. The export trade
Is more vigorous than the domestic,
bocause manufacturers, no longer find
ing the home market sufficient, are
necking outlets abroad. General dull
ness prevails In the pig Iron mnrket
and advices from Pittsburg Indicate
dow business in finished lines and on
Railroad buying continues spasmodic
and ono mill has closed down for May,
but In the structural division condi
tions are more satisfactory.
(Curtailment Is the order in cotton
goods, while woolens are affected by
tariff agitation. The shoe trade is
fair, but not up to high wator mark.
The mall order houses complain of re
duced orders. The retail trade does
not hold the Improvement resulting
from belter weather.
KARL M. BICKEL ACQUITTED
Student Found Not Guilty of Causing
Death of Miss Frances Peters.
Olalhe, Kan., May 6. Upon the or
der of Judge J. 0. Rankin, a jury In
the district court here found Karl M.
linki'l, a young divinity student of
Kansas City, not guilty of killing bis
sweetheart, Miss Frances Peters. .
The defense Introduced' no testi
mony. All the important witnesses for
the state were absent when the case
Pacific Mail Must Stand Trial.
Ban Francisco, May 6. The action
against the Pacific Mall company for
$200,000 damages for alleged violation
of the law forbidding the Importation
of laborers under contract will go to
trial at once. Judge Dehavon In the
United States circuit court overruled
the company's demurrer to the action
and the opposing attorneys agreed to
submit their arguments to the court
upon a statement of facts, to be pre
Suit Over Hope Diamond.
Washington, May 6. Holding that
the affidavits of Edward It. McLean
nd his wife, In defense of the suit of
Oartler, the New York Jeweler, to re
over $180,000, the purchase price of
the celebrated Hope diamond, are
Kiifnclent In law, Justice Ilnrnard de
clined to grant the motion of the
plaintiff for summary judgment. He
declared the McLeans entitled to have
a Jury pass on the matter.
Hetty's Tenants Now Paying Rent.
St. Iritis, May 6. Hetty Green's
tenants In the four story building
here, who lor six months have been
overlooked by the rent man, will be
called upon to pay the $1,200 which
lias accumulated in that period. Mis.
Green's agent In this case Is hur bon,
who arrived from Terrell, Tex.
GRAIN AND PROVISIONS
Closing Quotations on the CMosgo
Board of Trade.
Chicago, May 5.- Closing prices:
Wheat-May, 97.jc; July, H8,tj V
Corn May, Mc; July, 52c.
(tuts May, SITilfSaV: July. ?o.
Pork May, $15.70; July. $11 85.
Urd May, $712,1; July, $S.02'i
Ribs-May, $7.i2; July, $7 85.
Chicago Cash Prices No 2 hard
wheat, 980'9"V: No. 2 corn, 55(9
6f'jc; No. 2 oats, 32'.c.
, Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, May 5 Cattle Receipts,
1,600; strong; beeves, $v0(l(fjp$ 40;
western steers. $4.80$ 5.0.0; Blockers
and feeders, $I.00(J'5.40; cows mil
heifers, $2.40f5 60. lions-Receipts,
18,000; weak; light, $3.B5rd,.05: mix
ed, $3.t;aftfi.O0; heavy, $3.50fl5l"i;
rough. $r.r,0(ff 5.r,r. ; pigs. $5Ji0-i;
bulk, $5 805.93. Sheep Receipts, 5.
000; shade higher; natives, IJOOfJ
4.65; westerns, $125 Jf 4 C5; yeat lings,
$4.40(05.40; lambs, $ 1.250; 6.35.
South Omaha Live Stock.
South Omaha. May 5 Cattle Ro
celpts, 542; steady; beef steers. $3 23
j5.90; cows and heifers, f 3.25 tj ft 13 ;
tiults, $1.25115.10: calves. $4 7508 23.
Hogs Receipts, 7.500: 6r lower; long
strings ranged from B.66tT5.tif, toort
butchers s-ll.ng around $5 00; bust
bacon aiilinuls made a $5 75 lop:
rnush henvy sold at fVRO. Bfcvtp- Re
ceipts, 1,559; strong; wethers. $$78fl
4 15; ewes, $J.40fH.OO; laicas, U5ff
6 20; yearlings, $.1 8.1 iff f 38.
WOMEN CITY CHIEFS ANGRY
HunneweU Officii Aik Aid of Gov
I ernor to Ous.t Councilmen.
Topeka, May ti. Governor Stubbs
and the attorney general may take a
j hand in the affairs or ll'innewell, the
only city In Kansas that has a woman
! slial, have appea 1 tr the gi.veiaor to
Ip" 1 ,h t th dry couu
; because they are not acting properly,
and alHo ask for help in suppressing
the liquor traffic In the town.
Mrs. Kl'a Wilson, the mayor, did
not join lit the request. Mrs. Wilson
f!1 1 Ifd a meeting of the council in a
vacant store room. The mayor, the
city clerk and the marshal attended.
While the three officials were waiting
, for the rest of the council, a note ar
I rived from the five councilmen asking
for the city's hookb. The five men
wero holding a meeting in a hotel.
The council allowed various city bills
and transacted other business.
The women would like to know if
this proceeding Is legal and if those
councllmen should not be ousted for
Improper action In office. Also It Is
claimed those Ave men did not show
proper respect to the mayor.
The letter also complains that the
railroad agent, who Is a member of
the council, did not give information
to the city mirshal about shipments of
liquor to Ifunneweil, and It Is com
plained that liquor arrives every day
and the marshal Is handicapped In en
forcing the law on account of this.
The women ask for help and advice
from the governor and attorney gen
eral. MOTHER SEEKS -DEATHF
Tries to Take Life ol Herself
and Her Two Children.
Omnha, May 6. Unhappy because
her husband had gone out to visit a
friend while she remained at home ill
led Mrs. Kdrer, wife of Wolfgnng
Edror, a brewery employee, to seek
death for herself and two children.
Mrs. Kdrer was found unconscious
In her bedroom. Reside her on the
bed were the two children, Frances,
seven years old, and George, a babe of
fourteen months. The house was filled
with gns. Issuing from a battery of
open burners In the kltctien range. At
tempt to kill herself with a revolver
had failed because of a defect In the
weapon. The mother and both children
GENNARO FACES ACCUSER
Alleged Assassin of Cuoccolo Con
fronts Abbatemaggio In Court.
Vlterbo, Italy, May 6. Marlaro de
Qennaro, who, it Is alleged, was tho
first to attack Oennaro Cuoccolo, stab
bing him with a dagger, was given
tho chance to confront his accuser,
As the accuser and accused stood
before the Judges' bench, Abbatemag
gio recited what he affirmed was the
part played by De Oennaro In the
tragedy at Torre del Greco, on the
evening of June 5, I9t)6. He said, In
"Do Gennnro was armed with a dag
ger and also carried In a pocket a
kitchen knife. This knife was later
placed In the right hand of the dead
man to give the Impression to those
who might, discover the body that
Cuoccolo had been slain in a duel.
When the assassins, accompanied by
the lllisiisnectlnir Cnni'inln renrherl
the spot selected for the murder, De I
Gennaro suddenly drew his dagger
and stubbed the victim. Cuoccolo at
tempted to defend himself with a
pocketkulfe and wounded Corrndo Sor
tino on the hand, but ho was soon
overpowered. Nlcolo Morra also
stabbed him and Antonio Ccrrato
struck him over tin? bend with his
cine. When Cuoccolo ceased to
breath Do Gennnro placed the kitchen
knife in his hand, while others took a
ring from his finger and from a pocket
a latch key to his apartments. De
Oennaro (hen went to the Inn of Mlml
a Mare to report the success of their
mission to Enrico Alfano, while others
proceeded to the Cuoccolo home and
murdered Marie Cuoccolo.
De Oennaro denied every Incident of
thelory related and emphatically pro
tested his Innocence of the crime.
Lending of Money for War Decried.
Baltimore, May 6. The committee
on resolutions of the third National
Peace congress passed a resolution
embodying the suggestion of a "finan
cial neutrality" as a preventive of war
between nations, made by James
Speyer. the New York banker, and
urging the adoption of an International
agreement between all tho leading na
tions of the world to condemn tho
practice of lending money for warfare.
Scott's Bluff Becomes a City.
Scott's Bluff. Neb.. May 6. The vll
lage of Scott's Bluff ceased to exist
and the city of Scott's Bluff became a
fact, with Mayor V. Alexander at the
helm and eight aldermeu. The first
tug of war was over the appointment
of city attorney, C. C. McElroy being
Mmt Suppress Lawlessness.
Washington. May 6 On receipt of
me news or the rioting In Cordova,
Secretary Fisher of the Interior do-
pamneni telegraphed to Governor
Llark of Aliiska, who Is now in Chap-
mi, utnn., directing prompt suppres
sion Ot Uwl.'BMll'SS.
MAY RESIGN SOON
Announcemenr Within ShorlTIme
Regarded as Certainty.
"SLIGHT ILLNESS" IS SUDDEN.
Report That Inturrectos Are Ready to
Assault Monterey and Saltillo.
Many Foreigners Are Leaving Coun
try by Way of Vera Cruz.
Mexico City, May 6. The resigna
tion of porfirio Diaz as president or
Mexico within a short time Is regard
ed here as a certainty. Should the an
nouncement he made today it would
cause no surprise. There appears
little doubt that President Diaz, recog
nizing the seriousness of the situa
tion and responding to the popular de
mand, will retire when order is re
stored. Statements were Issued by the
foreign office saying the reception to
the Chilean minister today and the
banquet to him had been postponed.
The reason for this was given as
"the slight illness of the president."
Since the statement was Issued Gen
eral Diaz Is known to have been out
riding in his automobile.
Hat in Peace Negotiations.
El Paso, May 6. It was learned that
tho government peace envoy did not
transmit to the Mexican government
General Madcro's suggestion concern
ing the resignation of President Diaz.
Judge Carbajul is said to have advised
the rebel commissioners that he had
no Instructions from the government
to receive or discuss the resignation
of the president.
Efforts were being made to resume
the conferences of the peace commis
sioners to determine whether a basis
of agreement could be effected despite
Senor Oscar Braniff, one of the go
betweens In the negotiations told
press representatives that it was he
who hnd conveyed to Madero assur
ances of President Diaz's intention to
resign. He declared that President
Diaz, In a conversation with him, had
said he felt obligated to the majority
of Mexican voters, who had elected
him, but the moment he felt convinced
that the majority of the Mexican peo
ple no longer wanted him as president
lie would resign.
Senor Braniff asserted that he had
personally ventured the opinion to Ma
doro that President Diaz would resign
Immediately after peace was restored.
Ready to Renew War.
The commissioners are confident of
arranging the other conditions of
poace within forty-eight hours If the
Diaz question is once settled.
On the interpretation of the Mex
ican president's reply depends the fate
of Mexico, rebel leaders declared.
Should an unfavorable reply be re
ceived they are prepared to break off
peace negotiations and continue the
argument with arms. They have no
alternative, they say, for telegrams
have been pouring Into the headquar
ters of General Madero from revolu
tionary chieftains In all parts of Mex
ico warning him that If he consents to
any arrangement which will continue
General Diaz in power they will re
nounce his leadership and continue
the rebellion Independently.
Reports also have been received at
the Madero camp of the mobilization
of large bodies of rebel troops, pre
pared to march on the City of Mexico
National Holiday in Mexico.
Mexico City, May 6. For the first
time in many years two Important
features were omitted from the cele
bration of the anniversary of the cap
ture of Puebla by Ignaclo Zarogoza.
There was no military parade and
General Diaz did not make tho cus
tomary distribution of gold coins to
the veterans who help to repulse the
French on May 5, 18tI2. Tho president
did not appear at any public functions.
Sunday calm marked the anniver
sary of the hattle, which had been
heralded as the date set for an attack
on the capital by revolutionists and
the forced resignation of President
Diaz. There was no disorder in any
Uneasiness Among Foreigners.
Considerable uneasiness among for
eigner is noticeable. A new cause of
apprehension on the part of these is
the reparted Impending assault by the
rebels on Monterey and Saltillo, cap
ital of the state of Coahulla, on the
Mexican Northern railway, which
would mean the cutting off of all com
munication to the north, with the pos
sibility that railway traffic to the
south might also he Interrupted.
While few believe that an assault
on Mexico City would be successful,
the possibility of It being besieged is
Musing many foreigners to leave. The
Ward line steamer which Balled from
Vera Cruz carried many refugees, most
of them womn.
Train Fired on at Puebla.
It wss reported at the railway head
quarters that the rebels fired on the
passenger train which was approach
Ing Puebla, No one was killed, but
a few persons were wounded. The
are in the express enr was broken
euon and 4.onn po tnKen. i,ator a
freltrht runnlr.g In the opposite direc
tion u held ip by a burning bridge
The b'Hef I grvVlng that the rebels
at Urge will no! be ssUrfUd with any
peaee lemis wUeb 0 sot provide for
the reatpiatlor et PraalJtat Dtai.
Saloonlst Dies In Colfax Hotel.
Colfax, la., May 6. Thomas Cullec
a saloon keeper of Rock Island. 111.,
w-is found dead in his room at one of
the holeU in this city by the portci,
who went to coll him for his train.
He came to the hotel the day previous
The verdict of tue coroner's inquest
was "alcoholic heart " Cullen was u
man of fine physique, thirty years ok
end leaves a widow and son at Rock
Island. The body will be returned t'
hls home for burial.
Group Six ot Iowa Association
In Session at Des Moines.
CENTRAL BANK IS FAVORED.
Mayor Hanna Institutes War Upon
Bakeries of Iowa Capital That Sell
Short Weight Bread Des Moines
Plasterers on Strike.
Ees Moines, May 6. The annual
meeting of the Iowa bankers of group
6 was begun last night and the speak
ed of the evening was Charles G.
Dawes, former comptroller of the cur
rency, who discussed the subject of
currency reform and presented tho
plans of the American bankers':
A. J, Earlinx, president of the Mil
waukee railroad, is also attending the
meeting, and a number of other Chi
cago bankers. About 100 of the mem
bers of the association are present.
It is expected that the group will in
some form approve of a central bank,
ns it Is knowu that most of the mem
bers have so expressed themselves.
Petitions were put Into circulation
on behalf of tho city to authorize an
election to increase th city debt limit
so that the waterworks may be bought.
The water company has agreed to a
committee of three expert engineers
to appraise the value of the property
and to sell It to the city.
Mayor Manna has Instituted war up
on De Moines bakeries who sell short
weight bread. To aid him In his cam
paign, the city council Instructed thu
market funster to secure the weights
of bread from Des Moines bakeries
and make a report to the city council.
It Is declared that much short weight
bread Is sold here.
Disagreement beween the Dps
Moines Builders' exchange and the
local plasterers' union concerning the
new wage scale of the plasterers,
which went Into effect May 1, has
caused a strike, according to the plas
tering contractors. It Is understood
that all the union plasterers have
walked nut, with the exception of
eight men at the new municipal build.
Ing and a few men who are working
on houses in Highland Park.
PERRY MAYOR LOSES CASE
Attempt to Close Stores on Sunday Is
Perry, la., May 6. According to a
decision rendered by Judge A. K.
Shortley of the superior court, the first
reform movement of Mayor C. Dm ant
Jones has failed.
Mayor Jones, after issuing an order
that all meat markets, grocery, cigar,
dry goods and clothing stores remain
closed on Sunday, caused the arrest of
John Dlguau and his clerk, W. K. Nor
wood, Sunday morning. At the trial
of the case the defendants admitted
that they had sold some groceries and
fruit, but their attorneys contended
that both came under the head of nec
essary article!? and therefore that they
were not guilty of violating the stat
ute, which says that no property shall
bo bought or sold except in cases of
necessity or charity.
Judge Shortley, In his decision,
holds that the necessity referred to
iu the statute does not mean absolute
or Imperative necessity, but that it Is
the necessity which pertains to the
ordinary comforts of life. Me also
holds that tho groceryman with wlhtln
the law when he sold fruit or other
perishable goods on Sunday, and that
on order Issued by the mayor to close
the store was without authority and
FREE HEADS FiCrUSE SEN
Davenport Man Elected president of
Sioux City, la.,' May 6. Ottumwa
was chosen as the next meeting place
before the close of the convention of
the Iowa Photographers' association
here. The officers elected were: P. A.
Free of Davenport, president; II
Flint of Waterloo, first vice president;
R. K. Stelnhaus of Cherokee, second
vice president; P. A. Newborn of Iowa
City, treasurer; II. E. Unk of Center
Real Fight on Free List Monday.
Washington, May 6. Recognizing
that the real fight over the free list
bill will come Monday, leaders of both
parties In the house Issued peremp
tory orders to absent member to re
turn at once to Washington.
They Always Have.
"Io you think that your speeches
will echo down tho corridors of time?"
"I don't know nlxxit that." replied
the energetic statesman, "but I'm sure
some of my comic nneedoie will con
tinue to do so." Wnshlnii'on St sr.
MAY CUT RATES
Law lo Mi Double Taxallcn
Sa d to Have This Etfsct.
BOARD OF PARDONS TO BE BUSY
Has Large Amount of Work Aheaa.
Application of Mrs. Hutchinson and
Son First to Be Taken Up Hugo
Thompson Also Seeks Freedom.
Lincoln, May 6. The law seeking to
obviate the double taxation of mort
gages and mortgaged lands has al
ready had considerable effect upon
dealers in that class of securities, In
that it has caused, it is said, a reduc
tion in the interest rates formerly
Under the old (system mortgaged
land was taxed for its real value and
the tax assessed against the owner
The mortgage was also taxed at its
face value at the residence of the
holder. In cases where the securities
were held in this state a consequent
double taxing resulted. The new law
provides that the mortgage shall be
taxed to the holder for such excess
value as it has above the face of the
Under the terms of the new law tho
owner of the land may by stipulating
in the mortgage contract pay both of
the taxes, and this, it is generally
thought by brokers and those handling
securities, wijl be accepted by mort
gagors over the state, leaving the
mortgagees free from taxation in this
regard. This tax, It is asserted, is
primarily the reason why mortgagees
should loan their money at a lower
rate than under the present system.
Board of Pardons to Be Busy.
The board of pardons, which will
come Into official existence on July 7.
already has a path outlined for it which
assures Its members of anything but
periods of ennui for the first few days
after it becomes a part of the state
government. The application for par
don, which was only a few days ago
made by Mrs. Nannia Hutchinson and
her son, who were convicted In Nuck
olls county tor the murder of a farmer
named Kit Feasal, will be laid over
until that time by Governor Aldrlch,
and will be the first case to be taken
up by the new board. The woman is
serving a sentence of ten years and
her offspring, who, according to the
evidence, assisted in the commission
of the deed, Is serving a twelve-year
term of Imprisonment. 'It Is said that
a brother of the dead man proposes to
resist the application.
Hugh Thompson of Richardson has
likewise indicated that he desires to
i (gain his freedom. He was sent up
lor highway robbery in February, 1909,
for an offense which was committed
the previous Christmas. Thompson at
the time snatched a man's pocketbook.
Besides tho $2 which he obtained, he
received three years in the state peni
tentiary. Thompson, who lived at Au
burn at the time of his conviction, was
only twenty-six years old, and his
friends asrert that he was not crim
More Prisoners Received.
Prisoners received at thff state peni
tentiary for commitment during the
month of April mark a decided in
crease In numbers over any previous
month. Twenty-seven came in during
April, exclushe of three alleged bank
robbers, who were brought here from
Hamilton county for safekeeping. At
the end of the month there were 443
convicts at the Institution. Eleven
were discharged during the month and
two were paroled The present roll
shows ?27 white male prisoners, 3
white femnlea, 102 colored males, 2
colored females, 7 Indians, 1 Japanese
and 1 Korean.
Edward Tob'n Dead.
Edward Tobln. father of L. I). Tobin,
managing editor of th Daily Star,
died at the lamlly residence In this
city of cardlnc asthma, Induced by a
weakened heart action. Mr. Toben
came to this city in 1886 and had lived
here continuously since that time. He
leaves seven c hildren, besides a widow.
Five Solons and Sergeant-at--
Arms Arraigned (or Bribery.
Columbus, O., May 6. State Sens
tws George K. Cretone, I. K. Huffman
and L. R. Audrews, Representatives A.
C. Lowry and George B. Nye and Sen-
tte Sergeant at Arms Rodney J. Diegel,
under Indictment for soliciting bribes,
were arraigned before Common Pleas
Judgo !:. B Kinkead In the criminal
court room and pleadod not guilty.
Prosecuting Attorney Turner said
that many unsigned communications
have supplemented and strengthened
the datn in his possession relating to
the alleged corruption In the general
The accused legislator, with the ex
ceptlon of Nye and Iowry, who were
arraigned later, were brought In along
with seven criminals, one a murderer
und others accused of petty thefts and
Folbwimr the pleas of not guilty,
the prosecutor set the trials for week
Madsro Has Demanded
As First Peace Move.
TO NAME SENATOR
Speer Refuses to Withdraw and
Denver, May 8. The Joint assembly
of the Colorado legislature, balloting
to elect a successor to the late United
States Senator Charles J. Hughes, Jr.,
was formally dissolved, leaving un
broken the deadlock which has exist
ed since Jen. 12. As a result, Colo
rado, with practically a complete Dem
ocratic state administration and with. .
an overwhelming Democratic majority
In the legislature, will be represented
in the United States senate for the
next two years by a solitary Republic
an, Simon Guggenheim.
A personal fight waged against May
or Robert V. Speer of Denver, the
leading candidate, whose final strength,
of thirty-three votes In the balloting
was exactly one-half of the Democratic
majority in the legislature, is held re
sponsible for the failure to elect a
senator. Tho closing hours of the
joint assembly were marked by the
refusal of State Senator Thomas J.
McCue, Mayor Speer's campaign man
ager, to accept the nomination for the
senatorship at the hands of anti Speer
men. Just before the announcement
of the final ballot it appeared that Mo-
Cue's election would be brought about.
State Senator Irby, Mayor Speer's pri
vate secretary, rushed from the cham
ber for a conference with his chief
and the report thrilled the assembly
that he had gone te bring word .of
Speer'a withdrawal and pave the war
to McCue'a election. His return shat
tered tie hopes of those who still
thought an election might be brought
about. He said Speer would stick to
the bitter end. A moment later Lieu
tenant Governor Fitzgerald dropped
his gavel with the words, "I am ring
ing down the curtain on the greatest
farce comedy in the political history of
STANDING OF THE TEAMS
PhU'phia .15 5 7501
Des M s
.19 2 951)
Boston . . ,
. 7 14 330
8 13 381
4 16 2imI
. 4 112G7
. 5 14 201
Sioux City. 12 3 800
Wichita ..8 16H7
St. Joseph. Hi. '
Lincoln ... 7 6 538
7 6 53)1
8 8 500
4 iu i.'i
2 14 125
At Chicago: R.H.E.
Detroit 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 15 10 1
Chicago 2 00020000 04 10 4
Llvely-Stanage; White Sullivan.
At St. Louis: R.H.E.
Cleve'and .0 0 001100000 46 10 1
St. Louis. .001 0 0 1 00000 0 2 8 1
Ylngling Land; Powell Clarke.
At Chicago: R.H.E.
Bt. Ionia 00 1 1 000 1 0 36 13 4
Chicago 1 00 1 0 1 0 0 025 6 3
Sallee Rresnahan; Richie-Archer.
At Cincinnati: R.I LB.
Pittsburg 1 03000 00 04 5 2
Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 6 8 14 0
Caninlta Gibson; Suggs Clarke.
At St.. Joseph: R.H.E.
Omnha 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 01 4 3
St. Joseph 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 2 4 4
Rhodes Gondlng; Kaufman Gossett.
At Wichita: R.H.E.
Wichita 40000200 6 6 1
Lincoln 1 0 002 00 003 4 2
Jarnlgsn Shaw; Applegato Stratton.
At Denver: R H.B.
Denver 0 1 0 2 0 2 1 0 06 11 3
Topeka 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 3 27 15 2
At Sioux City: R H E.
Sioux City 0 4 1 03 0 0 2 10 9 3
Des Mnlnes 0 10300000 4 7 4
Powered by Open ONI